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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02441

Related Items

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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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
'we will not forget,9 Herzog tells world body
PLO Resolutions Approved 3-A
Who Voted How S-A
Door to Chaos Opens l.VA
UNITED NATIONS By a vote of 72-35,
the United Nations General Assembly Monday
voted to approve an Arab-Third World-Com-
munist bloc sponsored resolution equating
Zionism with racism.
The United States joined with Israel in
voting against the resolution. Thirty-two na-
tions abstained.
"WE, THE Jewish people, will not forget,"
Israel Ambassador to the United Nations Chaim
Herzog warned the gathering.
Recalling the infamous Kristallnacht
when on the night of November 10, 1937, the
Nazis destroyed some 600 synagogues through-
out Germany, Herzog said:
"It was the night which led eventually to
the crematoria and the gas chambers. It is
indeed befitting that the United Nations, which
began its life as an anti-Nazi organization,
should 30 years later find itself on its way to
Continued on Page 1S-A
"Jewish Fllor idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VoJume 48 Number 46
Miami. Florida Friday, November 14, 1975
Three Sections
25c
3,000 Gather for CJF Assembly Here
U.S. CASTIGATED
Eliminate Israel,
PLO Demands
By YITZHAK RAB1
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Farouk Khad-
doumi, head of the Palestine Liberation Organization,
has called on the General Assembly to take "effective
and operational measures" to eliminate Zionism and
the State of Israel.
Opening the Assembly's debate on the Palestine
issue with a bitter attack on "the Zionist enemy and its
imperialist ally, the United States," the PLO spokes-
man reiterated its demand for the establishment of a
secular, democratic state in
all of Palestine, denounced it was based on resolutions
the step-by-step approach that ignored the rights of
to a Middle East settlement Palestinians.
More than 2,500 representatives from the organized Jewish communities of the
United States and Canada will attend the 4 ith General Assembly of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare Funds (CJF) Id be held in Miami Beach next Wednesday
through Sunday, Nov. 19 to 23, it was announced by Raymond Epstein of Chicago, pres-
ident of the CJF. It will be the largest assembly in CJF history.
Meeting at both the Carillon and Deauville Hotels, the
leaders of the Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds serv-
ing 800 Jewish communities will consider the wide range
of human needs at home, in Israel, and other countries
overseas. The community leaders will plan how best to
carry out Federation's crucial role and responsibilities in
maximizing aid and services.
ACCORDING TO Epstein, who
will complete his three-year
term of office as CJF president,
the delegates will devote them-
selves to "an intensive assess-
ment of the critical issues and
priority commitments confront-
ing the American Jewish com-
munity as they are being shaped
bv inflation and recession here,
by oil, detente and the latest
Middle East moves towards dis-
engagement."
The Assembly will include
seven plenary sessions, four
major forums, and a near-hun-
dred workshops.
"The ever-expanding role of
Continued on Page 6-A
RAYMOND EPSTEIN
What is Council of Federations?
s doomed to failure and in-
dicated that the PLO would
not be a party to the Geneva
Peace Conference as long as
KHADDOUMI Castigated the
U.S.. which, he claimed, "actual-
ly serves the Zionist policy of
Continued on Page 2-A
Ford Nix to N.Y. Aid
Threat to Jewish Poor
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA)
The federal government's
refusal to provide prompt
and effective aid to New
York City in its financial
crisis is a particular threat
*o the City's Jewish poor,
working people and middle
class and could have nega-
tive impact on Jews through-
out the United States, ac-
cording to warnings by a
congresswoman and two
Jewish leaders.
The warnings were issued
by Rep. Bella Abzug (D.,
N.Y.), Jerome Becker, presi-
dent of the Metropolitan
New York Coordinating
Council on Jewish Poverty,
and Bertram H. Gold, exec-
utive vice president of the
Continued on Page 15-A
Top Leader .. 10-A
By PHILIP BERNSTEIN
Executive Vice President
Council of Jewish Federations
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds
(CJF) is the national association
of the 200 local Jewish Federa-
tions. Welfare Funds and Com-
munity Councils in the United
States and Canada, of which the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion is the local member.
Organized in 1932, it is the
central, coordinating organiza-
tion of American Jewry's social
welfare and fund-raising struc-
ture. Through its membership,
it serves over 800 Jewish com-
munities, large and small, that
comprise 95 per cent of the Jew-
ish population in North Amer-
ica. It has grown to its present
stature from an original mem-
bership of 15 major American
communities.
THE JEWISH Federations
and Welfare Funds developed
Continued on Page 7-A
AT OPENER WEDNESDAY
Miami Will Play Host
To Delegates, Programs
The Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation will be host
to more than 3,000 dele-
gates when the Council of
Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds (CJFWF) spon-
sors its 44th General Assem-
bly on Miami Beach.
Federation President Har-
ry B. Smith announced that
the event will spotlight
Wednesday, November 19,
and run through Sunday,
November 23, with G.A.
headquarters at Miami
Beach's Deauville and Caril-
lon Hotels.
"All our efforts," he added,
"are geared to maximize the
effect of the services which
Jewish communities in Amer-
ica continue to provide, with
the overall object being to
improve the quality of life for
all Jews."
TOP LEADERS of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation who
are serving on the Arrange-
ments Committee for this major
event include Chairwoman Reva
Wexler and Honorary Chairman
Stanley C. Myers.
Mrs. Wexler is GMJF asso-
ciate secretary and immediate
Continued on Page 6-A
GOODBYE SCHLESINGER. HEUO RUMSFELD ... MEANS WHAT?
Israel Studies Ford Cabinet Shuffle
DONALD RUMSFELD
By G7L SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Government officials and
unofficial observers agreed
here that Israel did not nec-
essarily stand to gain from
the changes in the Ford
Administration announced
last week, but neither was
it clear that Israel would
lose anything in its relations
with the U.S. as a result of
President Ford's reshuffling
at the top of his administra-
tion.
Political sources said that
for the short run at least,
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger would continue to
be the key figure in the ma-
jor White House decisions
on the Middle East and for-
eign policy generally, even
though he will no longer be
chairman of the National
Security Council.
OBSERVERS tended to play
down the importance of Fords
dismissal of Defense Secretary
James R. Schlesinger and his
nomination of Donald Rums-
Continued on Page 2-A


