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:
AA00010090:02440

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


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Full Text

"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ie 48 Number 45
Miami, Florida Friday, November 7, 1975
Two Sections Price 25 <-en
IN GOTHAM ELECTION
Orthodox Body
rged ERA 'No'
ive
JW YORK The Jewish
nunity here was warned to
ion Election Day Tuesday
jst two amendments on the
the Equal Rights Amend-
and the Charter Revision
sal. This "election alert"
from the Commission on
ation and Civic Action of
h Israel of America, na-
Orthodox Jewish move-
E.R.A. threatens the
irity of the family unit"
Ihe charter revision can
Iter Jewish neighborhoods
Doint of makine then in-
in protecting Jewish
the Aeudath Israel
jjent charged.
[STATEMENT issued by
Moshe Sherer. executive
lent of the orginr.ation.
)r. Bernard Frvshman.
nan of its Legislative Com-
j>n. declares:
sage of E.R.A. can have
Mige damaging effects on
legrity of the familv unit,
png recognition to the de-
of the vociferous minor-
women libbers who are
I a total obliteration of the
jnal role of men and
in our society."
taddition. there are some
of immediate concern
irnoel the thinking citizen
against the amendment:
[treatment of wonrm in
bor market is already
t >.ed bv existing laws,
federal and state; E.R.A.
[add nothing here.
.A. HOWEVER would
!>e separate facilities for
id wo"'.'n in manv of our
fund religious institutions:
i would do awav with
of the present alimony-
laws' considerations of the
homebound divorced woman;
and it would strike down special
working conditions set up to
protect women from undue
physical strain. In short E.R.A.
grants the woman nothing of
Continued on Page 3-A
PRESIDENT SADAT
amiable on the outside
H01T1MAN SPEAKS OUT
Red Carpet Rapped
Beams Snub Regretted
8-A
Hferzog Says His Remarks
aken Out of Context
By YITZHAK RABI
:\V YORK (JTA) Chaim Herzog, Israel's Am-
lor to the United Nations, told the Jewish Telegraphic
jy that his remarks last Friday that the reactions of
lean and world Jewry were an inadequate response to
ravity of the anti-Zionist resolution adopted by the
Continued on Page 7-A
NEW YORK (JTA) Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman
(D., N.Y.) has criticized the "red carpet" treatment
being given to Egyptian President Anwar Sadat dur-
ing his visit to the United States.
In a statement to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
just before she was to address the 2,000 delegates at-
Continued on Page 8-A
Protests Continue as K.
Works to Defeat Resolve
Bleeding Lebanon Ignored S-A
Anti-Semitism Legitimized 6-A
Ford Statement Hailed 13-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Henry
A Kissinger declared here that the United States "will work
to defeat" passage by the United Nations General Assembly
of the resolution adopted by its Third Committee.
He said the resolution "undermines the United Nations
necessary and valuable campaign against racial discrimina-
tion and it threatens the United Nations' capacity as medi-
ator in the Middle East."
KISSINGER made that state-
ment in the course of a toast
during the United Nations Day-
dinner at the Statler Hilton Ho-
tel. Declaring that if the UN is
to fulfill its promise, the Secre-
tary said its member states must
conduct themselves in a spirit
of mutual respect.
"We have seen a disturbing
contrary trendideological in-
tolerance, procedural abuses,
bloc majorities, one-sided vot-
ingresulting in a one-way
morality that clearly under-
mines the United Nations' role
as an instrument of concilia-
Continued on Page 9-A
Will the Real
Anwar Sadat
Please Stand?
PLO Representation 2-A
Guest Lauded 6-A
NEW YORKThe Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith
has charged Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat with "malignant
anti-Semitism" for his com-
ments at the National Press
Club in Washington.
"His statement that a Jewish
shopkeeper refused to sell him
a radio in 1950 because 'they'
were under 'orders from Zion-
ism' is vividly reminiscent of
the anti Jewish conspiracy
theories put forth in the notori-
ous fraud called the Protocols
of Zion," Benjamin R. Epstein,
ADL's national director, de-
clared.
HE SAID Sadat's "vicious
anecdote" belies his later state-
ment that "we are not against
Jews." It makes clear that the
current Arab-inspired resolu-
tion coming up for a vote next
week in the United Nations
General Assembly equating
Zionism with racism is rooted
"in blatant anti-Semitism." Ep-
stein warned.
"As for Sadat's comment that
the Koran ordered Moslems to
believe in the Hebrew prophets
Continued on Page 3-A
LONG-DELAYED
Ford Asks
1.5 Billion
For Israel
Dissatisfaction
12-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford has asked Con-
gress to appropriate for Israel
$740 million in "security sup-
porting assistance" and $1.5
billion in military credits for the
V.-S. fiscal year ending next
June 30.
At the same time, in submit-
ting his long-delayed Middle
East aid program, the President
also asked $750 million in mili-
tary and economic assistance
for Egypt, and including $253
million for Jordan and $90 mil-
lion in economic aid for Syria.
In ADDITION, the President
recommended a special fund for
this fiscal year for $50 million
Continued on Page 7-A
U.S. Envoy Demands
UN Probe of Uganda
CHICAGO A former
American Ambassador to
Uganda has called on the
United States and other
member-states of the United
Nations to start action that
would establish a UN com-
mission to investigate "gross
violations of human rights"
in Uganda.
Dr. Thomas P. Melady,
who represented the U.S. in
Uganda when the U.S. Em-
bassy there was closed in
1973, urged other nations to
withdraw their diplomatic
AGAINST UNITED NATIONS OBSCENITY
Zionists to Rally on Beach
IASSADOR HERZOG
An overfolw attendance of
more than 2,000 is expected to
participate Tuesday nisht ma
communitywide protest rally
against the recent United Na-
tions vote equating Zionism and
racism.
The meeting, sponsored by
the American Zionist Federation
and numerous cooperating Jew-
ish commonity organizations, is
free and open to the general
public. It is scheduled for 7:30
p.m. at Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach. 1701 Washington
Ave.. and tickets are available
at the American Zionist Federa-
tion Office, 605 Lincoln Road
Building.
MRS. HARRIET Green, gen-
eral chairman of the rallv. is
president of the South Florida
Zionist Federation, which has
30,000 paid members in Dade
and Broward Counties, and
president of the Pioneer Wom-
en Council of South Florida.
Announcement of the rally
helped spark a nationwide series
of mass protest meetings, al-
most all also slated for Tues-
day. Among cities which have
scheduled meetings, also under
the American Zionist Federa-
Continued on Page 12-A
missions from Kampala, as
the U.S. had done, and also
called on member-states of
the Organization of African
Unity to force the resigna-
tion of Idi Amin, Uganda's
President, as its chairman.
DR. MELADY, a specialist in
international relations, Afro-
Asian affairs, and developing
societies, is now executive vice
president of St. Joseph's Col-
lege, Philadelphia. He made his
remarks at a news conference
at the opening of the annual
meeting of the American Jewish
Committee's ton policy-making
National Executive Council, con-
tinuing through Sunday at the
Syatt Regency Chicago.
Referring to President Amin's
Oct. 1 sneech in the UN General
Assemblv. in which he called
for the extinction of the State
of Israel and charged that the
American government and so-
ciety were "controlled by Zion-
ists," Dr. Meladv asserted that
President Amin was an unfit
spokesman for the developing
African nations, and that he was
"stained with the blood of thou-
sands of innocent people."
He added that President Amin
had maintained a "four-year
Continued on Page 1S-A


Jewi-h GjDinra nity Priorities
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Friday, November 7, 1975
* Jew's!? nr.-radlSain
Pa?e 3-A
Book Reviewer Will Real Sadat Please Stand Up?
joins Florkliaii
F( iltit
re
Page
\
joins
R. Pan .: whose
ill b 1ns i
':'.
11
.
I has a
Jo n
RADUATE with an
1971 i
tv in
i l< m and n MS d?-
I
e S :!(). Ibi irj
iton,
1972 o I "3, Mrs. Pan-
I
I I '>:.. irj in V
is. Sine; !- n has
d as dir tl luca-
I Re tou 'ce > >nter al I
l( \c '!-.: i ij E lu-
ll in Mia I
I i.
'.' is >' instructor
Outreach Program of
de Cow nunity ( ollege
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Mrs. rarioff is 1 member of
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honorary ftaternitv. Special Li-
braii'?s Association ..and Nation-
al Association of .Jewish Li-
braries, where ikt serves as an
editorial associate for publica-
tions.
Continued ffo'n) Pago1 1-A
and thai Moslems 'didn't Know
any discrimination,'" stein
said. fer to a
statement Sad .t made n April
25, 1972, in ;i nationwi I
honoring the anniv
of Mohammed's bi "
"Sadat then declared that 'we
sh ill net only liberate the \ a 1
lands in Jeru ind break
19 prid of victory, hut we
will return then (the Jews) to
in which the K ira 1
ib d Hum I ,0 be
pers si I i sup .1 and mis-
'i.Vl'S comments are hard-
b sign ..1 I in, E
thai the
ptian die-
1 Hit! r
1 1
on. "one of 1
religions e ad-
herents of thi I ligion."
The 1
t'uit Sad ", de-
! iti n
under the "gui e of fighting
m" can "hardlv be unex-
pected from one who has re-
edly prockumed that he
ims cf seeing Jews perse-
cuted, superessed or worse
his attempt to evoke
ie-m sympathy bv citing
his incarceration in a 'concen-
tration camp and prison' during
World War II. by itself, is quite
misleading. What he forgot to
add was that he was imprison-
ed by the British because of
his key role in the conspiracy
to align Egypt with Nazi Ger-
many the enemy of the
United States."
Epstein said Sadat bitterly
recalled in his book, "Revolt on i
the Nile," published in 1957
that 'i: [If ickJtad not so dog-
ged our enterprise, we
I truck a ouicl blow 1
British, joined lore.- with the
Axis ;ind changed the course of
events."
Sadai is -til' trying to change
the course of events, Epstein
charged.
"But then, what can von ex-
pect Irom a nerson who wrote
in an article in 1953 in one of
l mi is in.!" v., I ties that he
regarded Hitler as the 'im-
mortal leader of Germany' and
eagerly looked for a 'new llit-
ler to rise up in your (Hit!
v ike.' "
A inwhile, the Al
Zion si Fed* r ition lai
\ henever pos ibl
tions the four nt in
prison ill un-
der British nil
of glory and wind
:rt. A
closer look, however, reveals
the reason for Mr. Sadat's im-
prisonment.
BUT DURING t! 1941-
44 when Great Britain WSJ
struggling foe its life and rag
ing a battle of life and death
in the Middle East. Sadat was
secretly engaged in establishing
contacts with the Germans.
At his initiative, an effort was
made to smuggle a high rank-
ing Egyptian officer through
British lin.'s to Field Marshall
Rommel's headquarters in order
i in tha Germans a
,>, through I
lines 11 Bl Akamaine. This ef-
fort) however, failed when the
Egyptian officer and Mr. Sadat
failed to reach the front lines
because their ear broke down.
Upon returning to c n
dat collaborated with the : ;
of the German Fifth C

h iod< d during one such cl *
teeting and ieipr..-
SAPA1 NEVE8 concei
attitu le,
n to be an admit
1 Get man Fuhr a
Hitle
"Hi ti-Semi
well
s iid, b t do i
to ti "'-. a th
Club
: Hid I
111 r. (
all on mo i
the h ol
time because l
ders from Zi< nism, frot -
veu will not bel us de-
nied a rai : wi t
I couldn't by it i M
he di al ir al the time and all
the ck l( ta in i evervthw
our country was in the hands
of the Jews.
"Sadat may eaj| ting I
Zionism, but if it isn't
Seuutism, what is?"
Orthodox Body Warned
Against ERA Approval
Continued from Page 1-A
substance but: threatens much
of value.
"Agudath Israel's Commission
on Legislation- and Civic Action
also urgss* voters to pull the
'No' lever oft-proposed revisions
of New York, City's charter. The
r vision, proposal is a mixed bag
of bfpsslngs to the smaller com-
munity unit in New York, and
a threat of anarchv and con-,
cusion to the smooth operation ,
of New York City government.
"Specifically, the charter
would nit local units in com-
petition with each other for the
municieal dollar, exacerbating
ethnic conflicts. In addition,
there is no guarantee that the
district created bv charter re-
vision would follow the lines ol
existing Jewish communities.
"IN FACT, experience with
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f*iard districts has shown a i
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neighborhoods to the point of;
making the ineffective in pro-
tecting Jewish needs.
"Moreover, not a.l Jewish
communities lie within geo-
graphic boundaries; a more cen-
tralized government would
therefore better respond to Jew-
ish needs and interests."
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Page 4-A
*Jenist fkrktian
Friday, November
El
Jiii
it*
tio
J
That Old Song
President Sadat said in a speech in Washington
that he comes by his anti-Zionism because, as a return-
ing home soldier, a Jewish store keeper refused to sell
him a radio. From this small anecdotal phenomenon, he
has concluded an ideological determination.
This is not hair-splitting; it is making a whole wig
out of one strand. At the same time, there is an insidious
danger in his little tale, and it smells of Hitler.
Hitler claimed the Jews were capitalists and con-
trolled the economy. To pacify capitalists, he claimed
the Jews were also Communists and would take away
their affluence. He wanted his cake and eat it at the
same time. And for him it worked.
Now, what Sadat is saying, after having also made
Egypt Judenrein, is that the Zionists (read Communists)
wish to expropriate the proper ownership of the land
from the Arabs. He has his capitalists, to whom he real-
ly does not object, as neither did Hitler, and he has
his Communists in the form of the Israelis, to whom
everybody except the Soviet bloc objects. Except that
the Soviet bloc has not welcomed Zionists.

Back on the Track
Less sophsticated people will see the Jew as evil,
because there is no distinction any more between a
Zionist and a Jew. They are one and the same, both
owner and taker-away. Sadat will come away smelling
of roses and the Jew (read Zionist) as the evil cari-
cature that Hitler's Streicher cartooned in his paper
Der Stuermer.
Lenin once said when the locomotive of history
takes a sharp turn many people fall off. History is tak-
ing a sharp turn now, and we, in whose interests the
truth must work, should see that the locomotive is right-
ed and put on the proper track.
It is not Israel, Zionism or Jews who must fall off.
It is Sadat who must start smelling more like what he is.
Mr. Schlesinger Deposed
Ousted Defense Secretary James Schlesinger will be
the first one to tell you he is not Jewish. And, by his
own choice, he is not. Mr.. Schlesinger is a convert to
Lutheranism.
Still, Washington must see his deposition as a bat-
tle between the two Jewish monoliths including, of
course, Henry Kissinger.
In the ferment of political change these days, reli-
gious affiliation is an unhappy factor to take into ac-
count. That does not mean it is not there.
The "Jewish question" is, for example, certainly a
part, and a very real part, of President Ford's punitive
approach toward New York City's fiscal crisis.
So it is with Schlesinger. How it will be interpreted
by the pundits remains to be seen.
'Obscene Act9 Answered
South Florida's Jewish community, under the lead-
ership of the American Zionist Federation, was among
the first in the United States to announce a mass protest
meeting denouncing the recent United Nations action
equating Zionism and racism.
All segments of our community should require little
urging to participate in the community-wide rally Tues-
day night at Temple Emanu-El of Miami Beach.
With the visit to Florida of Egyptian President An-
war Sadat an Arab public relations success, the size
and spirit of an organized Jewish and Zionist re-
sponse to the UN's "obscene act" equating Zionism with
racism must be of no less magnitude.
'Jewish Flor xdian
OFFICE AND PLANT 120 N.E. 8Ih STREET TELEPHONE 373-40&
^.O. Box 01-2973. Miami. Florida 33131
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
LEO MIND UN
Associate Editor
SKI.MA M. THOMPSON
Assistant to PubU-*--
Ths Jewish Florlatan Doss Not Ouaranta* Tha Kaahrvth
Of Tha Merchandise Advertised In Ita Column*
Publish*"! vary Friday since 1917 by The Jewish FlorliVan
Sorond-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish Flortdian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewisn Weekly
mb*" of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature SyndJ.
sate Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Are*) one -rear 110.00 Twt Yean |1*_0
Out of Town Upon Request
Arab War Against the West
'T'HE SADAT visit was pure
bunk. It confirmed in our
minds what of course isn't
truethat we're finally getting
the handle on the Israel-Arab
impasse.
Finally, it seems to our es-
teemed politicians, we are tak-
ing what Sadat himself stomp-
ed for at his National Press
Club appearance an "even-
handed" view of the Middle
East.
IF SADAT is right, his Yom
Kippur attack fractured the
Mindlin
fractured ye, ani%
th Amencan dedicahl
Israeli survival on g
-OT7*
myth of Israeli imincibff..
he is right, his visit her ii
week fracnirH ,.>
myth
to
rather than Arab~ternTs "**
And so, what we have *.
firmed in our minds is Z
for the first tim.- since m
we're gravitating awav C
the wrong side of the Isnw.
Arab impasse, which is t0 J
the unprofitable side.
For the first time since th*
emotion-laden era. we L
ga-itating toward' the ritk
side.
ISN'T IT, for example, down-
right politick that H.'nrv Ka-
singer's lie to Israel was m-
masked precisely during the
Sadat visit?
All along, the Nraels hi]
been told that part of ;h; $*
cial benefit that would accrue
to their account for acceda
to the abomination called the
Kissinger Sinai accord was i
SI.5 billion U.S. military sales
credit to them, with no more
than some S500 million sched-
uled for Egypt.
Now. the ugly truth is out
On'.y one-third of the $1.5 bil-
lion credit is. in fact, credit
The rest is a loan which puts
the Kissinger "special benefit
to Israel" in exactly the same
"cen-handed" S500 million
cafgory reserved for Egypt
NO WONDER Sadat never
complained more than formally
about it. Henry must have told
him we're no lonyer afraid of
two-timing the Zionists.
The trouble with all of this
piyth-fracturing is that it con-
firms our passionate dedica-
tion to yet another myth -
that the struggle in the Middle
Continued on Page 13-A
Political War Against New York
Volume 48
Friday, November 7, 1975
Number 45
3 KISLEV 5736
There is nothing simple about
New York City's crisis. It is a
complex matter tied in to oar
total social structure far more
than the immediate financial
problems. We hear and read
much about this latter but very
little about the hypocrisy and
prejudice which lies at the heart
of the debate: should we or
shouldn't we hem New York?
United States Sen. James B.
Allen, the Democrat from Ala-
bama who has had. according
to the N.Y. Times, "an extra-
ordinarily successful record of
obstructing leeislation." op-
poses the idea of the "citv slick-
ers from New York" calling on
"their country cousins for
help" and incorporates the
hypocrisy in those quotations.
YOU CAN just see the back
of his neck setting redder as
he prepares his flapping mouth
for another of his famed fili-
busters in the effort to halt
democratic voting on an issue
he ODDOses.
The hypocrite in Allen and
his counterparts from the South
and Middle West, in particular,
piously proclaims the virtue of
the oountry $mnsins as op-
posed to the sinful city slickers.
This is an idea that was
spawned in the davs when the
rural-dominated legislatures ex-
cused their stealing from the
cities on the grounds that one
acre, plus one cow. outvoted
one person living in sin in New
York, or Chicago, or even
Newark.
With the highway lobby, they
ripoed off funds from the cities
to build the roads that brought
together their farms and planta-
tions and made it easier to drive
to the Drostitutes who frequent-
ed their roadside taverns.
THE HYPOCRISY is contain-
ed in the outcry from these
sources against subsidies. Put
aside the ones we all know
about. Lockheed. Penn Central,
the foreign dictators. What has
Edward

COHEN
the S10 billion in annual deduc-
tions IRS grants individual
homeowners which has pulled
the middle class from the cities
'to the suburbs done to the
makeup of our great cities?
What have the billions in
federal sunnort to agribusiness
which enabled it to mechanize
at twice the rate of American
industry done to the cities
which received the millions of
poor, untrained illiterates forced
to migrate?
We hear little of the scandal
of federal pavments to take
large landholdings out of cul-
tivation (so vital a part of the
transition to agribusiness, says
Pat Watters in the "South and
the Nation").
AT THE height of the "War
on Poverty" affecting millions
of people in fiscal 1969, $1.9 bil-
lion was appropriated for that
purpose as comnared with the
more than $3 billion paid to the
900,000 recipients of soil-bank
subsidies (including Sen. James
Eastland of Mississippi who, of
course, takes a dim view of
"helping" New York City).
There's much ado about food
stamp fraud but little about a
svstem which created the idea
of giving surplus farm nroducts
to the noor and now that Rus-
sia. China and others are hun-
gry for our nroducts no longer
need the American poor to
make them rich with subsidies.
Onr upon a time, wealthv
New York (and New Jersev and
California) paid much to sub-
sidize Allen's Manama and East-
land's Mississippi Door, rotten
schools, subsistence farms. The
citv slickers who created the
New Deal saved the South from
r-vrrting to iu""le and swamp
with massive
ALLEN IS part of the genera-
tion which, according *o Wai-
ters, was "salvaged from bread
line destitution and saved for
private capitalism by the franK
welfare stratagem- of the ><*
Deal" but votes aaainst li
services for the poor, consume
protection, minimum aoe la
and all other people bills. But
he suoports protecting the fan
subsidies, the highway trust.
higher credit cha-ces. and the
like. The division on the >e
York issue will find the Aliens.
the Eastlands. th- Hruskas a>
lied as they usuallv are again*
people.
There is more than a su*
ricion that bicotrv nlavs "g
than an unconscious roleinJJ
struggle. New York has its g
number of Jews, and theWJ
that the Jews run that,c'^th.
its WASP bankers lite v
Rockefellers, the Mffl;
Wristons who are the real w
ers. dies hard.
Then there are the otherj
the blacks and browns, i",
Paul Goodman once suF
that rather thtn beiitf
the mainstream of whrte W*
ica has been ruthlesslvg
tient. to the ooint of_ *JJ
as with the Indians, with "
who did not conform, ow,
shane uo. did not in PO"1
fact succeed. ,
THE BLACKS and *g |
Ricans who were torcw
the big cities unnr-narjl ,
ctionallv or sor.alh are
given no alternative to en
hv thno who would i*
Yo-v Citv die. ^at I
Of course. Gerrv Ford.|
going to let the bankers
Coadnned on Page **A


Friday, November 7, 1975
fJenist Fk>ridhfon
Page 5- A
UNations Forget Bleeding Lehanon-Herzog
r,tED-.SlATIONf-^JTA)
Israel has spoken out vigorously
n anticipated resolution
the i il fltino liberation Or-
ganization aimed at bloci-ing a
fid settlement in the Mid-
dl: East and easing the wav for
; ; ultimate destruction of Is-
rael.
Addressing the onening of the
al Assembly's tiebnt: on
Palestine iss-'e which was
espected to b' continued for the
entire we^k. Israel's ambassador
, t^e United Nations. Chaim
Herzog. rt-'ctared, "you can
. jther take vour nhce in history
l having voted for a negotiat-
ing- process leading tmvard
peace or as having voted for
the PLO policv calling for the
destruction of Israel and re-
jecting any nrocess of negotia-
tion or compro nisa out of
hand."
HERZOG, who followed th?
PLO representative. Farouk
K.i idoumi, n the r strum, said
that Israel's unaualifi (' oonosi-
tion to the PLO an.! its nrono-
sils dicJ no- inolv that it does
not recognize the exfctCTlCi of
a Palestine Arab oroblem
In that connection i"1 -:* '
the remarks of Israel's For inn
Minister Yigal Allan to the g n-
Don't be Paranoid About
Probes, Politico Advises
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK(JTA) State
Assemblyman Andrew Stein,
Manhattan Democrat, said here
that he often tells Jewish audi-
tnces not to be paranoid about
the disclosures that Jews ap-
pear to be heavily involved as
targets of investigations and in-
dictments for alleged mistreat-
ment of patients, and misuse
and thefts of Medicaid funds in
nursing home operations.
Stein headed a Temporary
Stat? Commission on Living
Costs which last winter uncov-
ered evidence of neglect and
mistreatment of elderly patients
in nursing homes owned by
Rabbi Bernard Bergman and
Eugene Hollander, both regard-
ed as leading Orthodox Jews.
EVIDENCE ALSO emerged at
the widely-publicized hearings
of diversion of Medicaid pay-
ments. Stein also told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that he
has received many calls from
Jewish communal leaders and
similar expressions of concern
from rank and file Jews over
the fact that Jews have been
spotlighted in his commission's
investigation of nursing home
abuses.
He said he responds by ad-
vising the concerned Jews not
to feel "so self-conscious" that
a Jewish problem is involved.
He contends that no Jewish
problem is involved and that he
says so when the issue is raised
with him.
The commission hearings led
Gov. Hugh Carey to appoint a'
Moreland commission, headed
by Morris Abram, a former
president of the Amerinn Jew-
ish Committee and of Brandais
University, to continue the in-
vestigation of nursing home
abuses started bv the Stein com-
mission, as well as a snecial
state prosecutor, Charles J.
Hynes.
BERGMAN, his son. Stanley,
and his accountant. Samuel A.
Dachowitz, were indicted last
August by federal and state
grand juris on charges of al-
legedly stealing SI.2 million in
Medicaid funds.
The inJi f Tents mainly involv-
ed a B-*rr*i on-owned facility in
Manhattan th? Towers Nursing
Home facility. Bergman and his
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications I
Jhysician or dentist can prescribe)
or pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacin.
Each year, doctors give out over
60,000.000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
bis own office, lake Anacin.
son are scheduled to go on trial
here on Dec. 1 on the federal
indictment.
Dachowitz has pleaded guilty
and will be a prosecution wit-
ness. The date for the state trial
has not been set. Hollander was
indicted in July on 52 counts
brought by the U.S. Attorney for
the Eastern District, and by
Hynes. No date has been set for
his trial.
STEIN SAID that while Jews
had lamented to him over the
fact that Jews appeared to be
so prominent as alleged law vi-
olators in nursing home abuses,
he felt that many of the Jews
discussing with him their feel-
ing that this was "bad for the
public image of the Jew," want-
ed the alleged law violators
"rooted out."
eral assembly last month that
Israel was aware of the Pales-
tinian problem.
He reiterated that it was Is-
rael's view that the problem
s i Mud tx solved in the context
of a peace settlement between
Israel and Jordan.
HERZOG SAID that the TLO
was calling for Israel's expul-
sion from thp UN. the i-n^osi-
tion of sanctions against it "and
in fact, every device calculated
to destrnv a member nation."
He asked, "Is there anv coun-
trv represented in this hall that
would agree to treat with a body
whose sole declared purpose
was to destroy it and whos? aim
was to draw concessions so t'iat
its destruction would be so
much easier?"
He said that every word in
the orooosals of the PLO "is
d sign 'd for one nurnos" and
one purpose onlv. namely to
block and obstruct any mo\e
which would be founded on a
recognition of Israel's rent to
exist and which would envisage
an overall solution of the prob-
lems in the Middle East based
on compromise and mutual
recognition."
POINTING OUT that th" PLO
objected strongly to the interim
accord between Israel ani
Egypt, the Israeli eivo" sH
that agreement reflects tb- onlv
approach which gives anv hone
for an advance toward peace
while the PLO is the nro^on^nt
of a resolution for the destruc-
tion of Israel."
Herzog rejected as ludicrous
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat's call on the general assem-
bly last week to accord th PLO
full represenYative statuffcl the"
Geneva peace conference on an
eoual footing with all other par-
ticipants.
He noted that the Geneva
conference was createi ithin
the framework of Security
Council Resolution 338 which
bases itself on Resolution 242.
"This resolution is unres-
ervedly rejected bv the PLO.
Indeed, not even the govern-
ment of Syria has accepted Se-
curity Council Resolution 242.
A specious argument put for-
ward to the effect that the
presence of the PLO at the
Geneva conference would in it-
self imnlv an acceptance of 242
and recognition of the Staf of
Israel is completely invalid
when snen against the realities
of the situation." Herzog said.
HE NOTED furiheimore that
the ouestion of participation ir
the Geneva conference is de-
pendent upon the agreement of
all parties to the conference.
Herzog described the PLO as
"an uneasy coalition of a vary-
ing number of terrorist organ-
izations torn amongst them-
selves and unable to achieve any
consensus on any problem apart
from a vicious and nightmarish
fate for everv man, woman and
child in Israel."
With respect to the PLO's de-
mand for a secular state in
Palestine in which Moslems,
Christians and Jews would liw
together. Herzog asked, "if the
believe so much in -democracy
and secularism, why has no'
duinoeratic secular state riseijj
s i far in the Arab world?"
lie noted th::! PLO activities
have been curtailed in most
Arab countries except in Let
banon "with the catastrophic)
and tragic results which are
evident for us all to see today."
HE SAID that "historv will
recall too that an entire Chris-
tian community (in Lebanon)
faced mortal peril which the
world looked on in silence, and
the only voice raised in this
hall was the voice raised by Is-
rael."
Referring to the General As-,
sembly's built-in majority that
automatically opposed Israel, he
observed that at least 30 per-
cent of the assembly's time is
devoted to a small country (Is-
rael) of three million neoole.
"This assembly will live in
infamy," he said, because while
Lebanon is bleeding to death
the General Assembly is becom-
ing "an instrument of political
warfare against Israel."
He said the PLO would have
the assembly set up a commit-
tee to deal with the Palestine
issue "which in the time hon-
ored tradition of this august
body, in our experience, would
be biased and prejudiced against
Israel, composed, as it would
be, of members who have no)
diplomatic relations with and
are openly hostile toward Is-
rael."
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Pa-e 6-A
+M*itF*rrffrr
Friday.
I
(
J
I
e
J
f:
t
I
Moviiihau'Chanses Resolve Legitimizes Aiiti-Semiti
;m
WASHINGTON JTA,
Dan.t! P. Moynihan. the
United States Ambassador
to the I'r. aas
warned that the L"N Third
OomailKe'i resolution
equating Zioatsr:. frith ra-
cisar. aad cNoofcihs-a could.
if ;>opted by tfie G-:-.eral
Afticmbiv. legitimize an*:-
Senutni in many carts of
the vror'.l
Responding to qvc-:
on the nationally televised
CBS-TV "Face hv Nation"
program Moynihan quotec
the Srvie* Nobel Laureate
and iflurrtitrnt Andrei Safcha-
rov saying thai the reso-
;r. "w anti-Sern-
Bm the appearc of in-
ternational legality Moy-
nihan added. -This is not
N Israe! We are talkmg
about the Ukraine, we are
talking about Brazil, tre are
mkif about our o-.rn coun-
ts perhaps and that is just
appaHir.
THE AMERICAN envoy char-
acter-ized tle dra.'* re* station as
**! a question'of left or r:.
but rafRer of desr mt-~ : main voting against
those BWtrnmer'5 which n".ain-
le traiitiaa of liberal
democracy"
H was asfred if bj .--Action he
luded Egypt *rb.c>se Presi-
dent Anwar Sad'.: was Keuini
n" by Pn
: Secret
State Henrr A Ku -none
-oT-.c. anv.-de-nocratic
forces, he smreested that Egypt
miEht have been forced to eo
atom: with the Third Commit-
tee majority.
According to the text of his
interview. Moynihan M
thini- asrajaaly the ca>e
that Egypt ami not a few coun-
tries l*iie Ejrvot. aan in
uation. a Moslem countrv. and
fx; went alone with this ore
-any country :~>rced
into v group
meat)? C I ria Iraq
and the Commurrisi Woe
HE ADDED. T
bam ^~e oeifea
refirr.es in the Indian Ocean.
are Mc-
Ford Honors Sadat as Friend*
JTA -
-