Pape 2-A
*3ml9tTkridFtor
Frtdaty, *>pvcrober 14
Israel Studying Ford Cabinet Shuffle
Continued from Page HA
Md to reptocv hii.
i'hc L> .t'.-nv FV^v.'tment has
had relatively little to say in
the fonnuMMn oftr.viai! Mid-
east policy
officials were privately critical
of MriklRoger's oppoMiion to
Mm sa af-range Pe
' r i>
Nonetheless, some ourees
: the
elevation ol Rum&feld to the
top defense poet could lead to
: tttftftci unr. iii>iitnn oi Is-
rael's relations with the Pen-
tagon. "Rumsfeld, the White
Houee < Staff, is held
resr*>n<*Mij by many Israelis
for Foids sharp letter to Pre-
Eluniimie Israel, PLO Demands
Contained from Page 1-A
- -" linine the is-
trough in*u:ops of
'.iai-- end
nest
P hail 1 theSoH r
as "our friend who 0
MtH a**:RBBSsan" an:i praised
I ince for ; ec ._ 11 ins the PLO.
BlMUCan coun-
tries to do r* HOK.
ative
blamed I it <"
in I. Zionists and
1 Pal itin-
l Sa- Israel are Targets
Of Attack. Envov Believes
ICAGO lr of t'>e
tTJS the UN
cu rjnit-d
Stnw> nnd I^aH -' -m-
TK- tarct> of anocl'" from
wen thii woald lam -
I 1 elc: :.-; err
ton akftts were denied, and
tyranny was aooc ffl
Ad raaataB rt Brnraal
baa of th' Norton;' Broc I
OnanuJU of Hie Anw
!>='; Qb* he tfaelai
i ,. eaaapeie of t-
in >( |> ?> 1 IvSt
--'1 to crw3.l Confusion "-H
obstruction is th.' so-aaHe anti-
, -. .,-,<
arJonted bv th-j '
: ee.
MITCHELL explained tMt
t*r> "nosathl; h-1" M t'tc
resolution is that t v. ve-
to enfet rhe eWR>e OK in a
.
to incit- aoti-6enattisai
com-
~..... .- ithies lie
h
Ma added that aawwienft
ss tfcase atatnatinlns raat .'.
co- ..eo.
Booty of e.eat dm in
the tn cosed by th;
resolution."
Ceotmiuna. ited 'ft
-1 fo-
' asairnt those who ad-
here to anv reluDoui i .*".
"' I K II .'- ,m
heir race W
r. and it raves the way for
the has n -.: t >
c= of distrust "
VivSfi -; ). .(,..r L'.S.
'does now and v ill continue to
pnrxxe that Mnd f tbr -
TV fimire of ttoe UN as an in-
UUu.ii:/ 1
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
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iar.- J'_ nc:ded that the rit-
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bvl"
A. Kissinger. I en :
e. for it is
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hao |g
to ition of
tpnsians n : c n-
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tWTH RESPECT -
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clnred I can b
aaac: In "
tic and r. > run
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nf our So in'
tional c
to sttn
len in isol tion 'l/i
..''" ir
an*' cor''""*'3n'
reference is based nnon
....... .
lighfs .
Th C 'ne'^a conf *r n ; -
e;t."; r le '' 'ns
of Sec-"-:,' Council in*
338 : nd 212 whi :h do not men-
tion the Palestinian 1-
Khaudoun4 said the p'.0
however, u doanad inteieiation-
al t'ffO"t= h'l'^d OP V *:rip
336. naaH bv the G
scanMv l^st vaar, whi -h
tiniin^
Bft; rn-r-r "red........_,, p
reiterate wrtlh ah tHat oir sr-?!' >s fo>- ts>
)ih T~^*in^ ^f Pali gnu* jnd :^
aatakMslpaaM of a deno*ratic
= ;n ( '- 5^ie"t,d te-ntiT.
We -V p"" r saa^t i *>o-ie-
lan ot'-""'- th-rp r*a!= rlf cnlled on th- r".^r>"*al A-
emMv to alike "eJNortve ind
oneratitnal m)cnpf><: to *-'
lari L to font.-nn t^ Zi>nwt
(inn.. .,- ancj to p,,t an crtc, tf)
hoth."
BL'v ISRAEL BONDS
This makes Israel Eco-mica!lv
Srorv >.vh-n vou give tc
>i"> CJA Israel Emergency
Fund you Jr\M to vp.|r..f
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ramoujjews
i* Amerkaa h^stani
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W0.VOi?f,V6 7776 j5D
F/l/KCL'5 JfWS IN
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oil j- SEND S0f INO STAV.FS
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r Yitdiak Habin ia*t Alarch
rebnkiny him far refusing W
accept the temu Baen offcr.-d
by Egypt ''' *ttfcid interim
. .!:i.m in EUftai.
SOME OBSERVEKS kit
the tiling of Schlesingjr repre-
sented a victory for Kissing
i. Uwj ol flbfcntc with the So-
,. 1 L'ni 11 White 's acl do-.-s
- ,>,i|>, se del Me in princink\
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!-, 'f!"en I V. '""C m- has been.
Mel's v del -i ..rrtal to
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linst,
njmsnts
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of det
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tossing claimed ^,
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riday, November 14, 1975
*Jml$t) fl'rrSdHan
Page 3-A
utcYi Jew Hanged
As Israeli Spy
. YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 39-year-old Dutch-born
I.L'v was hanged in Iraq as an Israeli spy, it was learned
1 is in Israel. The man, Alexander Leon
ronson, v.'r.'-.n the Iraqi authorities identified as
Di er ...".. was a survivor ot the Bergtn-Belser.
[.'. r.centration camp.
He had ed his life to tending the sick and to-
il in disaster areas all over the world including
i a, Bitfra Bangladesh.
[RO SON DISAPPEARED in northern Iraq
;re he was serving as a male nurse to the Kurds. :
refused to leave with other foreigners when the
i dish rebellion collapsed last March.
sentations by Dutch authorities at the behe
i ,s family in Holland who had asked Queen Juliana
| atervene Wed no information from the Iraqi au-
iries until the terse announcement that Aharonson
I been tried by a revolutionary tribunal in Baghd
I : month and sentenced to death by hanging.
Israeli sources branded as ridiculous the I: .
[claim that Aharonson was an Israeli agent who hi
[o ice served :n the Israeli army.
ACCORDING TO the Iraqis, he was in possession
h classified military and political information for Israeli
intelligence when he was arrested March 24.
The Iraqis said Aharonson served as an advisor to
[the Kurdish rebel leader Gen. Mustafa Barzani.
Relatives and friends in Israel said Aharonson had
d in Israel for several years as a tourist but retained
[his Dutch citizenship and passport.
His wife, who is non-Jewish, lives in a village near
Kroningen where Aharonson was born. They have four
i Idren, three of them adopted and one of the latter the
son of a Palestinian refugee, sources here said.
AHARONSON'S MOTHER, also a Bergen-Belsen
.Ivor, and his step-father live in Holland. He left
Holland for the Middle East last winter and his last
letter- to his family was dated Mar. 13.
Aharonson was described as a humanitarian whose
experiences at Bergen-Belsen made him determined to
needv people of all races.
Trained as I medical nurse, he worked for some
time at the Albert Schweitzer Hospital in Africa, helped
the sick and hungry in Biafra, India and Pakistan, and
nt some line in the Virgin Islands. He was in Israel
between 195T-5S-
I
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED $-J
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FORT IAUDERDALE
'EQUAl FOOTING' DEMANDED
UN Passes Pro-PLO Resolves *
By YITZHAK RARI
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) The General As-
sembly Monday overwhelm-
ingly approved two pro-Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
tion lesohitions.
The first resolution, spon-
sored by Egypt and 40 other
states, calls for inviting the
PI.O "on an equal footing
French Jewrv Protests
V
Palestinian Office
PARIS(JTA)The French
decision to recognize the PLO
has eiven rise to wide-spread
protests. A French Senator,
Pierre Giraud, Paris Socialist,
has already submitted a parli-
amentary question, and a Cen-
trist Deputv. Jacoues Soustelle,
was due to raise the i isiM when
the National Assembly (Lower
House) reconvened.
The parliamentary grmin of
the Reformist Partv. led by
Jean-Jacoues Servan-Schreiber,
held an emergency session to
discuss this issue, and several
other French oolitical parties
are nlannini similar meetinas.
THE FRENCH Jewish com-
munity is also reacting with un-
common aneer. The Representa-
tive Council of Frnch Jewish
Organizations (TRIF> beld an
emergency session and will ask
its president, Jean Rosenthal,
to convev the Jewish commu-
nity's feelings to the French au-
thorities.
Other French Jewish organ-
i7ations are also planning an-
neals to the authorities and to
public opinion.
Jewish and pro-Israeli circles
in Franc- fear that France's
pro-PLO initiative night be fol-
lowed by a number of other
West European countW-s. Tfn>
is the main reason why these
circles and organisations ol to press their protests with the
utmost energy *o obtain a re-
versal of the government's de-
cision.
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
throughout Western Europe
plan to stage similar protests,
mass meetings and a^eals u
public opinion stressing that I
PLO recognition wou'd endan-
ger t!ie nrecariotislv estsbll
peace which now seems to
in the Middle East.
Israeli diplomats in West
European capitals have renort-
edly been instructed to call on
the various foreign ministries
and make Israel's position clear.
In Pans, the Israeli Charge
d'Affaires, Minister Mordcchai
Drori, was expected to call at
the Ouai d'Orsay and deliver
an official protest.
ISRAEL'S feelings have been
further ruffled bv Frances re-
cent agreement to a common
declaration by the foreign
ministers of the EEC condemn-
ing the United Nations resolu-
tion on Zionism and racism.
Israeli circles here describe
the French attitude as "hvno-
critical" and hope President
Giscard d'Estaing will recon-
sider his position.
Israeli diplomats here were
told France had informed its
European partners in advance,
before announcing its decision.
Apparently none of these West
European governments saw fit
to inform Israel in turn.
with other parties" to par-
ticipate in the Geneva M d-
dle East peace conference.
THE RESOLUTION also
on tiie Security Council to act
on iasi year s assembly re
tion recognizing the national
. ol the Palestinian peo-
ple.
The Egyptian-sponsored
olution was approved by a 101-
B vote with 25 abstention Is-
rael the United States, the
United Kingdom, thi
lands, Nicaragua, Hon.'
West Germany, and Costa Rica
mii id against n.
The second resolution, which
was sponsored by over 5i)
Third World and E ist Eu
counfa i
93-18 vote, With
THE -RESOLUTION C
the establishment of a .
tion Assembly Committee to
draw up a < Ian for the imple-
mentation of the 1974 P
tine resolution. The committee
is requested to report to the
Security Council by June and
then to provide another report
to the General Assembly next
year.
The resoluti n also reaffirm-
ed the 1974 resolution's call for
the right ot st'l-determination
and'-national independence for
the Palestinians.
The 1Q?4 resolution also de-
clared the right of the Pales-
tinians to "return to the homes
and property from which they
were uprooted."
NEITHER MONDAY'S reso-
lution nor last year's mention-
ed Israel's right to exist.
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wies i*t us: ax 'nann:ua art'
tat si. ;ivr.;ana a tiar. tat eactr
v'.'-ii j rarr.< ; "St Li'" t mc:
tn:ae vn: ut raoinraa.
7*i*Er Li-rtc Tif.r rutacTit Ta-amn .arair-
tieir tsrs^ttr.r- n rut '.-t:^ :f -_t-i:sn
i.-ll -_-;: Bawaruic nl trs -

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Tie? czerv
Li :-.:..
s.:> t
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" t:
~ZZ Wl
~ctlt
"TjEatnr tiitrtL tic nit
Welcome To CJFWF
Machismo or Wailing Wall Jew
IVj. 1 VTlLi iora .Vtirtng
i rniaci? "ae mas' >
asr^ -"" a tne wir-.iL. '..ff:
ioa -uesi seceaaatwr
1 iw a 11 it Trennervac
"Va- a owr anwur
111 gw>ii trer ^D-
31113 noes 3e^ 1BWB
-..L ~Tar e-
iirn a ikt tar thr?
I* 71K seaar -re Hi I
sjoe r | Iwip*
fwni -mv ?n tit- e :ar:~J
to
Mindlin
etmm
f. 11 1 fjcag Jen taca -
a* KTj-.i_ ;>_ ; Zi.r rjt ii.
v ir- ti.
m >
-c "Tit meer BnirL ;r ."*? zz Aril
awaos r Jrvi ~?TZjz t: r*a:rz rr^so-.oi fr-.c tic ^r"j.:c
3wr j tic ;.-.Tcr Vlix :r tie it
A ZJttfi a-tiLo! ;i_i ;';r _lC Jl tie .
"Jen
tea arr: "?t 'i't ~ o? w_l :e accr^sa 11 rjeif
vten kcs ; wM delegates parr here u=_r'.7
La Ltr,.- ~j iii: -xrtc tsa* tie
Aicexome Responsibilities
:.: :->: :' ':.:.. .rctrz. tiat tic
jtr v i-tcrr ; Hi
World Jeierv-A Grave Yieic
face? of woric Jewrr's
c: Israe-; .x* ::%;:; t ^se two or
li ^t l-rsi- ^.t^txr rr-:c: trie r^.-'ta~ -
world lywpatfcT reflective of a geccra. Inn knlHin
What hope u there far Middle East Jewry m-
.Vfaeang Jewish oeec* _t a per.od of cjazzpior-
aeat and mfiatioc what art ae tMMe powKbtboea
enfaip how exteBsre are they?
These aad a host of other cocsxferaoosts are what
the Coancfl of Jewish Federarocj tcA Weifare
tr... +. t-r^% rie 44 tt '-er-er;.
here
It a a G A that wiU prove to be both or able
aad historic if we judge on ao other basis than the
gravity of the probieM haagng in the balance
Miami's Role
G'i*--. -~; iewM Pwdeoiiai
cai affibace of CJF, has bees preyariag for
:-..-, -.:-- '- "\--X.
fag from the detailed actrnt^es Fc
both 111 iiuiww instract the delegates, we
t a job that wZ be wefl done
.-atxa's pnde a piaytsg host a second
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www wan
7"na -3U9 1 aawkr v
whs u ae fewmoa
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Geaerai Asawawiv far tVse are
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riwwjnc
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rerwaL however, is the report
of the Plaaawac Gxanuttee on
:.-- ?r the
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LC WJN-rUN BBUIA X TH^jffgf
Dm* *m 0MiHi T* Kss^'Vtft
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i*tw >**-JkH*> HumgiT, an t W-a *' Jl