of the United Si :<.; ar.i be-
ta. ue comraiited to
d i torn I
ad for the
;.nb world."
c. m hi.- taasz :o Sadar.
haried tem a- "the man w4k>
atmed the lead *n entkm a
conf-ic: dial tot
- : -
ance
HE ALSO d
can be an end to itself in
- Then can be
c. until the .-
es of
fkfdte East are taker.
- tee ..... into a final peace
settlement
Kajpoadnn? tath a to**- of
his aem. Sadat intimated that
the coal of his visit to the
I.
Former Tel Avit
Prexy Accepts
Ecliecerria Medal
MEXICO CITV JTA Dr. George Ww. for-
mer ptegdent of iel Aviv University, eccea*e*i Mexico's
i for a foreign citizen, the Aztec Eagle,
bestcvaed upon him by President Luis Echeverria at
. -cmenies at tbe Presidential residence at Los Pinos
eral days ago. Dr. Wise was cited for hi* important
rial, cuiv u intellectual connectwns ith Mexico
e 193".
The cerem nies were attended by Mexicar. Foreign
Mir'ster Emilio Rabasa. who praised Wise as an rrrrpor-
It dynamic link between Mexico and Israel: by the
Israeli Ambassador Kanan Aynor: and leading Mexican
accJe3i:c:ans and political figure*.
OfJLY 1-..ST wee*, Tel Aviv University students
demanded that Echeverria return the honorary Doc-
ard I he university on his recent visit
to Israel because Mexico's support for the Arab-in-
.ution etu:atpe Zionism with racism adopted
v s Third Committee.
;'rr n rector of Tei Aviv Univer-
se. hcheverna at the ame time, expressing
frver the Mrriran vote and asking for an explana-
everria's professions of friendship
i-rael.
Hfatadrat Secretary- General Yeruham Meshel. who
utter -: a conference of the Free Trade Unions
Ccnfederatioc here at the time the award was presented
to Dr. Wise, denounced the anti-Zionist reso'.ution at a
exica City press conference as a pretext for defaming
tel and the Jw.-h people.
was -.o
-
tine 1
Earl:- r in reply te i
at the
Sadat eon

to the Middle East
that Je* s. bo be ai'.ad con-
trolled Esypfs eooorrv r.i,
1952. tool the Zion-
ists.
EN HIS toast h- Sadat
said he came to the US
a message of fri*r>dh?v and
^eople
peace .--ttic.-nent
tr -le Miocle
FOID AND Sadat wouad up
their forma! ta&s e* tre While
hold an
urreraal fc:l
' latrnMiiiTk
Fla.. Sunday.
C S and E2>TXi^n officials.
.Mg up the EmjhI Sadat
ered the
need for i ?
agrwment on the
GoLmi Hcifhts and. in ger.cral
~}est for
US mrhtary ^r: economic as-
sistance
JF.
Jewish
Civilization
It"> alJ there in the
f-lnryflopaetlia
JaWaiea.
For fref color
wcornm e.
cn| (305) S34-82S1
r wrlie: E. J.. Suite 5*5.
420 Lincoln Rd MB. 33139
PAVMEftT ACCEPTCO
IN ISR \FL BONDS
N!\Tihan agreed alth a re-
mrtt thai the aanvaonha r?so-
lv" to nass when
it co-^e" before the General As-
semMy plenary.
1: it does not do so. it will
>to-y

teen tamed
around." he -
Ht sa;d that if the resolution
jorsed bv the '' As-
d*n-
ocraeiea can -resnond in anv
fffect mid be to say
rortant.
And of course, that is say-
nnortam.
sayhM we toil 9t attention

on the legitimacy A that state.

ton,
continj!
lust eo'
the I'm-
ninortant
to do thai
ly don
MOYMHW
our altc
the effect: eae-s-
Nations as as
--n\ let ., s
in the v.
assault -
ries. th> n
choice V
riahti of
ance. wtt*
-We
hideous I
- Me snd
Zionisr-
continue
to sort or' -
ween the
He said I oast I
have .:'.:-.: a '..:'
9. werrt: in our reliri^ns" and
fhat "**he everr? foUowfh? the
Octobe 1"3 war have lircrBd satay ireoceM.or.s
and myths tra-
htcalthv ceveioorrm"
tions for so 1
Sadat atidad that W have
always nafMaffled hai :: K--
L S adoptad as
policy in the M
be no w-oblesi-. bei
He said "Thr I
pieand in fa:: I Arab
worldexpect the C S. I con-
ttnue :o den:
and its -
hattrcst in reaching a final
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si flam's ass' ucrw suctm a auftMn an it at


Ly, November 7, 1975
*Mwi Page 7-A
tyerzog Says Words Taken Out of Context
Continued from Page 1-A
I Nations Social, Humanitarian and Cultural Com-
Lt a wecK ago were quoted out of context and with the
I,.-, emphasis
Herzog, quoted as telling a meeting here of the Confer-
ol Presidents ot Major American Jewish Organizations
i'he .lews were comparatively passive on this issue,
m my view, tailing in their duty as Jews," told the
that his criticism was directed at the Jewish mun-in-
Istreet both in New York and in Israel and not at the
crican Jewish leadership.
He said Israeli workers were
sfikinj; asainst the government
"while the elimination of Israel
land its )vernment is being
In
v,' KTINC. t"at he was
ed out of contra, Herrog
a iv-m'v a meaning
ii.\ to what I wished to
ev has bee'-, .mderstood.
i | make it >" clear tY-
sh leadershin was fullv
e at all times ol the im-
fions of the i -tev resnlu-
introduced hv tfte Arabs in
Third Co'--::""-.'e and re-
nl according'
iv rticnhi' I ish to o'|
in this rewv.i to KiiHbi
j ji'i.. (,'. ninn of the
idents Conference). In my
Jr] i ou -':' 'd wheth ;r
ordinarv jey in th'? strwM
indeed washed the full
ice ot t- new attach
Jewry. ,(> beaaus
It from mv ob< ation^ .', 'I
oan-in-the-stre : reaction in
York and in Israel was
o indi ">' !' >' the dap-.1 T
..... in this n attack was
readilv aopteciated.
FELT t wi- -nooitAOf i
i i'v nliw '> wntota Nv
Mi-inc ot t- .ttack- -o !
ho-i Jews '.< w*r :''
he to r-n 4 efforts t'i
bat this dan'4"
hi- f>Ub'-i- 40 rl)p P -
, Conference, is ftrs* to
mono ns A'- -issadnr. ,:
ruwrted thai ;- (wneraUv
:d ti p.soond "oneii" ti
"licioos iv-o.ution" b-
"the* did r...- gnnreci
dancers fo *u tewtah
inherent in t1-'- resolution."
le called the >iiitinp "th
. ior int',MT."'.on''i atti
nti-SemitisTi since the i
add'tui "and '
re were the Jewish oeonlf?
befot- f-
planned and this resolution is
part of the plan."
Referring to Arab anti-Semit-
ism as "one of the most violent
forms of racism," Herzog warn-
ed that this might "desjroy the
United Nations and much else."
HE SAID, "I think it is time
that world Jewry appreciate the
dangers that threaten it and
mobilized and disnlaved itself
to meet them and thwart our
enemies." He said Jews have
learned from the oast that thev
cannot ignore this modern anti-
Semitism and, for the sake of
future Jewish generations, thev
must speak out "against this
t thai an oof'
n ".iht be of
- nsn.S b 'i' '"
HV '() P' i'Niv But no,
so di I'
> the dau-
n "
'if !''is COST
|F.K''OG, in hi- ; ktigflie, d*-
J also t'vit 'v. M ham
he Jewish ui.-.v.:. or
I no! happen. :- iliat m 1st
rcise every thin*'.;;'-; memo.:
he Jewish com-unitv tod
lyoi reallv beluve that Che
ption in this 9'latest J<
r in the world (New Yo- I
|A-ers the reqUe.nunts 0
Itr/og also was jutical of
lie reaction in Israel to th
|-Zionist draft vote. He
media in Israel paid
^tively scant attention'' to
issue, adding that I
busy reporting the
Vehoshua Peretz." chief ol
I Ashdod port stevedor
Jer our enerpj wen
Manning that Ashdod -
I exist."
Id GILD )cwelrV
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Cabinet Angered By
Herzog's Remarks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Angry Cabinet ministers de-
manded that Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, Chaim Herzog, be
called home 10 explain his
public remarks that Amer-
ican Jews had not respond-
ed adequately to the dan-
gers Inherent in the anti-
'/.[' nist resolution adopted
by the General Assembly's
Third Committee.
Yigal
how-
thai he did not intend
back to
1 :ip.lv not
one incensed
Foreign Minister
.Minn made it clear,
summon Herzog
ever,
to
Jerusalem and
to fire him ;'s
American Jewish leader re-
portedly deman<
ALLON INDICATED, never-
theless, that I would insist
tnai 1! rwi' imi his cejnarks
and e.xp!"; |d made
tnflni nub] in i in such a
deleterious manne'.
\\ my ministers blasted b th
the form and con' It 0 '!'N
envoy's ra narks, m d \ during
a meetins in New I '"
the Conference 0!
Major American
izations.
' Pn -idents of
ev;ish Organ-
They found particularly dis-
COncertina the extensive cover-
age given Heraog's allegations
in the American news media.
The general feeling at the
Cabinet session was that Her-
ZQg's remarks could severely
damage Israel's interests.
Most political observers here
were inclined to agree with the
Cabinet members that Her/.og's
allegations were impolitic and
undiplomatic.
'WHAT COUNTS is results,"
one observer aid. referring to
the fct that 408 members of
the U.S. House of Representa-
tives have signed a r-solution
condemning the anti-Zionist
resolution and that the Ford
Administration also denounced
it. The implication was thut
Jewish efforts had been respon-
sible, at least in part, for these
responses
Another observer demurred,
however. He M-.ggested that
there was much truth in Her-
/eg's allegations, although it
was foolish for him to have
voiced them publicly.
According to tha observer,
the Congressional action was
the result of initiatives bv Sec-
retary ot State Henrv A. Kis-
singer and Ambassador Daniel
Movnihan rather 'nan of Jew-
ish lobbying efforts.*
new international outburst of
anti-Semitism."
Rabbi Miller, 'in a statement
issued after the Herzog address,
declared that "the American
Jewish community has been
alert to the daqgers of the anti-
Zionist resolution at the United
Nations and has mobilized its
constituency and its friends in
support of the position express-
ed by our government."
RABBI MILLER also said th^t
"even before the United States
spokesman made clear the
United States position" before
and after the Third Comnitt-e
vote "the Conference of Presi-
dents and its constituents were
actively engagedand remain
soin public statements ;md
private representations giving
voice to the Jewish community's
indignation at the immoral as-
sault on Zionism and to our
recognition of the dangers it
poses."
Continuing, Rabbi Miller
stated: "In our own public state-
ment, we called it bv nameI
anti-Semitismand we warned
it was 'an attack against the
State of Israel, against the Jew-
ish religion, against the Jew'sh
people ... an assault against the
values of decencv and civilisa-
tion that all Americans cherish
... a horrifying reminder of th"
Nazi campaign that b"gan whh
Ford Proposes Aid Package
For Israel and Egypt
to
in
Continued from Page l-A
reinfo.w the peace process"
the Middle Bs ; and partt
culariy to defrav tlv costs1 ql
stationing American civilian
technicians in tjK n .i area.
Secinitv sjnoorting assist-
ance was u cribedal the State
DcpartmLi I M boU
Loan and : > ii u ^'f:
m ,, to th-Cong Fordsaid|
I ,, Md '!'"- ff,
, .,lul;, itioo to the Arab-
Israeli disiua.; is stronger to-
day than at anv time m the
previous counter century, a
n .. era ids 1 is opening in out
relatiops with Arabs and Is-
raeliti "This secuiitv assistance
mo-rain will fdva substance t<
these new relationships and
lfcip preserve the momentum
toward nec ..
IIIK I'kESIuENT also said
,ai th! "basic purpose" of Ins
Proposals to the CoMtess J
irsl m provide Israel with the
stance needed to maintain!
security and to perse.ere in the,
negotiation process'
v Ci d. he said, it is to give
r a0d fruitful relations with the
Arab nati'ns most directlv in-
,-ulved and to encourage those
,vhicb arc seriously prepared to
work for peace"
Third, it is "to encourage tne
words of bate and ended with
acts of extermination.' '
RABBI MIULKR said "We
were therefore deeply heartened
when our own novenvnent,
speaking for all Americans, in-
chiding the Jewish community.
called the resolution "an oboc^ne
act.' "
A feV participants at the
meeting, among them Rabbi Fa-
bian Sclv;nfeld. nresid-nt of
the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica, and editor Marie Svrkin,
said in a question and answer
period after Herzng's speech
that they agreed with Fferzog's
criticism of the response of
American Jewrv, before and
after approval of the Third Com-
mittee resolution, as inadequate.
RICHTER
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peaceful development of the
area, thereby reducing the in-
centives to violence and con-
flict." Ford noted that fully 70 |
percent ol the U.S. aid program
for the current fiscal year is to
be concentrated in the Middle I
East.
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HH


Page 8 A
vJewistinorkHan
Ford Regrets Beanie's Snub of Sadat
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford deeply re-
grets the decision by New
York City Mayor Abraham
D. Beame not to welcome
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt when he arrived in
New York, White House
Press Secretary Ron Nessen
told reporters at a briefing
at the White House.
He said he did not know
whether Ford told Sadat of
his regrets during their
meeting at the White House
last week. Nessen noted that
President and Mrs. Sadat
are "guests of the Presi-
dent."
NESSEN SAID, in reply to a
question raised by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, that Ford
did not discuss with Sadat the
latter s remarks before the Na-
tional Press Club in which he
attacked Zionism as bringing
"violence and hatred" to the
Middle East and sDoke of Egyp-
tian Jews as having controlled
his country's economy until
1952 and taken orders from the
Zionists.
Reporters then nressed Nes-
sen for an exnlanation of why
the issue of Zionism was not
discussed bv the two Presidents
since it had figured orominently
In Sadat's Press Club remarks,
why Ford had words about
Beame but not Zionism and
whether Ford was "avoiding the
Subject."
NESSEN REPLIED that "the
thrust of their (Ford-Sadat)
meetings is primarily to con-
tinue the momentum for th
permanent peace settlement in
the Middle East and bilateral
relations "
Reporters insisted, however,
on wanting to l.now if there was
a tacit agreement not to discuss
Zionism. Nessen replied that he
did not know.
Asked why Zionism was
ignored while the subject of the
Palestinians was discussed, the
press secrefirv evaded the
question, stating only that the
Ford-Sadat talks were held in a
"friendly and constructive at-
mosphere."
At one point. Nessen was
asked if the issue of Zionism
had no bearing on nrospects for
peace in the Middle East, to
which he replied that he has
not heard Ford say that.
WHEN NESSEN completed
his briefing he turned the press
room rostrum over to Tashin
Bashir, Sadat's press secretary,
to explain Arab views on Zion-
ism and, in effect, defend Sa-
dat's Press Club remarks.
Bashir defined Zionism as
"occupation by force, displace-
ment of Arab people," refusal
to grant rights to the Palestin-
ians, making them second class
citizens and refusal to imple-
ment United Nations resolu-
tions.
"We are willing to settle the
Middle East problem in peace
in accordance with the UN
resolutions." the Egyptian press
attache said.
Bashir said. "The philoso-
phical and political content of
Zionis-n is a hair-solitting is-
sue" hm dii not elaborate.
ASKED IF it would have been
offensive to Sadat had Ford
Hans H. Marcuse j
Louis Wilkin
]
To assure you of a
superb social event ]
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.
I
i
at the all new
fir
-aised the issue of Zionism,
Bashir said both Egvpt and the
U.S. raised it at the UN. He sa^d
"everything between friends
can be discussed" but that "it
would have been in ill taste."
Asked if he meant Ford would
have been guilty of bad taste
had he raised the issue with his
guest. Bashir renlied, "That was
not my intention, but was a gen-
eral statement. All the facts are
known to both Presidents." The
session was marked by loud and
repeated interruptions.
Sadat himself met with re-
porters later in the day and re-
peated his attack on Zionism
which he said came with "hat-
red, iolence. war blood" to
the Middle East.
"THIS IS our assessment of
Zionism." Sadat said. He said
the "Palestinians are readv to
accept a secular state with the
Jews but not the Zionists" and
accused Israel of trving to im-
pose its peace conditions on
the Arabs.
The Eevntian President said
he told Ford at their meeting
Holtzman Critical of Red
Carpet Treatment for Sadat
Continued from Page 1-A
tending the national convention of the Women's Amer-
ican ORT at the New York Hilton, Holtzman said:
"I THINK that President Ford can meet with him
(Sadat), but to roll out the red carpet for a man whose
country voted for an anti-Zionist resolution at the UN,
a man who denies (by his vote) the legitimacy of Israel,
this is going to create a problem."
The Congresswoman was also critical of the pres-
sure the State Department has reportedly applied on
Mayor Abraham Beame to attend a ceremony honoring
Sadat when he visited New York last Wednesday. She
said she thought Beame should not attend the ceremony.
If you're going
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that he believed the United
States should enter into a
dialogue with the Palestinians
to hasten reconvening the
Geneva conference.
He said he urged such a
dialogue because "the United
States holds most of the cards
in this game."
SADAT SAID he was not ask-
ing the U.S. to end its special
relationshiD with Israel, adding
"I become concerned when
some new. soohisticated arms
go to Israel, like the Pershing
missile "
Friday, November 7, 1975
He disclosed that the possible
sale of Pershings to Israel came
up in his talks with Ford and
said he told the President that
it would affect the Middle East
arms balance and the prospects
for a peaceful solution.
Sadat said he had discussed
U.S. arms sales to Egypt only
in a broad way and that his
main concern was Egypt's eco-
nomic reconstruction.
AFTER THE talks between
the two Presidents, Nessen
nounced that Egypt and the U -
signed an agreement whereb;
the U.S. will sell $98.1 million
worth of wheat and tobacco to
Egypt during the fiscal
ending next Sent. 30.
~^*
&'

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V
il


Friday, November 7, 1975
vJewisli fhrkfton
Page 9-A
*->.
Ford Opposses PLO Approval
JACKSONVILLE (JTA)
President Ford has firm-
ly reaffirmed opposition to
Palestinian participation in
the Middle East peace nego-
tiations until they recognize
the State of Israel and has
repeated his condemnation
of the anti-Zionist Resolu-
tion adopted by the United
: ns General Assembly's
Third Committee.
In a news conference .ap-
ed Sunday in Jacksonville,
1 with reporters
I ja television stations,
Ford was asked his view
about the attoc!:s in the UN
or. ''ionism as a form of
racism.
THE REPORTER who n !
the auestion also noted that
ian President Anwa Sa-
dat had made "similar allega-
tion." Ford, who had met with
Sadat in Jacksonville Sunday,
did not mention the Esynt'^n
President, but sail, "we are do-
ing all we can nossiblv di in
the United Nations to defeat the
resolution" which will he
brought up before the general
assembly.
He added that. "I am a?ttm
more and more optimistic that
the nossibility does jxist to de-
feat the resolution because it is
fundamentally cntrarv to the
United Nations charter."
What the U.S. will do if it
loses. Ford said, "is a matter
that I will nass judgment on at
that time. But I think on *ober
reflection that a t'oritv or the
members of the United Nations
will recognize that is not in con-
sonance vith the charter of the
United Nation* "
WITH REFERENCE to the
Palestinhns whom Sadat has
urged that the United States
back for inclusion in the Mid-
east tail's. For'l "M tW "t'^o
Palestinians do allege that they
have certain rights, and they
are insisting hn narticitwKin*.
for examole, at a Geneva con-
ference or anv overall confer-
ence but they have refused to
recognize the State of Is -a -I.
.,.. ,,.e 0r r-o'ire sfon'^'" Ss-^V
the State of Israel in its aH id
that there must be reco-mM-m
before there can be any contacts
o* anv narticimtion bv the
Palestinian in anv negotiations."
A reporter asked whether, if
recognition ware forthcoming.
t'-ii could be found to create a
inians in anv negotiations."
replied "that of course would
have to be decided in any over-
all settlement." He also said
that "the parties who will ac-
tually do the n:gotiating are
those Parties within the area in
an overall settlement, and it
would certainlv be inaonroDriate
for me. under these .circum-
s' nces i make anv commit-
m : hat is r.i Hum to neg >
sion be made to provide Egvpt |
with a nuclear capability "we
would insist under any and all
circumstances, as we have in:
the past," to establish "very
rigid safeguards" that would
"make it impossible to go from
a civilian domestic utilization of
a reactor to a military utiliza-
tion."
D'Estaing Gave Okay
To PLO Office in Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The French government has
authorized the Palestine Liberation Organization to open
a permanent information and liaison bureau here.
The decision, announced Friday afternoon, was re-
portedly taken by French President Valery Giscard d'-
Estaing personally. Although the PLO representatives
will not enjoy diplomatic privileges and status, the
French authorization is seen as a semi-official recogni-
tion of the terrorist organization.
THE FRENCH decision was announced on the eve
of Giscard d'Estaing's forthcoming official visits to Egypt
and Saudi Arabia and while French Foreign Minister
Jean Sauvagnargues is in the Saudi Arabian capital of
Riyadh, where he met King Khaled and top officials.
French sources explained here that the decision
was taken as part of the French thesis that no settle-
ment in the Middle East can be achieved without the
Palestinians' participation.
The French also claim that the authorization only
gives legal status to a PLO bureau which has been
operating in Paris for some years now as part of the
Arab League. The French also believe the new status
granted the Palestinians will make France immune from
terrorist attacks.
I_________ __________
GREATER MIAMI INTERNATIONAL OPERA
-HI 35th ANNIVERSARY SEASON 1975-1976 c
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MIAMI BEACH THEATRE
OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
Pasqirale
BY DONIZETTI (in Italian)
FEBRUARY 16 AND 21. 1976
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
FEBRUARY 18. 1976
MIAMI BEACH THEATRE
OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
tlbcri's
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MARCH 8 AND 13. 1976
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
MARCH 10.1976
MIAMI BEACH THEATRE
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TOjS BY PUCCINI : n Italian)
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The Palestine Liberation Or-
ganisation was not mentioned
at th news conference.
THE PRESIDENT said that
he did not fear for the civilian
technicians who will monitor
stations in the Sinai becaus-'
"I can't imagine any actions
taken by either Egypt or Israel
that would jeopardize the Amer-
i<->"s in that United Nation3
zon.
Fo.-d confirmed that n?go,;a-'
tions a"e taking olace between
the Un'ted States and Egvnt fo'
"an American-made nuclar \
power facility." but he said the
negotiations "have not at this
point reached a final deciS'On."
He said that should the deci-
Dr. K. to Continue Battle
Against Anti-Zionist Move
Continued f-om Page 1-A
ti~i Kissine-- said.
"The resolution naming Zion-
is*n as a form of racism is an
evamnle: it undermines the
i .i Nation"8' necessa-v and
valuable cnmi"i against racial,
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discrimination and it threatens
the United Nations' capacity as
mediator in the Middle East.
We will work to d -feat its pas-
sage bv the General Assembly:
we ctM on all nations to recon-
cile their vote with universal
mo,"'l nrinrtn1*s."
MEANWHILE, strong protests
from both the Congress an
Administration are continuum
no-nt the 1'iit Nations
Third Committee's draft.
-TV,., state l> ipanment has sug-
gested to four Latin American
.") ernmnnts th w voted for the
UN d'-ift resolution to recon-
sider their positions when and
if th issue corn's before the
General Assembly in plenary
session.
The ctit- Deoartment has
cabin the U.S. Ambassadors in
Brazil, Mexico. Chile and Guy-
ana to express the U.S. govern-
ment's disannointment With
them for approving the anti-
Zionist action.
R" implication, a Department
spokesman said, it is asking the
tour to reconsider their votes
All other countries in the West-
ern hemisphere had either op-
posed or abstained or were ab-
sent when the vote was taken.
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-.

-.. ...

Build Proof
Vests for All

VOW THAT Squeaky Fromme and Sara Jan? Moore h-fi ''I'e
fortunately fumbled in attempts to shoot down President
F>r\ the phuue of un-wielding is up near the top ot the
enda of unfinished business again.
President Ford, who was gettmg ready to present his own
.ruling views on gun control (rather protective of the gun
Icbbjrt when Squeaky tried to shoot him with a cumbersome
( lit .45, has taken to wearing a bullet-proof vest.
PRESIDENTS have a way of setting fashion in America;
v the suggestion bas been made that we all Ret corseted up
- e way Mr. Ford is so we won't be listed among the predicted
1 1.1X10 Victims of handguns in 1975. But even a vest leaves our
ids md underpinnings vulnerable. Besides, the price of all
C it hint', vests included, is going up.
Paradoxes abound in the hunt for a solution to this legal
in s; of the suns. Thus Presidential-aspirant George C. Wal-
ce remains lirm in his opposition to gun-control efforts de-
. j;(> hi< c\"n t'";- P*nfn>infj of 1971 in T,*1irel, Mi.
HIT BY four bullets ttien and paralyzed since, the Alabama
\ ernor ontinuos to believe it is far more important to cut
d >u-n big >:o\erii'uent in Washington by placing howitzers on
street corners of our capital than it is to risk incurring the
rath of the powerful gun lobby of America by trying to de-
se an effMtive gun-control law.
Thousands of police officers the nation over will have to
-.ratch their heads in amazement at this absurdity.
WHAT H\S brought us to this gun madness, the wild-
- iaging lawlessness which lias resulted in more homicides per
ycaj than theni were American deaths in \'ietnam? Well, the
t ,rly American settlers found guns essential as they pushed
i: intiers westward.
The Civil War and our love of hunting intensified interest
ir weapons. In our own times, rum-running, gang warfare, and
revision's love affair with the bang-bang scenarios have all
; Ided to the pile-up of guns, reliance on guns, preoccupation
v th guns.
Yet from the time of our nation's beginnings, officialdom
fcns understood the imperative of gun control.
AS LONG age as 1692, Massachusetts Colony had a law
r.yiinst toting offensive weapons in public places. State laws
gainst concealed weapons abound. Today, there are more than
r i.QOO state and local laws dealing with regulation of fire arms.
When our urban centers erupted violently in the late 1950s
c id early 1960s, one presidential commission after another ad-
-. jcated, begged for, insisted on the expansion of gun control
1< _!islali in.
But the energetic gun lobby, which boasts it can scare the
daylights out of Congress by pouring 500,000 Utters on to con-
_ essional desks within three days, has up to now pretty much
d its way.
AN ILLUSTRATION of that lobby's strength was its recent
access in dissuading all but one advertiser to pull away from
".lping CliS put on the air "The Guns of August," a timely
ece concerned with hunting.
Polls now reveal that two in every thn -e Americans favor
. in control. President Ford offers the oblique approach of try-
ig to limit the number of gun dealers, cutting the list down
: om 1?6,000.
Attorney General Edward H. Levi would abolish handguns
i.. high-crime areas, except in homes and businesses; he would
also make ownership of pesky Saturday night specials prohibi-
TED KENNEDY, who knows too well the toil of destruc-
tion by gunmen, advocates gun registration. After painful study
'. the gun menace, the American Jewish Congress has appeal-
-. 1 to Washington to pass a law banning the manufacture, sale.
and ownership ot all types of handguns and handgun ammuni-
; m except for law-enforcement officers.
But a lusty, energetic power bloc coalescing around the
>J0.000 members of the National Rifle Association appears able
.ermanently to paralyze legislators into a continuing state
inaction.
.-age 10-A *JmistiHcricMailFrM*Y> November 7, 1975
.



Yadin Spotlights
Discovery of Citadel
YADIN, YIGAEL Hazor: the Rediscovery of a
Great Citadel of the Bible. New York: Ran
dom House, 1975. 280 p. illus. $20.00.
IfAZOR RHYMES with "makor" "makor" in
Hebrew means source, and "The Source"
by James Michener. is the popular and his-
torlcally accurate novel which recreates layer
by layer the story of this unique city in the
Galilee of Israel.
Yadin was drawn to Hazor as a PhD can-
didate in archaeology researching the art of
warfare In biblical lands. (This thesis was nub-
lished in 1963 in a very attractive format which
his later works such as "Masada," "Bar-Kokh-
ba" and now "Hazor" duplicate.)
It was an enormous city spanning a large
geographical area with unusual features. Yadin
knew that Hazor played an important role in
the history of Canaan in biblical times. There-
fore he anticipated a fruitful dig.
THE EXCAVATIONS at Hazor. which span-
ned the summers of 1955-58, were carried out
as a classic archaelogical dig: uncovering over
20 strata at the "tell" (an ancient mound)
which covered a span of 3,000 years.
As attars, Pmnels. vessels and figurines are
discovered in every strata. Yadin recreates for
us the cultures that must have used these ob-
jects. Because of earlier excavations elsewhere
in Israel, the Hazor team is able to compare
findings and arrive at fascinating conclusions
It is found that one of the strata was a city
built bv Kins Solomon. This is confirmed after
comparing mason marks on the stones from the
Meuiddo < with those at Hazor.
THE "TOLL" provides the archaeologists
with some extraordinary insights into ancient
Palestinian life. Numbers of jars arc found
beneath most of the floors (beaten-earth) in
stratum 3. Upon opening several of these jars,
thev are seen to be infant burials.
Originally thought to be child sacrifices,
these burials were common practiceburying
dead infants under the floor of homes so they
might continue to live near their families.
Archaeological terminology in "Ha/or" is
simply explained. Drawings and photographs
are cleat lv marked next to the appropriate text.
A colorful table of strata and chronology at
the end of the book is an excellent reference
tool with which to follow the dig.
YADIN'S ENTHUSIASM is contagious. Like
his previous works, this book is written for the
lav person. Yadin uses o variety of literary
techniques and an engrossing format through-
out the text to encourage the reader to par-
ticipate in the dig. and to empathize with the
team in the unfolding drama.
The dig at Hazor confirmed a number of
hypotheses with which the team began: Joshua,
not Deborah, destroyed Jabin. the Canaanite
King of Hazor; Solomon rebuilt Hazor; and the
biblical account of the city indeed follows the
history of Hazor during the rule of the kings
ot Israel. j *
A Song Thai May Yel
Make Israels llil Parade
Car/
&4lomri
Haifa
A NEW song written by Nomi Shemer almost
inevitably heads for the top of the Hit
Parade. The popular writer, who usually does
both words and music for her hits, has a
knagk for capturing the mood and spirit of the
pennjta of Israel and translating them into tunes
and verses which reflect the times
Perhans best known of her songs is "Jeru-
salem of Gold," which almost overnight became
a nation d anthem and will Ions be identified
with a thrilling episode in the history of the
Jewish people. It was the right song, at the
right time. Yet Nomi Shemer has written so
many other fop favoritessongs that are on the
lips of "very Israelithat it is clear she is a
creative and talented artist.
HAVING SAID all this. I must report that
her newest song, although widely discussed,
and the subect of critical articles in the press,
is not net-formed on Israel radio, is not in the
lepertoire of any popular singers and is not
available on records or tapes anywhere in Is-
raelyet.
The controversial song is entitled "The Sar-
dine and the Shark." anil the allegorical refer-
ence to the present Middle Eastern situation
is all too clear.
In catchy verse, the ballad tells of a little
sardine swimming off the shores of Eilat. or
maybe El Arish. He meets a shark, an.l of
course politely says "shaloni."
On thing leads to another, and to rl tc it
the shark, the sardine gives up his t>il. w*e
fins from his belly, some scales from his brick.
but nothina helps.
IN DESPERATION, the sardin tells his foe
that for a real and lasting neac h*> is nrennred
to give everything. Hearing rbig. t'i shark
relents, utters the magic word "mic" bares
his teenth and swallows th. last, flowers, peace and low: not a wive nor a
ripple in the water. Th shark wnM peace-
fully on the shores of Eilat. or El Arish, and
there is none to disturb him.
If it is true that we are indeed a sardine,
then we are lost anyhow in this world of sharks.
The comparison of Israel to a vulnerable little
public has not yet heard the song.
A NEW release from Nomi Shemer should
by now already have achieved considerable
popularity. We investigated.
No record store here in Haifa, or in Tel
Aviv, has the song. "Not available," they say.
The recording companies are tight-lipped.
But jji view of our Inquiry, and indication
that her public would welcome her music, she
may rouse herself and put the song on the
market. "The Sardine and the Shark" may yet
make the Hit Parade.
Sportsman Brothers and the (Medical) Cord That Binds So Tightly
VTOU MAY have missed the rather sensational storv
Alton Blakeslee. science editor of the Associated
Press, carried in his column last month. Blake='ec.
one of the foremost lay authorities on medicine, de-
scribed a new discovery for umbilical cords.
The Associated Press science editor is writing on
the matter based >n a report presented to the Inter-
national Qardiovascular Society in Edinburgh. Scot-
land, by the brothers Drs. Irving and Herbert Dardik
of New Jersey.
THE DARDIK brothers are not unknown names
to this column since both of them have served in
medical capacities pertaining to the welfare of Mac-
cabiah and Hapoel Games teams over the past dec-
ade.
\s a matter of fact, while Dr. Herbert was mak-
ing the presentation on the umbilical cord graft in
Scotland, brother Irving was embarking From Phila-
delphia for Mexico City where lie is to be stationed
for the next i. w weeks as a member of the United
States medical staff accompanying the United States
Pan-American team.
IRVING DARDIK was one of the finest sprinters
to ever attend the University of Pennsylvania, and
was a member of the Penn relay quartet which won
the Ivy League championship in 1956.
In 1957, representing the United States in the
International Maccabiah Games in Israel, Dr. Irving
won his first gold medal in the 400-meter run.
Dr. Irving Dardik is still a "jock" at heart, but
he has been working assiduously in the development
of a graft which Alton Blakeslee, the famous medical
writer for the Associated Press, quotes the brothers
as philosophically stating that the umbilical cord, the
unborn baby's life-line, after birth is discarded along
with the "after birth" material called the placenta.
Blakeslee says that according to the report give-n
by Dr. Herbert Dardik at the International Car-
diovascular Society meeting in Scotland, that his
brother. Dr. Irving, the athlete of the family, con-
ceived the idea while removing a natural graft that
had failed.
"MI


>er 7, 1975
>. #rw fsf Yh* fatal)
Page H-*
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHIFS
hfuro Family
Significant
Contributions
\k> VS. History
B oldest existing synagogue building in
America memorializes the Touro Fam-
ine father Isaac, the sons Benjamin and
h. It Stands m Newport, Rhode Island, and
S the Joshuat Israel Congregation.
Touro Synagogue was dedicated as a Na-
1 Historic Shrine on August 31, 1947, by
National Park Service of the U.S. Dept. of
| A bronze tablet is inscribed with a
fhlights o! fie sanctuary's history:
. it was dedicated on December 2,
|re 1781-S4 the Rhode Island Genera!
ly met, and dining Washington's \isit
)rt in 17M. a town meeting was held
B State Supreme Court held sessions
at that period in 1790 Georgj Wash-
a wrote that happily the government
United States gives to bigotry no
to persecution no assistance."
IAC TOURO was the first hazzan and
leader of the new synagogue. Horn
ad circa 17.57, he came to America in
, lived in New York, then Boston and
e to Newport when its new Sephardic syti-
r-ff$B opened. Among his many friends
Ezra Styles, president of Yale, whose
Hy notad considerable data about Touro's
I" 1773, Isaac married Reyna Hays, sister
loses Michael Hays, the wealthy and so-
' prominent Bostorian. Their two sons.
i and Benjamin, were born in 1775 and
When the Revolution forced the closing.
JvnagOgue in PSO. Isaac took his fam-
Vork, later to Kingston. Jamaica,
he died in 17X4. His widow and sons
to Boston ".here their affluent uncle
their education and training in com-
IENJAMIN TOURO prospered and. true
Touro tradition in Newport, was gen-
1 charitable gifts. Benjamin left a large
Fjus fortune for the upkeep of sites of
Jewish significance in i hat city.
One specific bequest, for example, was
fr.TXX) to the State of Rhode Island for the
hep Of the synagogue where his father
foiated, and $5,000 for the reconstruction of
Street leading from there to the cemetery.
lin died in 1822 at the young age of 45.
Touro Synagogue, Newport, R.I., is the
oldest existing synagogue building in
the United States and a national shrine.
Had he lived as long as his brother, his char-
ities would have been tar greater.
JUDAI1 TOURO lived to the ripe old age
Ol 79 and became the first Jew in America to
achieve the status of great philanthropist. Ex-
ample: In 1839. Boston blue blood Amos Laur-
ence offered to contribute half the S20.000
cost of a monument that would memorialize
the Battle of Bunker Hill. No one responded,
and the project seemed doomed. One day a
lettsr came from far away New Orleans, con-
'aining a check for SlO.OOu. signed by Judah
. ntro.
"Who was this man Touro?" they asked
ill Boston. On checking him out, Judah was
lound to be a merchant and philanthropist
of the "first eminence." He had gone from
Boston at age 23 to New Orleans to seek his
fortune, where he arrived in 1802, penniless.
But the times were fortuitous. The Louisiana
Purchase, Ely Whitney's cotton gin and rice
crops from the delta country brought sustain-
ed and expanding prosperity to New Orleans,
and to one of its most astute merchants, Judah
Touro.
IN THE war of 1812, Touro joined Gen.
Andrew Jackson in the historic defense of New-
Orleans. He was seriously wounded and dur-
ing a long convalescence, decided to share
his wealth as he made it. Touro giew richer
and richer, and his gifts multiplied. When a
Church, for instance, fell deeply in debt and
bankruptcy, Touro bought it for $20,000 and
returned it to the congregation. He founded
the great hospital in that city which bears his
name. He helped build synagogues and built
a home for orphan boys. And he founded the
first free library in New Orleans.
After his death, every existing synagogue,
every Hebrew school, every hospital and re-
lief society in America Jewish, Christian
and non-sectarian shared in his fortune. In-
cluded were gifts of S75.000 for the Synagogue
;.nd cemetery in Newport, and S13.000 to the
city for a park and library.
Tlii- pplxodi .- ni.....lii'.-'I from "HonnrlnB I77
ml l-'iini'ii- Ji'wh in American 11 lory." sponsored
\ Maxwell ii.'iim iNiffn ; i>i uopyrlghted by Uie
i n-eph Jacob* Organisation, inc., 1975.
READERS INTERESTED In reielvlna :< ropy,
ibei w "It "lit IIIuhIr.i'i'.ns accompanying tin
i. m. il tli.ii name and uddrcM with '<" rents
-American Patriot*, Box lt*>\ Qrand
I 8l S"< u York, N.Y., 10017.
Terrorist Infiltrators Killed
TITZHAK SUARGIL
kVlV (JTA)
ly spokesman an
tfeat Israeli forces
(hwo armed terrorist
rs from Syria and
^Pe others in a
fc central Golan
There wore no Is-
ttdent is believed
Hfrtt known armed
fmcross the Is-
disengagement
hfce full support
of the Syrian
tties.
ki report was
JJnited Nations
and to U.S.
Iftsraeli circles
Kt determined
[infiltration was
ftneident or the
Ba new phase of
Hvity by Syria on
line.
TILTRATORS were
carrying Kalachinkof rifles, re
voivers, explosive charges, tim-
ing devices and a Syrian-made
map. Documents in their pos-
session indicated that they
were on a sabotage mission
against Israeli targets in the
(rt>lan Heights for which they
wrre trained at Suweida, a Mi-
lage in southern Syria.
They were apparently in-
structed by military personnel
at the Syrian General Head-
quarters on how to infiltrate
the Israeli lines.
Jerusalem police, meanwhile,
have rounded up a terrorist
group believed responsible for
the explosion of a booby-trap-
ped car which injured eight
people outside the Eyal Hotel
in downtown Jerusalem on Oct.
26.
According to reliable sourc-
es, the suspects include two
East Jerusalem Arabs, one of
them a woman, and five Arabs
from Mas village near Bethle-
hem aged 20 to 30. who report-
edly joined in a Fatah cell and
prepared the booby-trapped
car with explosives in their
possession.
SECURITY FORCES mean-
while have arrested nine per-
sons in (iaza suspected of mem-
bership in a terrorist cell or-
ganised to perpetrate acts of
sabotage against the newly-
elected Gaza City Council head-
ed by the recently reinstated
Mayor Rashid al-Shawa whom
the terrorists regard as a col-
laborator with Israel.
All of the detainees were de-
scribed as members of one
clan. They include a secretary
at the Red Cross office in Gaza.
The suspects are all relatives
of Gaza lawyer Ibrahim Abu
Sita. a past candidate for may-
oi al office.
They had weapons and ex-
plosives in their possession.
Defame Minister Shimon Peres
disclosed that eight attempts
were made to infiltrate Israel's
northern borders in the past
few weeks, all of them thwarted
by Israeli forces.
Shenkeiv Gilboa
Feud 'Ideological'
Bv DAVID LANDAC
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
three-man committee set up to
investig tte the dispute be-
IWaan Abraham Sbenker, head
of the Woild Zionist Org.iin/.a
tion information and organi/a
tion department, and Moshe
Gilboa. onj of his two deputies,
reported that the dispute was
"not ideological, but personal."
The c immittee, headed by
Keren Heyesod chief Ezra Sha-
piro, reconm.nded that "an ef-
fort bs made" for Gilboa to
Centime WOl+ing in the de-
partment "subordinate to, and
according t3 the instructions
of Shenker."
SHENKER HAD asked that
Gilboa b' shift 3d because re-
lations between them had
deteriorated drastically. Gilboa
had contended that the dispute
stemmed from the leftist ti id
within the department, trends
which he could not accej I
>'hunker is a member of Ma-
pam.
Informed observers with i ie
WZO said an effort nu*ht be
mad: to affect a "sulha"
(peace) betwj.n the two men.
But at any cent, the com-
mittee had gi'en Gilboa the
broadest of hints that it did not
accept his contentions and that
h .is the junior man, must
li e with Shenker or leave.
At a meettag with newsmen
in Tel Aviv last week. Shenker
E i i that while consens is
guided Zionist information ac-
li' ity. the lepaitment func-
tioned In : luralistic manner
bocauss ini i, niation campaigns
had to bs adapt ad : > conditio -
in each count "y and there c
bs no mrnili'hi: informati
taign.
'visitout pmrtct
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Ross' Pool Care 'n Repai*
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Hours Mon.-Fri. 9-6
Sat. 9-3


Page 12-A
*Jewist fhrkMar,
Friday, November 7, 1975
Iran's Jew* Barely Holding On Zionists to Rally |
By C>j.>\VItldAM LEHMAN
"For over 2,500 years." was
Ben Rafi Mayeri's reply when
I asked how long he'd been in
Isfahan. He went on to explain
his ancestors settled in Iran be-
fore the diaspora. Yet during
all those centuries, his family,
like all Jews in Iran, have
never become a part of the
community or the nation.
"Even now," said Ben, as his
wife offered us tea and sweets
in their combined home and
metal craft workshop, "I have
craftsmen who have worked for
me for over 20 years who have
never said good morning to
me."
"WHEN MY wife or I go to
the bazaar," he went on, "we
must not touch any food before
we buy. A Jew touching a pear
will contaminate it as Moslem
food."
"How is the Shah doing?"
we asked.
"He is a wonderful man! We
wish only a long and healthy
life for him. We are so much
better now under the Pahlavi
family than ever before, espe-
cially in my lifetime. But from
the masses of people we have
the same hostility."
BEN'S FAMILY lives and
works in homes built of logs,
woodframe, and with walls a
foot thick of cow dung. Of
course, the inside is plastered.
In the courtyard among the
work stalls he had erected a
Succoth tabernacle of grape
vines and branches filled with
pomegranites where traditional
services were held family-style.
Ben is the vice chairman of
the Isfahan Jewish community
which now numbers less than
4.000, down from the 15,000 be-
fore the establishment of the
State of Israel. A brother now
lives in New York. The May-
eri's four children will prob-
ably emigrate as they mature.
Ben's grandfather during his
lifetime made three journeys to
Jerusalem walking the peri-
lous 1,000 miles across deserts
and through hostile country.
Ben has never been to Is-
rael. He is a successful artist;
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 6354554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
local moving & long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
National Hebrew
ISHAtU Gin CENTER INC.
Bar mUrtah Sets
Religious Articles Gifts
449 Washington Ave. 532-2210
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Woshingfon Ave. 672-7017
m
REP. LEHMAN
Congressman Lehman re-
cently returned from the
Aspen Persepolis Sympo-
sium in Iran where he dis-
cussed the world oil sit-
uation with American and
Iranian leaders..
hid*dli"lg-ckiimtNity*fee him; he is not young.
BEN MAYERI will live out
his days in Iran. I hope the
Shah lasts Ions fcnough for
those days to be spent in his
own place and in peace.
In the meantime, tourists and
Americans and other foreigners
working in Iran go to Ben's
metal craft shop. His customers
range from U.S. Ambassador
Helms to Elke Sommer.
His largest orders now are
for engraving Iranian designs
on American hard hats that be-
long to the oil field workers
that bring their construction
hats up from Abadan and other
Persian Gulf fields.
On tables are elaborately de-
signed metal hats with names
like Tex and maps of Oklahoma
engraved into ancient Persian
designs.
OnWidmi^eac/i
Police Hold Arab
Woman in Bombing
Of Hotel Eyal
JERUSALEM (JTA) Jerusalem police, con-
tinuing their investigation into the blast that injured
eight persons outside the Hotel Eyal in downtown Jeru-
salem last week, are holding an East Jerusalem Arab
woman for questioning.
Although the investigation is being conducted un-
der a tight veil of secrecy, it was learned that the wom-
an telephoned police shortly after the blast to say that
her car had been stolen.
IT WAS a French-made Peugeot 504, originally be-
lieved to have been stolen from a Tel Aviv computer
firm, that blew up outside of the hotel.
The hotel management said that the 120 foreign
tourists staying there did not check out and that no
reservations were cancelled as a result of the blast that
demolished part of the building. Several guests who
were due to leave extended their stay for another week,
the management said.
Yosef Pincus, of Seattle, Wash., was quoted as say-
ine, "I was so impressed by the way the people handled
things after the blast that I decided to stay longer."
Israel Dissatisfied
With Aid Package
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin said at the
weekly Cabinet session that the
economic aid bill presented by
the Administration to the Con-
gress "was not according to the
agreement between Israel and
the United States during the
interim agreement talks."
Rabin charged that the U.S.
failed to meet their promises in
two asoects: the Administration
suggested an economic and mili-
I American Israeli!
$ All Religious Articles $
Fo, Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7772 S. Schwartz
uhww\~^ww
Rabbi Joseph L Rackovsky
PkOTM 472-730*
MS MKNWAN A VL, MIAMI MAC.
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
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HIGH QUALITY LOW PUKED
IEIC0 ft CIYSTAL INC.
1507 WasMssffM Avmm
rHONt 532-5*12
tary aid package of S2.24 bil-
lionshort by $60 million of the
S2.4 billion that had been agreed
to during Israel's talks last Au-
gust with Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger when he
was in Israel to help achieve
the second Sinai accord.
LAST THURSDAY, President
Ford asked Congress to approp-
riate for Israel $740 million in
"security supporting assistance"
and $1.5 billion in military
credits for the U.S. fiscal year
ending next June 30.
Secondly. Israel understood
that two-thirds of the American
assistance would be given as a
grant, and only one-third in
loans. But reportedly most of
the assistance ($1.24 billion)
will be given as a loanwhich
will worsen even more the na-
tional debt of the country.
Rabin said Israel's displeasure
at the changes made by the Ad-
ministration was conveyed by
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz at
his meeting with Kissinger this
weekend.
FOREIGN Minister Yigal Al-
ton, reviewing the visit of Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat to the U.S.,
said that although Sadat ap-
parently failed to create a posi-
tive image in the U.S., he would
probably receive an affirmative
answer to several of his re-
quests.
Continued from Page 1-A
tion banner, are New York. Chi-
cago. Philadelphia, Boston and
Detroit. ... .
Speak-rs it the rallv will in-
clude Mrs. Green; Dr. Irving
Lehrman. honorarv national
president of the Synagogue
Council of America and rabbi
of Temple Emanu-El: Harry B.
Smith, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation; and
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. executive
vice president of the Rabbinical
Association of Cr*at<*r Miami.
GERALD SCHWARTZ, rast
president of the South Florida
Zionist Federation and char-
man of the Israel Committee of
B'nai B'rith for South Florida,
will serve as rally coordinator.
Barrv Gurland. president oe
toe South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, said that
the organization will serve as a
cosnonsor of the rallv am" has
joined the South Florida Zionist
Federation on a vear-round
basis.
Other oreanizations taking
r>"t in the rallv include the
Miami Beach and Miami chap-
ters of Hadassah. Mizrachi
Women Pioneer Women, the
Labor Zionist Alliance. B'nai
Zion, Hamagshimim. the Amer-
ican JwJ'i Ixjaeue for Israel
and the Zionist Organization of
America.
Serving on the resolutions and
program committees for the
rallv are Mrs. Helen Weisberg,
Mrs. Gloria Friedman and Mrs.
Jean Feinb i of Hadassah;
Manny Burstein an.I Joseph P.
2,utfiierman, >-i the Labor Zion-
ist Alliance: Sam Reiser, eft
B'mi Zion; Mrs. Lillian Stone,
of Mizrachi Women; Leo
Schwartzberg, of Hamagshimim;
Seymour B. Liebman. national
vie- nresidmt. of the American
Zionist Federation; Mrs. Mareot
Bergthal and Mrs. Felice
Schwartz, Pioneer Women; and
all board members of the Zion-
ist federation.
TARGET OF the rally will be
the vote of the UN Committee
on Social and Humanitarian Af-
fairs, which adonted a resolu-
tiori that "Zionism is an expres-
sion of racism and racial
discrimination."
Tor- resolution passed tv a
majority vote of 70 countries
for. 29 against and 27 absten-
tions. Sixteen dehgates prefer-
red to absnt t'iems?hes frorrt
t^e oall wh-n the votine took
place, and the resolution thus
failed to n-ere a majority vote
amone UN members.
Mrs. Green noted that the
Board of Governors of the
World Zionist Organization and
tH Jewish Agencv alreadv have
declared that "the call fo- the
annihilation of Zionism is but a
veneer for brutal and crude
anti-Semitism of the worst
kind."
New Jewish Encyclopedia
Published for Young Readers
A new, six-volume encyclo-
pedia designed to appeal to
readers between the ages of 10
and 16 has been announced by
Keter Publishing House of Jeru-
salem.
Entitled. "My Jewish World,"
the new work is available in the
United States exclusively from
Keter, Inc., 440 Park Avenue S..
New York, N.Y. 10016.
ACCORDING to editor-in-
chief, Dr. Raphael Posner, more
than 2,500 leading scholars con-
tributed to the volumes which
"contain entries on all the im-
portant concents and ideas of
Judaism, on all the festivals of
the Jewish calendar, on hun-
dreds of great Jews and on
the countries, cities and towns
that have special meaning for
the Jewish people."
There are also manv articles
which deal with other religions
and cultures and their relation-
ship to Jews and Judaism. Ex-
tensive coverage is eiven to the
United States as well as to prin-
cipal Jewish population centers.
Published in Israel, exclusive-
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of its volumes contains 186
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index which clearly identifies
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TO HELP introduce this new
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Speaking of her assignment,
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Mrs. | Dror has. for many
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Inquisitive young minds will find the answers to many of
the questions about their Jewish heritage in "My Jewish
World," a new six-volume encyclopedia for boys and
girls published by Keter Publishing House of Jerusalem.
It is profusely illustrated and fun to read.