Fnday. November 14. 19~5
10 KBI


Friday, November 14, 1975
+JtmHt) fkrirfiaun
Page 5-A
Roll Call of Resolution Voting
UNITED NATIONS
The following i* the. roll
call on the General As-
sembly vote that approv-
ed the resolution equating
Zionism with racism:
FOR THE RESOLUTION
(72)1 Afghanistan, Albania, Al-
geria. Bahrain, BangladeKh.
Brail], Bulgaria, Burundi, By-
elorussia. Camhodia, Cape Ver-
de. Chad, China, Congo, Cuba.
Cyprus, Cz.Thoslovakla, Daho-
mey. Democratic (Southern)
Yemen, Egypt, Kiiualnrlal >;ui -
iii:i. Gambia, BaM Germany,
Grenada, Guinea, Qtlnaa Bis-
sau, buyana, Hungary, India.
Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Jordan.
Kuwait, I-ao.i. Lebanon, Libya,
.Madaganar, Malaysia, Mal'di-
vetf. XTali, Malta, "Mau'fnatiia,
Mexico, .Mongolia, Morocco, Mo-
zambique, Niger, Nigeria,
Oman, Pakistan, Poland. Por-
tugal, Qatar. Rwanda. Sao Tome
and Principe, Saudi Arabia. Se-
negal, Somalia. Sri Lank:,. Su-
dn. Syr!*, Tunisia. Tin-key.
I'ganda, Ukraine, Soviet Union,
f'nited Arab Emirates, Came-
roon, Tanzania, Yemen and Yu-
goslavia.
AGAINST THE RESOLUTION
(35): Australia, Austria, Ba-
hamas, Barbados, -Belgium,
Canada, Central African 11. i,ii>.-
II-. COSta Rica, -Denmark,,Do-,
mlnican Republic, El Salvador,
Fiji, Plnland. France, West
Oermany, Haiti, Honduras, Ice-
land, Ireland, Israel. Italy, Ivory
' oast, Liberia, Luxembourg,
Malawi. Netherlands, New Zea-
land, Nicaragua, Norway. Pan-
ama. Swaziland, Sweden, United
Kingdom, Cnlted States and
t'ruguay.
ABSTAINING FROM THff
VOTE (32): Argentina. Bhutan,;
Bolivia, Botswana. Burma,'
Chile, iilnmbia, Ecuador, Ethi-
opia.' liabon. Ghana. ClreeceJ
Guatemala, Jamaica. Japan,
Kenya. iA-sotlid, Mauritius, Ne
pal, Papua, New Guinea. Para-'
Ktiay. Peru. Philippines, Sierr
Leone, Singapore, Thailand,
Togo, Trinidad and Tobago*
Upper Volta, Venezuela, Zaira
and Zambia.
ABSENT (3): Romania, South;
Africa and Spain.
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
GRAND REOPENING ON MIAMI BEACH
FRee! a LiviNQ
piece op iSRAeL
Here's something very special for our
friends on the Beach to celebrate our
Grand Reopening.
It's free when you open or add to an
account the sum of $500 at Flagler
Federal.
A delightful little SABRA CACTUS,
imported from the Holy Land. They are
the only live plants being imported from
Israel at this time.
What makes these little fellows so
attractive is that each is completely
different. We have hundreds waiting to
be given away to depositors yet no two
arealike.
They need very little care. Grow yours
indoors, outdoors, in sun or semi-
darkness and it will thrive.
Unlike other cactus, the Sabra grows
very quickly. You can actually watch it
change from day to day.
Your plant comes complete with an
attractive, decorated, terra cotta pot
and a gaily colored sisal hanging sling.
On your balcony or in your living
room, this live plant from Israeli soil
will keep you in touch with your heritage
past and your daily life.
Quantities are limited so hurry before
they are gone. One per family only.
NEW LARGER QUARTERS,
TWICE AS MANY TELLERS
For our Grand Reopening we've
increased our space by one third and
doubled the amount of our tellers.
So now there's more elbow room,
quicker service.


ANNUAL
INTEREST
ANNl ALYIEI II
(COMPOUNDED
DAILY)
PASSBOOK SAVINGS
Earns from day of deposit
to day of withdrawal
5'. .
5*9%
SAVINGS CERTIFICATES*
TERM MINIMUM
3 months
lljOOO
5*.';
5.92*
1 year
$1,000
mw
6.72*
2H years
$1,000
6*4't
4 years
$1,000
7H*
7.7*
6 years
$3,000
7V
ao**
EACH ONE DIFFERENT
The fast-growing, easy care SABRA
CACTUS is truly an individual. Each
has unique characteristics and no two
arealike.
Erdcral rul.tioni require lulwUntial intereM penalty for esrly
withdrawal.. Saving! in.urrd to $40,000.
Flagler Federal
*** Savings & Loan
1050 Alton Road, Miami Beach
SPECIALI PAY YOUR PHONE BILL
AT FLAGLER FEDERAL
Now you can pay your Southern Bell
phone bill in cash at Flagler Federal.
Save yourself a trip to the Post Office
and the cost of mailing. This service is
exclusive to Flagler Federal on
Miami Beach.

Cactus available at Miami Beach Branch only.


*
-
Rumania- Gik-f Rabbi Will Appear
At *0>er**-a-* CJF N^ion



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KOSHER, |tM7/ly
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STEAK MOOS MEHj AVAILABLE
r**r**r+p**y 538-6631 or 531-4114
Om ^Hf OCCAM AT ?1 ST*CCT MIAMI if *Ch
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MAKE RSSRVAT?ONS EAR1Y
Za.e On Our Spec 2r ?3:e$
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Phone: 531-0061
CettjraCHA\.vA-
*wtn us Hot. 29 to Dec- I
Sct*cfi&r Owner AAjdj^
M MIAMI BEACH
^


lay,
November 14, 1975
vJewlstirhrkftoin
Page 9-A
ON 'QUEST FOR NORMALCY'
r. Sachar to Address Banquet
DR. ABRAM SACHAR
Dr. Abram L. Sachar, chancel-
lor of Brandeis University, will
deliver the banquet address on
"The .'ewish Experience in
America: The Quest for Nor-
malcy" on Saturday, Nov. 22.
at the CJF 44th General As-
sembly on Miami Beach.
Dr. Sachar, who was the first
president and active heaJ fit
Brandeis University fo;- 20
years is one of th Dion >rs in
the Hillel Foundation m
ment, which he headed for nwny
years before going to Brandeis.
He has been a maior voice in th
American Jewish educational
field for many years.
A MEMBER of numerous ed'i-
cational and Philanthropic
boards, Dr. Sachnr has b- recipient of honorary degrees
from 24 universities and is a
Fellow of the American Aca-
demy of Arts and Sciences.
He has served on many gov-
ernmental commissions, among
them the United States Advisory
Commission on International
Education and Cultural Affairs.
New York-born and raised in St.
I.ouis, he did his graduate
studies at Washington Univer-
sity and Harvard and received
his loctorat-3 at Cambridge Uni-
in England. He taught
for a number of years at the
1' >i.....sit of Illinois.
1!" is a well-] nown Author and
r. His award-winnina \
Historv of th Jews" is now in
its fifth edition.
HIS WEEKLY broadc?st se-
ries, "The Course of Our
H 'ii on educatbnal
tele1 ision stations throughout
the country. A new book has
also been recently published
under this title.
Scholar-in-Residence
Greenberg Noted Prof.
IDENTITY IN NORTH AMERICA AT ISSUE
Play on Jewish Family Life
i innovative play on Jew-
familv life, "The Cross-
Ids," will have its premier
formance at a Thurslay
;ession. Nov. 20, of the
Assemblv of the Coun-
Jrwish Federation and
Funds rnetine 'n Mi-
' sch. Nov. 19 to 23.
I .....! in the style of Plays
n*. oi :i 1,-iMv de"eloned
F**nilv Service Associa-
of A^enoa. "The Cross-
is tbi first such nlav to
>cificalfv with Jewish
- in th" North American
!,] 1 r|jr..~tlv in*o
ins of such major con-
.. M;
Can a Jew bo at ho*"> in
h Asiatics, or must he go
Israel?
'That Is V*2 rl" of t*1"
. in helnini <"hild-n feel
ie with Jewishness?
What 1'ind of a home is a
Jewish horn??
That conflicts do th? mixed
rried confront?
THE PLAY, produced by
. Institute for Jewish Life, a
li?ion of CJF. will also be
badcast on Sunday morning,
23, at lo, over WCKT-
JEROLD HOFFBERGER
TV, Ch. 7, on the regular pro-
gram series, "The Still Small
Voice." of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association, with
Rabbi Stanley Ringler as mo-
derator.
Jerold C. Hoffberger, chair-
man of the Institute for Jewish
Life and CJF vice president, in-
dicated that the rlav was pro-
duced in response to repeated
communa' reauests that a snj-
cificallv Jewish model of a play
for living be created.
"The Plavs for Living for-
mat." Hoffberger stated, "has
Droved extremelv effective in
helping ooorde confront various
problems and work toward con-
structive solutions. We wanted1
f> demonstrate how the same
techniciue could help us as we
wrestle with the meaning of be-
ing Jewish in today's world."
"The Crossroads" was written
b" Rose Leiman Goldemberg,.
asf-'^te professor of theater
at Ka;.leigh Dickinson Univer-
sity.
A POET, playwright, novelist;
and television writer. Ms. Gold-'
emberg had previously written
several Plavs for Lvdng for the :
Familv Sendee /ssociation and
had served as special consult- j
ant for "Sesame Street."
Ms. Goldemberg and the In-,
stttute staff wre assisted in the
play's development by an advi-
SOry panel which included
Harold Arian, National Jewish
Welfare Board: Solomon Brown-
stein Fa"~'ly Service of Metro-.
pohtan New Jersev. Gabnela
Weiss, Familv educator from
FaiHawn. N.J.. and staff of
Co'Wi! of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds.
THE PREMIER performance
will be given by the Drama De-
partment of the University of
Miami. The play, calling for a
cast of seven, is designed for
wide use by local, non-profes-j
sional groups.
Following the General Assem-
RONEY PARTY SHOPPE
BOUTIQUES GIFTS STATIONERY
cia'izirp in Oreeti Cards Unusual Larpe Selection of
Chanuka Gifts and Greeting Cards Attractively Priced
'BROWSE AROUND" FOR HUNDREDS OF GIFT ITEMS
ALL REASONABLY PRICED
|45 Collins Ave. Roney Plaza Arcade 534-3713
laency for Russell Stover Candies Hallmark Cards
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
ty Goldstein, Owner
ly presentation, the olay will be
published, accompanied by a
full discussion guide. It will be
available for communal use
about January 1. 1976.
Dr. Irving Greenberg, Scho-
lar-in-Residence at the five-day
44th General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare b unds. is an ordain-
ed rabbi and professor and
chairman of the Department of
Jewish Studies of City Collegs,
City University of New York.
Prior to assuming this rust in
1972, he was rabbi of the River-
dale Jewish Center in New York
and a member of the faculty of
the Historv Department of
a University for over a
decade.
HE HAS also bsen a visiting
i ssor of history
at Tc! A' University and di-
rector of the Hillel Foundation,
and a lecturer at Brandeis Uni-
versity. Most recentlv. on a fel-
lowship from the National En-
dowment for the Humanities,
Dr. Greenberg spent a year of
studv in Israel preparing a work
on the Holocaust.
Dr. Greenberg, who received
his Ph.D. from Harvard, in 1960,
also holds a Masters degree
from Harvard and a BA from
Brooklyn College, where he was
elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He
was ordained at the Beit Joseph
Rabbinical Seminary in 1953.
In addition to his directorship
of the National Jewish Confer-
ence Center, Dr. Greenberg is
currently a member of the
board of the CJF's Institute for
Jewish Life, vice president of
the Religious Education Asso-
ciation, associate editor of the
Journal of Ecumenical Studies
and a member of the advisory
boards of Yavneh and the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
AT THE G.A. Oneg Shabbat
program, Dr. Greenberg will
. I as the Incur-
sion of the Beyond" on Friday
. ening as the introduction to
Bashi \ is Singer's "Dial-
ogue on the Reality of the Su-
pernatural."
Lloyd is
catering
again! A
See
Section B
Only VQ is VQThe FirstCanadian
CANADIAN WHISKY. A BLEND OF CANADA'S FINEST WHISKIES. 6 TEARS OLD. 86.8 PROOF. SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO.. N.Y.C. GIFT-WRAPPEO AT NO EXTRA CHARCE.