7, 1975
^JmUlifhridfkU)
Page 13-A
IN
rob War Against WestWaged in Vienna

d from Page 4-A
ween Israelis and
it and Arabs, Jews
Arabs.
; we are liberating
am our arranged
with the Israe'.is
jnists), things are
,|0 be ducky over
| COULD be t'ur-
! the truth because
t we have been using
e Middle Kast strug-
i inherently untruth-
r diplomatic conver-
ry Kissinger is lik<>-
on any ordinary day
about anybody, in-
tnversations with his
t Bismarckinn soul.
aggie is not between
the Arabs but be-
Arabs and the West.
ute observer of the
risis in Lebanon will
understand thisexcept those
committed to still another
myth, who see it as a religious
war between Christian and
Moslem or as an adjunct to
what is loosely called "the Pal-
estine problem."
THE MODERN struggle be-
tween the Arabs and the West
began with the Israeli ascend-
ancy in the Middle East follow-
ing the War of Liberation. It is
being fought on the machine-
gun-splattered streets of Beirut
today.
Except for Lebanon, where
a rapprochement had been
reached between Moslem and
Christian, and which hence
made Lebanon a "western" na-
tion in Arab eyes, the Arab
contempt for the Christian is
as profound as his contempt
for the Jews. That is why Leb-
anon, in the spirit of the "new"
Arab Middle East, is doomed.
The best example of the Arab-
West facet of the struggle we
have been fooled into thinking
of in exclusively Israel-Arab
terms is the OPEC choice of
gathering place whenever the
oil-producers meet for another
one of their oil-hike hatchet
jobs on us.
YOU WOULD think that Ku-
wait City would be a suitable
choice. Or Muscat in the Sul-
tanate of Oman. Or Teheran.
Or Riyadh.
Or, even though they are not
significant oil-producers, Bei-
rut, the Switzerland of the
Middle East; Cairo, the seat of
Arabdom's most militarily pot-
ent Israeli opponent; Amman,
whose monarch publicly relin-
quished all claim to a Palestin-
ian hegemony so that the Ara-
fats and Habashes could mas-
querade on the world stage of
fraudulent revolutionary libera-
>rd Zionist Statement Hailed
aporov
'ORK (JTA) Presi-
i statement deploring
111 by the United Na-
-Committee of a draft
equating Zionism
B was hailed bv Jew-
i as in the "noblest
f the United States.
Kident, in a formal
n the Third Commit-
, said "it has been a
D of Miami Beach,
with Professor
tin of the Hebrew
ity of Jerusalem
t noted archaeol-
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i Founder of He-
jtversity and a lead-
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mg Dade Countians
with Prof. Yadin,
Chief of staff of Is-
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general principle of the United
States to take grave exception
to any action that weakens the
United Nations as an effective
forum for the peaceful resolu-
tion of international dispute."
FORD DECLARED that "we
deplore in the strongest terms
the recent vote in the United
Nations Social Committee char-
acterizing Zionism as a form of
racism. Such action undermines
the principles upon which the
United Nations is based. The
spokesmen for the United States
have expressed well and force-
fully the views of this Adminis-
tration and the American people
on this issue."
Ford's statement was the sec-
ond issued bv the White House
on the anti-Zionism vote.
Earlier, Presidential Press
Secretary Ron Nessen, in
response to a question, said "We
strongly opposed the recent
vote characterizing Zionism as
a form of racism and believe
such a resolution can only un-
dermine the principles upon
which the United Nations is
based and compromises its
ability to function in the fu-
ture."
THE CONFERENCE of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations sent a telegram
to Ford praising his "clear and
unequivocal statement strongly
condemning the recent vote" in
the UN committee.
Rabbi Israel Miller, Confer-
ence chairman, said that Ford's
"assertion of moral leadership
is in keeping with the noblest
traditions of our country. Anti-
Semitism in any forum or in
any form must be vigorously
combated and uprooted."
Rabbi Miller also noted "we
are doubly grateful" that the
statement by Ford and the
American representatives at the
UN against the resolution "were
not merely in response to what
some would call Jewish pres-
sure but represented the deep-
ly felt convictions of our coun-
trv's leadership."
RABBI MILLER added, "there
COHEN:
Continued from Page 4-A
in the final result. His role is
to destroy the heart of a great
city which not only welcomed
and educated and cared for the
early generations of immigrants
from Europe but tried to do the
same for the poor and oppressed
who escaped from the bondage
of Alabama, Mississippi, Geor-
gia and the like.
It isn't New York which is
bankrupt but the leadership of
this nation.
has been and is and will con-
tinue to be an ongoing relation-
ship between the Jewish com-
munity and the leadership of
our country both in Washing-
ton and in New York. We be-
lieve these contacts have played
a significant role in the stand
our country has taken at the
United Nations and in the
world."
The American Jewish Com-
mittee described Ford's mes-
sage as "forthright" and "most
welcome." In a telegram to
Ford, the AJCommittee express-
ed hope that the President's
statement "will serve to destroy
whatever chance the resolution
had of passing the General As-.
sembly."
THE ANTI-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith called upon other
world heads of state to follow
President Ford's lead in de-
ploring the anti-Zionism vote.
In a telegram to Ford, Sey-
mour Graubard, ADL chairman,
welcomed the President's state-
ment and expressed hope that
"your forthright leadership will
inspire other heads of state to
do everything in their power to
prevent adoption of the resolu-
tion when it comes before the
UN General Assembly."
tion movements.
The fact is that it is none
of these places the Arabs
choose.
Over and over again, they
choose Vienna.
THEY CHOOSE Vienna as
the very incarnation of western
cultural, intellectual, scientific
and political achievement.
Vienna ij the city of Mozart
and Beethoven and Brahms. Of
Freud. Of Metternich and Tal-
leyrand, the Frenchman, re-
membered almost exclusively
for his achievements in Vienna.
The OPEC potentates do not
even choose, say, Lagos or Car-
acas, among the most vocifer-
ous spokesmen for repeated
stiff price hikes. Outside the
circle of Arab self-interest,
these meeting places might
well serve to boost the Arab
propagandistic ploy that there
is no such thing as an exclu-
sively Arab oil cartel.
BUT LAGOS, capital of Ni-
geria, is Black African for
which, if it is possible, Arab
contempt is even deeper than
the contempt Arabs harbor for
Christians and Jews.
And Caracas, capital of Ven-
ezuela, bespeaks a nation in a
hemisphere Hitler described
in "Mein Kampf" as the prod-
uct of a culture "where the pre-
dominantly Latin immigrants
often mixed with the aborigines
on a large scale" resulting in
"lower peoples."
No. it is Vienna, always Vien-
na where the OPEC petrobil-
lionaires strut to demonstrate
that once again Saladin and
Suleiman the Magnificent reign
supreme in the precious gar-
den of European, meaning
western, achievement.
VIENNA IS the perfect city
for their purpose. It is not only
symbolic of a powerful past but
of a decadent present a pres-
ent that is weak, infertile, liv-
ing on the memory of what was
and not on the promise of what
is to be.
There, OPEC can paraphrase
Nasser in his warning when
he seized and nationalized the
Suez Canal, with nary a peep
out of us: We may, if we wish,
choke on our western fury, but
the forces of world economic
might are shifting eastward
precisely because western tech-
nological and technocratic (oil)
needs demand that they do,
and there is no way we can
stop them.
We are in the process of be-
ing bested because we are best
a paradox being played out
a second time in their history
by the Arabs. How can they
help but recall those glorious
days when the Moors last slam-
med upward into Europe to
reign supreme in the Mediter-
ranean world?
THESE THEN are the terms
of the Middle East struggle, not
the narrow-minded \Sew we
are taking of it in Washington
and the other western capi-
tals except for a James
Schlesinger, who couldn't tol-
erate the Kissinger "Judenrat"
mentality any longer, the fear-
ful spirit of the phrenetic toad.
Sadly, if we are to judge by
the calibre of the politicians
who presume to speak for us
these days, they are nowhere
near such awarenesses as these.
Hence, the bunko Sadat visit,
the bunko Ford speeches of
greeting, the bunko Kissinger
intrigues, the bunko congres-
sional "even-handed" cuts in
aid to Israel.
It will take at least a genera-
tion before these awarenesses
emerge, and there will be many
battles fought in the meantime
before the war itself is even
understood.
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Friday, November 7, 1975
*ki*.t n Page 15-A
FORM* US. AMBASSADOR IN Hi A
UN Probe of Uganda Urged
i nued from Page 1-A
n-ifili I terror over the Ugan-
dan peo THE FORMER Ambassador
wa8 joined at 'he news confer-
ence by Rev. F. Kefa Semnanui,
;i native Ugandan and a Presby-
terian minister, who escaped
from his country a vein- and a
hall ago, and is now associated
Westminister Theolotical
Seminarv in Philadelphia. He
maintained that President A"iin
not onlv arffi-Jewish. but
anti-Christrian as well.
Rabbi Marc H- Tanenbaum.
AJC's national diruc'or of Inter*
r liious Affair*, served as
ch ;p"'ii of the conference, and
also offeYed his own comments
on what he called the "world-
ivj i le*lfl ^f violence, ter-
in-, and violation of human
rights."
Both Dr. Melady and Rev.
Senwait&j accused President
Amin of "heinous crimes"
asiinst '''s n"'n "Mwnle and
others. According to tti..j,- t-st'-
pionv. P'-'-sid -m A'"in Ms "-
fnore thin fiu.non niti'-"
('"'ul'ii* for ifHttVli1**! r^ncMis
jn I "\r-lled more than 5S.O0O
;\s;-'!lS.
IN ADDITION, thev said, he
'-i. i\m> t -t ..>niwi-lvit"'" 500
.lews snt bv Israel to rriln *
L'cndm nrrov and provide
t (' ni til assNt.inc\ as well as
Christian niU~i'>"-''"> 'hi'>i h
1 >f nronaajatinfi the Jew*
i>'i "v in Africa.
" i "i "ill'in H'-onl- who
regain in Ucind-i ''<.- :it i'v
l"i' '(> f)f t'l" 'hi-l -Tires delusions, and psv-
h lUncinations of this
I i ... rr,i;,r Rfev. Sc-m-
P"-; d"c1ared.
Dr. Melady nrrsona'ly at-
tested to the chares.
"I was there in 1~2 when
Amin e; pell -1 ths AsiwiB. an- '
gav the daily brutality," he
j-iH nv- Ugandans who were
'i-d were Hfffl g?!-. "It ,-l
ti hours of torture that made
,i i seem like a h-mim art.
Amin's selective noeitfc is still
on. Almost everv \- ik
brines me a messace abowt a
i n I" -ho is "vssine or
de*d. To can it a'l A,r,m h in licitad no res."t to- this "i*s-
>i'" violation of human rlBM*.
He has turned the deaths of his
victims into a lol in" matter."
DR. MELADY end irsed the
ms that have b- m -"t! '
-i lent Amin bv Danl il
" ih*n. "v A -lhissador
Unll d \'-t>'.n< jw i bv
,.. m. M:* -he" .''.. a
- or fhc u.s'. d-'-" rtion,
I] ,.; i>,..,:;.i..n) '-0- |g sun
h m is iViTfep i iri
-.' as \" 11 '!' '"
-ii ." He s ''. an I add '
' -- In i>.-m' In i'~'
1 --i-i g -nt :> t'\ '' ">
v .,,, v'-iv,,, !!< I "-
1 ......' 'iii'ist th .?'".vs T'iv
; OUblic rihsc "'l! of h
1 -i tvoe. In 1973. con-
I his sunnort of o-moei '
' ''v. .i^ws and H* *.....
I '""meed that h* '*''' m*"a
mi honor of A lolf "i'l ''."
'. 'V\s a- injri Hhf fo^- t'".'
United Nations, and for human
- rvw*m*e. "when a
man of this callbev was civon
a st-mdinc tA'ation in the (Jen-
^emblv."' D". ..! 1 ly con-
tinued.
' itinc tVu !"v f--- "I
'i "oas'i "lU this n;"''tv
" Dr. Malady urged the
f.l'o vino;
t-. ,| !,- Oi!v<; ot-i > ***
y-ti nq ;:ii-i-*- aetion to ">--f!h-
'' '' '""" n WHm-esf'"?"
iolitions of human rights
in I'v-mdJi:
-' .....-">nt di-l in 1973;
Organization of African Unity
call for Amin's immediate re-
signation as its chairman.
DRAWIao on his acquaint-
ance with Africa!, affairs. Dr.
M< lady stated that it was -ii-
couraging that some African
leaders are disassociatins; them-
selves from Amin as a result of
his statement at the UN, whieh
cleulv did not reflect OAU
iiolicv on Israel."
He ci*ed a Kenva newsnaner
that h^,l oritlcimd Pi'esii^nt
Amin's UN annearame as "flin-
nant and irresiMmsible." and he
exnressed th" hone that "more
lead"rs will follow the examnlc
of Presidents Nvcrere of Tan-
zania. Kmin-.ia of Zamb'a. nd
Khama of Botswana, and char-
acterize him as he is."
Rev. Se nnan-u' corroborated
DV. OTefcRly's staromctlTs bv re-
lating his own neisonal story,
as wll as thn experiences of
other Ugandans.
He stated that Presid-nt
Amin, who is a Moslem, has
been overtlv anti-l'hristion as
well as anti-Jewish. This i-< Ml
d.-snite the fact, he said, that K5
i*ti cent of Ueanda's nomila-
tion are Christian. Moslems
number 6 ner int: the rest are
not church-affiliated.
REV. SEMPANGI cited th<-
Story of .Joseph Kiwanuka. i
leadin-z politician ami devo:it
Christian, who left Uitanda be-
cause of harassm-nt bw the
Amin resjimc. President A-mn's
agents found him in Nairobi,
brought him back to Uuanda.
beat him in an effort to fore
him to recant his faith. nd
when he refused, executed him
in public. Rev. Semnanei said.
He told, of another instance in
which a leading Usandan evan-
gelist publicly read a passage
iri" the Book of Psalms in
which it was stated that "the
children of Israel will triuwnh
over their enemies." For this.
Rev. Sempangi said, the man
was accused of treason and
killed.
In telling his own storv. Rev.
Sempangi related that because
his congregation in Kampala
numbered more than 4.000 p;o-
ple, President Amin regarded
him as a potential political
force.
"WE CAME to realize that it
would be advisable to leave."
he said. "At the time of our
ueparture, our house was sur-
rounded by many men. It was
only through some members of
mv church that mv family and
I managed to escape."
Rev. Sempangi. who is a mem-
ber of the Popular Movement
for the Liberation of Uganda, a
'"oup of evil"s living on the
East Coast of the United States.
s i i that the former Ugandans
"live in constant fear of Amin's
agents."
"Some of our refuaee friends
do not meet with us bMtause
thev are too frichtcned." he
said. "Amin keens sending his
aemts et*MI abroad. Scotland
Yard* in 1973. discovered more
than 40 of his agents operating
in England."
"Rut we must earn- on a con-
stant protest," he HlltttUe.d. "If
we keen sil;nt, Amin will con-
tinue his murd-."
REV. SEMPANGI emphasized
that he was "very anxious to
rwch Black 'Teonl". among
others, to inform them that
A-vin is not doing anything for
Black."
"When he evpelled th" JewS,
h^ replaced Ihem with Arabs.
When he e\P"lled th> Asians.
he replaced them with Sudv
nese. are BHcT, but wTWl 8!f-
fsrence is it if vou are enslaved
bv a white e* a Black?"
Rabbi Tanenhaum called on
Christians and .lows to "ioin to-
gether with other peoples of
conscience to inhibit nreent and
future Hitle,-s Fr"i playing Cod
with human lives."
Bensonhurst (N.Y.)
Cemetery Attracts
Repeated Vandalism
NEW YORK (JTA) Assemblyman Charles
Schumer (D., Bklyn.) announced he will call a public
hearing within the next week on the problem of ceme
tery vandalism. The 24-year-old legislator made the an
nouneement after he visited the Washington Cemeterj
in the Bensonhurst section of Brooklyn, a Jewish ceme
tery and one of the city's oldest, and saw dozens ot
damaged tombstones.
"Vandals roam around here during the day ant
night," Schumer told a press gathering at the cemeten
which was also attended by relatives of those buriec
there. "It seems like it's become a sport in the neigh
borhood."
HE SAID he became aware of the situation at the
cemetery when several of his constituents asked for hi
nelp two weeks ago.
Based on his visits during the past two weeks anc
the complaints, Schumer has called for a state-wide
probe into protection of cemeteries.
Washington Cemetery officials elaifn that vandal
ism has not been a major proMem. Anna Lieb the ceme
tery's superimendent. fold reporters that in the last si>
monfhs "there has been little or nothing in regard t-
vandalism."
SCHUMER, surveying the knocked-over tomb
stones, said he would propose legislation calling lo
cemetery owners to nrovide a fund to repair vandalisn
damage, notifying next-of-kin when vandalism occurs
vandalism insurance be made available to next-of-kin
and for all cemeteries to be fenced and have guards
along with some electronic warnine devices.
The Washington Cemetery, which dates back r-
1P61. covers some 100 acres. Bensonhurst is a Jewish
and Italian area.
British MFs Rap
Levich Treatment
LONDON (JTA) Kilty-
two members of Parliament
have signed a motion con-
demning the treatment of lrof.
Benjamin Levich, a leading So
viet Jewish sci.-ntist who lias
be! n denl \\ M e it visa si
he first arrli:d for on- in 10""1
a*nd was sb'inned of all of his
hifth ran' Ing "" i' ";" "
The MfPs called on the Soviet
government to honor its com-
iniffTiefrtS to human rights, in-
th-.> riiflU to ""; 'at .
which it undertook when it
i i:i H -ui i'.i acci Is
PV MOSCOW, meanwhile
pro!', l/" ic i told West rn re-
porters t!'H he feared the So-
viet n-'t'wiii -; w <"M ren-"'
on a pmniisf th -y -a le to him
in .Inn -. L974, th-'t he and hi
wife, Tanva. woul I b ne hTil
ted to 1 "ivi' m II '"inths.
His sons Alexander and Dr.
Yevg'o. Levich, were issued
exit i isas early this year and
are presently m ,srn"1
I.\:.-h said that as *he ti"1'
I, his own d martn e. annroyS'
ed he contacted the authorities
but was Riven i") definite daf
Im- his denartDre and was tola
that "the vrv auestion of -v
(V-na-nre. which 1 had thought
settled, would be considered in
1976."
THE MOTION in Par-liamem
wns sponsored bv MPs of all
rolilical persuasions and bv the
All-Partv Parliamentary GOm-
mittee for the R -!MM I of ^o-
\ i?t Jewrv. chaired bv Gon-
sen'ative MP Hugh Dykes.
The comntitt.':-'.; secretary,
MP Ml .'aim 11 I
unsuccessfully to mvs.iit a oopy
:,. tlie Motion t'i t'- leader of
i'l..- ."~<>vi ,l -s: Analo-Sovi t Ro'm-'-1' > n
ference currentlv beinc held at
loyal rnstitute of Int
tion-i' Affai "s
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U Lfn, fnkl.. s3hmJ


2-B
Frular. Noreteber 7
:*.
Senior* High 'ScWd
15 Anniversary Dinner Nov. IJ
tro*>E CtW\>"t.C*~ C
> E iff a; C^i -* (
C- C* ---- ;.-
Mum at* -
CCO-- S**EC -**- Car'
O- >> Mai '-.- **tr t
MM IMUM B rr..-ra
C.Miirmi .1 = >-
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CC*C>fC- : BE-- mLAM
f. Ck d W ~j*:**c*ci "Mill I
a

C4**-s:. Or?-
fJC-- 'OS9*- C A V
MM
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the lamei.
ttt r~E2* sea'
baK^-tracoonaae and --**
eqv^ncs they dcodrtr
acfc-> asavz. so. oa Xere*ae~- *
Maneae \U-y-f -hTraan flat dhaKs Lead Cor-
ifflfct. i Dj M larscL ar ---
owr e^r*:--. carrying 2 S~ -5
irtit.- a* rrt>*B far rhe r_:r-
B-=A.-aa<;.- ihe men*>. 1 *.
- c4 rht tonrr PUza*
do M.^ 3e?cn. rzrc :'a*
jau.i L leal r*ais ir- --:-
1 : '"-:-
rSe &.?.' aiJ lfe'.^aff iiw?
- and f i>lt :Saaa I di^aeve "
year so
isractii-i anauBi auaaa
*.-;. r-:'v.c is isr*^
bkiart Uaii*cff .
Karl Maaoi Dv iu -Vii m
7c. .V _r
ior an r^e-jtr
aMi Jacaa WqaberE. dean
a-^ Set- !ae. PiIiIiibbiT
Z;*2-*e be ata
i- *e-:-*r at 4>nr- o*-
I
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krHri >:io
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.
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-ad" *-" israd
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" ;r 1s-
- Se ^,5 **>* d""**r antfl
ic-r R*t4x TTeiaberT
iahrnorc and re-
:-_r /
^ -*iu2U inidsss at Ner Lsrae*
as diaser vfll e phasce
ov j ~ i :> fatan arv: d-
Oar-nan << the er *
BtrnjrieM a d-'tdor af
?h %anirta and ^ tS^ Heprtv Aeadet Bienen-
active
-.9 je-via* and brad
-- Before moving to Mi-
- c- of
-- '-- :rjte of Loae
Hi dnai
P-- : --
Rrty~n Eal
: as associate baa-
are: Gabriel
>_-.-~.-*- v'jrrav BeH.-~ :- k-
aiarc aaafeer. Sfclrin Feb r^-
l -^tar^-o Dr. Joel D
I> \v*r, k*:'_ Alion i!'*-t
s ,;
and Mo* ? J. Grondwers
K.KBBI JACOB W
TV ''
a .:<*atw ar
iC^ooi dr~W--i aj
tV e ^*? who aaii to
fVrne eaa>
rf-mi: eaaa
bbb* ihe daojci
Floooa, Rahb-
Cunicvki at rht
r^c!odt-< nd-. of -
Bibk-. Pmnhfls. Jetr.--
cu*tO" arsd -er-
:-
"
n
' .:
a

tod
-
x*d*t:"n r- jhi- aca ~->mm
nf acadt~n.- awM -
'-led K* It*? Slate of
Prinein*.! n! The
R-nh, IfntTrorv B
rho iir-d ihe ate'i ^ this
* raft"* j~ xvarc of -rchinz
at YesJh" Wgh chnr 1 To-
mat* ar^t 5t. L"b;<. E'JBMiit
dnrctrw of thr Mev.--
rocTi hi;: adman, and : Rorf
Knnrlc h-k the 2-ueraI
Medico utiauaic.
T w= E = / ; -----
e.-. -ee = e.-. ".,-- = --
* -.: aCliti 23
------ -
- > 7. *'. -'
C- Ort"^>< hac^ Ml Mmymr Roten Proclaims \or. i>
iiufri'an Hizrachi If" nmvn Month
1*1 e ; e'. w -. .
o--> -- ^ -
K*f5*H f-*r_ Eac ; .
iiii OaiC _*"^
Caatar A-*a"~ S> 0

c* r c^*>* -' r
- Lar!z Ca-tc Eai-
,Ev S^i^r- f*5 B- ta Or
>^- a*aa 'vat-r ??-aa *t^.
C">"a An Oa*r> Ka-r.*> 7*
** Aii> ae'aa.Aaa. 0>
CEN-E" -rr. 7T-tr f Uwir
?. a
Uer bai -vocaaa' pa, ,: llnWriaBl Mini ill
due ^ie oeocJe [be cir "
paanrt^riEji -Or^ of the Ar
bflBor of its hsbOee
rmachi Wonen
c-^-j^t -jn b obser-.ed
e,'?'5si *he >^kend of !C"***
,. Hyj v-ti atmounced by Tran-
r-n V*"1". "resident of ""-
.JlIW-s PTorida Council
r^^H aaawa** nf ewev -
(h\Ut a honk terjew far the
TOViW ada- ^io-. 12 -tneetin-? at
Beh lr*-i Omgiee *>- J r^ai-ajnr awoetate
r-ctnr nf t*^ C-nrra! *wncr
f > K 'mjiiajL axe* ^-
twt J-* o- tJjS h-. P'-ibbi
if Herrrhere
e Florida C:
VT.v coapur aadnhc p
cifc.ram will meet at the coun-
cil office. 420 Lincoln Road.
"- ..::.-.: -cTW^h:: c.-.tr-
.-aar Regina ^Vane aad Be*
Jaocbs. life nwiubu sbir -
I6RACL I6RACL
Shalom Winter Tour 1976
frej ff. laaoftfrfaii ? P>. te-W-raJ^e
led b DR. MORTOV MAIAVSKY
EiCVEN FAMAST1C DAYS FOR OXtY $79/
Feb. 15.1976 -Feb. 25 19^6
SOME CF :HS P2ATUKS
5upe- De'uxe Ko'es breais'at dai y
1 Cahu *? sichts-evg rf-smio th- we M d.n.oonei
* Tb y- < b-u aTJate ^o aeaaai
FfTRSTOUBS SH40M TOWS
IROWARD
MOP S Yaonc Cae*e
M-U^ood Fa
dac:
DO*! ACHiO Mt^ACM SCT<*0
CO*r,PE5ATio* 7R W It
Orm
Qrtaa*>,j
Gertrad F.^raaa a*
t-^a'i "ice mtidtvt and r->*
Osttx i pcsaaieatof Cauiachaa-
tcr.
Wednesday morning. Mac 5.
ErfyThe Hell Te Speak At
Srstoto*. bpjcb Meetieg
-' a Sisterhood
afl hoLz a iuachoaa aneetins
hi > -a. a*. r. V/jMsv^aV..
W v Cb hr-n-i G e<: a>jaJc-
er eaU be Bepeae iia or tV
Dadr. urarv ocir-ol Gaace of
.rpersonal
vrll-capaarn rbrbmi-s am
'rf etaat ar Av*=n;vc Tianaiii
ood utK ju be vsaeau-ml ,
.susa-i a BjrJL G icst> are -
Oc ar.j irtt.-t js a charjjc for
iunch. R.-ir.aiiona can be
eiade.by calling 06"-555" Mrs
hairlady of
the da-
fining Itii|iai\j5ty|BBas ^
l^e^lToii^Chef^Boy-ar dee
wtCnefBcr-A'-9el
i0ceoX1o(oebi*i
. ;fc
:.- :
:
.Bite-sa
tlaq
_e;3 i act: ^catiy^x' -
u: s s "-ii.>- .-i~aace
foi-e itwll>.oaIie&i


Friday, November 7, 1975
""Jenis* Meridian
Page 3-B
150 South Florida Leaders To
Participate In Conference
Met'* MezzvMarilyn Home To Open
Eighth Annual Great Artisls Series
Some 150 leaders of the South
Florida Jewish community will
join with more than 750 Amer-
men and a mien in the
Nov. 10-13 Histadrut Solidarity
rence in Israel next week
Dr. Sol Stein, national presi-
dent of the bra Histadrut
dation ;!H1 >. has an-
nounced.
The four-daj C inclave, under
; patronage n I rmer Prime
Minister Golda Meir, will be the
st contingent of American
lii-nds of Histadi.it ever to ;in-
lie in Isr ;ietinw.
leading the looai dejfigtfion
nit] he Dr. Leon Kronish, rabt*
I >mple Beth Sholom, Mia*n'
Beach, national chairman of th?
b i d of the Histadrut Founda-
tion; Moe Lcntn national vie-.'
Ident ami cb.pi -wn ot the
South Florida AJi L>orv Cow-
e "1 Mil', ind Morris N . presidajpj I the lw\
l'isf>drut (.iu-.u: of South.
1 lorida.
Also. Judw Herbert S; Sha-
piro, national board member
ami lepal counsel foWhe local
lOry board. Dr. Morton Ma-
v. rakjtua] leader of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, Hollywood, a
national hoard member and
chairman of the South Broward
C'j'.mcil of IHF; Mrs. Philip
Sahl, oresidenl of the local Hi-
tadrut Women's Council and
wifi of the Miami Beach coun-
cil nan: ivh] Ben Zton Ft !inl
executive director of the I
Histadrut Foundation oi South
Florida.
A highlight for th" Miami
delegates will bs visil I
HistadriM projects in la
which have been snonsore
residents of the Greater Miami
Jewish communit\
Rabbi Kroni h will onen the
first session- of the Histadrut
Solidarity Conference Monday, a
1 inn al i1".- T '1 Aviv Hilton
featuring an address bv M
Meir. Kahbi Malavsky will ofler
the invocation.
Mrs. Irving Ackcrman, North
Miami Jiga.ih civic leader and
lecturer, will chair a panel on
"Medical and Oid Age Service"
Tuesday, one of several semi-
nars during the tour-day Con-
ference.
A dinner session that evening
will feature a "Salute to Israel's
Defense Forces" with an address
by Shimon Peresj Israel's De-
ressa Minister. Judge Shapiro
will preside.
Kahbi Malavsky will serve as
chairman of the .breakfast ses-
sion Wednesday on Israel's so-
cial needs at which Israel Kcs-
sar, Histadrut treasurer, will
be the guest speaker.
A lunchqon session that same
dyy. which will be chaired by
L.'vin. will feature an address
by Minister of Housing Avra-
hfjBJ Offer.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
will be the guest of honor at
the closing banquet of the
Solidarity Conference Wednes-
day evening.
The Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion provides f'inauial_sui)nuri
for the vast network of educa-
tional, htjaiijj and wtflfau.'. in-
stitution^ of.. HJsau>ut. whifih
serve the social needs of more
than 70 per cenj of Israel's pop-
ulation.
. Mstivoijoliiajl; Ooftta.. mexafc
soprano Marilyn Hoi 9* wJJl
oneu th*, KiSbfbr Annual .GcMf
Artists Series PH>era;j) of Tem-
ple.UethSbplotVJ-of < Greater Mi-
ami, on ThursdayeYniHti1 No,
venibev 13, at :30 'lit *hl ifTMilli
auditorium.
Mi Hamt^ PtffMHMM bu
the Men's, new. produfitipn of,
"CoraHsT- and., her -suc# the "Siege of tpu*Jlh': at La,
Scala testify to her superb
aitisiry. Her November 13 pro-
gram will include arias and
songs by Rossini. Schubert. De-
hiissv. Saint-Saens, Joaquin Nin,
and others.
This concert in the Great
Artists Series is already sold,
out, but a few tickets a^e still
available for concerts bv Israeli
violinist Itzhak Perlnian, Dec. 2?
and 28); violinist Isaac Stern,
(Feb. 2); soprano Beverly Sills
(Feb. 19); cellist Mstislav Ros-,
tropoyich, who recently ao-|
cepted thii post of Music Direc-
tor and Conductor of the N3-.
tional Symphony Orchestra of
Washington (Feb. 26); pianist
Vladimir Axh'Keiuuy (March
24).
Tickets are available for these
concerts at Miami Beach Radio,
Co., LincohijRoad. Miami Beach:,)
Allegro M^w House, Coral..
MaWm, Unuto Centers. Dada-
i.nu. and 163rd Street; Al's Cam-
era -Shop., Normapdy Isle; and
at the Temple office, 4144 Chasd
Atnette, Miami Beach.
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
^f y hknullaiull' Riaonrf
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
K0SHEJ? .MEATS *qd,POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Jewish Community Centers Music
Program For SopietTeens 13-17
Donajji J. Reuv president-of
the Jewish-Community Centers
oi South l'lorid,a. as announced
that 'he Cenj oordinatine,
a music uroup iff, Russian inv
i iiant teeps. ik*$ 13 thru 17-
The program vvuT.lwgi'n Nov. 12
and will be. he|d:every Wedne{s-.
day evening, at s p.m. in the
south licach Acidities Center,
25 Washington Aye., Miami
U.'ach.
The qpifc RiNkfe 'S>deignc,d
to help the. RussidO teeps.gt't
better uftdersUui-lin^ and an-,
preciationr oj Yjdaisfv and. Is;
raeli music.- Thfk group u.ill be
under the, du.ee wi) of Cantor
Jacob Mea^elson m Beth Tprah
Congregation who has extensjye
e\nerJepma>as a Cantorrarjd^in-
working^ wife ypwth-. groups' ift
this type^-ofrassigmuent.
ordinated and staffed by the
Jewish-Community tenters of
Sopth Florida is pan of- the
myriad of services nrovided-to
Russian immigrants through the
leauersbio orovided bv the,
Cv.ater Miami Jewish- 1 edera-.
tion.
A oroKrain for Russian, adults t
is also beinu helu every Satur-,
day evening at the South Beach ,
Activities Center. This is a SftJ
cjal roui) desiKiied to help the
irnjinigrants aciiuaim tlieniselves,
and becpnj/B mora cpnifortable_,
with; Anierican Jewish life and
the American Jewish commu-
nity ol 'iivater Miami.
The group. Pfpgram includes,,]
cultural activities, social ac*.
tivities, trips, speakers, discus-
sions and these, activities are j
aimed' at "helping them to be-
come integrated into our so-
This., prpgjrasA-. *hWs& ^ % _4ia^___
9
T.ic.aBBiag' -__jL..'!Hg"q'*y^"^**g
PUZZLKW by Nin-iua A. Orovitz
A. PBS w. D P A. B. T N 0 M
R, R. T 0 H A Z Z A N OjU I
D_; 0: K. B Q S T I<. BJ.M M, N
^%B. TIP LUP.H.T Y
% B-; Q, J M. I 0 I 1 SKA
Q.; |b Z_ 1/ S R 1 | P S H %
M-;H<'D 0 U Y | B T A Q; E J
M. G; G D; I U 0. M_ 0. J I R A A D-Cr- M EN 0 R A H Q B
ft I; R R B A V jj A G J 1 M
SJAQVZBYHIYGA
JYL5HULNIBBAR
KMERTAM-IDWUDD
There are 16 words and phrases related to the syn-
agogue, hidden in this-puzzle. How many can, you find?
The^answers are placed vertically, hftnzoR^Hy, dia-
gonaily, frpntwards anA backwards. Answers are on
PEWCl0B" MBNORAH PULWT
CHAZZAN, YAD c^nisi
SHAMMOS TORAH fSSS?N
NER TAMID TALI-IS RABBI
and spelling may occur.________________
Maxwell HqusS: Cq0ee
Honors Famous )ewi^:Am,erican Patriots
ABIGAIL MINIS 17111807-
She provided sorely needed gqods for the Continental Army
higail Minis.was the matriarch of.a dis-
tinguished lamily in the early history
of Gce-rgia^ and, was a Revolutionary.
* patriot o'f classical note. Born in ling-
land in 1711, Abigailaage"ll-,^lU^^^yh
ol I (Hidonto settlein the new colony ot Georgia.'
She.came v^jth her. hushand, Ahra'ham, twov
daughters, Leah and Lsther, and a hioiher.
Simecvn.
Ahraham was a man of. means and_ followed
mercantile pursuit!, in the new world- His
name is on the first real estate deed recorded,
in'Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
Huropean child hjirn in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757.leaving his estate and husiness to
the capable Abigail "who increased the inherU
tance manifold dining het long and fruitful
lifC ot -)(> years,
In 1779, the American high command decided
to recapture Savannah, from the..British. Gen-.
era! I incqln sikAt'ed Phillip Minis and Levi
Shellal |p help the expedition. Alter the attack
was launched^ supplies were sprely^eded and
the commanders applied to Abigail for
provisions.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen o^d, woman knew;,the;Continental,
Army to be a poor credit risk, hut her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deltv-
e'red the goods" without hesiiation. Thc..rctak;
ing'ol Savannah was an Anierican failure.
leaving Abigail io a very preearii'iis position.
Hie British suspected her loyalty. But Mere
they acted against her, she managed to leave
tor. Charleston, S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son, Phillip, earl) in the Revolution, was
bi.inded a "vile rebel and blacklisied. he could
never hold ollice under an) Royal governor,
Phillip Minis acted as Pay Njaster and Com-
missary Geneial OI the Cormnenial Army in
177<>- He personally ad\ anced SI 1 ,(K)U for sup-
plies to Virginia and North .Carolina troops.
He later served as President .of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden oi Savannah.
Hegoriag 1776 and
uAmencaaHistor
StNRFOB
txcniNc
BOOKLET
Honoring 177p
and Famous
Jcs in
AiiKtican
FlisUirv
V,m and yom children will be thrilledToTead
the fascinating stqrks in this booklet about
Tewhh h&itaifjii Amei icalhe profiles
;ii> "lustoriC Jews who made notable
cuatribuJions iq llic cie.aion and building of
ii" ta"ips' 'b name
and address t<>:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box i (88, Grand Central Station
N.v, N,.fk,N.V. iooj7.