P^2e 10-A
+Jeistnorid&ri
=?=
Miami Federation Host to Assembly at Work,
Something Special,'
Reva Wexler
Promises Delegates
'There's i Iwavs some-
ting very special about a
neral Assembly," said
Reva Wexler, referring to
- ie annual General Assem-
lv of the Council of Jewish
.\leraiions and Welfare
gnda.
"Thc~e of us who are in-
' - !ty lt>' 3ee so nv ''"
-siics and problems, events,
i#etins ar.i planning 8ft-
ns all year round each
no dealing with a different
rea of our concern."
'Yet it all seems to come
- (tether at the G.A.." she
aid. "and it happens in
.ich a very special way."
MRS. WEXI.fl was sneaking
' tm experience. She has at-
>aded CjJWF General Ass
-lies in Pittsbu'-'ih. Toronto,
CJW Orleans and Chicago, "each
ne better and more interesting
1 ian the last." she admits.
Yet the 1975 General Asscm-
next weektor which the
ream Miami .lev ish Fede<-a-
i on will serve as hostwill be
.Uting Mrs. WeNler's esperi-
i nee to work as never before.
Since accentina the assignment
.ore than H months aeo.
ie has devoted tremendous
mounts of time and energy to
j ilfilling her role as chairwom-
an of the G.A.'s Arrangements
C ommittee.
V.'hv did Mrs. Wexler choose
1 take on such an obviously
(ifficult task? "First." she ex-
lainad, "I was haooy with the
KE.A V.LXLER
assignment because I knew I'd
be able to Jo it. and do it well
Second. 1 accented because I
knew thai I would enjoy it."
A -major 'training RQBund'l
for Reva as a community leader
was her years of involvement in
the Nation: 1 Council of Jewish
Women. Rising through the.
ranks of XC.IW through the
1960's. she eventuablv was
elected pi :!.'..at ol the Greater
Miami Section,
In that eaoacitv, she nerform-
ed a major role in the
NCJW : iVention
Rove's "Otbthe-job training for
the g.a ." -in 1973.
In 1972. she was able to add
another di inaiou to her in-
volvement bv asvaming the
presidency of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's Di-
vision.
"THE FEDERATION Women's
Division was already experi-
encing tremendous change by
that time. The division presi-
dents who served Prior to me."
she explained, "Fran Levey and
Dorothy Oppenheim in particu-
lar, had begun to lead the divi-
sion to expand in several im-
portant directions "
"They set the scene for Worn
en's Divisions Of the 1970s. That
way they afforded tremendous
opportunities for innovation
and great new experiencesto
me and to my successor. Ma-
rilyn Smith."
Reva characterized her ov n
leadership credentials this way:
Fran! ly. I enjoy seeing chang as
brought about." she said. "And
I'm not afraid of taking risks."
OF COURSE, there were a
great manv risks involved in
creating G.A. events, wi
would involve thousands of d
gates from hundreds of differ-
ent communities. Events which
had to be arranged months in
advance.
"The first sten we took." shi
explained, "was to form a team
which came to be known as
the ('. \. Arrangements Commit-
tee. Each of the members was
chosen for their proven abili
to perform major functions an 1
follow them through to
successful completion."
This Committee, headed by
Mrs. Wexler. includes Honor in
Chairman Stanley C. Mvers,
along with Mvra Farr. Mikki
F'Uerjiick, Donald E. Lefton and
Fran Levey.
"Our role as the host C
munity is to create a clim
and an environment in whic
the GA. delegates and the
CJFWF staff can operate most
effecir.lv. There is a great di
community busin
to bo ted in the CO
of i; ; \. And it has been o
goal to put together the most
conducive setting for that bus
ness."
Mrs. Farr, Active in Last
Assembly, Sees Differences
It was almost 13 years ago
1 lat Jewish community leaders
from the United States and Ca-
ada first attended a Council of
ev ish Federations and Welfare
Funds General Assembly in Mi-
ami.
Now more than a decade
later manv of those same dele-
gates are able to rflect on the
changes that have taken place
in our Jewish community with
"he 44th General Assembly
Hated for Miami Beach next
eek.
THE CONSTANT reorgani'a-
tion of the Jewish community
irough the vena has brought
new. face to the G.A.on~ that
.fleets the future as well as
the nresent and the oast.
One delegate who is nerti-
.ularlv aware of the difl
ween the 1962 G.A. and the
ipcommg G.A. is Mrs. An,-on
Farr. who nwe i as a vtcq
chairman of Miami's last G.A.
Planning Commit:
Involved \ ith the Gre
'ami Jewish F e 'ion an !
thea Jewish oraam i "ions sm
?Q54. Mm Farr has u- : \
"ich evoeri'T-" in "linn'-v
ununal even's. Tliia y.ar. she
- using her talents and waae
to coordinate tha mewl*,
anapata and re<-maons f^r "ha
ipct-'d 3.000 delegates to the
1975 AtaamMr.
"ONE OF the maior changes
he 1975 G.A.." said Mrs.
MRS. AARON FARR
Farr, "is the image of youth
that prevails in the leadership
around the country; young
aduits whose interest in cul-
tivating Judaism ineites them to
participate in Pcoole-to-Peoole'
missions tn tanas! and become
deeply ad in the work-
ings of fj*e o Jewish
cosMBMaeay.
'The 1962 G.A. reflected an
older group of I \aders.
'in head i which had
. ..i wailed to-
gether for many vears. They
c involved in the beginnings
of Fedetatieaa ;.nJ had forni
the nucleus of Jewish CQQUBU-
nity leaderahip."
That delegation was smaller
only about 1000 representa-
th as ttended the 1962 g.a in
contrast to up to 3,000 ex; act '
in 1975.
ANOTHER MAJOR cl
has boon in the assessment ol
criticaj issues at the G.A. ses-
siona, rmrteen years ago. the)
reflected more concern with
establishing solid Federation
structures which could provide
a network of humanitarian serv-
ices to Jews in need throughout
the world.
Now the role of Federation
has expanded to include empha-
sis on crucial issues: .lev.
identity, the education of Jew-
ish youth, sustenance of tha
Jewish elderly and the fate of
Judaism.
The G.A. format itself in-
cludes an increased Jewish in-
gredient. There is strict observ-
ance of Kashruth and the Sab-
bath and each session is planned
to maintain a maximum Jewish
atmosphere.
"OF COURSE, it v. is asir
to plan for 1.000 delc-itcs "
fie 1962 G.A.. whan >
could be housed within th
hotel an all preparations ..
made with much less efte
:.'-s. Farr commented. "Eve
thing for the 1975 G.A. must bi.
planned on a much wider scale.
The 3.000 delegates must be ac-
commodated in 10 different ho-
tels."
-;
Fran Levev He*
400-Volunteer Ce
1
will
Isaac
ti m
mem
i
Kftiou
toun v. ill coij
Jewish Soci,
'* in ci
nal FounjJ
If someone told Fran Levey last year that she u HlJ
be securing the talents of 400 volunteers, organizing them.
categorizing them, and placing them all in different jobs lor
the 44th General Assembly, she would have laughed. Now,
one year later, the job completed to perfection, she says:
can do.
Mrs. Levey is no stranger
to volunteer work in the
community. As chairman of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Volunteer Serv-
ice Bureau, she works with
volunteers every day, re-
cruiting anu placing them
where they are needed most
and in the area that suits
their interest-.
MRS. LEVEY has been active
in the Jewish community for 20
years. Besid ;s her present posi-
tion as volunteer chairman..she
is a member of Federation's
Hoard of Directors and chair-
man of the GMJF Campaign
Training Institute.
She is a nast president of the
Women's Division and the Na-
,1 Council ot Jewish Women
ith Dade Division, and has
ed in many important ca-
:ities in Federation's local
.us. including her role as
vice president of the Jewish
C i:-r tunitv Centers
Mis. Levev was chairman ot
the community-wide activities
hrating "Israel 25" and is a
board member of Beth
) id Congregation among her
credits.
community organization
Federation and its family
of agencies could not function
to capacity and provide maxi-
help for its clients with
out the help of volunteers.'
commented Mrs. Levey. "Now
their work is n necessity in
planning the General Assein
blj she said.
G.A. is sponsored annual
ly by the Council of Jewish Fed
,. and Welfare Funds am'
ar is hosted bv the Great
Miami Jewish Federation
Dining the five-day convention.
tears will be called unon
. a myriad of different iob--
to ensure that the 3.000-delegate
Ass smbly runs smoothly.
But. there is another side to
volunteer work, a racJoroeal
Each worker is placed to
use his time in the most pro-
ductive VtBJl possible.
RUTH AND Sum Shimmsky
are just such volunteers. Mr.
and Mrs. Shinensky are familiar
FRAN LEVEV
faces every dav. all dav in the
Federation building. They are
concerned, professional volun-
teers.
During the Assembly, thev
will have the opportunity to
meet their counterparts fro
other citios and will be support-
ing Federation work on a na-
tionwide seals. The Shinenskys
will have the resnon ibility of
coordinating local headquarters
at tits Carillon, ens of the 10
deles, ite hct Is.
Other volunteer leaders like
Hazel Cypen and Mary Rosi
Kaplan will be responsible foi
hospitality louna >. where a
weary delegate may cams dat-
ing the day for a cun ffee,
light snack, to me.t I i or
just to rest.
Anita Robbing n of
the "nerve cent Vs-
semblv th in n n b i.'
nessac; des'
Harlen ., K% up
the te im ;
coma v and
Ceil n i UP
local i a D >n-
viii' :> i i ssi f-nu in
, r-' s :h .'a in i is Anita
Sherman.
what will volunn ar Chair-
man Fran Levev and Vice
Chairman Put Fine be doini-
during those five busy days?
"All of tlie above and more."
commented Mrs. Levey. "We
are responsible for all of the
room monitors and messe.iger.-i
who will set: an important as-
ci""..... '"" the olunteer
corps," she saiu.
CJF Executive Vice Pres.
Has Distinguished Record
PhiUo Bejmsteja has been
executive uice president of the
Coui-i' of .1. wish Federations
aad Welfare funds since 1967.
executive director since 1955.
and prior to that director of
Field Service and associate di-
rector since 1943.
Before joining the Council.
Bei nstein was assistant director
of the Cleveland Jewish Com-
'ty Federation an I exeCU-
H secretary of th Cleveland
,; BFRNSTE1\ is currently a
ber Of th Executive Com-
mittee and Board of Directors
of is itieaa] Assembly for Social
Policy and Development (form-
erly iNSAVAj. member of the
Executive Committee and Board
of Directors of National Assem-
bly for Social Policy and De-
velopment (formerly NSWA),
member ot tlie Board of Over-
seers of the Institute, of Contem-
porary Jewish Affairs of Bran-
deis University, member of the
Planning Committee for the In
ternational Conference of Jew-
ish Communal Service, chair-
man of the Committee on Taxa-
tion of the Coalition for tht '.
Public Good, associate member
of the Executive, Jewish Agency
for Israel, and a member of the
Council on Social Work Educa-
tion House of D I. it s
He is a past chairman. Social
Issues anj Policies Forum. Na-
tional Assembly for Social Policy
and Development, member. Ad
Hoc Committee on Public Wel-
fare to the U.S. Secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare
(1961). past Jewish cochairman
of t'"' Steerina Committee of
the National Interfaith Consul-
tation on Social Welfare.
1