4-3
Mm LCTit. d
- tk-^i- ----

~. -------
--ur. -'. U:~.i :
Friday. Xntwbu 7 ;;-j
ONE NIGHT ONLY!
:==' E = E *il/~ =
ThtJEjg/SAHM
Symphony Orchestra
LUKAS FOSS.
;::-; DOM
"i.
.:-:;:;- /ERA YAJDUA*
;,-;-;-. ',; 4 3_S~A. '--- = =
SATURDAY. NOV. 8 8:30 P.M.
TICKETS $6.00 and $5.00
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM AUDITORIUM
t'tx c-j
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/HOMESTEAO


Friday, November 7, 1975
vjewlsk ihridfiajn
Page 5-B
avid bchaeaer (left) of Corai Gabies in n ad-
cj the Pacesetter Division of the Greater Miami Jew-
Federation, including (left to right) Mel Kartrme',
bert Orseck, and Kenneth ,/. Schwartz in the Educa-
tional Pacesetter Institute, held la^t week to prepare for
upcoming 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
rgency Fund.
Coral Gables residents Mr. and Mrs. David Schaecter
(right) hosted guests including Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bel-
lock (left) at a meeting last week to plan their partici-
pation in an upcoming "People-to-People" Mission to Is-
rael, sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
later this month. The Greater Miami group will also visit
the sites of the once-flourishing communities of Poland.
South Miami Attorney Norman H. Lipoff (right) is Pace-
setter chairman for the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. At the recent Educational Pacesetter Institute, held
to prepare for the upcoming 1976 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Israel Emergency Fund, Mr. Lipoff greeted Pace-
setter Division leaders including, left to right: Arnold
Picker of Golden Beach. Harold & Lea Marks of South
Miami, and Barry Ross of South Miami.
Leading the very successful ^raa^rgency Fu^
fort on behalf of the more than 250 families of Mam
Beach, Kneseih Israel Congregation "f^Jjff*"]
Jose 4, timfenberg (center, and spintual ^r *?ta
David Lehrfield (second from right) Asisting them in
providing this aid to the people of lsrtaeJ'%rCf2rer
gation vice president Maurice Kusmtz }f>>eaSJar%
Oscar B. Schapiro, and chairman of the board JacK
Horwitz (right). ______._________--------
Seniors Honoring Serchuk Dec. 14
Pioneer Women
Chapter Meeting
Mi
IT ednesday Noon
B< -'1 Idelson Chapter of Pio-
n VV imen will meet Wednes-
day n ion at the Washin
sneiation, 1133 Normandy Dr.,
Beach, to discuss the
c lunity-wi le pi test movc-
1 11 11 against the recent United
Notions resolution equating
Zionism with racism.
Mrs. Fannie Gibson, presi-
d nt of the chapter, will report
on the protest rally slated for
Tu-slay night at Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach
which will hunch concerted
ac*' ity avaint the UN vote.
Mrs Sarah Kaufman and
Mrs. Florence Becker will give
a joint report on the recent
Golden Jubilee National Con-
1. nt;,,n rf pion cr Women held
in Miami Beach.
All new members of Pioneer
Women, th? Women's Labor
Zionist Organisation of Amer-
ica, will be honored at the
Wednesday noon session.
Admission is fres ani open
to the public, and refreshments
will b served, according to
Mrs. Fannie Darcy. publicity
chairman for the Beba Idelson
unit.
Poldi Orlando To Perform
Poldi Orlando. FIU interpre-
tive dancing instructor, wi'l Per-
form at the coffee for singles
between 30 and 50 conducted at
Temple Beth Am Fridav at 9:30
p.m. bv the non-profit group
"Friends Unlimited." A dona-
tion is taken at the door to
meet expenses.
The combined Dade County
Senior Citizens club will honor
Max Serchuk, president of the
Dade County Council for Senior
Citizens, at a testimonial lunch-
eon in the Barc;lona Hotel.
4343 Collim Ave.. Sunday, Dec
14, at 12:30 p.m., it has been
announced.
Some 500 members and
friends are exoected to attend
the event honoring Mr. Ser-
chuk. who also serves as presi-
dent of the Florida State Coun-
cil for Senior Citizens and chair
person of the Florida State
Coalition for National Health
sSSity as well as executive
board member of the National
Council of Senior Citizens.
Leonie Robbins is heading the
banquet committee; B. Saffer.
secretary, may be contacted for
tickets.
Prime Minister x4ddresses
** Special PJeaJCa>.Ghairmeii
ng of
the new Sinai a!:: th
Kgvot, Prime Minister Yil
Rabin address..! a special pi.a
to American and Canadian Is-
rael Bond Organization c
men 'to promot i the pro
the new agreement bv strei
cning Israel through gr iBl -r
response in the Israel Bond cam-
paign.
Rabin's message was cabled
to Robert L. Siegel. eene-al
campaign chairman. Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization,
after the new accord had been
approved in Jerusalem and
Alexandria.
The Prime Minister said that
the new agreement "reflects our
c! termination to make every ef-
fort to move towards peace,
while carrving forward the so-
cial and economic development
of Israel, which is so urgent and
vital to the Jewish people every-
where."
Stressing that "th" role s+i'l
stanisthat our neighbor* will
negotiate onlv with an Israel
that is very strong." the Prime
Minister noted that "the reonle
of America are part of oir
strength, which is whv their
tangible support through Israel
Bonds is more urgent now than
ever before."
Siegel sent a cable to the
Prime Minister assuring him
and the people of Israel that the
Greater Miami area will again
answer the challenge of helping
to raise urgentlv needed Israel
Bonds to contin'ie the vital work
in advancing Israel's progress
?nd welfare through the eco-
nom : d< i ams.
can resi I that
" in Miai i an Soul I lorida
will continue to pi liip-
. lifc-Ri' ing 1 to as-
funds ne ary to
m the economy, 0 omote
exports, create iobs for new im-
migrants tomic
strength a achieve a real peace,"
Siegel declared.
Temple Menorah
Sponsors Year's
1st Soeial Da nee
Tflmple Menorah will snonsor
its first social dance of the vear
Saturdav evening, Nov. 15, in
the Temnles Crimson Room,
Bill Sisenwine. social chairman,
announced.
Dance music bv a live band
will consist of American. Latin
and Yiddish music, giving ev-
ervone an opportunity to enjoy
a lovely evening.
"A synagogue should provide
for the social as well as religious
n^eds of its members," Sisen-
wine told his 50-man committee.
"This social dance will be open-
ed to all including Sisterhood,
PTA and Men's Club members."
A late supper will be served;
admission will be charged. Res-
ervations will close Monday.
Cochairing the social event
are Marvin and Edie Green-
wald. Solomon and Anita Bigel-
man, Isaac and Sarah Rodriguez,
and Bill and Belle Sisenwine.
DAZZLETHEMINMINK
Wrap yourself in a cozy bundle of mink
designed by Fabiani.
A spectacular partner with pants or skirts.
A beautiful alternative for whatever your lifestyle
Just one from JM's collection of trotter coats
in frosty brights or glamorous darks, $899,
Fur Salon, at all jm stores except lauderhill.
It's to your credit to say "charge it" at jm.
UoQ^llloxJv
FLORIDA
CiMtom mciH|HH'H9"d*9 M
All fun l*fcHltHo IwwcwMtyo' wif*^
imported fun.


^B
* 3mist fkr*f&r,
Friday N'-.err.ner 7
Dr. Yehuda Bauer To Speak
At Patrons' Guild Luncheon
The annul hp"^**' of the
Greater Mian*. PatroaB' Gafld
renda of the He-
' "
IlfW ; -irr. Nov. .
*m fcf the e>ct ertu
r which support* the Hebrew
of Jerusalem. I*
leal ad hiSHt -- ;"- v -
i natron sicutPCTshsp con-
.
9l*aJr: of The'^ofii-re?*'-.. :>ed
-
- t the Heortw
ac-
: Mri !-
MriwM of the Wwm
mtt Mhai
- can Frv.
-weac* FsMauu

-
tfcc a\*sructen of s
baa Jews- bv-h* .V.r *-
,: mtt sneak or
-
iCT.
:' Ha;-. -Mhsoa.
-10 of :he
U
iner
- of the ^Vomer.
its 15di
'-~6.
Her "he had
arhich reservatto-.s are available
c.: Rebre-a Yr
.;es in the
Et-ftflng. 100 "!st St Miami
Beach, will -be 1.1 fJ"!!a*faW01 s
of the Hebrew U.-..ran rj of
Jernaadem
Those to be honored at the
:heon. a hishliah* of the ob-
ance of the 50th aanifer-
celebration of the Hebrew
Vm Harry
Backe* :....-. : wry,
Fran/ Feiraoo, Mr Milton
G( don Mi Goodman,
-
do.-e Katzman. Mr. Leon Kron-
heimer. Mrs. Maurice L. Kutz.
Morris Mino*. SAl. Jacob
Rac and Mra. Morris
TctoI and M Weasel.
Proc hJocfTanr.
will tro to the Sco-hjs Scr.nlar-
- Fund of the Hc-bwewr Uni-
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Uasolfed
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants must be II years
or older.
Send recipe end proof of pur-
chase (green Hag with wort*
contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phono number to:
JEWI5M FlOHrOfAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZOIA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of ow special
contest will win Si0040
and all entries will be elig-
iol* for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rica.
ENTER NOW!
'-..- jr.
BH t
e-v *
DR. YEHUDA BAUER
Commanders Club
Appoint* Ihr
Coctrranders Cub of
-r c'rf-
re-
':
Ncrruaatfor; for officers
was Held.
Past Dc at Command-
er. Harold Gbr, .'ho gave a
special report oc Veterans
S*r.:zi for the Department of
PI fid1 is appotntcJ State
Ser. :cc Office." Coordinator.
}'.: jot) ...II be to coordinate
the *! *ce uf?!i.yf & ~of eaX?i
post and se-= that all
information x dfeFerrtnated M
all veteran; needle a wnd advice.
S-a- FraazMao, Award C
ajBjeattd that each Post
CorriTander jrr. Of-
be presented srWi an
award.
Regular neetmgB wui be call-
ed or Sunday of each
month
CP Hhtnm Meeting
Toe Florida Chapter o:
Al-JWai "Association of Broo-
CbBiee'of- Pharmacy will meet
at 9 *M S Nov. 16. in
Room; i. ar.d B of the Wasb-
hTan ftMeral 699 NE I67tti
9l The pane! will include Frank
Trrhac*. presider.t and Vernon
Bell. ftffMdor. ;-j's Board of
Pharmacy One hour continu-
ine *~*^eat*nn -credit will be
*rjtd to tMaa "requesting it.
A free CWRhtental Breakfast
will te r*ed
Chabatl Lnbavitch
To Be Feattire On TV Friclav

Chatwd Lajbe^itch wiD be f
he Vf show. -Jodaisa
- be broadcast Fr
r.r^i? x :- :
yvjfcre the acc*Tipif?eti of
Cba-aw L-.-bevT?ch m Flaridh
-m* the last decade aBd a
Ml
The Lantrik ?ab-
- Illfit" 111! Schne -
--j-i
v -
Ts'r. edacabOD
.As part of
irs act
" "
Dad* af
w: Coral GaHe
tha
- .
actxvh s
The rrr:
Cri^:?: Efooac _i"? ev-ar:.d
ereativ in the *
ore
sra.~;
The focus of r"oec-
taken bv the Sect- Dsd? of)
n~;i be on ths ersire
and celie*; ca?m9- 0K
varsity of M :-j. hSaa
Rabb) Ebernr ?'w had e
reee hi ai! area-
iewrsh Comr>onitv ervice in
oartieuK* camnt^ scti%"rtie5 He
has been a oMMbeff f ?v"
Chabad staft for -.ore th*-
Willuitn Atirerstein Tv Rpc<>ive
Tofah Vme&ftriti* Amudim Atrard
JCC Announces Program
roc /Wiior Mgw iee#ts
" ^airman of
the rth*rn; -CO <:; of the
Jeish Cmmtwmv ChBtera, an-
nounce-^ a DiORiam for ill Jun--
ior Fffett ''nntKn Interested
in nerve, the Israeli govern-
merit. -*taie as. reuaior. dtedt-j
Cine. p. romantic artl
^Or** c"?iflj!it. "eCfr)"
nrai scieace. coarmntrjcari'
marine biilogv'. sailing, scuba.
creative ritual or leader5hir
Call the JCC to
any one of the twelve tribe* o:
.-] on which this program is
to be based. Act vil be
stre=sed m personal develop-
ment. *oKl action. Mansh xl*n-
ti::^tJ6a nd social mteraction
Wff&m-StKcrstew a" *;
erea' re^Bnrf" and *wisb- *^-
-!rm3 ^ea*T ha1!r>en #f*d
lUS'WMT'i he 19"V A"wolm
av Toran rrN?b>*n.'the
:onal *jcfety'fr-rrWT-.-dhv
-school* accbrd2 to "In en-
JiKeo^Hl H -Samfr-l C
: F#oeT ^naflWl'glKiirof Wie 3rpr.
- rzaBen.
The A
each year to 1? ou* -a".
jdjcauon
t the 32nd
Ai

fc, M t'--

euueato^ Iron *>mwenoe*
will trflajj -
Tr- A**^> "*>*?!'
- w* for J#w ***m
*-" e *>*.tnme >fll tfMllli
-fJetnnd ?wv-tfe'-
resTecr*:* V>c^l cwv*' -
bi vre-r*,rMent _
- ^:.,-, sj*w-
*c- p*Ms*ed r- T--
Mard'HidMltT' of tte*FIrM
Committee for Bar Ran TmVer
of Ht SMai H
nrarew h? for *- j :
i
Co-<' the S
Hotel. Mr Eih ersK :re-
tary af the afiaan B< --ict
o: ;*! Orgamzati-jn of
A.- j of T
do-
nated a l0"^ model a -
to :
in memory of ms late >
Jean, and was c'ted "bv tne
abeA'e mentioned omtrn as well'
a= by the Talmudicai CofleBe of '
"Florid* which honored"hfm as'
a Foonder at its F?**t Anrrlver-
sarv Banooet
dim -a;**r. --^h
dteed -T?%" tVesorih I
^M^MHHhfvJec
1fsane-* r^ I
* '--'- "- -..J
' "> Jet-1
STllefuF T 1
I
vrsrOt
fUreduc
ional I--:
rak i -
M whk
nearly 4
"'
-. .
The '
<****.* /N,..r
nr>8ry I
*nd CaT"**: |
f*!T nmr
OiT Cfwpte- featvrino
Crime Pr?frfion Program
fHkMi I
m>rii- c I
erwl me>f I
" '^c u Savf
:r5. l>v Rj
The C .
on
ducina ,|
A Gbn en&^ed
Furela*- Rav-|
"ond Bu*~ ".'.ti.
Ws. N T E I)
Family nk* for up to 8 a
mausoleum crvpt or maaa-
team fanfl> "ro>i. preferaMj
fjikeside *- '! Who Ca>
t-r>. Prf*a*"prtv C.i^h pa-
chas*, PWne "SO-1444
F0K OUR NATIONAL HOM
U.W. AUXILIARY 3559
650 WEST AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9fh
SPAGHETTI DINNER 2 P,M. 6 P.M.
DONflTICNS $2 50 AOUITS
$1 50 CWLDMN
CHAIRMAN EVA ZUCKERMAN
D!STE45 SALE
Tall Trees MMB 2-BEDROOM
7-BATH CONGO Ho Reason-
abfe Offer te*used. Shown by
Aopt oeh/. ""931-6125 Eves
fNo agents)
~
FORT IAU0ERDA1E
OAKBROOK VRIAGE
'>-' D-1W** 2 Bn*r~ 2 BaO-
C*' .tb. tt'.ln KHt* Hu
Cfi'.:s. v.r***l Tt*rwt "-
: *.'. oaoeOVAc- W1W.
Phone 893-3533
Wanted
COOK-HOUSKEIPER
for elderly fentfeman. Sleep
0ft. Marboor House South
small apartment. 864-5267
WIDOW
PMfesetonal, recently retired,
now wishes to relax to home-
like; desires to meet refined
senior gentleman of similar
ideals. Replies plus phone re-
spected in confidence. B.L.,
C O Bo\ 0129-3. Miami 33101
Jewish National Fund Strengthens Israel
Yon are cordially inv'rfed to attend fhe
GOVERNOR
REUBEN O'D. ASKEW BALL
INAUGURAL BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14th, 1975 6:30 P.M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
DANCING PROMINENT SPEAKIK ENTERTAINMENT
uw
IAIII ItVWC UMtMM
JK'mMm.
m*t m m (mm uni mm mmmowtz
Show Your Solidarity With Israel
Strengthen The Jewish National Fund
For tickets contact: JEWISH NATIONAL FUND,
420 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH, FLA. Telephone 538 6464


riday- November 7, 1975
vJewisti fhritoun
Page 7-B
W omens League Chapters
Announce Yovember Meetings

<'
/
Barry College was recently presented with
a newly published 16 volume edition of
the Encyclopaedia Judaica by Dr. George
S. Wise, ChanceUar of Tel-Aviv University.
-This is just the beginning of my interest
in Barry Coliege," said Wise, who first
heard of Barry through his friend Shepard
hroad. Attending the presentation from
left to right are Sister Franz Lang, O.P.,
director of the library; Broad, a member
of Barry's Board of Trustees; Wise; Dr.
Ka\m Ben-Shuhar, president of Tel-Aviv
University; and Sister Trinita Flood, O.P.,
president of Barry College.
Displaying the Hadassah Bicentennial Hurrah!'. U
tion are (from left) Gloria Friedman, president o
Miami Chapter of Hadassah; Natalie Lyons, educ
vice president who will serve as chairperson of the
13 event, and Nancy Greenberg. art coordinator.
wita-
f the
ation
Nov.
Hadassah Chapter To Present
Its Bicentennial Hurrah!!
The Miami Chan' r of Had is
sati wi'l oresnt to "Bicenten-
nial HurrabM" Thursday, No\
13, at l,:15 a.m. in '"' sanctuary
of Temple Israel ot Greater Mi-
ami.
The program, husd on the
theme "The Jewsh American
Experience,!' wall feature a
pane] discussion b Dr. Howard
Rock, professor Florida International Unive -
sit\; Leo Mindlin. educator and
associate editor of The Jewish
Floridian; and Svkan Meyer,
publisher of The Miamian and
chairman of Third Century USA
Seven women, represent'"i
the end result of the Js*wish
American Experience, will be
introduced as the "Lights of the
Menorah." The "Patriotesses
are Mhriei I'm ifl (art), Elaine
Bloom (legislation), Jeanne Won"
(communications), Edith Jacob-
son (scholarship), Mollie Bril-
liant (community involvement),
Joan Osheroff Harris, M.D.
ihealing). and Rita Shore (mu-
sic).
Nancy Greenberg has co-
ordinated an art show highlight-
ing the dav's theme. An original
musical". "Nostalgia in Music."
written by Judi Eostein and
Bonnie Jacobson, will showcase
Jewish American comnasers and
the Hadassah EnterJaJBera.
Natalie B. Lyons, education
president, is chairperson
of the "Hicent-nnial Hurrah!!"
Gloria Frie nan is nresident of
the Miami Chanter of Hadassah.
Israel Histadnit Foundation Plans
Dec. 7 Founders" Dav Luncheon
Israel Histadnit Foundation
(IHF) of South Florida will hold
its annual community wide
Pounder's Day Luncheon Sun-
day, Dec. 7, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel in Miami Beach.
Announcement M >s made bv
Dr. Leon Kronish. rabbi of Tern-
i'1 Beth Sholo-n whu. is national
chairman of the board of the
Histadnit Foundation, and Moa
1 \ in, chairman of the South
Florida IHF Advisory Commit-
tee.
The Founder's Oav event wi'l
nav homage to all individuals
in South Florida who have b-
COme fmilMJiM durin* 1975
through testamenierv beousts
to ib HistadriP Foundation,
Hahbi Kronish said
A major Israeli diplomat will
be guest s" taker at the lunch
eon, according to Levin. In ad-
dition, a musical program fea-
turing Israeli and Yiddish folk-
lore will be presented.
Ben Zion Steinberg, executive
director of the Israel Histadnit
Foundation of South Florida,
exnlained that the bequests
help provide financial support
for the educational, health and
welfare institutions of the His-
tadrut, which serve the needs ol
the majority Of Israel's popula-
tion.
For luncheon rickets, contact
the Hwtadrut office. 9.Lb-
coin Kd.. Suite 389. Miami
Beach.
West Miami JWV
Post, Auxiliary
Memorial Service
West Miami Post No. 22a and
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans,
will participate in services and
host the Oneg Sbabbat follow-
in" the Ffiday evening services
at Temple Or Olom.
Guest speaker will, be post
commander Sidney Potlock.
AuMlhrv ocesidant is Mrs. Mur-
ray (Charlotte) Mittler.
The Post and Auxiliary will
conduct their annual Veterans
Dav services Sundav at 9:30
n.---l: at Open Snace Park, SW
57th Court and 16th Street.
Rabbi Ralph Glixman will con-
duct the memorial service. Post
commander Sidney Potlock and
A'iviliarv nresident Charlotte
Mittler will place a wreath at
the cenotaph in the park.
Guests at the service will in-
clude Howard Melinson. com-
mander department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans, and Mrs.
('il Zunk*"*. denarra)ent presi-
dent Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary.
Americanism cocbairmen Nor-
man Bin-man and Thelma Pot-
],;; in'Ht" the public to attend,
and partake of breakfast after
the services.
Four chapters of the Wom-
en's League for 1 .rael in South
FUmMb will hold regular month-
ly maetiMgl duriaa November.
Aventura Chanter will :on-
duct its first bnntaiUfl meeting
of the season Wednesday, noon
in the Sandpiper Room of first
l-'ei.eral on 183rd St. Mrs. Marv
Jaksec. hospitality chairman,
will b'.> in chare) of the lunch-
eon snack. Officers include
Mrs. Rose Lang, treasurer, and
Mrs. Marchand, secretary.
Aventura president Mrs. Rose
Koch has arranged a Incite
show for Sundav. Nov. 16, in the
hobbv room of Aventura El-
dorado III and IV.
Shalom Chapter in Hallandale
will hold its first regular meet-
ing of the season Thursday.
Nov. 1, at noon in the First
Federal in North Miami Beach.
Members planning a Chinese
luncheon and card party for
Nov. 21 include Mrs. Shirley
Nathanson, president, Mrs. Lil-
lian Halnern. program chair-
man, Mrs. Fannie Blafer. donor
chairman, and Mrs. Sarah
Schwartz, membership chair-
man.
Lincoln-Miami Beach Chapter
will meet Tuesdav, Nov. 18, in
the cl'ib room of the 100 Lin-
coln Reed Buildin-;. Fui Rss-
nick 1 b i.Vnt ol the C lapter.
Sam Paaaaa, B*ttai IVnth an 1
Miami Beach civic leaden, will
be tha 1 1 iwanhw
.lean Hendler. financial cre-
taoy of tha gnaum and -.-it her
1 iee in. vice nrroMimt "ill de-
r.ait shortly for Israel whana
thev will \isil the Women's
Leagu-j training center in Na-
tanya.
Florida Chapter will hold its
annual Thanksgiving program
Nov. 20 at 1 p.m. in the Forte
Towers Auditorium. Sarah Ilel-
fand is program chairman.
President Delia Slater will not
be in attendance since she is
recuperating from a recent ill-
ness. Rose Click will present a
musical program.
Clifford Strauss is director of
thfl Women's League for Israel,
which has offices located in the
605 Lincoln Road Building, Mi-
ami Beach.
Monthly Art Forum
The Miami Beach Art Club
will hold its monthlv art fomm
at Washington Federal, 1234
Washington Ave.. Saturday at
2:30 p.m. Zeni Posever, sculp-
tor, will be the guest sneaker.
Rabbi Weiss To
Be Honored At
Reception Sunday
Rabbi Bervl Weiss, former
spiritual leader of Beth Israel
Congregation, will be honored
at a reception by officers of the
Mesivta Sundav evening at the
horn-' of Rabbi and Mrs. Alexan-
der Gross.
Rabbi Weiss was recently
nwieu executive director of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
M-eu uions of America, head-
quartered, in New York City.
According, to Rabbi Gross.
Rabbi Weiss was extremelv ac-
tive in wooing for the benefit
of the Mesivta of Greater Miami
while at Beth Israel.
The Msbla of Greater Miami
__ the Louis MferwitZftr High
Schoolwas founded in Miami
Beach in I960 as an educational
institution offering an intensive
Hebrew studies program along
with a general studies curri-
culum.
The school's program is de-
signed for bovs from grades 9
through 12. ami serves not only
Florida residents but out-of-state
and foreign students as welL
The Mesivta is a sister iastitu-
tion of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy.
Alexander, Joseph
65 years of agaj _.^,
16710 N.I. 9th Avenue
Passed away Saturday
Born in New York
Attended Yeshiva Yitzchak Moved to North Miami
Elchanan on the lower East Beach. Florida in 1972 from
Side. New York.
Served in World War II in
the China Burma India com-
bat areas.
Member of the Jewish War
Veterans and Veterans of
Foreign Wars.
25 years to; life member of
Pythians.
Chancellor Commander of
the Knights of Pythias.
Vice President for National
Council of Young Israel-
Southern Region.
Recipient of the Shofar
award for distinguished serv-
ice to the Young Israel Na-
tional Movement.
Member of the Board and
Chairman of Waya and Means
Committee of Young Israel of
Greater Miami One of its
most hardworking and distin-
guished members in all areas.
Member of the Board of Di-
rectors of the Torah Acad-
emy of South Florida.
Former president of the
Gateway House Condominium
Association.
Recipient of the 1974 Israel
Bond Award.
Active in support of the
Torah Institutions in the com-
munity.
Was recreational Director
of the City of New York.
Was involved in Photogra-
phy and Theater Manage-
ment.
Representative
Israel Tours.
of Young
Supervisory Joo Developer
for CETA (on the job train-
ing > in Florida.
Surviving: Wife. Miriam,
three sisters, Anne Levy. Au-
gusta Saxe,. Mori Freeman,
three sons, Alan, Bernard,
and Richard and a daughter.
Mrs. Shirley Cohen and thir-
teen grandchildren.
Funeral services were con-
ducted at the Young Israel of
(heater Miami, Monday at 2
P.M. Rabbi Zev Leff of Young
Israel and Rabbi Ephraim
Sturm. Executive Vice Presi-
dent of The National Council
of Young Israel, officiated.
Followed by interment at
Lakeside Memorial Gardens.
Levitt Memorial Chapel in
charge: of arrangements.
Tin amily requested that
memonil donations in Mr.
Alexander's memory be made
to the YbUBg Israel of Great-
er MSr.mi and the Torah
Academy of South Florida.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIVMI


5-3
Friday. Kamenba 7 1973

......
!'
Mrs. Jay, L
4 -try out the h broaj c* nan1 *ood
b- .ousands 0/ to :"' -*:-.-
mw-:.. Robert Swedroe jotnec
re-.:- David Harrim are recreaur.e the
lr- -id alley; in Dhe Feapas envtron< aion/
Men nan *xic
c-cs- Jiarcy 'ifrs. Donald, Lefton is chaiToenc
the rrent wiose proceeds wiD be dbnected ttnrci: :"r-c
Temple 1 SrhooJ *r Living Judaism.
^Happenings...
FAIRThe
af Maea wui
fair a- the Z
aetaj
or dxsoia?
CHAIRMAN;??' Brow**'
of IBS 11 O-fH. 3^WS
.r_z :rx--.:
::..:- -- '-,-.- -.-: -----
pH -ssoes- Goldber-r presi-
deat and a director of Jeffer-
son National Bank of Miami
WTVJ-TV. ChaanjJ 4. has
naaaed chairman of rh- 4rh
J. Umted Cereorai Pater
u&a-noa Mi *>e freU Saturday
the Orange Bowl brajimina
K3i
barton s. r,ou>B*:*r..
aauithm of the Miami Beach
Charr.her of Commerce, attend-
ad a special three-oart White
Baase briefing on President
Fords proposed tax cot. spend-
SOPHIE PRIMARK mi pre-
sent a book ili*.w of An Io-
-itaDoa To An lanaeseTh*
Rosenberg Case at the George
N. Carter Porxtm Tuesday Not.
4, at 1 aw. :.n the Forte Towers
aflaaaaW
^ As
PIERRE MANDE and has
stnee ensemble wiO present a
crweert on Wednesday. No* 5.
at 8 p.m. at the Cutler Ridge
branch.of the Miami-Dade Pub-
lic L:'--a-v System. 20239 So.
Dixie Highway.
Now thru November 16
The World's
Most Popular Musical!
starring
RICHARD -EQuus- DUNNE
as Jesus
MtownMU a raices t~. iunwi
^IWtlmaMtlaM^i I Ik b lU
F .. a .M Ulna ? J .~
7 .. M *
m 1: hM Ort M *
ImltaHNkr
O. C- ?> rtf. C
4 u* 1 < m DM T
CEXTU lirti.
aouraooo iuao> ct
1 HAD MB
rO*U MM K**< ll
LtlDUHLl MALI. >..<. Mara*.
WWaHl illnrHiii L*
! Tm ** n* i.....
____ ovrmstof owj6 ceteb
tTunorr otscotwr ohm *.. iu^ithi
KM WUf *.*.
MOMTV T1MWH IMUloa WIM1W1 *C*IT* TMC WSH **<.
* I ..r*iii Tl..... PKbfr
Low Grop Rates: 253-5566
Jsssasf on jatst Baa 0w Ptfass
2SioMiidwu.Mr%aKMM Oio3Wticfc.2P^*ico*
75 to 199 ucWt. 15\ dMcowa 0010 799 tKks 25 ', ikKoM
80S to 11*2 bckm. 30-, lM
l(or-.tion : 442409*
|f4 C AM I f^C% I *d> lM M
Riif/i Whitman s
Parents Announce
Her Engagement



- "
--- -.-
Da* :-.*=?
-

Scaence i?^r^r wvtr
:'-.--;'- --
iber* he
He ^ rreseadf assoc-ated rth
a a news reosrter.
The cotrole olans to be jr-
Emaaa-EL Miana Bia<
Art Aactien Plowed
At Beth Terdi Mot. 6
-\--.-.- ..-= : *"'..t prsaoM
aa art aoct. the Beth To-
rah Corr-e- social hall
Sunday Not 16
A weviMr of the nacki 1 be
aoctioned begtns at 3X.. with
the- anccoB foBowtcK. f. kkil i
an. fearn-Te the vorrs r4
CTi^ail Pal L^f-rrnac ?"--
enoere. etc The show ntd. -
tson a ooea to the tMbhc Mrs.
Proce Julian is ancooa coa*r-
rtoriktah To Urstatt
Hatikvafa Charier of Am*
ican Mime- PMa wrP ViJi
its rla j*aUar.'< Tbars-
dav. Nov. 13. at l^.M ama
Knes-1! IsraeL 1415 E
Ave Chaoter Dresden? Pa-:.
Schwartz am ust retur?**-? fro-'
a six month sojourn to Israel
and wiH eive her first Yn&* r-
oort. Sylvia Dwei' and ?
ZeOner program chairmen. B>
nounce.
Florida Regional Office Of
AJCoaqress Holds Meeting
The F.D-ldi reeiin'.I offic* of
the American Jewish Conzress
held i?$ rvmthhr meeting -f
member^ de-^rrine n tours t*i
Israel acr->-dir. :o M-s Tertv
Feldman f^-^aor of the Florida
regional office.
This meetir7 is held every
month for rv-.*ntation to new
travelers. Discisk include/
the DTOoer oacking of clothing,
what to expect on arrival in the
country, a short history of the
country and mass to help plan
leisure days
Sisterhood Cord Party
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun will hold a card
and mah joneg oarty Wednes-
day at 8 D.m. Refreshments will
be served.
Condominium Mini-Seminar
A condomimurr. management
mini-se.Tunar scheduled Friday,
Nov 21. from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at North Miami Beach City
Hall. Room 44. will feature an
address by Dist 103 Rep. Alan
S. Becker and a report on FTC
and Division of Condominiums
and Land Sales. Contact John
Adams for additional informa-
tion.
Jessel Show Scheduled
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
present the George Jessel Show,
featuring his entire four act
show. Saturday. Dec. 13 at 9
p.m. for further information and
tickets call the temple office.

The days of the exdus.
fTW-*"*^ daasroom. ont
iacher
-
- :-
ar-
iX-
:
aai ac-
- t- i.-r lat t'-ie
Sch>jl Vol. ;.-aaj be-
Log aaca a. riaafe oart of the
Didi County 5c:
Aad just -* oinn-
teen aaa .:- Daae'i
DR ALDR1 -_:>:
yess for Dad? Canal J&.
o.- Of the
1 -' .2 Half
461 er;
year recmans door ten
carecs *: .- tag ana
Spe. Aaaja staff rrs
z. O; .it sjo s z\sn-~.- a;
have tr:a3 zi rscrait from the
wcSL'rr tl aaaava yyirn^ :.?
the Sous- 3.acn aam D.- ;*;-
sin re-.r.-o du aacaau nl ,-.?
se=.- cn-in. a raored ol
aaa. -.j caaaanjaJ msci
r?nn"--lsos .a an eeminianr
Cadar the doctor's guidance.
foaaanan aartkaoatai in d.c-
heahh career serrjnars. At the
other end of the age soectrum.
Dr Jackson would like to see
more young mothers, former
->y. teachers as volunteers
:le vohmteering their talents
these paaaj women can benefit
- college credits and
ee^ their Flonda
Teac*sas Ceilifkatai current.
LEONARD VV0LL>L\N. orin-
-" ......iswi elementary
-*----- -........ .... JJ en-
laaaltfoc m na aapaaaai of
s.r.. Ji,..a .,._ateers. He
i:z*L.-z .....^_ liA who had
*rf----- -.r.oers his en-
ure BNfdtaijeuJ iJe anJ had
final!..- biiTafti aoout mathe-
manc^i theory as a result of his
work with youngsters The vol-
unteers, whom he onsioe.s a
"real asset.' serve as an exam-
ple to other retirees.
Instead or soaxing up the sun
around a condominium poji.
Wollman believes that senior
citizens uo better when oa<. :ng
in the freshness of vouth Of-
ten. the children sei re as sur-
rogate granichildret. taking
the slacc of family members
brains -o North.
For tie purposes oi
School V. lun'.ecr Trora*-.-.. Watt-
man explains tmt "you dm't
n?ed a retired collet "Tflfrmir.
decast or doctor. A wholesome,
stable grandmother iota
to Droiec; h_-r na ts the | ?.^i-
children who Haj L0M wtea
aaay" can mae ne greatest
contnbutior. A c.-uid doesa't
care if you have a college de-
gree." he said. Helping and car-
ing are more important than
formal educational credentials
in this peogiaui
A UNIQUE example of the
roie volunteers can nlav are
ben amin acj Bessie Stambler
Rubm of North Dade. Mr. and
aha Rubin, who are "way oast
''O." work siie-bv-side as school
volunteers. Five vears ago. a
neighbor and faculty member at

.J
_______|
11 :.-, i:-.r
-



:--. ha- ^--.r.-e-: -
- -. ...------ .- -5
paints with as aax
naaw
--
-- -
same fourth grade a
- Rubm res-t:-
the things I -
wis not natai. --
ng" She ts bow Bake
1 revehng the
. -lie" from her
THE REWARDS of
'-e ^ constJr:
::^>ti-Jn. She 'a-
-----------'H2 are?^ f--
- the "v '-"-e" ~" '
of diff.-j-r r jim
who ware restart -1 -
tee* > et i 'i -v.;
: '.: :: ~ ;'
fro tSei- newly acqti -
r;-.-.r iobs.
J*zk SihrermaD, ac mistra-
:-ve assistant to e ?r.r...?ai a:
T-^as'ire Island B ntw]
MkL underscores
- -e factor. "We trw to f.i
" field of interes" H the
Thinteer's worx
hf A vohinteer zir. :hooa
;-o-- c-jbiect are: .
f^- ->;-^- ehBd c-- rroia
tcti W"S 7*_i '*< i9a -," : "; ",
a~ --w ;- the nroe
- t' -t Ti !" '.-'-- :i-,e
f "O t**" -'- tjj
ataaan co-:1; w-.th .^a-;'
ei-ri*-i>n- hi the New Yot* '"
?chf>ol Svst --' "!
mothers and grani~"- too
ONE SUCH tad 1
in storv-readine aitti the z--
mary grades.
Teachers with ;
retirees with too------ -.
todav's nevt aea!*a ta
the rewards fro-" "~ *chool
VahBBaar Pr- illf""' '*" a fnh*f g-4d^n-a- .-vx.
; n cn n- Jhahaan at Date
Counr; Scho^1-
MoIIie Brilliant
Elected Director
M-!'ie Brtlhant. ast -^ir-
"- Dai? C-itv Co- **
:tt-js of W -)--; i< rtedn
a dtar -.f the N
sociation of Co-
Wf wi -t its fifth i----- "'''
ing in Washington. D C
Ma BrUaant ah
irr~ Intel ice c '
:: :U Gave no: -
H n oa the 5:-: I
tern a ane rear
if N dfencH -
fou- officers, end
ed chairpersons oe -
-nittees consti* Utt
of directors which s
national group.
At the Waaahattoo
ence. Ms. Brilliant p
on a workshop par
with Commissions and
ternational Women's Tear ?M
of Action. Manv of her ob
tions of the IWi' Conference a
Mexico City were share :
workshop members.
The NACW convenv. v. *lU
be helJ next summer ifl Sa"
Francisco.


riday
t November 7, 1975
vJewist Fhridtian
Page 9-B
|Area Cochairmen Named For
Israel Bond Cash Campaign
jht community and civic
rs from Dade County have
gen named area cochairmen
the South Florida Israel
g0,. | cash Mobilization special
lign to helo meet Israel's
, ;sina economic needs
. ;h tbfl purchase of State
of Israel Bonds.
announcement was nade
. iel Bond Camnaign Head-
q :s by Jac!< *1 Bash of
Beach who is Cash
\; ization chairman.
h explained that the a<-*a
c lirmen will b^ resnonsihl"
I gco5,-anhicnl arias fro-n
North to South Dade where ef-
forl H be mad? to raise cash
tly needed to heln pis^
1 i unprecedented financial
r ns.
The area cochairmen will re-
cr t campaign contains who
will in turn rec-uit volunteers
to work on two "Cash Sundavs "
'her 23 *nd Decemb-,' 7.
in 9 -Phom-A-Thon." Camnaien
hei louart^rs will be established
t! ugho'it the Greater Mhmi
ari and the battery of tla-
phones will be manned from 9
a.n. to noon.
Ths objective of the day-long
Bond cash dn"e is to
heln provide Isra"' with a nnxj
mUTi amount of invest"int
il with whl<*-h to maintain
th-' momentum of its econ^mv
an! sn*H tin t*"* industrnli-'a-
tioT of the rountrv to nrevent a
sh->-T ris in 'iornnlovrr,frt. A
m!or collection of all outstanding
en-- jt"T-nts for the our"',ms
of Is-ael Bonds made earlier in
the vear.
Pav Eisenbr& a local
|ironufact"*"*r. is a memh"' of
tl-.. evecuHve coTV,",itt'"' of h-
b~w Aca^emv. *nd Mrs. Israel
(lo'ella) ch*n>,-n. foTer res;-
d-' of SoutS"_-t Regio" "f
JHadassaH and former Is1-""'
B"ni chairman 'n Atlanta. ",:11
con Itict a ca^^'tn in th Mi-
ari Beach ara. Working In ,v<
North Miami Beach sector are
attorney Barry Schreiber, form-
er presidents Young Israel and
Torah Academy, and Lou Bon-
chick, UJA and Israel Bond
leaders and president, Commu-
nity Center of Israel. North Mi-
ami responsibility is under the
aegis oi building contractor Ed-
ward Rosenfeld, regional presi-
dent of Florida, National Fed-
eration of Jewish Men's Clubs.
The Sunny Isles area cochair-
man, Irving Cvpers. is a board
member of Temnle Mcnorah an I
president of B'n u" B'rith Sunny
Isles Lodges Mais Tendrich.
who will riorMnt South Dade,
is a prominent Miami attorney.
The first meeting of the co-
chairmen and their captains
will be b<>ld Sundav. November
16th, at 9:30 a.m. at the Amer-
ican Friends of Hebrew Univer-
sity offic- in th- Citv National
Bank Building., 300 71st St., Mi-
ami Beach.
"Cash Sundav" is nart of a
drive taking place throughout
the United States and Canada
during November and Decem-
ber. The drive began on Novem-
ber 2. the anniversary of the
Balfnur Declaration, which laid
the groundwork for the creation
of the modern State of Israel.
Junior Auxiliary Luncheon
The Junior Auxiliary of Mi-
ami Jewish Horn" and Hosoital
for Aged has planned a lunch-
eon-card nartv at noon Tuesday.
Nov. 18, at the Ivanhoe Hotel.
Ooen to the public, there is no
charge for packing, For resurva-
tions contact the president, Mrs.
Morris Batner.
Chonukah Shopping Spree
The Sisterhood of Temnle
Adath Yeshurun plans a "Cha-
nuNm Shopping Spree" Wed-
nesday, Nov. 19, at 8 p.m. as
a fun evening for everyone,
browsing and snooping for
handicraft gifts. Refreshments
will h served.
Monica Robert,
Barry Gurland
To Wed In April
Mrs. Eva Robert of South
Miami, formerly of Kansas City,
announces the engagement of
her daughter, Monica, to Barry
T. Gurland. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Gurland of North Miami
Beach, formerly of Philadelphia.
Miss Robert, a resident of Mi-
ami for six van. graduated
from Center Senior High School
h Kansas Citv and studied
fashion merchandising at the
University of Missouri. An
'-"'"'ti'-p secretary with W. A.
Tavlor & Comnanv. a Miami
spirits importing firm, the bride-
t".v.o js > ^-.^j^^p of the young
Adults Division of the Greater
Mhmi .Teish Federation and
was active in B'nai B'rith Girls.
Gurland, a graduate of the
University of Villanova. where
he received a B.S. degree in
Economics, is a certified public
accountant with Laventhol &
Horwath, a national accounting1
firm with offices in Coral Gables.
Gurland is president of the
"'noi RVjth Council of South
Florida Lodges and president-
elect of the Florida State Asso- ;
ciation. He also serves on the !
national Young Leadership
Tabin-t of the United Jewish j
Annual, the Leadership Cabinet I
of the Greater Miami Jewish 1
Federation and the Advisory
Committee of the Greater Miami i
Israel Bond Organization.
An April wedding is olanned.
Zuckermans Announce
Arlene's Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. David Zucker-
man announce the engagement
of their daughter. Arlene, to;
Paul Lowell Thilem.
Mr. Thilem is the son of Mr. ^
and Mrs. Arthur Thilem of
North Woodmere. N.Y.
Is your relationship strong enough
with your children to allow you to
cry with them and laugh with them?
"Kadar tickles laughs out
of the audience and
squeezes tears out of us
in this charming story."
LIZSMITH-Coawpolitan
"Although this is a wonderful
movie for the whole family
to see together, and my own
children enjoyed it, it
has the kind of appeal
that adults warm to
more than children
because we can
appreciate it on
several levels-as
parents, as children and
as grandchildren'.'
LYNN MINI ON -McCallS
"YossiYadin is superb:'
ANN GUARINO-Daily News
"A delightful film and an
unusual one, a true delight:1
JEFFREY LYONS-CBS Radio
A JAN KADAR FILM
1PG
TUmma mmm ts
"Magically created with
all its charm, poignancy,
humor and heartache. A
magnificent film. After
you see it, you'll find it im-
possible to shake out of your
mind or heart'.'
AARON SCHINDLER Family Crete
"A warm and funny
and touching tale"
JUOiTH CRIST Saturday Review
"It's a fine family picture:'
Cue Magazine
"Under Jan Kadar's
sensitive guidance,
this journey back to
lost youth modestly
but touchingly reveals
people as authentic
as the settings in
which they are
captured."
AH. WtlER-NY. TIMES
Columbia Pictures
presents n Jan Kadar Film,".JES MY FATHER TOLD MEVStarnngYossi Yadin
STARTS FRIDAY
NOV.14th
For Special Group prices & Theatre Parties call Theatre Manager
;n^m,T.w I iifi'Mii-m*
MONICA ROBERT
Wayne Farris Speaker
A general meeting of the
Dade-Broward Chapter of the
Retinitis Pigmentosa Foundation
will be held at 8 n.m. Friday,
Nov. 21, at the First Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
18301 Biscayne Blvd., North
Miami Beach. Wavne Farris,
news director of WCKT, Ch. 7,
will be the featured guest speak-
er.
Volunteers Are Sought
The Kidney Foundation of
Dadr; County is snonsorina a 5-
day fund-raising Kidney (Carni-
val, Nov. 26-30 on the Miami
Jai-Alai grounds, and is seeking
volunteers to distribute posters
and man ticket booths.
A PERFECT CHANUKAH GIFT-delicious reading-
recipes, customs, and
stories from Jewish
communities in China,
India, Africa, Europe,
South America, and
elsewhere!
P
^

Jewish
Cookery
from Boston
to Baghdad
By Malvina W. Liebman
270 pp., illus.; cloth, $9.95
ORDER FROM: to E. A. Seemann Publishing, Box K, Miami, Ft 33156 |
Please send me__JEWISH COOKERY FROM BOSTON TO BAGHDAD
by Malvina W. Liebman @ $9.95 plus %4 sales tax ($.40. total $10.35)
? Check or M/O included for $____. ____________________.____
?Charge my Master Charge (fill in number. Master Charge-also V~\
interbank number, exp. date, and sign) enter 4 digits belowl 111)
your account numour.
Name_________________________ rrr------:~z"
Expiration Date of Card
Address___________________________
City, St. Zip______________________ Signature of Cardholder
EL AL is pleased to announce that the recent
labor dispute which temporarily interrupted
our services to Israel is now over.
We are sorry for any inconvenience which this
may have caused our passengers and look for-
ward to serving you again with the only non-
stop service from New York to Israel and from
Israel to New York.
Please call your travel agent or
EL AL for reservations:
ISRAEL AIRUNE5
1602 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139
(305) 532-5441


' --.. :-5
* mH0 nrr+mir
Fndav. '"iiumImi
Wine Tasting Highliglu*
Costa Line's S Federico C
a nnw of tar
w* ml the Cast*
-
of lire- af foe- r
-" -"
- BB2
of -i-ae for eac-.
.riwes a metBberansp rptn
-no C*S lacker r'jnti.
sfce *- g Ukbes AicdMazit 0* ike
Jr *.. : S^-. bibb. TOK41 .'-. isfc War r'ajran*. Sotirit
jr-- r ? ?he t4*n* Dadt Past S. /*: Ml
At. 5 tie book :.= y.xiMary vrestdsm Ete.xn
MM curiacdr iden- C^an.
R**p. hJaine Bloom >p**aL r At
State LcjiLslatnTes- Training >rminar
Re-rssaptaw* tiiae niaoai
BL 5f* 3ade trailed M
C*-o_ aac week to ad-
ie fCatmaaf Gjufctcace
' ;-*te T riiriw-
bcer to Was;
she was keynote
IT T?K ?*2ttT3T vBtBKo
Jewish Women's Joint Pro-
:- v- .- .-.:-;.-::-".-.:-.-
die two-davrocracr in Denver.
\Irs- Noon seoke on the ctc
"School Decentranzation
wc Cozens and Local School
--mei More Say ~ a Imp
c-eae -aaaocje- wars
j-^ryj?*e y *?" ^ 'wi.!.

of SCil aaaa a roar
oresXi meiaotr
Serr." *
ii-. :' '-
-- -: i" : -'._-.;- ---.'::
>7 :.5 ". ~ ':' '. ~ "- ~ -~~ ~
- H -
feezed Ex?rrJ~*
Honda? eroerience with
of the results to date served 35
the basis for her re-arks to an
of kw-
and educational profes-
frorr. around the com-
*ry
- a brief weekend at
home i a Vvagr Res. Bioosn
headed for the nation's cacital
and the biennial ioint rroerar:
jmaaa of the Naoonai Conn-
:' Jeariak Women, a mass
r-eetine of federal officials and
Council leader:, designed to
vratit :- WaskaactoB.
s-rr- -.--i--i-
tw> et1-"- ;- rhseass
"the issue of Soviet Jewry and
- shier, we can assist
ammastd - ct B^a -.-. ieic^d t--f rif'--
- -
: : ;- "
------- --eUSSP
that 'a clear r^eaaaaefrarQ-Jead-
it ev:
that suck raaners as dewrre
rvsratioo are
enm-
:rraent to ?wnttan rinhr*"

Dec. Opening Planned For
Row?moor*?i Phase 2
* The first residents in Nassau
Villaee. dfel <^-cood constroction
Ro*jToar Cocorm
Cre**. arBI be co"wleted and
o*rtifi'd for occonancv bv mid-
TVacembex. accor^r-a to-duect^*
of lanaiiirti O-ian J. Sraf*
Pu*suioor Ox'i!!1 Creek, a
ntl emiron">ent" ccri-
nmm o*' "inattr for advic
resadents onrf. : betne de-
vlnd n*' P^~-no BeacK
at Florida T--nrike etk 24 and
la road 814
Mjaaaai Cocn Ooek :"'
nave 24 -viHajees" all in a Carin*
bean fhe-rve. and a varierv of
recreation features and tm
ti*. Secontv is quohasized.
rirh seenritv Personnel on duty
ann a day.
Rmbbi '-";'.>ee will have 2~6
:-i z. :- er*- :r. "^
m-4f>T \-JBas. and offered in
seven floor clans. The village's
site is orimarilv iiaaf nat.
.-C.-A. ^i- *'ii>n*aw cai^li.
-= ocRnnite the social and re-
cJiyJo"^* r La.- -. Roosmoor sales
and uarretiae vice president.
-roected immediate occo-
canay far the first completions
m the *^mi ohase. Sear'.-
**'4 nre-corHtrnctioii. RahanMl
Mllaee. the first constroction
- 1
out wvh Tst of its 304 resi-
dential ante aiiendy t li li il
. n ra ---
'-:
-. O'
W"-
-?zaar. o'
:-
--' BBCtafH <". - rtce on
:rv \atioooi Jcwi
zG z ? t --- 'f r "=7) b :
stogje Answers PFX CHAZZ.*.\ v
NER TA.MID. ARK. YAR>a'LKE. UENORAK T
TAD, T.\LLIS. MnfTAIf, SIDDL*R. PIXPH SHLT,
SERMON. RABBL
United Way
a>
Attains 8T*
.:-. ? BBan ca naar"
First Xa-
JCC Discwssiei Of Eape, Bbbery Fw Safles
Inn Jewi Conwaaawty Cen
teat (' Ktfta i>ade anaotmcc a
ijiiai'ifccm on rape and rakktry
rat all saagZr r-'er. and women
r-**sud. rvatecone thent-
The dJwfia:iL
Uas.> Tratatra- -. -*ij at
8 30 pm. Tuesd-: i Ma
_T*aa Fe-aeral 16'th
S:reet.
Jsaa'am said. "With
ir aoal -^e nst re-
-2= e wy
l
i.s--=r: : s: -~
r- t z9* ceuec EVecau.-
?ar u>ore :-!an ever oar cotr.-
imjp as i' ainriiar on as to
13 a tTCfcsrr
:--. va iron tke WhMni
.-truer.-- of few cantr-aias
then '.-
casoai&c nafMav
^. Sisterhood Plans
Membership Tea
K40U TBCO W9
-'. v Jii u:j..i. r%.^naah'4"
ad > 2t 1 am ia the
QfeHii Jao:ksland ar L
n S-^iaA Sioas ananeed the
-' *-2i Lnt
- jik*. at rfg fror:
K fencer. SisterhO': -1
:=i. ari Rabbi Ma\
niro.
A "_-me cake far a candie
.\aeTior.. to be
orovided.bv Xlr^ Joacah Sokaf-
:e: -. honor of he- sreaterand-
Prof. Robert SoNnW Gvest
At ~-:"~ '- _t~ .
Sabbata .ve worshic sr
fd m M:t?^ Oakatrea
konal Orrrc*- ROS -
P- I Robert Sandier of the l*m-
?ersav of Marai. a memker of
tr_e conenennoB. wih dkcans
fleaa r'roT. the Tower of
labeL" an aaIr of the Bib-
tczl 9*j*r which remauB rkni
odzv. Services bsein at S
dock
Ctmtimri Has Opeskaq for
SALESMAN
either fwW or patt-tirae.
Excellent iciwamuiiew.
Cpporturiity for results on
-261-7612
In Menwriam
JOSEPH
ALEXANDER
Our dear Friend.
JT and leadership "ready.
May G-d grant his famih
comfort among tlie
mourners of Jerusalem.
TORAH ACADEMY
OF SOUTH- FLORIDA


1 riday, November 7,-1975
*JUflifi fkHdn^n
'Page'1 IB
ft*
JRabhtnttal flaae
5-ordi bated by the
"Greater Miami'Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L'oschitz Kaobi Robert j. OrNdnd
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
?QUESTION BOX?
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it that some tradi-
tional synagogues will not al-
low funerals to be held in the
sanctuary?
Some sources base it on a
n ral rule which stated that
only pi1blic-eol6fles"'-(e.g". pub-
lic funerals) could be held in
the synagogue but not "private
eulogies" (private funerals)
. Tosefta Magilah, Tractate Me-
gilah 2^:B). (Jenerally speaking.
public eulogies would apply t<>
the spiritual loader of the con-
'gregaffon or the Sage who is
mourned bv the ehtfrs commit
nity, and not orilv by a select
number of people. Actually,
taking the matter further, the
peoole were criticized for even
bringing the body of the famous
(loan of Vilna into the syna-
gogue. 'Phis was hosed Unon an-
other contention which claimed
that in our age of diaspora there
A BICENTENNIAL COMMEMORATION
Washington And The Jews
George Washington's associa-
tions with Jews, according to
available records, were pre-
^minantly- official and forma!.
both as commander in chief of
the Revolutionary forces and as
the first nresident of the United
States. David Salisbury Franks
(C. 1742-1703) and SoTflffibn
Bush (1753-1795), as lieutenant-
colonels, became the highest
ranking Jewish officers in the
continental .Winy. TJufing th"
yellow-fever cBitfentic of 1793.
Washington rented the German-
town house of Isaac Franks
P59-1822) a couSin of David
S Franks. -Isaac Franks,- an- en-
thusiastic ftatrlot, rff&ved i
heroic fOle: in Ifie^ Continental
Arrrty.
PrSbabV'tnc' HUM1 GiUlTpRR!
and best known records of
Washington's relations "wlth'The
Jews of America are tile lettSrs
of felicitation addressed to
Washington bv the Jewish con-
gregations and the president's
replies. Following Washington's
inauguration on April 30, 1780.
six congregations inscribed and
delivered to the nresident warm
sentiments of felicitation. From
Washington, in turn, the congre-
gations received replies no less
warm in their expressions of
hope for the well-being of tBc
lews of America.
The first address to reach
President Washington was-tiffin-
ed bv Levi Sheftall as president
of the newly-reorganized con-
gregation of Savannah.
The congregation's address
lead in part:
"Your exampled liberality
and extensive philanthropy have
dispelled that cloud of bigotry
and superstition which has torig
as a vail shaded religionun-
rivetted the fetters of enthusi-
asmenfranchised iis with all
the privileges and Immunities
of free citizens, and initiated us
into the grand mass of legisla-
tive mechanism. By example
you have taught us to endure
the ravages of war with manly
fortitude, and to enjoy the bless-
ings of peace with reverence to
the Deity and benignity and
love to our fellow-creatures."
President Washington's reply
read in part:
"I rejoice that a spirit of
liberality and philanthropy is
much more prevalent than it
formerly was among the en-
lightened nations of the earth,
and that vour brethren will
benefit thereby in proportion as
it shall become still more ex-
tensive; haopilv the people of
the United States have in many
instances exhibited examnles
worthy of imitation, the salutary
influence of which will doubt-
l< ss extend much farther if
gratefully enjoving those bless-
ings of peace which (under the
favor of heaven) have been at-
tained by fortitude in war. they
shall conduct themselves with
reverence to the Deitv and
Charity toward their fellow-
creatures.
"May the same wonder-work-
ing Deity, who long- since de-
livered the Hebrews from their
Egyptian oppressors, planted
them in a promised land, whose
providential agency has lately
been conspicuous in establish-
ing these United States as an
independent nation, still con-
tinue to water them with the
dews of heav>n' and make the
Trthabrfunts of Tveiv denomina-
''tlftn participate in the'"temporal
"Vmd srnrtfuarh1es,sinfes',of that
?1"*3ple*,Wfi69er-GT)d!,i,,Jeftovah."
In June 1790.' thV'New York
congregation invited the con-
gregations in Philadelphia.
Charleston, Richmond and New-
port to join in an address to
the President. Newport declined
as Rhode Island had not yet
ratified the constitution. (The
address of the four congrega-
tions, excluding Newport, is
Covered in the medal portray-
ing Manuel Josephson who sign-
ed the address for these con-
gregations.)
When Washington visited
Newport on August 17. 1790.
Jn address signed by Moses
Hseixas as Warden of the con-
'Creeation was presented to the
President.
The address read in part:
"Sir:Permit the children of
the stock of Abraham to ap-
proach you with the most cor-
dial affection and esteem for
vour person and merit, and to
ioin with our fellow-citizens in
-welcoming you to Newport.
With pleasure we reflect on
those days of difficulty and dan-
ger when th: Ood of Israel, who
delivered David from the peril
of the sword, shielded vour
head in the-day of battle; and
we rejoice to think that the
same spirit which rested in the
bosom of the greatly beloved
Daniel, enabling him to Preside
over the provinces of the
Babylonian Empire, rests ami
ever will rest unon vou. en-
abling you to discharge the
arduous duties of the Chief
Magistrate of these States.
Deprived as we hitherto have
been of the invaluable rights of
free citizens, we nowwith a
deco sense of gratitude to the
Almightv Disposer of all events
behold a government erected
by the majesty of the people
a government which to bigotry
gives no sanction, to persecu-
tion no assistance, but generous
lv affording to all libertv of
conscience and immunities or
citizenship, deeming everv on*-
of whatever nation, tongue or
language, eonal parts of the
great governmental machine.
ire no real sages, even Though
"there are great scholars Present
*Yom tlrtic to time. Therefore, no
one can be classified as the per-
son for whom all Israel mourns.
The activity of the synagogue
is supposedly limited' to public
functions shared bv the com-
munity- and not private func-
tions limited to i certain group.
In a sense it was for tbis reason
that some authorities even for-
bid private weddings from tak-
ing place in the synagogue.
There are some authorities who
will not officiate at weddings
or funerals in synagogues.
Some of them might make an
exception in the case of the
funeral of the spiritual leader
ol the synagogue since the en-
tire svnagogne is involved with
him. A further consideration is
made to the extent that if syn-
agogue funerals are limited to
important people, many will
claim that thev are important
and ask for the same privileges.
This regulation, therefore, also
serves the ournose of preserv-
ing' the co'iialitv between the
various people in the commu-
nity so as not to hurt or embar-
rass anyone. Furthermore, it is
sometimes claimed that certain
behavior in tbe course of wed-
dings or funerals might not be
in consonance with the atmo-
sphere of the synagogue.
Why are many prayers cast
In the form of benedictions
(I.e. Benkoth)?
"The raBbis" in the Talmudic
pefldd "cbfisidered tftestfcndic-
fTdn the "coin" (MaTbeo) of
prayer. Even though ::in some
Sblifces "benedictions" and
"prayers' are seeriiingly two
different categories of expres-
sion, "tho basic body of the pray-
ers la, nevertheless, cdninosed
of-The faindus "Nineteen" Bene-
dictions" (Sh'moneh Esreh).
The fundamental idea of the
Benediction is that the Allbighty
is the source and the owner of
everything there is to be had
In life This applies to both
biaterinf things as well as; intel-
lectual and "iflnotional life with-
out Acl. now hedging its rightful
owner is considered as having
committed a theft. The Almighty
wflms man to eniov and to par-
take of all that life has to offer:
but he asks m8n to first
acknowledge the ultimate
source of that object. The basic
form of the Benediction
acknowledges both that the Al-
mighty is the ultimate Creator
of all and that he is at the same
time the provider who wants
to share all that He created with
man. He thus allows man the
privilege of using everything
and also the license to commu-
nicate With Him.
r
CANDLELIGHTSNG TIME
HI
3 KISLEV 5:16
m
!
IV Programs
SUNDAY, NOV. 9
"The Jewish Worship Hoar"
WPLO-TV, CK 10, 9:S0 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Eugene Labo-
vttz, Temple Ner Tfltnid.
Miami Beach
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Bar/Bat Mitzvah-
WJ
len:
?
By RABBI NORMAN MUSSMAN
Bith Torah Congregation
All ol us. 1 am sure, are fami-
liar with the following evores-
siin in regirds to Bar Mltzvah
In rec?nt vea's there has
been an overemphasis on the
Ha- rather than on the Mitz-
vah."
As a Jewish Educator for over
twenty years. I would like to
express sonic thoughts, prob-
lems and questions concerning
the Bar Bit Mit'vah syndrome
apropos Jewish Education.
a) Are Bar-Bat Mit/.vah per-
formances indicators of a child's
ability and commitment?
b) Bar Bat Mit/.vah should
be positioned from thirteen to
at least sixteen.
c) The most imnortant vn-'s
of J -wish education are during
the teeMRe W*fl when students
begin questioning and under-
standing what life is really
about.
d) More often than not. if
parents ore not interested in
Judaism, their children will fol-
low the same pattern of dis-
interest.
c) Religion is caughtnot
taught.
f) Whv do some narents not
wish to btiv a nair of T'fillin and
yet spend thousands ol dollars
on a reception?
g) No one can guarantee a
Child's Jewish identity. Onlv a
home's influence can possibly
determine what type of Jew he
or she will become.
RABBI NORMAN-MUSSMAN
h) Should a Religious Schc )l
USS the public school as a n -
del?
i) Whv don't narents ta,
their Bar Bat Mit/.vah child CO
Israel in place of a grandic-;
parry?
j) Whv do parents inform US
that it is the child's decisi. n
whether he she remains n
school after the Bar'Bat Mitz-
vah? Do their children have
the same privilege to bt a "dr r
out" from public school at the
age of 13?
Yet with .ill these questions
and problems still Unresolved
I am still amazed at the suece>s
we do have in spite of the indif-
ference of parents.
MM *4
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Toledot
Isaac blesses Jacob, whose arms are wrapped in the
skins of young goats.
"AHd his father Isaac said unto him: 'Come near
now, and kiss me, my son' And he smelled the Smell
o] his rainment, and blessed him" (Gen. 27.26-27j.
TOLEDOT Like Sarah. Rebekah at first was bar-
ren. After Isaac prayed to God on her behalf, she bore
twin boys Esau and Jacob. Esau grew up a hunter,
Jacob an Upright dweller in tents. One clay, Esau re-
turned from the field very hungry, and disdainfully sold
his "elder son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of lentil
soup. Isaac was old and blind and likely to die soon. He
called Esau and instructed him to prepare Isaac's favor-
ite dishes, that he might bless him before his death.
However, Rebekah, who favored Jacob for his superior
merits, arranged for Jacob to secure his father's coveted
blessing instead of his elder brother. Fearing Esau's
revenge, and anxious lest Jacob marry a Canaanite
woman, his mother sent him to her brother Laban, who
lived in Paddan-Aram. Before leaving, Jacob received
Isaac's blessing, the continuation of God's original bless-
ing to Abraham; that he and his seed would inherit the
land of Canaan. Isaac bade Jacob marry one of his un-
cle Laban's daughters.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the law is extracted
and based upon The Graphic History of the Jewish Hertage.'
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, and
tbe volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y.
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.