sr 14, 1975
* Jtr HI fkiridli #,
Page 11-A
Orlando Oranges, Costa Rica Flowers
Are Gifts for Delegates
the Central A*
Education will

kes from Orlando, flow-
?oti Costa Rica, and per-
France are among
lifts tint will wel-
to the Council
jevations and Wel-
^44th General As-
ijni Re-ic'i
rr wav to welcome
U over the coun-
mniunitv for the
lan wit!'' our state
c.)ll. |;" 0* 1 I "tl
kited Donal'l E.
|s in charu \ <>f i;l
i for t'> G.A. In his
Be. Lofton has se-
prtals. srwnil ki*s.
hibits and l<"8n
he exnected -'.000
gnncial ;' srns to
to t1,' cH -citi'-'
tv a'l studv and
ite'-i-'ls f' s' -
court? "i !' v '
OS for t'v its,
i-jprrir-,., '' '
ian Assn.; and a
any.-s to be pre-
DONALD LEFTON
sented to deleg l uttoi. arrival
at their hotels, cou I i I the
Florida Citrus on i rission.
Another special I as to say
i ie" will b ca.iiati ins
shinned to Mi mii fro n i
Rica. A flower in a bud vas will
be left in ever H it"S' room
on Friday aft. rn ncte
,.., toetn "Shabbai SI
from the Great Miami U
Federation." The flowers are be-
ing donated by Gelco, Interna-
tional.
"Hosting this year's General
Assembly has provided an op-
portunity to involve our c n-
munity in the excitement of a
rational convention of Jewish
d< rations," said Lefton
CLIENTS OF the Jewish Vo- |
cational Service's Sheltered
Workshop are assembling the
Shabbat gift, with members of
the Federation's Young Adults
Division delivering them to the
ten hotels that will house the
delegates on Miami Bench.
Then, on Saturday night, as
people from all over the rcu ltry
convene for the maior banou
event, Federation will oresenl
each woman with a bottl ol
iel perfume, courtesy ol
Jordan Marsh.
Other members of Fed
tion's family of agencies will be
involved in welcoming I
to the General Assembly. Stu-
dents at the Hebrew Academy
and the Judaica High School of
gency for Jewish
11 assemble all of
the 3.000 kits to be distribute.',
to the delegates. And. clients ol
the South Beach Activities Cen-
ter will design and construct all
ol the centerpieces for the Sat-
urday night banouet.
LOCAL synagogues wll sun-
ply prayer books for the five-
day convei ...m. They are B i;'.
David Congr8ntion. Tem"le
Beth Moshe. Temole Beth To-
rah, Temple Knunu-El, Temi
Menorah and Temole Sinai
Hollywood.
. -In .addition, to. Ms Lnvolv
m nt in arrangements for th
G.A., 1-eftnii currently serves
a membej i Federation's Boa.
of Directors and is chairman
its Community Hi Unions Co
mittes.
Among his many eommun
activities, he has served on t
Federation's Campaign Cabin,
is the Mi imi representative
the National Conference on S
\".-t Jewrv, and a member ol
American ioint Distribute
Coimitl A h isorv Board.
-/
Now thru November 16
The World's
Most Popular Musical!
starrinp.
Social Events on Calenda
i
comnii'iiitv for the
al Assembl". i\ii inn
jie stage for the ma.j ir
jess meet':1'.' nf the
^Brish Federations
|| Funds.
- drawn < 1 "' v
^^Bllemi's
- I'l tin ''. M:.al lv-ents
^Mn Mi.kki uternick. "One
^^Bcellent
rieative comm-.'.nif lea l,:rs.
pier is Miami's unmue
SBate.
MDITIONALLV held in \'o-
Bfcer, the G.A. is li-eiiuently
Hfed to indoor events when
I in large north', a >"." "a:
Miami, oiitdocr .>".; an.
ippropriate in anv month.
.**at better ol'ice could
there be for i>m-of-i.>\v.i del.--
t gates to eniov a cultural eve-
jpg tbfin Miami's own Vi'-
|ya?" Mrs. Futernick said.
erking months in advance,
ire able to nlan a snoctacu-
using Vizcaya's formal
gardens as a setting."
fext Wednesday. Nov. 19.
some 800 delegates will embark
r the Renaissance Palazzo via
^Hffternoon scenic cruise of
scayne Bav. Toward sunset.
fcroup will arrive to enjoy a
AND MKS. FUTERNICK
brief tour an' a "wine and
fjsti al" held outdoors
[n the famed gardens. Music
will b.- pi >i i led by a string
ensemble oi gu artist;' from
th Miami Philharmonic Or-
ra.
"And the experience of the
evening will not en I there," she
explain id. "Chartered buses will
return del :: il 'o their hotels
\ ia a special root", designed to
the visitors a broader view
of mr.nv of Miami's attractive
features; the Orange Bowl, the
Civic Center and Downtown Mi-
ami, the lights of Miami Beach
and several of our Jewish com-
munity's family of agencies as
well."
THE ATTRACT'ONS of Great-
er Miami will create the atmos-
phere for a full four days of
national meetings, workshops
and seminars for delegates. Yet
Thursday evening, Nov- 20, will
be capped bv a unique event
which again could only be
held in Miami.
-It will be called 'Tel Aviv
llak-tana.'" Mrs. Futernick
said. "That is. 'little Tel Aviv.
The pool deck of the tan'lon
Hot -Ione of the hotels which
will house manv G.A. delegates
will be transformed into a
real Israeli street fair.
"The shops of Dizengoff Street
will be created in miniature.
she said. 'Tel Aviv Hnk-tana'
will offer music and dancing,
live entertainment in an outdoor
cafe setting. And registered
delegates can browse and sam-
ple the products at anv of twelve
shops, free of charge."
THE SIGHTS, the sounds,
and even the flavors of Tel Aviv
will be featured. Two shops will
serve felaffel. another Israeli-'
style corn on the cob. A candy
store will offer fruit and nuts,
beside a bakerv. an ice cream
parlor, a newsstand and a boo*
store.
-El Al-umformed hostesses
will welcome del-gat-s to view
a 'Travel Israel' shop." she
added. "And the 'Buy Israel' or-
ganization will man a real su-
permarket of Israeli products.
This event should have mean-
ing and impact on our ti s with
Israel in several waysnot uist
as a colorful social evening.
Approximately 50 volunteers
have worked efficiently through-
out the past six months to make j
these two events happen. Lead-
ing the Viacaya party plans is
' Ira Richard Lift, and Mrs. Bar-
bara Eisenberg has taken care
of "Tel Aviv Hak-tnna."
Mrs. Futernick, a past presi-
dent of National Council of Jew>
ish Women's Greater Miami
Section, was selected for the as-
signment because of her excel-
lent record of effective leader-
ship.
"I'm a doer.'' she explained.
"Both my parents were respon-
sible community leaders, and 1
mew up with the feeling that I
have a definite responsibility to
the community. My husband
feels the same way. and so do
mv own children."
RICHARD equus" DUNNE
as Jesus
iHOWTIMES 4 PRICES: lues
sVed.Thwa. Ivee. .1 S:M.Sal. Talllfhl
at 6. Ami. five, al 7:30: From Orc.e.tra
S* "at). Raer Orcaeelra f.ont Mam
nine $6 '0.!!,,, Meua.loa '1 0 Frl.
lv al S-iO. Sal. Lva. al 9 .10 Ir ..(
Old,. ., Raai Or M.90. Haar Ncu. $1.90 Wad Mallnaa
al 2: tronl Orck. St 90. Haar Olid, fc
Ir. .il Man. $1.90. Raai Max. $2.90
DIAL-A-TICKET: Chan* you. gua,.
anm-d. amaci cal locations In your
M...I. llirnr Ba.ii.Am.-rr. a..I Ol
Dinars Club by phona. Call 4-12 1000
and aav I want lo Dial-aliikal. Hava
your card bandy with cbairje number.
STUDENT DISCOUNT: Only $3.50
twilb valid ID par liihet. Baal available
Mots on tala unly at th. Bo> Oflire one
kail hour balore curtain tirae lor all
performance*. Caak or local cheik
only: no pkona reservation*.
FAMILY PLAN: Sat lilikl (*:0Ci.i|
or Son. tve. (7:l0pmi only One child
l-Hrt v.i.h every lull prica adult llckai.
On sale only al Bos CHiie In advance
or al ahosvliraa.
GOOD SEATS ON SALE: AlttM Bo,
OIBce (3.',30 Mala Hsvy) and lhaaa con
venianl. neigbborhond ticket famcsa.B.:
I: M HARBOUR Neiman Marcus. CUR-
Ai GABLFS Sears. CI'IIER Mint.I
Saara, DADtLAND MALL Jordan
Marsh, DOssNIOWN MIAMI Jordan
Marsh (r Sears FORT IAUDERDAIE
StNRISt SHOPPING C.I.1TLR Jordan
Mar.fc. HOLLYWOOD FASHION CF..N-
IFR Jordan Marsh, HOMI.STtAD AIR
FOrlCE BASF Keys Rrcreation Center.
LAI'DIKIIIII MAIL Jordan Marsh.
MIAMI BLACII Miami Beach Radio. I.e.
blaou Tours A Saks lilth Avenue.
NORTHSIDL SHOPPING CENTrH
Sears, li-l.d STRELI SHOPPING CEN-
TER Jordan Marsh. POMPANO FASH
ION SQUARE Jordan Marsh. SOU1H
MIAMI News Transit Authority. WEST
i I1ISII K SHOPPING C1MER Nesvs-
stand. WLSFLAND MAI L Sears.
n.n..er Thralre Pack.g. $13.90 ,lu.sd-y. W.dne.day..I^a,1.^ ^jTaZLSZlSSl
Ssi-^,H^:J^Ti^
ranr..'"-lad. d.s.ert. and ch... a ol ha>e,ao.-l PIUS a uood O-ch....- S.ct.on seat lo. the
Show On sale nov. at the Bos OIIVc only (Fa. In. ludad: f .alu.ly al restaurant aalra).
Boa Olllce only (Tas Included: g.acuity al restaurant estra)
From Mi.-I Be.ch-lncl.de. round -. rip. dooitodo.,. ai, conditionerlI motor coach trcjns
onallon in .ombi.a.lo., ullh Din.,. Ihrat.c Packafa lor only $17.^0 .onrplete. ''"'''"*'
'"Mr!, .i.h Lunrhao. Theatre Pack.,, lo. o.lv SI3.2S c.-pla... Call Lebla.f Tour. .1
Hr. 0 111 a day akead lo. Miami Baack Packaae llese.s at.ons
Low Group Rates: 253-5566
Discount Off Regular Box Office Price*
25 lo 74 lichen. 10". dhmuM 200 lo 399 ticket*. 20% discount
7510 199 ticket*. 15% disc..mil 400lo 799 tickets. 25% discount
800 to 1182 tickets. 30% discount
-- Information : 442-4000
Jewish National Fund Strengthens Israel
You are cordially invited to attend the
GOVERNOR
REUBIN O'D. ASKEW BALL
INAUGURAL BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16 th, 1975 6:30 P.M.
FONTAINEBIEAU HOTEL
DANCING PRO mm SPtAKER ENTERTAINMENT
ABBI IRVING IIHBMAN
Cr.uir-n.an
INI FovaWaliaa
IU0GIZIV W. K0CN
Prriraecil
INf JavlatfP *tjion
(AMI MArtR ABRAMOWITZ
Chairman
J.SJf lawutiv* *"'*
ABDAHAM CIIUNHUI
Pre itslf nl
JNf of Greater i-H.i--i
Show Your Solidarity With Israel
Strengthen The Jewish National Fund
For tickets contact: JEWISH NATIONAL FUND,
420 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH, FLA. Telephone 533-6464


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tittr amm-anm. ik
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ntijsrae anc anr->ancu sbuk ^mu^tfx
scar otn: wnr a*f rmca s*"*^ a: a* 5w
Mbbct sntue jc c diami. toaMcmt !
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c 4


-
November 14, 1975
Jewlst> ftoridian
Page 13-A
MINDLIN
r
Choice: Machismo or Wailing Wall Jew
aritlnued frqm Page 4-A
and Eckerd were sup-
to have buried the
let.
&TH THE League's conti-
opposition and the docu-
Btion of the problem in
column were Important to
pnderstanding of the out-
of a Senate committee
Ing on Eckerd's nomination
KA administrator the very
|he column appeared.
the press superficially re-
it, Eckerd publicly
Igized for his 1974 cam-
tactics. But this was no-
nearly as important as
bet that he also confessed
|e committee that he had
ered to anti-Semitic pre-
judices in politics which, he
said, was wrong and danger-
ous.
That is really what the ADL
wanted all along, and it is to be
congratulated for its damn the
torpedoes, full speed ahead sail-
ing through the bilgewaters of
the Ford nomination which
were muddied more by a bunch
of frightened Jews wary of
speaking out than by anybody
or anything else.
THE ISSUE never really was
whether or not Eckerd had
apologized to Stone. Who could
care less about that?
The issue was whether Ford
could triumph over the chutz-
pah of his insensitivity to the
prejudice he ignored. And also
whether Eckerd could finally
come to feel his nomination im-
perilled unless he freely and
frankly acknowledged that his
bigotry was morally indefensi-
ble.
But all this, as I say, is only
a superficial part of what oc-
curred at the Senate committee
WHAT WAS not reported
bears on the first part of this
column the willingness of
the fledgling to be humiliated
in his personal struggle to-
ward power.
My own speculation here two
weeks ago on the outcome of
the hearing centered on the
possibility that three Jewish
senators might find themselves
in a dogfight, with the villain
of the plot sitting back polish-
ing his executive's fingernails.
Anti-Zionist Vote to Open
Doors of Chaos, Tragedy
JITED NATIONS The
Iral Assembly's passing of
[Arab-Third-World Commu-
bloc resolution equating
sm with racism will "open
oor to chaos and tragedy,"
Jnion of American Hebrew
relations declared in Dal-
its five-day Biennial As-
ta ... .
UAHC blast at the UN
followed angry responses
jembers of Conaress who
Jay began calling on the
to reexamine its role as a
(>er of the world peace or-
ation.
INING the rabbinic body
Dressing American outrage
[-Sens. Henry Jackson (D.,
.), Morris Udall (D., Ariz.).
ird Case (D., N.J.), Edward
iedy (D., Mass.), among
pressman Dante Fascell,
man of the Sub-Committee
International Political and
ary Affairs of the House
national Relations Commit-
ieclared:
le U.N. vote equating Zion-
vith racism is a deplorable
[It sets a dangerous Dre-
tit which, in the minds of
may call into question
the ability of the U.N. to con-
tinue to play a constructive role
in building world peace. It spe-
cifically adds fuel to the flames
of prejudice and misunderstand-
ing which have made it so dif-
ficult to attain peace in the
Middle East and it does so at
a time when at long last real
progress toward peace had be-
gun to be made.
"IT IS unfortunate that under
an apparent threat of blackmail
those so many nations of the
Third World have had to dis-
card their good judgment in
order to placate the fanaticism
of some Arab States. The U.S.
will have to evaluate this U.N.
vote along with other disturbing
trends in the world organiza-
tion."
Also sneaking out was Clar-
ence M. Mitchell, Jr., a member
of the U.S. delegation to the
United Nations, who predicted
that Congress' response "will be
very punitive, whatever it is."
Added Mitchell: "If there is
any religious groun in America
that has always stood with us
against racial injustice, it is the
people of the Jewish faith. To
single them out is doubly ob-
scene ... I think there are mil-
OHEN: Education
IOH
To Fore-Again
lions in the world who want to
refer to it as an obscene act."
U.S. AMBASSADOR to the
United Nations Daniel Moyni-
han, who several weeks ago
labeled the appearance of Gen.
Idi Amin of Uganda before the
UN as an "obscence act," told
the General Assembly after it
passed the resolution. "There
will be time enough to contem-
plate the harm this act will have
done the United Nations."
He added that "The General
Assembly today grants symbolic
amnesty and more to the mur-
derers of the six-million Euro-
pean Jews. Evil enough in it-
self, but more ominous by far
is the realization that now
presses upon us: the realization
that, if there were no General
Assembly, this could not have
happened."
"IN ALL our post-war his-
tory," Moynihan declared,
"there has not been another is-
sue which has brought forth
such unanimity of American
opinion."
Moynihan's reference was to
an appeal bv the United Na-
tions Association of the United
States to each of the 141 UN
member states not t approve
the resolution.
The United States. Moynihan
warned, "will not abide bv it
will never acquiesce in this in-
famous act."
Well, I was not too far from
wrong. If there was no dog-
fight, there WAS a you wash
my feet, someday I may scrub
your back production that
would leave the most political-
ly insensitive sickened.
SEN. JACOB Javits (R., N.Y.)
failed to show up altogether,
prefering to avoid the confron-
tation for obvious party reas-
ons. But he did send the com-
mittee a list of questions to
which Eckerd was intended to
respond as part of the inquiry
into his nomination.
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D.,
Conn.), bewildered by the pro-
spect before him, finally de-
clared that if the "consensus''
was such that the Eckerd nom-
ination appeared to need no
challenge, why should he ques-
tion it?
And what was the prospect?
There, right before the com-
mittee, was the injured party.
Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.),
in a repeat performance of his
act on the plane returning
from Washington.
THERE HE was, hugging
Eckerd, slapping him on the
back not yet scrubbing it;
by the rules of Senate proced-
ure, newcomer Stone must still
be on his knees at the feet of
power, by no means yet daring
to embrace it.
There he was, really burying
that old hatchet deep into the
heart of principle.
Before such college frater-
nity camaraderie, what could
Ribicoff say that Javits declin-
ed to say and that Stone obvi-
ously didn't want to have said
at all?
THE UPSHOT of this is what
I wrote of Stone two weeks
ago, that he has "a unique
knack even now after so many
months on Capitol Hill," for the
"inexperienced, politically un-
wise thing to do."
This whole Eckerd flap
wasnt really about Stone and
Eckerd but about an American
principle and Eckerd, which
Stone both fortuitously and
gratuitously cashed in on in
his election to the Senate.
In supporting the principle,
we have had to support Stone
as the aggrieved. But in the
hierarchy of Senate power
struggles, it is politick for
Stone not to be aggrieved.
Fine.
BUT THEN let him not be
aggrieved here in Miami, ei-
ther. His performance in Wash-
ington bsfore the Senate com-
mittee no longer warrants him
performances in Miami before
a multitude of Jewish organi-
zations pleading to worship him
for their own "power" reasons.
Let him henceforward play
one script, one role here, down
on the farm, as well as up there
in Gay Paree. The Wailing Wall
Jew and the machismo senator
must from now on deliver his
lines out of one side of one
mouth.
Labor Party Claims Victory
In General Zionist Contest
JERUSALEM(JTA)Labor
Party circles claimed here that
the election of Haifa Mayor
Yosef Almogi to the chairman-
manship of the world Zionist
organization was a virtual cer-
tainty.
Meanwhile, the Laborites
said they have been assured of
sufficient support in the 110-
member Zionist General Coun-
cil to guarantee Almogi's elec-
tion when the council meets in
January.
THEY SAID that in that case,
his election to the chairman-
ship of the Jewish agency exec-
utive would follow automatically
when the Jewish Agency Gen-
eral Assembly convenes next
summer.
Observers here believe tha*
the election of Almogi, who
faces strong opposition from
Jewish agency treasurer and
acting chairman, Leon Dulzin,
would hinge on the votes of the
World Confederation of Gen-
eral Zionists and the Mizrachi.
PREMIER YITZHAK Rabin
met with Confederation leaders
here .among them Mrs. Char-
lotte Jacobson and Ezra Sha-
piro.
No details of the meeting
were disclosed, but the partici-
pants did not deny that the
chairmanship of the Jewish
agency and WZO, vacant since
the death of Pinhas Sapir last
August, was discussed.
The breakdown of votes in
the Zionist General Council is
as follows: Labor, 32; Mapam,
7; Zionist Confederation, 20;
Mizrachi. 18; World Union of
General Zionists, 16; Herat, 10;
Independent Liberals, 3; WIZO,
4.
Continued from Page 4-A
IOSE concerned with Jew-
education are frustrated
the futility of creating
forces which recommend
more task forces and then
eed to scratch the surface
fee problem. There have not
all failures the Amer-
Assc-cration, although
?ed, has developed several
llent programs.
|e National Foundation, in
lort 14 years of life, has
snsiderable impact on the
zoning Jewish scholarship
nerican college campuses.
big disappointment has
the Institute which start-
it with ample funds, great
and no idea of where it
going. And some years
its critics say, it still
i*t know.
mMSELFARB'S ARTICLE
iarizes Jewish education
l three depressing generali-
ps: The proportion of elig-
-h" children receiving
type of 'Jewish education
ciining; the great majority
|o receive some learn
very little about their people
and their faith; the type of Jew-
ish education has almost no
long-range impact on their re-
ligious involvement (i.e., "Jew-
ish identity").
These are generalizations as
he states, but the supporting
data (which are weak) are still
impressive enough to give the
delegates to the General As-
sembly a lot of homework in
the immediate future.
(MIZRACHI WOMEN! ,
\ Recently Moved to f\ortAa? >
5 To Join a Chapter Near You }
i Call 531-7996 J
Complete
Window Service
MMM
REPLACING REGIAZING
fast Service Free tttimetes
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD ROAD
DR.LEONARD r
Thy J j a
A sensible man
who cares
THANK YOU
For your interest, encouragement
and support.
THE HABER FAMILY
AND FRIENDS
MIAMI BEACH CITY COUNCIL
PAID FOR BY Dr. L HABER CAMPAIGN TREASURER