: s.'-.


Fw :
Mm4s* fkrrMar
ZaSgptr Bsjes Oraaasnii .'tf""r-*" acnacznasi
WMZSL
3a saw. sf Wa\
Je&ey amawh VcFis.i idr-
:
Tat* Qrr
fas ew
*rf Bern. S
ft fl
XFTWEY SCHATZHAN
JaaM* w rf Jfc : M.n
-. -aCCTan- -_ *?-
ata I ir Ti-^c-j*
Jeffrey a i CiAsr ac Tess-
rt >*- As i r*u*90>ai HftMl
M eatJath trade at
?i"r~-. ..--. r. ~ MMI
7XXSX '.* -r:>'. -Jk
-j*jorsri Tli'f Gooes wia sa>
Mbj Mm Scaaczaaaa and Mr
>i: V.n ?->-. > r;- i
:Y '-*'Pi~r--: '-- V-':
faaojy aaad fncad* from %r*
. :.;
eat
;
;- -::: ..-.- i" :--<-
t-.Ci
-
naff kooar ni he heM saear-

- aU-. iL- in.;
BETH OBOSHNXK
Un batcrx- Or-aija*. waT. hi
Miiai M ie Tseac i 3
Vt=r-.tc f.TBT N Dams Cum ipw
Ai yaynt trade irsies at
r-xa a* Lc .'asser rac
Scccx vae ^Km irws=a
i>r." Ktftpcos Scsaai
:-: : -t=eer :t -_^ liuur
Mi i=c ItL-t 'r-woBBk -_i
iavK '-ots Seaossc fr>-
Democrfitic Club
Jtmttimg \or. 12
M i..: : *V7 .-r*
- :
]
-
aaftMaJ 5m rwaaez c
"".*" I HaaaM ""it ~L.~~.i~r "-.
>!:.- I.::""'-: ~:-------i- '.r ;-
,. -,--
: .
. :.:. t r:- i-:. : >
T'
Hcnuery ki?W BhII Nrr. If
:t : '
.,.._. __ :i
Mew* wi :t 7"-rr
->joe^z-t a xet ". *** sabue
ae at n*a*ae
Retetu-y *inrU* Dance
9t-\pm9 Seaftee C3a= >L-
: .. at ra aeonec :t:
Ml "sEjf -. r-; ::';-: ":=-
Loui* Hiixrh Endow-* H-l
A/Jniiiii-*trati(>n Centi
-- .-.- -"
:

-



-
-
C "tt V:;-;
' ; -
1 r- -
= '-'!
. "r .-: -
- ike
:.- .:.= -: v.: '.''. -- :
-

> ::. ;i: -
-
k* ac^=ctc Mftca r^ant-
r-'.r -j*.
H3.TCh -IS "J^.-
mom a -

n
:



PwipiiGwsf
in
-
-
-
-. -' -.
- R|
BMBR COLLEGE win
Ml iM nd a ;i!
Gendeskai c( based i
Sbatkesoea-e N'ov !<|
16 ac! Iv23 :.-. T.e
.rgae dae tfi
'/ -r
-f
*.--.: ::- i -.-..- -.;
DM aCCHMi
Dr. \jtmmi tnrnti T
Prwaet Smirr'i Udrt

HOMAJtt) SHEXMA.N
:--:-.*>-: !.--r. ^ VL- =->: V.:
Baherr ShenBac, *il abiervc

i ~.-. ~ '-i ;" .-.-----ft
" Dr Kcsaift lafnam r
mum
to the
BAR MfTZYAH
YOUNG MAN
.' .-

"-5 !
Me
DA.NA ZELCEK
'->--; '--- -.-' '- ;->
len Sene Zefotr. wiH cck-
brae her &*? Metzavfe ?
-
wiC be
a as A haocheoo a:
OlIS CaSKOnMam s
held at Temoie
Goests win incJode Mr and
Mrs. Isaac Zeicer Mr and Mn
David Ben-Ann # Xew Tort and
Mr and Mn A: fredo Waaaer-
ftcsn os* Puerto Rico.
*! ft \%
GAKY BEI5EB
Gary Alan, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Sermoor Z Beiaer, *riD
his Bar Mttrrah Satnr-
Kor. S. at Temple
Zf/-:
A eradasate of the South Dade
Hebrew Academr. Gars* as in
the et**i trade \\% Pahnetto
iMor rfich School
A receotioo and rMianrr will
be held in the cHehraor's honor.
Goests will include has trraad-
namits. Mr. and Mrs. David
to*i*nr and Mr and Mrs. Charles
Ft*hman, both of Silver Spring,
'NUfce A rrieawj A Mfher^
lMdSetWwt. 13
.....-
aaaeac. For
. coctacr
bainaac of
ic :' i.-''.
Mrs Drad Zat
the da?
if Cvffcc Nov. 12
The Coral Gabies Chapter of
Wotnecr's American OUT. Dade
Sooth Ketpon. wiS hold a menv
bershxp coffee for prospective
members Wednesday at 10-30
ajBB. ta the Coral Gables home
of Perie Corn. Sylvia Imber is
Htcanbcrsbip rhairptiiau and
EateDe Stem, is president of the
chapter.
OtT SfMMcs Gwrsjcjc SwU
North Miami Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
svonsorinc a earaae sale Satur-
day and Sundav from 9-30 a.m.
to 4 pm. at 2100 NE 162nd St
THE PERFECT
Chanukali
GIFT
MNf OOUBUKMrrs.
POiTESTUSjif^os
^Jem'st Floridiir
Keeps everyone abreast of
happeuinor?. here, there and
everywhere!
A Special fhanukah Gift Card Will Be Sent
ESTER THE FOLLOYVTNC GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS:
; Name (please print

Address Apt No
j ^^T State Z:r
I
J Card to read from
DOR WIN'S
1572tVASMIMGTOf 532-4061
j Name (please prints
! Address
i
j City
Card to read from
State
Apt V1
Zip
CHECK ENCLOSED f SltSS EACH. LOCAL .AREA 0M-V
Name (please print)
Address Apt No
Car State Zip


Friday, November 7, 1975
*Jewish fhrkHarj
Page 13-B
ISouth Florida
ttend Nov. 16-
Continued from Page 1-B
On the one hand, we should
gratified that the overwhelm-
majoritV of American Jews
sider religion as the nrinci-
ingredient of their Jewish-
s and that virttiallv half of
erican Jews identify them-
res with Conservative Juda-
But at the same time we
st ask ourselves whv so few
them consider it important
lough to affiliate with us.
What does the statement 'to
ntifv with Conservative Juda-
reallv mean? What makes
Conservative Movement at-
Ctive to so manv? How can
win the allegiance of the
affiliated to a more meaning-
ami tangible association
h -w? Are there any deficien-
5 in th structure, organlza-
pnd image of our svna-
..-- At there anv Imnrove-
lts which o'tr lav and n-o-
kional leaders should con-
>
?e are onlv some of the
esrions that rabbis, lav lead-
arid social scientists will be
fine to {.-nswer at convention
sions which will be devoted
an examination of how tomor-
("onsen'ati"e svn^ogue
enhance the quality of Jew-
life on this continent as well
uplift the moral and sniritual
of American society as a
Delegates To
20 Convention
whole."
Among the delegates from
South Florida attending are:
Mr. and Mrs. Sy Mann, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Freeman, Rab-
bi and Mrs. David Shapiro and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kleiman,
Temr.le Sinai, Hollywood.
Rabbi and Mrs. Phillip Labo-
witz, Mr. and Mrs. Jules Sha-
niro, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Rrnd7Vi, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald
Mishkin and Mr. ami Mrs. Miles
P. Bunder, Temple Beth Israel.
Fort Liuderdale.
Rabbi and Mrs. Norman Muss-
man, Rabbi Max Lioschitz. Hv-
man Katz, Max Rothenberg,
Judge and Mrs. Arthur Winton,
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kuttler,
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Newman,
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lipman
and Dr. and Mrs. Joel Dennis.
Beth To'-ah Congregation. North
Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Lel-
chuk. Temole Beth Moshe.
North Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Phil-
lin Schiff, Beth David Congrega-
tion. Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Alan
B. Marcovitz, B'nai Torah Con-
gregation, Boca Raton; Robert
Ranaoort, Temole Beth El, West
Palm Beach; Rabbi Mayer Abra-
mowitz. Temple Menorah. Mi-
ami Beach; Mack Pawliger,
Temple Zion, Miami; and Rabbi
Irvine Lehrnian. Temple Emanu-
El. Miami Beach.
eting with the former Israel Minister of Foreign Af-
and world statesman Abba Eban, (center), were
lent members of North Miami Beach and Temple
nai of North Dade at a State of Israel Bond Dinner Sat-
way, Oct. 18 at the Konover Hotel. From left are Mr.
Id Mrs. Leonard Albert, Dinner chairmen and Rabbi
W Mrs. Ralph P. Kingsley, Temple Sinai Spiritual Lead-
More than 300 congregation members listened to the
hiote address and paid tribute to fellow members Mr.
kl Mrs. Hyman Wiener, who were designated by the
p.v of Israel to receive the highly coveted David Ben-
trion award for their service in behalf of the people of
rue/.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-32345
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
ABILENE SAVINGS ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
VS.
MARVIN W. OWENS and DEBRA
OWENS) his wife, et al., residence
Unknown, If living; unknown spouses,
if remarried, and If dead, then un-
known spouses, if remarried: all un-
known heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, Honors, creditors, trustees,
or otherwise claiming by, through,
under or against the said Marvin W.
Owens and Debra Owens, his wife, and
against all other persona having or
claiming to have any right, title or
interest in or to -ne property herein
described,
Defendants.
TO: Marvin W. Owens and Debra
Owens, his wife, residence
unknown, if living: unknown
spouses, if remarried, and If
dead, then unknown spouses, if
remarried; all unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, assignees,
llenors. creditors, trustees, or
otherwise claiming by, through.
Under or against the said Marvin
W Owens and Debra Owens,
his wife, and against all other
persons having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest,
in or to the property herein de-
scribed.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real and personal property has
been filed against you in the above
Courl by the Plaintiff,
The property sought to be foreclos-
ed is as follows:
Lot 1. Block B2, SOUTH MIAMI
HEIGHTS, ADDITION X,,l ac-
cording to the Plat thereof, re-
corded in Plat Book S9, page 33,
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida.
iTOU ARE RKyllKED to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing on Plaintiff's Attorney, MAL-
COLM II. FRIEDMAN. 800 Douglas
Road, Coral Cables, Florida 33134. and
file the original In the office of the
Clerk of the above Court, on or be-
fore the 12th day of December 197b,
In default of which the complaint will
be taken as confessed against you foi
the relief requested in Plaintiff's com-
plaint and pleadings.
DATED this 5th day of November,
1975.
(COURT SEAL)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By: N A HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
11/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LID1 DENTAL LABORATORIES at
Suite 314, 60S Lincoln ltd.. Miami
Beach, Fla. 33139 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida,
DI'KKtl FILIPOVSK1
MURRAY / KLEIN
Attorney for Applicant
BOO Seybold Uldg .Miami. Fla. 33132
11 7-14-21-28
Lenore Toby Appointed As
Manager Of Fontainebleau
"Guests are tired of being
treated as 'room numbers' and
have a great thirst for personal
attention," according to Ms.
Lenore Toby, a native of Boston
and the only hotel manager who
speaks Spanish with a Boston
accent.
The traditional innkeeper
must return if resort hotels are
to survive, says Ms. Toby, re-
cently appointed manager of
famed Hotel Fontainebleau,
Ms. Toby, who has 20 years'
experience in the hotel field,
believes that this is true
throughout the world for re-
sort hotels and a new "person-
to-person" approach must be
developed to please guests and
to engender a holiday feeling
ACUTELY AWARE that serv
ice personnel can make or break
a hotel's reputation with the
vacationing public, Ms. Tobv is
setting un an incentive program
for e.mployees, stressing cour-
tesy and hospitality.
Ms. Tobv began her career In
the hotel industry with Inter-
continental Hotels in Puerto
Rico, starting in sales and work-
ing her way through the ranks
to executive assistant manager.
On her arrival in Miami Beach
in 1965 she was appointed as-
LEGAl NOTICE
sistant manager of the Eden Koc
Hotel, working in all phases of
management, and was ultimate-
ly named general manager.
Not at all an advocate of
Women's Lib, Ms. Toby states
that she was born liberated and
has never felt that her femi-
ninity has had any effect, pro
or con. on her career.
LENORE TOBY is proud of
her association with the Fon-
tainebleau and of the fact that
she is the onlv female manager
of a resort of this size. She says
the Fontainebleau is unsur-
passed in its facilities and, dol-
lar for dollar, is the finest re-
sort in the country.
LEGAL NOTICE
usalem Symphony To Make
LS. Debut on Miami Beach
hen the scheduled Nov. 8
srniance of the Jerusalem
phony Orchestra was un-
ctedly canceled, the Israeli
^ul-General, Nachum Astar,
called Beth
Sholom from
Atlanta in de-
spair. He sim-
ply could not
send these
outstanding Is-
raeli musi-
cians back to
Jer usalem
without per-
forming in
Miami!
Immediate-ly
Beth Sholom
to the rescue. "Of course,
*n perform in our audi-
." he was told. "We'll do
thing we can to help!"
so, the Government-
Jred Jerusalem Symphony
stra will make its first
:an appearance at Tem-
Sholom of Greater Mi-
'144 Chase Ave., Miami
on Saturday, Nov. 8, at
l-rn.
fh Sholom is pleased to
iis opportunity to demon-
h ;iidman
strate still another manifesta-
tion of its 'solidarity with Is-
rael,'" said James S. Knopke,
the Temple's president. "In spite
of the short notice, we hope the
auditorium will be full on Sat-
urday evening."
The program, "Jewish Salute
From Israel," will feature works
of Salomon Rossi, Zvi Avni,
Leonard Bernstein and Gustav
Mahler, under the direction of
world-renowned conductor Lu-
kas Foss.
Tickets are available at the
Temple office.
Vera Vaidman, violinist, will
be soloist in the Bloch Nigun
from the Baal Shem Suite. One
of 22 Russian members of the
Jerusalem Symphonv Orchestra,
she is a recent emigre to Israel.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 75-35303
IN RE: The' .Marriage of
RAYMOND ANZALONE,
Petitioner,
SHARON C. ANZALONE.
Respondent.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: SHARON C. ANZALONE
8542 HGth Street
Richmond Hill. New York 11418
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
an Action for Dissolution of .Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
MARVIN & SHEPPARD. Attorneys
for RAYMOND ANZALONE, Petition-
er, whose address Is 9150 S.W. 87th
Avenue. Suite 103, Miami, Florida
33176, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before the 12th day of December.
1976; otherwise a Default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
a week for (4) consecutive weeks in
the Jewish Florldian.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
of said Court at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, this 5th day of November,
1975.
RICHARD BRINKER,
CLERK of the Circuit Court
By: L. BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
HERBERT Z. MARVIN, for the firm
of MARVIN SHEPPARD
Attorneys for Petitioner
9150 S.W. 87th Avenue, Suite 103
Miami. Florida S3176
Phone: 279-0730
(COURT SEAL)
11/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5733
In RE: Estate of
HARRY SCHWARTZ,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
sd I" preaenl any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HARRY SCHWARTZ de-
ceased late "f Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and fib- the same In duplicate and .is
provided In Section 7S8.16, Florida
Statutes, 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 iii be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 4th
day of November. A.D. 1976.
JACK SCHWARTZ
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of November, 1975.
Law Offices of George .1. Talianoff
Attorney for Executor
(SO Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Florida 33139 (538-7337)
11/7-14-21-28
11/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of JOY GARDEN APARTMENTS at
1250-62 Pennsylvania Avnuc, Miami
Reach. Florida intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
OLIVERIO colon
MARIA J. COLON, his wife
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for COI.i >N
1201 Riscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Phone: 374-3116
10/31 11/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-34620
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Maniac, of:
MARK PITTMAN,
Husband,
and
LINDA SUSAN PITTMAN.
Wife.
TO: I INDA BU8AN PITTMAN
Rancho Banta Cnu
Calzndo dc los ArcOS No. 1
Puebla, Puebla, Mexico
YOU ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you in
the above styled cause, and you are
required to serve a copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage on the Petitioner's at-
torneys BL1T8TEIN & BCOLAN8,
1440 N.W. 14th Avenue, Miami. Flor-
ida 33125. and file the original Answer
in the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Courl. General Jurisdiction Divi-
sion. 7:i W. Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida on or before the 12th day of
December, 1975; otherwise a default
will I.....ntered against you.
DATED at Miami. Dade County,
Florida tills 3nth day of October, 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
Clerk of Circuit Court
73 W. Flagler Btreel
Miami. Hade County. Florida
By G FREDERICK
i.i- Deputy Clerk)
(Circuit Court Seal)
______________________11/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice l!s HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgnrd, desiring to engage
in business unoer the fictitious name
of SOUTH I aDE DIVERS al 1820
\orth Federal Highway, Homesteadi
Florida intends to register said name
with the -Mei I, of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
QUAD A CORPORATION
MARVIN A SHEPPARD
Attorneys for Quad A Corporation
9150 8.W. 67th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33170
10 iM-31 II. 7-14
"CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-34549
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ESTHER SOTO.
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
JUAN SOTO
Respondent-Husband
You. JUAN SOTO, LAST KNOWN
RESIDENCE, 3X92-3rd Avenue, Bronx,
New York 10459, (Apartment 1) are
hereby notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you. upon Wife's attor-
ney. GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ., 612
N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami. Florida
33136. and file the original with Clerk
of Court on or before Dec. 12. 1975;
otherwise the Petition will be confess-
ed by you.
Dated this 29th day of Oct., 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, CLERK
!!y; NED ROSENBERG
Deputy Clerk
11/7-14-21-28
THE AUMNI Association of
Boys High School in Brooklyn
has organized a Florida chap-
ter. Former students and grad-
uates are welcome to ioin. The
group will hold a luncheon Sat-
urday. Dec. 13, at the Marco
Polo Hotel. Organizers include
Morris Lani.dus and Maurice
Noble in Dade County; Irving
Fischman in Broward.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MERIT DETERGENT PRODUCTS
at 400 N.W. 1 Avenue, Miami, Fla..
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
E. AVRACK
8g-IZ-H-l/Il_____________________________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirinx to engage In .
business under the fteOtious name of
I. D. SUPPLY at 16275 Collins Avenue,
lial Harbor, Florida 33154 IntendB to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Caribbean Security Systems, Inc.
By Howard. Shldlowsky, President
GEORGE GH.BERT
Attorney for Caribbean Security
Systems, Inc.
10/17-24-31 11/7


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nday. November -7, W75
11"' "|*j -