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DAOELAN
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NOW SHOWING
5*i c 3. e ^rB A T> i Vm o !> Itor-*?'


lidav. November 14, 1975
> knisl itcridfiatn
Page H-A
We Will Not Forget, Herzog Tells 'Peace' Body
Continued from Page 1-A
, .. ming Uic world center of anti-Semitism."
Accusing the sponsors of the anti-Zionist
resolution of attacking "not only Jews but Ju-
,., m," he charged that "This is the first or-
zed attack on an established religion since
the Middle Ages."
11 IK UNITED Nations vote, he charged,
,.... the result of "envy and hatred" of Israel
I v its Arab neighbors.
The issue, he said, was not Israel or Zion-
"but the continued existence of this
organization," which Herzog noted was "drag-
ged to its lowest point of discredit by a coalition
of despots and racists."
"For us," Herzog declared, "this is no
more thi.n a piece of paper, and we shall treat
it as such."
Promptly, Herzog tore up the Zionist reso-
lution into pieces and left the rostrum.
U.S. AMBASSADOR Daniel Moynihan call-
ed the United Nations decision an "infamous
act," pointing out that President Ford and the
United Stater Congress had condemned the
resolution.
This was a sharp" reminder- to the General
Assembly that the U.S. contributes roughly
one-quarter of'the operating budget of the UN
. initially.
In response, Ambassador from Dahomey
riamou Ajibadc 'dectared that "Rather than
seeing it live in chains, we would prefer the
United Nations dead."
Dahomey was a principal sponsor of the
tinti-Zicnist resolution
{State Befit. Getting
Onto Toon For
Israeli Speeches
i
.. VSHJNGTON (JTAt The State Department
jr ,V's cmnrm-cating with Ambassador Malcolm
n about remarks he made in a speech in Haifa rc-
n President Anwar Sadat's remarks about Jews
i im fit ?n<* National Press Club and about the
llity of intervention in Lebanon by outside farces.
;^i epamfl t .spokesman Robert Anderson said
iat flte Department was communicating with Toon on
... racy of his reported statements and said that
he question of Zionism, our own view has been !
abundantly clear and 1 have no direct comments
on President Sadat's comments that he made in
to a question at the National Press Club."
REFERRING TO Toon's reported remarks on Leb-
Anderson said "with regard to Intervention, This
not something we have given any consideration to i
kl ." i
said also "We do not feel there is at present a
I-i-mod of outside intervention." He-stated that it was
n "Internal" Lebanese problem and there are "clear
on help that can be given by another govern-
Anderson said the U.S. is consulting with other
i vernments "which share our concern as to what we
. v can do to help" to end the turmoil in Lebanon.
niioned in this connection consultations with Is-
Syria and Egypt, and he thought also with Saudi
ia and Jordan.
Peaee May Bring
Social Disturbance
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSAUH W*A) ~
i expert on Israel's social
lems predicted here that
h new interim accord m
heralds Q period of
on Israel's borders,
Ifa social'ten.-.icns in
will erupt, posTSfMy
\ioicncc, wtthtn the
i years.
. warning tras "Wen
Eliezer Jaffe of the
'rew University to me*-
i of -the -United Jewish
,1 sttftry 'IWsston wtg
. h him after a tour SI
| I, in WWW and '-/ere
shocked by the di-
.:. of Israel's social
Ln as expressed in staus-
ci oi by Dr. Jaffe.
IAFFS, a forme," AMWUC-an
tdtfti the Jerusalem wei-
.i.ir.'MH until Yccent,
i ,., i predict thai two yean
t'u .:-:in3i) agreement we
a gotm evplosion.
w, he saU vv ire be*
th lower and lowei
bd faaiilijs who were
fcftty" as a -Ptsult ot
. >i ms new economic
.nvs ami the
t -alue of the Pound.
lie said that violent social
kurbances in the past have
bays occurred dining mie-
ns o frclativc military quiet
aboOt two vears after a year.
He noted rhe Wadi Salib "riots
in:Haifa in 1958 two years
after the Sinai campaign, the
tvaabie in fciuaalem's Musrara
quarter in 196*9 two years
after the Six-Day War, and the
I1S.. el the Wack Pantier Move-
ment follnWJng the 1970 \W ol
:;tt- r>i->n with Egypt
DR. JAWE cited the -stars
gap that exists betutteti the
underprivileged in Israel who
are mainly of Oriental ongm
and the rest ot the population,
especially with regard to edu-
cation. .
fte 'aid that 64 percent ot
Israel's population is now Ori-
ental; 60 percent of all chil-
dren entering grade school are
Oriental percent entering
high school are Oriental, but
based on present rates ol ma-
triculation that will decline to
10 percent in lov<4.
Meanwhil only four percent
of baccalaureate degrees are
award*! to Orientals, and Ori-
entals reoei' e only two percent
of doctoral degYees awarM by
]<:,:]' 'lPi- ersitios.
Jewish Poor in Fiscal Crunch
Continued from Page 1-A
American Jewish Commit-
tee.
MRS. ABZUG also said, in
speeches in Queens and Brook-
lyn, that the city's financial
crisis may jeoperdtoe funding
for Jewish-soonsored programs
in health, child add famil serv-
ices and for the aq?d in th city.
Bicker, in a statement, sal I
Went Ford's p<"onns*ls for
increased State tavesconstituted
"an unconscionable attempt to
inflict a still create'- DTOnortion-
al share of our society's burdens
imon a RTOUn that can afford to
bear then the learnttha ". the
aged and the senescent."
Becker said the nroposal for
increased taxes impinged on an
area in which hundreds ol thou-
sands of Jewish poor res '
calling the sueeest'on a "cruel
injustice" when buds '1 slash >s
had left thousands of New York
residents iobl"ss "an I has ds-
ticallv reduced the ahilitv of the
cit\ to maintain essential serv-
ices."
GOLD, speaking at a meeting
of ih" AJCommittee'a Evaouti i
Council in Chicago, said that
over and above The immediate
problems facinw New ork fttv
"is the rinole effect we arc likc-
|v i-i lace il New Yo-V 'if de-
faultsa wave that-will touch
,.. ,.)-v malnr fitv in 1'' > ootint,-v.
Since Jews live main'- in t'v
maior cities an-l their imme-
diate environs. Jews will f'"l
the impact first-hand and direct-
ly."
Sneaking at the Fresh M-a-
dows Jewish Center and at an
American Jewish Congress ron-
ferenc- -at BroS'dvn CoTWge,
t',.., yvh--!!" nM"d that almost
half of the in.hOO NT 'w Yo-V
City civil servics worifeYs Ml
olf h'T'iuse of the fiscal Crisis
are Jews.
SHE CTtFTD mjntes ftum'tHe
cormcil bf SWlsh fWfntWttWs
in Ci'il Servlc". nrcPMlWv*re-
parted bv the law'sh T !-v'>-
ic Aff^ncv, that th(> lavofft of
JWKVfah wov'.-^v;. :eaehf".-s >8nd etiWsfOl ne>-
sannri. t'*o nnttee****" q'1 fl*"-
rp"m. 25 coTPPtion 0*fle*H. 'OC,
rmn workers a>v! 1,500 m ot': -
..-' lwn''t*"Wrt8.
She said Hw r-^csj-ii" in-
flation and increasing iobl :ss
n-ss ha.l sffMed !r"'_' fKfftlWrs
Of N^V Vl"W "'V ,^-l->-in^
that New York Citv his a lacgCT
nronorti'm of it-- .T^wJa*! "-
munirv in the lw.r mid I!!
,' -ag pnrl v """' '"' -' ""~ '
'n any other Jewish commu-
nft" in t1' t'ni* Stal -.
Ken, Ah/'."> also oitad n
, bv ^r-nffl-d Sol r I
executive vice president 01 the
arifwi ot Jewish WtQtn-
th'wi's. that il the cltv W
ment wauM Ite 9tvHb,.t I < ","'-
tinil? fts sh*rc of SfWWOM tff-'
Padration mwa-'-.
funds from the f covern'-,)>>! i would ha ;"'
invoh inq a 1 $700,000 a
day to social welfare nrog "ams
in whii h the federation 1
cipat 's.
SIT. D-^CI ARKP ditbac'-s in
federal Prndhiq h-- e al
; -..I- -.f'r --I .,[ iitffomni
sen ic a in FedsratiAn-jHinri
it i*"irtira 1 : a com
munity mental h salth cent !
M n"onl i Uas-it il, child
: ui ; >nc s r .' i 'd by
the Jewish Board of Guardians,
:'<.- n sen ic s of 9
: i .
Gold -"110 <:" id the
city sun k I ''. J( v
rtRcnci :' lavofl ,i -'
.,.,-; in lar^ 11 ib '
the t've-'* of In vices for
the Jewish aged.
He ivamfl that tl e citv's fi-
naneial troubles 1 wild c m
"new in* n"-nun 1 nsions" I I
-.- \i do ibl that
bnne "o -: cl isei I >gefl
. York City.
Anti-Defanialion League
Urffes Defeat of Pending; Bi!
NEW YORK-Vh" An'i-Def-
amation L/saaue -of R'nai B'rith
h"s uracd the d^ft'at of the
House of R n.-; -ntati'""- "Il-
legal i-A' -n" bill (H.R. ?713) b--
ci'.i"-" it is "a restrictt"e pro-
posal which is nut of step with
American tradition."
In a resolution PHSs-d bv
AIM.'s national law committee,
the human relntions ? -ncv said
that oassage of the bill could
cause deportations of nvmv
aliens with American bffiCen
children.
THE PROPOSED bill nl-
sanctions on Bm'^afBTs w'io
knowingly hire ill-gal -Aliens,
including criminal nenalties fo>-
persons found OililrV of hirini;
or referring iiiegd aliens fcr
employment.