+Jmlstithrl Page 15-E
\peii SeheeLWeekjiLLelirmtm
melcmnesflhtreias To Classes
KRAEMER
IIGAL NOTKI
Hie l.t'hrmari>'0V,'^chooI'ol
heninle Emanri-El will obsOBM
Jpen School Week bcKinninn
Llomiav. if wasitannounced Lauven '' 'M. Scrum?.. Miami
Beach a1ti1-D-y tid (he c Education.
/, ":.)() w.m. parents and
eachers will gather in the
Choi's auditorium, 727 77tn
for an introductory session.
| the nffrttctnants will be
\\<: Schantz. Dr. Ir\'in Ltshr-
han, Mrs. Rcnoe L-.-vy, nresi-
Icnl (it the l.chrman Day School
[nil Temple Emanu-El PTA's.
[ru! -lndse and Mrs. Eugene J.
Peiss, chiirrmn 'of the svna-
iii-.' ; '"s Nov. 16 Familv Nip.ru
liwgram. A Chamikah gift tahie
jil to manned -bv Mrs. I.i .-
In-' other HTA officers and d'-
l brine OnonHouKt- at i'v
cbonl on Wednesday. Thursday
andrTiJav narf>nts ttm w-i-n -
to visit classes and observe
-their children in action.
Mrs. Mae H. Perlstein, :prrnci-
pal of the school, has announced
that on Monday at 3:15 p.m.,
also in the auditorium, vuuiik-
sters will observe Veterans Day
with a presentation of the na-
tions colors and a two-minuie
sil nee to honor all of America s
war dead. A brief talk on the
sirnilicanc" 01 V*t<"-8.ns f> >V
and Armistice Day, its original
designation, will be made by
Mrs. I'erktein.
' nSTni-K. Kti ,V Xiirtti Utanfl ThJheh,
died Sunday. V"v. il, Mr* K-r.i.-ni. r
vu* horn in ivdaiul^niifl .rajm." to
Oil-: .-..imiry al the age ol in. Bhe
-mtu.-d lif*CMcatc inrtreimi ~ -I* mn*.-l in All. tjlan.....g,
' MirV' Wh.ro Hlli> ;is in tin* ihattel
liusiini -with tiler Int.- liuxband.
Hfmi-i ',-4n ,,.,,.. Then* mnVell to
Miami I'.-;i--li iti I!'"..", sti.. is mii viv-
..(I by iliifithMrii, II. I. M S.lil.v mill
nmhOiiH uitn, -.hi ami daughter-
In-dnv, Rhine) -.and Itmh 'Km. m. r.
:! nifiinlsei,.. II..I.,ri mi.I si. vi ii
Klein and Dr. Arnold Klein, L.A.,
I'lllf. S.rvi.-,- \\.-l. li.-ld Mnnlluv.
Nov. :'. nf Mlv.-rsid. I'h.-in. I. HUM
\k is Avr. iiii iin. hi mi .mi. Binal
'Vim-li-iy Shiva Wii- i.l.M.lv..! ;il
ill. realm n.. ..i Huh Ina Klein
GEYER
Judea Series Continues
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Temple
Judea will present another in
its series of College of Continu-
ing Jpwfah Education in the
social hall. There will be dra-
matic i readings from Peretz.
with Joseph Neve' -aconteur.
The .public is invitee*
ftituarto
LEXANDER
i
'I'll. I'..".. l'..r.|>.-r r, } ilttnllal di-
..I Vrw York Cily. died Kni-
llnrn in \..\v V.n' .\i.\ U-- .
-.i.di.l Yeslilva Yilsti-hnk Ki-
ll. lva tin- aaViplent nf th>
rail Hond Award and Ihe
.ni for tlintlnmilehed s.-rv-
lli. Yonilft -iMael Xalii'linl
i.i II. \. n vi. president
In \:ni..iiiil cnuiiiil of young
s..mix in rt.uii.n ii.. ni-.
member ( ilu- I.iiiu-d nii.l
'in..ii <>f ill. U'ayj and menus
-. nf Young Ihth.I of I .mi mill n in. ml..'!' .a' llir 1.1.iir.I
. ..' nf ill.- T..111I1 Ai-.nl.-iii>
umi I'd.ri.In. -Survivors iiiclail.-
Mlrlum; iiw-.. .-i.-it-i.-.
I i w, \ui;u~iii Sun., gnd Mori
'i.i --.us. Alan, iii-i-ii.-ir.l
1 .1.1; ii .lauKnl.-r. .Mrs Hblr-
himI I:: uinnili-hilili. n.
. h .-.-.- lli-l.l I.I 111.- ^'i.uiik
I i inni.! .Miuini.
KLEIN
^l.'-v I II V. 71. ii i.--!ilm of Miami
Hoaeh -in.-. i--> in,I ni.rtii.-i ..f
.imi^. ii.-riii.l Klein, .li.il Hondar,
Oi-I, SO. sin- v.i- n iiiMlve .if (few
V..rk inn) li;iil .--. i\ .-.I ;i> a I i ni. ..I
in i!:.- \\ ..mill's A'in\ i'rps-flui-liii:
World Win- n. s rvi. i n-.- h> I.I al
UliiMburi I'uii. ml linpal.
NURENBERG
)LFE
SA-MTKI, A., T:i. i.n-s.ii iiwny
T ii. ;is mi limwiniiy member
-i.ii: of I'liinrs i.f Lebanon
1 .i il. Ilv I.- survi>.-.l liy hit. will
IN......'!"*< "f I'nl Miirlmur.
hum .Mrs/. Mm* .\i;l,- waiin.ih
illej >Mtm> X.Y. .rtnd Rk
- HnnnMft UBamtiMlal Barv-
.f ItnnrrrmAnt Win I... bilil In
i ". .' aarajiKenuMti by Klver-
'Ini|..|.
IM'TH, .:.. ..I 1111 .'iiiiiiIi.m Itlvd
Ki-\ l'is-.-:.yiii pn--. .1 awu) S'Ul'*
III) follllU'illK -I |H'..I..lit. .I I! 111, ss-.
Sii,. iimi iDiiii. iu i- iinini in Miami
for ilii |i:i-i :::; louri iHiniinn from
'In. ;iir. III. Sli M'an ii life in. ml..
..i ilu- r.n.ii Hiti.-n i aairue \ \m"i>
mi.i si i \iii .is ii- I'l-.-si.i.-ni for '.'
Veal's, sl>. ivim ni.-.. \"|.-i- l'i-.--. ..t
il.. \.Mi"|i Umi. i.-uniy ('nuni'il
\ii\ilinvii SI., ivai n PumI I'r.-s-
..i Ihe .l.-wisli Xul'l II.'in. for \*\b
If..... "I. i I -1, -ii.,| || |,i. nil...I- ,lf til.
N l'i '.lUW.vi,. i-iiLini, ll.mi. Mm
\iir.-iil..-rir had been nil n.-ii..- u..rl.-
.r for Varuilj riiililr. n~ H<.|>lia1
i inI v iis .i 111.-nil.. I- nf Ki-ili Nni id
^.viinui.-ll.-. Hhe is -ui\ iv.-il l.y hi'i*
I." 1..111.' .I..s-. -Ii. l-.-;"lii...'s. Vli>.
.Miir.-in i ii-,.. n-i. in. Miami) -Mrs. i'iii-
I Sn,..fi. Jaehtioiiville. Kin -h.'i
nv.'b.r. .Mi-. Porn I'l.iil.in. Ml!, a
dialer, .Mr- il.i.ii U<.b. niliiil. U|.
nih imn'iidi'iiiiiii. n. Servi..s were
hold M.iiidi\ ii IIon(oii I'uii.ml
H..IM.- ivirh lin.M in. hi in .Mi. \',t...
OrneTer}'.
J.KK, ..7. ..f Miami, panned bwiij
'I'li'-xlny. itri. :'\. Hi- \mis a in.ml..-r
if Beth liiivid CunKresatlon ami
ll'illii M'lilh. Ilr is sll.-vlvi-d In I.i
wife Mhriam, -mi-. Imvi.l. .Miunii.
I...I. i'iiiv. N i iliiuclll. '-. Mi-
I'.i-ih .;..iiii'iit..-iu. Miami, s. i-vii-.-s
u.-ri In id al Oord.....'hap.-l with
inii-riii. in ill Ml MkIhj i'. nailery.
LEGAL NOTICE
STATt OP FLOR'DA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
I In -rel.y ...lifv linn "VI : l!N< i.V 11AI -
XKV I'lMiKlMi. IXC. wtm ..ii l"
j.Mli d.v nf November, 1974, Incorpo-
rated uimIi r ill.- inws .,f the State of
i-'ioiida. uiih iis principal nlaue of
mi-iii.-s ni Miami (l>ade Oonnly).
KI..H.I11.
^ llirili. r tierlify Ihul Tin- ali.i\-e-ror-
porutlon 1 I. d in iliis oii'ii-i .m ilii'^7ih
da) of July. B7.", Nollee of lim-io lo
V'olurrtarll) [Miufolve under Section
"s.i". I'l.iri.i.i tflatutea
'll\*i:N un.l.-i'i 1111 hand .mill' flio
'Mai Heal of ih.- State ..f Plortda,
.if Tnlliili.i-s.i ill. -rKnflal. Iliis.
Hi. Tih .l.-.v of hilv' '17:..
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
Secretary of State
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
11.7. 75
STATE OF FLOR'DA
DEPARTMENT OPTSTATE
I herehj -eriify >lml -I M. PI.ASTEH-
IVd, IM' warn on il>. :i"ili daj "i
,,,,,.! i.;j, ii-,,ri...iiii. -
hnvr -if Hi.' Stale ..f lii.ri.la. vriih ils
|..-lii.-l|.i.| plu.....( l.iisiii.-s ill Minim
II i-.il.. t mint} > l-'l..ri.l:i
1 further nerttf) il'nt ?li>- nbove ear-
;,ni 1 i..11 i"'l. d in iliis' ..fl'i..- im il" 7'h
Iu) of July. I'.iTr., N.iii.-.- nf In;, ni to
\'..lu.na'il.v 1Hk-..1\. under mtlon
,,.is 7 >' -idii S BI 111 en.
i:i\'i:\ und'-r my hand inn' he
a*ri s.ni .d ihe siai. "f marMa.
ni Tullell 1 Hi-- t'anltal, ''"-
il,.- T.ii dm- of 1'iiv <'"'
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
Secretary of Sate
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
11 7 75
IN THE CrRCUIT COURT OF THE
HTM. JUDICIAL-CIRCUIT IN AND
FOBTODE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No\ 75-3131
NOTICE -BY PUBLICATION
In HI O'hi MntalHK*"! 'f
\H'l.i:i;i i.V MViiSIl. Husl.an.l
itnd BI'.iilSK'MHMif! MU'SK,
\> |fi
I' '. lii.i-'isi-: skaiis MH IHE
I I;, si.l. n. ,< 1 ill. 111.\\ 11 I
V'H- taut Hiaraiil m UOi -i thai u
I', mii.11 fut liis.-iiluii..u ..f Aim-rum.
lias but 11 filed alia 1 si y>>u and you
in. l,..|ii.y 11 .iaii. .1 ii. s,.ti,. H (up)
..i' y.-iii- i.ii-w.-r nr ..ili.-i- pl..;i.litiy lo
I.. I'. Mi..11 ilu III. .Uusl.aiid's All..I'-
ii Iliwn !:'> i.i-iii-.'i:s. whoHe ad-
.lr.-ss isHM \.w. 17 Avenue, Miami,
KUuillu !UU:i, and lil. the ..ritmiil n I 111
Hi.- 'l.-il. ..I il>. alxive s-iyl.-d ..u-i
ii or hi for. IliK 5th da) 1 1 December,
':-7:.. or 11 Hil.-uili -.ill be entered
RKtHlMl V'U.
llATKI) iliis ^lili day ..1 1.....bi 1
1!'7."..
1:n 11 \ 1; 1 iv kkiakki:.
I'l.-rl. ..I Hi. 11.nil 1 'unit
|:> .M.M.'M'N \i:\V MAX
I" ..I i.V'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-38245
UttJERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
vi'.i' km-: s.w.xns assik'iA'i'ii'.v.
Plaintiff,
VS.
M.M:\ l.\ \\ HWIOXS mid lilildlA
' i\V'i:> s. Iii- wife, and
KAItMSm 'liAVK "K TUT STATK
up m-M.Aw a 1:1:.
I 1 l'..|ld:illls.
TO: i-'iitni.-is Ban* nf Ihe State
..I I '1 limiiri-
Pilli mid Markel sin .is,
\\ iliniiu-'lnu, d'l-lauiir.-
vii ai:i: fnci:i-:i'.v notii-'ii-.m
linn a -nil in -t..r.*.s-- nn'liru-.-
ji^ain-l r. ;il and pi-i-M.nal property
'111s- I.. .11 lil.-d :iLr:iin-l >..uin Ihe
alMtvi I'nurl i.\ iii. rimiiiiff.
'Pin pr.....rly soUKbt "> I"- Yueeelns-'
I .1 is us fnllowr :
. ..I...1 I, III... It VI. Si'I'.TH MIAMI
imi'iirrs AitniTifv x". *-
.i.rrtinir In fhe I'lut IheTeof, re
[-ord.il in I'la 1 -It...* si|..nH!.-.- ::.1. ..f
ihe jl'iil.li.' Kmiii.Is ..1 Dad. 1111111-
iy, l-"!..rida.
Mil AMU KJCIJHMIKIP i" perve r
..|.\ ..| .--..nr tm(* .-r i.'h.r ni
IliK "in I'liiiiHil'f al ii.rii.-y. Mnl.nlm
II Pried ma 111 k'"' li apian 1:.....I, 1 oral
i;.i-l,-s. h'hatfdu, 31*34......1 file the
oriffinnl in "In ..iii.,- nt .in- Herk "f
Ihe ni.i.\.- I'l.ini. mi ..r I..!.,., the
L'I iln\ nf \..\.. 11.7". iu default of
H-hleh H'e e. nu.lniiii will be taken -
.-..IU'. s-. il :iL'niii r. iiu.'Ki.'.l in I'liillllil 1 'i.inplainl and
pLiidliius'.
1 ii. .-.I 'Pi- mii day "i 1 lot., 1973
l.'H'H VHP I'. Ititl.VKKIt, <"l BMK
"1 .III:K" UK TMK i'IKCTIT iiH'KT
ni' iiAiu-: i:iii'.\tv. ki "i:ui.\
11} 1 i:.m:xaiiii
li.-puiy 1'l.-i-l;
IB i7-.i-:;i n "
kANZER
friendship...
means someone cares
CORDON FUNERAL HOME
-n 'if Ifmihcomintnity jmce OM
ORTHOOOK
CONSERVATIVf
_________t ^IfOTMSlRVICfS
t'"iiiuelOtrdOon944il lk< Goitfnn
"'iijOwmmlUM) limn-l (limn
. Telephjiu 858-55M____
IN
MIAMI
BACH
Cull JEfferson 1-7677'
NWM71N'>
1333 DAD BOULEVARD ^
Edward T. Newmort. F.D.
I'AVil'. 7.. of in'". Mlrhlijun Aw..
1.1 ii.-i.i-i'. 1..-1--..I uwuj Rtiddenly
Salurdny. NOV. I. A retir.-d HOMtal
iniiloyfc-li.- bad mini- liis li..m.- ill
' Miami f..1' I lie pntd 12 yiiirs iMiminjt
fi. in \\C. II.. h.i- .1 111 ml.i-i .if ill.
.\'i."t..|ilil .l.'H'isli I'ivil S.ivi..- Kin-
i.in.-s, Beberl Kmix.r 1 h.ipi. r Hi
in HWi-viv. d l.y liis alfe Anna. 11 Mil,
l.invi.-n..- 1 if Miami. .' lifiu),.-I -. Ml-
.1 1 mid Harry Kanxnr nf i'n> Mte-
v'lle, Vi'., urand.-l-ildr.-n. (Jrnve.
sld.- s.-r\ i.-. mid i'1'.iim ni ivi r<
held sun.i.iy al Mi Nebo Cemetery
.....I.'.- i)-r,.,-t 1...1 nf iii.id..11 1 'll:in.-i
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Ivtrf Day Closed1 Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2886
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M'Tiri: is im:i:ki-\ OA'kn ihm
1 ih.- uiHteisli;n.d, il..Htrhir'h. engnfie in
.liUs'i.M, mi.I.r Hi. Ik'UUolW .name of
1 1 -7.I1 \v. MHinyh- imond* 10 r.-L-i-n-r
ij 1' ., M-'n. ihe '".-i( "f 'I'-' ''ir-
, ^^^^vl:^rl!K.. "i-.v.MKifT'V. mc.
ji'.-H-n-'-"'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS-NAME LAW
v. I'liii: is in:ifi:i!V 'iivhn thm
,!,.. ii..l. rfiiti'. d, d.-s-lrliu; I" nem.-i- In
huaht** i"id.-e ill.- ri.iiii.iu- luiine 1.1
WIH-TKI. < >f JIV5AHVTH ri H'MUTH IN
i,, im \ 1: ;:'.! Sin-. I, Miami. Pla..
S33S5 iii. a.I- i" i-.'-'isi'i' '"i'l name
ui-i, ii. 1-1. !< ..r Ihe nrrtili ''nun
. ,.| |ind> . KI.M-i.l.i
jiishv t i.am:
II 711 "I--s
NOT'CE 'UNTJF.R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
v.i-i'p-i-: is- WKItlWiY i:n-i:\ "
,1,, 1 '. .1. ^liini; lo MHrnse
l.us "- !"" I' '" ';',ii"""s "linn
phuhtim; Af^eW^MTHUS N'
:!.',7I \.\\ l'i "' 11 ii' ''mill Sunn
rii.ri.li. :!: . .,,.. u,..- Hi 1 <%l.il. of ilu- fir.
,i 11 -.. 1.- 1 iiunly. I-''." dn
I'lMI' 'ISP IV HHi 'Tl Vtl
m'i'Kssi ii:ii:s. iv".
..... H Ua>ta l'i"' "i'buii
Swleltli 1. ''"'
vii,, ni-i i'..r I' iii.ni. r
One I ii.'. ..In Ihniil IWWIlIK, Sle -I''
Miami lleueh, l'i. ITISfl
II 7 I
lilt
in
..f
a I
iri,
lid
uil
mri
ID
?28
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1*3! r*m*mi nd. 133*5 W. Dixie Hwy-
Hollywood, Fta. North Mi.mi. *!-
21-7200 ',,'*?~ -,
Sonny Hvitl, FO. Albort Laytan, F.O.
PALMER'S .
iiAMI MONUMENT COMrANY/J
865-2353
720 S.v.nly Rr SirI
KhfaiCdM,
fWInt
aMnUTwrn w m. in
FSMONaUZED I
CUSTOM dtAFTED
IKOUKWORMHOf
444-W21 444L0922
327* S.W. Mi ST.. MIAMI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6135
Dowling, J.
. i,, 1:1 : i-:-i-ii.- ..f
I.i w 11 H 1 III ll'i AI'KK
d. -11- d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
, T.i All 1 T. 'i "-I '"I All I'i-i-.-..ii- I lio
, int 'In m- "r 11. in.in.is ,\u-mnsr HM cl
' i:-i.iii :
Vnu in-- lierelij notified and required
.....-.111 any la.ins -un.l d..uimi.ls
1 wlil. > 1 run iu:.i have naralnsi 11. -- -
,,! kj 111..... i'.ri:<;AVi:::. de-
le,*-.-.I Ini. Hud. 'Univ. Il.iiii'.i.
, 1,. ii,, ftnui 1 ritPkri i*"i' '""uum.
1 ,,,i .1. ii nrroe In" MMIAtlf rfbd a-
,i,,.i.l.'.i m Se,*on IIM6, !'''
Si.1 iii.s. ill il.elr 1.ffi.-.-s in Ihe t'HaWly
' r.njI-HiiHi..... i'i"i' 'i.u.ii.v. Kbirhla,
i\ iililn .inni i-nli nd.:.- 111..111I1.- front the
1,1,1. i.i- ilu firsi iiiil.ii.iiiii.il her.......
... -Ii. ...ni v II I" burred
l-'ib-.l iii-Mrnmi. Klorlda. 'Ins SMh
lai ol inn.ib. 1. Ail 1. 11 1.1 A**KII
As Adniinl -1 run* i;qm Xamlajtafilto
Al.ll.-M.
FiTKI inil.il. .Hi......1 tins MatnV.....
I iii diiv .a .N'iiv. ml.. 1. rSTR,
HKNKY M, \\ MTZKIN
74>i 7lsi Street
Miami li. ..-'-. Florldn SS14I
, A.lmiir-iiii Ol .11111 ll -I.inn ni..
1 Ann. nu
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE .COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2213
In KB: i-:-i:m- ..f
KTTA KI \I.\K IWB8KN
dei-.as. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All c-.-.liim. and All Beraoni Wai -
lug miuini- ..1 Umnundti AirnliiHi Said
I Nlnle:
Voaj 11'. I-. r.-i.v notified llufl r.i|iiir-
. .1 I., ini -. in -my .-'n 111- ud .1- 111111 !-
Hbiili v.. 11 may hnvi- MMlnKl the en-
tail of KTTA Ml.AIM-:. IP'SKN de-
i-i-ii-i-il lull- ..I Had.- I'..Unix. Florida.
in Hi. 1" ri-llil .lll.lu. s of I lad. t'ounty,
h'i.I fib- llie KiHiie ill ilupli.-iil,- and as
prmid.il :n s..-ii..n ',::.; IB, r*loridn
M ..1111. -. in Ihelr .iii'i. in 1I1. 1 otiniy
!fitirtl ii--e in li.nl.- I'nun I.V, Florida,
iv'illiili four '.,.. ..1 iii.- fiisi imiillii.ii.,,, beruof,
ip ihe -urn. III In Ii H- i-ii
l-"il...l ,11 Muunl, l-'lnrlda, ih
day m Vi.v .-nil.. 1. A I h'7."
m. 1.NK1 !: .1 1 \\\ i:i:.\ii:
,\ Kxieulor
l-'iisl pul'li.-.tlion .a i|..- ii.-:i .
the illl ...i.v id X..V. nil.. 1. i'-7"
I I 1 11 .' 1 1 1:1-'
\ ..1 in for !; -n'-.i
1-71:. U..:id
Mill Illl ll.ii.h, l-'i-.ii.l.. ::::
.
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
STATE OF FLORIDA
I Ii. r. I.\ 1 1 ilfj in.1, ...:; \\ 2TH
laKl'M", l.\'t", was ..ii Ilu ,"il, day
uf -luii. ii'i.i. 1......1 nru 1, .1 ni.i. r iii,
ol tin Sli.....1 I'..1 ida. ivllh ii-
i'i iui'lpal plai'i ..1 i.u.-in. -s 11 Miami
. I nub nuiil} 1 I-,.., Ida,
I furilu 1 .-.-in. v 1 urn 1.. ni.i.v, ,,I'-
ll- 1 ...ii I'd. .1 in .I.i- iii'fjei ..11 1 bi liii
.... v ..1 .mm I M.i, .N..i 1... 1.1 in. ,11 io
\ .-liiiii.ii v |ii-m.|\. 11,1.1,-r s,-,.ii,,11
.. l-'li.litlil Sl,in|i,--.
1 I \ I-..N mill, r 111. Inm.i ..nil Ilu
Urea Si al "I tb. Slate ..1 I-'
al TnlialiaHH... Ul. i',.,,, itlis
ih. :.li At) '( .Inn. IKS
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
bccreiary of State
PRELIMINAHY CERT'F'CATE
OF DISSOLUTION
II 7 75
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
'I h.....j 1 i-ri.i) .ii.I. .;n 1 i.\ K.VT'i.i.
J'I.IM-.S. IM'. ua- mi ih.- 17:ll iln.v ..1
*i|iiiinlii 1. Ilnin, in.. r|.i.i.,i, .1 imd.-r
in ...w ..i id, si,1. ..1 Hnblda, v.ith
ils |n ili.-ipnl |iia, .- ,., Pii-m.-.-s .11 A,.,,,,
Mliinil 11 '.ni. 1 'ount) 1 l-'li'iida.
I tin n. 1 ii> iiiai ilu .im.v.. ...i-|>,i.
..11..',1 1 ii 11 111 lids 1.iii,-, .ii ii,, _;n,
1'.' '.........' ICTti, Ni" I.....I .11:. II
III \ IllUlim il.' Ill----Ivi Illl,I. I- S. 1 lull
ii.i-_.. Kli.rida Simai.-s.
lilVK.X u:h...i ni. -Ji.iihI .111.1 ilii-
' in ii Si ui of Hi. State at h'loridu,
ii I" d........1I1. 1 '.-iui.-iI. ilii-
Ule :7 1 da) "i i.ii.li. 1
BKUCE A. SMATHERS
Secretary nf state
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
LEGAL NOTKF
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH. JUDICIAL CIROUI"
-, OF FLORhDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
,' /BOBATE NO. 75-5971
In tin I'ImUiIi- '.f
I Itll -!.\ \ Slll.n.MiiV.
.1,.'.;,-, .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
''.. All 1 r. dn..is an.1 All l'i mil III
,111c I'lmins ..I- Ii..|ii:iii.I- Aunin.-e s
Ii lull
^ ..a ill Ii.-r.-l.y n.-i 11 Ii -.1 11 ml T> i|U -
ell in prvsi ni uil) --1111111 I di
w liii-b \ i-u may Inn -:.-.-. 1 -
lute id lIKi: .IAS S< 'I "IP i.V, d h -
.-.I 1.1 ..1 1 lade '..imiv. in .
ilu- I'ii.'uii .Iu.In. ol I' Ii 0"Ui
II ml I'll, tin : ii- in duplieii' -
|.i... ill. .1 ill S.,1-1 lull 7II" I
Si.1 .in.-.-, in il.....fflei hi (on
I) '.in lluiUKU in I lid.- 'ouui) l'i' 1 -
ida. v, ill In 1,-in il. ular in.-.
1 in III. 1 Illl. Ill .ll.- Ill'-1 lUlllll Itl.ll
I.. "i Ilu -inn.- \v ill be I.in '-. KHed 111 .Miami. I-'I..rid... iliis '.'-ill
day ..I Vrtobi r. A I' IM
1.1: 1 1.1:11 l-isiii:i-:i.\
sa.\hi:i. 11 i'i:.\i:i \i \ s
A- K\ i-IIH.'--
I-'-' I. pill.Ii. ;i Hop i.f ll- ii.-'
1)11 ::is-L.d:i> uf 11. ilmr,
s.\.\.ri:i B HE m:i m.w
. i..-\ fur K\. .-UI..I -
' 7 I ll.....!n Uuntl, Sail.' 7 K
Miami 1.. .-..-ii. rtnrlA
:. ::l :
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUI-
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
- PAOBATE Ol VISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
- PROBATE NO. 75-8764
in KI-2: l->n*il. i.f
I.i .1 ''ti MAlNII-IltO,
d.-.-.i.s.-d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'i'., aii i'r..dii.,is 11 ml .vii ivi-..in- n
jn>; ''luiiiis ..r l>.'iu.tii.la ukkullMI s il
1-:- tate:
Y..U lire iMUel.y li-'lilirvi .in.I 1. .|U'i-
. .1 iv. jin-s.-lll .iii> I.iiiils and ilcln.ill-Is
ulii.b ..B Rim .have a-.-aii.-i II,1
lute nf |{l 1. '. 1 M AIMiil.'i 1, 1! 1 1 .
. .i lut' ..1 I'nd.- 'i.oniy. I'l.irid.,. to
ihe t'iruull .luiifc.-s .-1 l'i..'- 1. -iiii.y.
umi id.- ih.. sain.- in din.In ..;. and an
pn..\id.-.| in Btiulioii W.16, Klorlda
stiiiui.s. in in.-ii- mi ..s in 1I1. nun-
v r..uribi.us..- In .l-nl. Cnuiiiy. I'l..r-
idii. M'tiliin four .-lllcinim ni-uilliM
I'l'.-lll ill.: lilll*- nf Illl- i;l-l I'lpllii II I i.ill
1.....1. or Hi.- nun. ill P.- burred
I'll.-.I m Miami, I'.rid.i. UP.- :.'-ib
il. v ..f 1 i.-l,.l,.-r. All. Tj7"..
\> \ a i;ai. \ssi '
\s K\r.-llli i\
I-',- -1 puhUea lion I ii ......... "ll
H-, ::i-i Jiij nf Oinwher,
In ::i I I 7
IN THE C'RCUiT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY'
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75^6787
In l.'K: I->im.- (
j:i>\\ Allll SAMI'KI.
*li- -i*- .'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. .\M 1'r. dili.is mid All I'.-l-'.n- II. v -
big I'l.-iini- ur D' maid.- AunlnHl Said
K lute:
1.mi 11. n.-i-. ...- ii..i>fi.*l and r.-qulr-
...I ... .,.,..,,. ni} ,-in in-- and di-iniinds
> :- Ii ,\..ii 111 ..v Im v ...--.I rod 11 ,s-
i.-ii.-' Rnw.ffln sMirii. .1,,-,:.-.
...1 ii.,.- ..f Hill.- (fomiiy. J'l'irlda. lo
il-< ftntlll .liii'e. of -'' I'lniniy.
.mil 'il|. Ihe Main, in'.rti|.li-.'i- ntld IU
.....vided in S..-I-..U 7i".'.'. I"l..!-ida
Sin'iii.-, in rhi ir i-l'f..-.i in ill,- i.ii,1-
n 1'.'Ui-il nil-.- iii liiii!,- 'uum. I-M.r-
Idii, within four MtiawrtlnT montba
li-< 111 lln-Miim- of Illl l-l .nil Ii. I-1 ion
ii. -.-. ..f ilu- imne tt'lH lie burred
l-:'--.i ,-.i Miami, Florida, Mii- '.'lib
illl) nl 1 'en.I.. I". A I' ll7"
.11 vitl <>t-i-i: SA.Ml 1:1.
A Ai'inuiMi-nn i.
I'-' |i||l.|:,-al :..|i .1 Ilii- ni.In-, on
ll ::'-! day < ri.-.,,h. ,-. if-7'
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AMi lV\SS!:i.
I.I III \ I..I- l-:-lal.-
K.in,.-i 'ononurxi
II; v llm bur Nl,,,id-. Fla, :::i" 1
'.. .1 I 7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRCBATE D'VISrON
JOSEPH NESBITT
PRCBATE NO. 75-689-li
I" I" Oil.....f
I 1111 11 I,-1 111 \
- 1
NOTICE TC CREDITORS
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al- >.| I 111 -ini.- \ 1 > 1 S .1
!:
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ll I. \ II III i.v Illl v .:-. 111 I I.i,
11......' I'llll ir I.I I! I X lb
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I"... i.i. .1 Searluii 7 ::: Hi 1
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vviilnii inni- .!\l,-nflai- mnpilir->..ni Ihe
: i". ... Ilu lii-l iilll.liealli.il It. r.-..f.
'.. -..in.- will In barred.
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l'i'-' I'Ublii ill......I' Iliis nollee ."i
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.
WOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS- tMME LAW
\i ii'ii'i: is in;..1 iin ;u i:\ nun
I" 'I l'-ii"I.....l.'-ilint; 11. Ililll^i III
k^-ii. 11 ..' r 1I1 l'i. mi..ii- 1 .......1
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S w. 1 imli sir. 1. Miami, |nti ndf
1 -aid num. vi iili Hi, 1 '|.-rl;
1' il I'lreull t'ourl nf Dude 1 onnlj
F'orid ,.
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Page 16 B
rJewistinorMton
Friday. November

POO* FAIR'S MOID STANDARD OP DUYINO IVIS YOU
PRODUCE at the HEIGHT
OF FRESHNESS & FLAVOR
...TENDERLY CARED FOR TO ASSURE YOU
OF QUALITY THAT GUARANTEES YOUR MONEY'S WORTH!
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU WED., NOV. 12th AT All FOOD FAIR STORES IN DADE COUNTY, EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FIRM RIPE
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
Tomatoes Apple Cider
GREAT
FOR
SALADS
IN A
PKG.
33
nwnii/n "nut jtti^ktjj ^ ^^^
Grapefruit 6 *1
FLORIDA WHITE SEEDLESS
GALLON
JUG
FIRM ORIIN
HM jj-. NUTRITIOUS AND DELICIOUS _
Cucumbers....................3 for ZSt Sweet Yams...................5
IIS.
RICH IN MINE* ALS
RICH IN MINERALS -
Avocado Pears.............3 for 1
OCEAN SPRAY .
Cranberries HI. 35<
1
Fresh Eggplant......................u. Zo
FOR A SATISFYING VEGETAILE
ON TWO
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 40* 4r5u pkgs
BORDEN
WALDORF
Sour Cream
PINT
CONTS.
GOLD O'CORN PURE CORN OIL
uuiu \j tupin 'uri wwrii wri>
Margarine Quarters m 00
SUGAR CHOC. CHIP PEANUT BUTTER r^
Merico Cookies ZN! %Jf 79*
DORM A N- S IMPORTED AUSTRIAN -_
Sliced Swiss Cheese ^ 83c
BORDEN CREAMED _
Cottage Cheese.................'? 99'
P.P. COLORED (CHEESE FOOD) IOC
American Singles..............%: 7
SLIM RYE PUMPERNICKEL BROT BLACK -\^*
Iversen's Bread Vo 39c
KAHN'S _*A
Sandwich Spread..............% 39*
REUBEN'S CORNED BEEF OR RRf^i
Sliced Pastrami.................% 79
BATHROOM
TISSUE
4 ss 59c
UMIT TWO 4-ROLL PKGS., PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
-^ OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUOING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 24
THIRST QUENCHER
STOKELY
GATORADE
6 ss 99
DAK IMPORTED -
Danish Sliced Picnic S $ 1"
COPELAND SLICED COOKED SALAMI OR ^
Spiced Luncheon Meat... 79c
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
SO EASY TO FIX ANYTIME!
Grapefruit Juice
5 sss $1
Morton's Honey Buns % 65c
UMIT ONE 6-PACK. PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20
REGULAR OR ELECTRIC PERK
SAVARIN
COFFEE
99<
1 LB.
CAN
LIMIT ONE CAN, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
P. P. BRAND
FROZEN
MIXED VEGETABLES
FROZEN
DELICIOUS FRESH SEAFOOD
Bluefish
49 c
Larsen's Veg-AII................t2flt*
Chunk Light Tuna Wll*
DEL MONTE
Sardines ,NrCETO............4 $1
FRESH
CAUGHT
FRESH CAUGHT
PRICE
REDUCTION
LB.
Large Trout...........................a, Da
FRESHLY SLICED (jt|
Halibut Steaks......................-.,1M
XjJjJ THE AMOUNT SHOWN WILL IE DEDUCTED '
FROM THE REGULAR PRICE OF
10-OZ. JAR
j ccSon FOLCFJTS
IwS&m lSTAHT COFFEE
I'MITONEOAl
*****. Win'
OTHER PUHCHASB
OF $7.00 0IMOJ
"CLUDINC
CIGARETTCJ
Beef Chuck
Shoulder Steak
U.S. GOVT.
GRADED
U.S. CHOICE
BONELESS
U.S. GOVT GRADED U.S. CHOICE REEF CHUCK
Underbade Steak Bnls. Tl
U.S. GOVT GRADED U.S. CHOICE REEF CHUCK
Underblade Pot Roast Bnls. Mil
FRESH MJ
Ground Beef Chuck u. I
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM |
Fresh Fryer Quarters u BS1
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM AfV i
Fresh Fryer Parts.................L. 991
WHOLE LEGS -THIGHS DRUMSTICKS WHOll IIEAST .RIM
FARMER GRAY QUICK FROZEN
Cornish Hens
GRADE
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SJRVICE COW':'
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO 0W>
Salami or Bologi
........ii.
AMERICAN
KOSHER
FRIENDSHIP
Farmer Cheese...................
RICH'S DELICIOUS CATEHING QE( |
Turkey Breast..................... *'
FRESHLY SMOKEO SLICED LOX OR $ Nova Scotia Salmon '
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
PICKWICK
\________^FlRVAllDTHtU WID., NOV. 1J F /
Wf RE$ERVe"thFriCHT~TO UMIT QUANTITIES "NONE SOLD ~OD6AlER$.
FRISH BAKIP
A&C Steak Rolls
BURNT BROS. CHERRY, APPLE OR
Cheese Danish..................."


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