According to Larry Lavinskv,
chairman of ADI/s lv comvni''
tee. "the bill thus improp.rlv
placs the burden of ,,;ir
ment on employers rather I
on the govern! leni when it be-
lon.
"This would undo ibl -dly
foster emnloA'ment disc imina-
tion against individuals who
mav sneak with a foreign ac-
cent and who an employer might
not BIN WBCause of fear of vi-
nl itjp" the criminal penalties in
the Mil."
THE BILfc, which imends the
(ntmigration and Nationality
Act. has alreadv been approved
bv the Hodse Judiciarv Com-
mittee and is now awaiting a
vote bv th full House
Citing AD1 's long-si in
policy In fa* or of liberal and
humane immigration laws, i.a-
vinsky said that the League
"objects to this bill because it
Teftecfs an anti-immigrant
nhiloSOPhtV inconsistent with
the traditional American posi-
tion -fls a ha1'en of refuge."
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tr.ca
If-A
Friday, Xorexber 14
You are about to find out
/hy a tire you never heard of
the best tire for these times
' 5-se 5j: ; -:"-
< --as: -.-a r- .-----<: .es : -^e
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f" p.] _-i" "~ *'rr T"i= :< r:ec :i-
rkca1 ? : *_ >-=ef
^r;--.; r-r .:;-:: : r: ~t -- ..t; Vie 9*aae-e lie renal
ii Jte : aR ^ ait rf 4mf fna ib
Oircagakeen r.er.e r. Fa: .a ;.. i-"'sr cs : : -
, :- ; _i~ : i i." ;- re
"S" r^anr*-** er- f:r ;: ":<: -_. "*"haTS
ccr Ncr-.rc a v. rzr- ?.". fjzii zctat
Cm* S^est rirs ;<".'- ? r~~ ~.'*i v.= : ri jn
r re: azzsfjf. n 1=7 irra -M-.va= : :arv
w- r--'.-: iJ< r.r-rs _i :'
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Bat. boil it all down and
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! BIAS
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~w. -r-"r. -:-? ? ^
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ae dRapR* '::*
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Baying tires b tovgh 1
Y: i -:< -i^: i" err re- ; ed^al M
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TW mj|ui n*mL m m 1 tied
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-.-1 -- : -r-: -::jt.-i-*:3...-
! tire BaH a saed-Mktrf rasW. This ts
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1 ; ; ;-= r:rr-r.-r:-:cess
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-ia;<- risi-j.: -f--c
fr^rjoa. wiadiB ir-; t jir; ; : ci-$e z(
ere *es-
A -_ -- zi-jst :t 5:asi ^ir-s rsc'aces _-?
'i:-c ?: tsrsr r-^ziif etc --^- ^
soir-i ; : i_ >"-=- a."--:r i -es The
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i srecx rc*-r-e--r 00c -mzi ir.cz'^cc :: ~iu tsauu ->e
of the streaftk boh mho tac I R 1 *_-S:
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'"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, November 14, 1975
Section B
B'nai B'rith Expands Campaign
To Inform Teens About VD
Washington if rewi h
teen-agers arc like their non-
Jewish peers, nearlv one in four
girls and boys alikewill con-
tract a venereal disease during
the next 12 months.
Most will be too frightened to
see a physician or tell their
parents.
BECAUSE THE incidence of
VD among middle-class youth is
growing, B'nai B'rith has moved
to expand an educational cam-
paign directed toward Jewish
youth.
"We want to confront young*
sters with the realities what
VD is and is not. and what to do
about it," said Herbert D. Set-
low of New Haven. Conn., chair-
man of B'nai B'rith community
volunteer services.
One reality, he stressed, is
that untreated VD cases are
causing at least 3,000 deaths a
year.
THERE ARE no hard statistics
on the religious backgrounds of
youths infected with VD "but
studies indicate that in sexual
behavior all teenagers are pret-
tv much the same," Setlow add-
-ed.
This view is supported by
Joseph Chiapp.i, director of the
U.S. Alliance for the Eradica-
tion of VD, who has reported
that VD in iniddl"-clnss sub-
urbs, where so manv Jewish
families live, has reached epi-
demic proportions and "we -in
safely assume that there are i
lot of Jewish youn jsters with
VD."
The Alliance is using th>
I 'nai B' ith Drogram as a pro-
to typo in promoting education
and information projects
throughout the country.
INITIATED TWO years ago,
the campaign has been given
special attention bv the 40.000-
member B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization and integrated
with Operation Stork, a 50-city
program of B'nai B'rith Women
aimed at preventing birth de-
fects.
Beginning with the current
school term, the program also
will be taken to the nation's
colleges by the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations.
A guidebook, film, and hot-
line are used in the B'nai B'rith
campaign.
The guidebook. "VD Doesn't
Have to BeIf You Know What
It's About," explains the disease,
describes how groups can join
the campaign and lists hotline
phone numbers in the United
States and Canada.
CALLERS WHO use the toll-
free hotline are given specific
information including names
of local clinics and physicians
who treat young VD victims
without notifying their parents.
The hotline, called Operation
Venus, is located in Philadel-
phia. (In Pennsylvania, the
number is 800-462-4966; else-
where. 1-800-523-1885.) In Can-
ada, there are more than 30
hotlines, from Vancouver to
Montreal.
A select croup of 40 BBYO
members in Philadelphia is be-
ing trained to serve as hotline
counselors.
Susan Avayu (right) of Miami Beach was among the
newcomers to the community welcomed recently at the
"Miami Shalom" Open House, part of an ongoing pro-
gram of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division. "Shalom" chairman Mrs. Sol Landau (2nd from
right) welcomed guests, including Federation leaders
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Silberman (left).
Last week, the Young Adults Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, led by chairman Michael Ad-
ler (left), hosted more than 120 for a traditional Shab_
bat dinner. Mrs. Adler (2nd from left) along with GMJF
President Harry B. Smith (right), and Women s Divi-
sion president Mrs. Smith (2nd from right) were among
the guests. -------------------
B'nai B'rith lodges and BBYO
groups are being asked to en-
courage pharmacists to display
hotline numbers and physicians
to cither treat infected young-
sters anonymously or refer them
to doctors who will.
Memphis Rabbi
At Temple Israel
"Why I Joined the Associa-
tion for Progressive Judaism"
is the subject of Rabbi James
Wax's talk for the Greenfield
Lecture Series on Sunday, Nov.
16, 10 a.m., at Temple Israel.
A graduate of the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute
of Religion, since 1954 Rabbi
Wax has been the rabbi of Tem-
ple Israel in Memphis, Tenn.,
where he has been honored
with several "Distinguished
Citizen" awards.

Judge Cypen Will Address
Fund-Raising Luncheon
The Junior Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home & Hospi-
tal for Aged has scheduled its
19th annual fund-raising lunch-
eon for noon. Dec. 16, at the
American Ball Room in the
Konover Hotel. One of the
speakers will be Judge Irving
Cypen.
According to the chairman,
Mrs. George (Gladys) Israel,
proceeds will benefit Douglas
Gardens.
'Chosen Children'
To Lead Prayers
The "Chosen Children," a
group of 40 young people, will
conduct the prayers at late
services at Beth Kodesh Syna-
gogue on Friday, Nov. 14, at
8:15 p.m.
The group, founded by Ber-
nard Breitbart, has been active
in counteracting the drug
scene and other alien move-
ments. Their motto is "Let
peace encircle all the world."
Dr. and Mrs. Nathan K. Spec-
tor will host the Oneg Shabbat
in honor of the "Chosen Chil-
dren" and of the wedding of
their granddaughter. Ilene Ber-
lin, to Todros Ikcrd.
Beth David Sisterhood's
Country Fair and Auction
The Beth David Sisterhood's
Country Fair and Auction will
be held on Sunday, Nov. 16,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., directly
across from Palmetto Senior
liigh on SW 120th St.
More than 40 booths will sell
plants and hanging baskets,
pottery and ceramics, jewelry,
metal sculpture, toys, macrame
and needlepoint, T-shirts and
handbags, seed pictures and
fabric flowers, fresh fruits and
tables, homemade baked
goods, as well as hot dogs,
hamburgers, popcorn and cot-
ton candv New merchandise
will be auctioned at 1:30.
There will also be a flea
market and country store, a
clown show, children's art
show and a glassblower at
work.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board of Directors
honored Founding President of the Federation, Stanley
C. Myers (center,. On the occasion of his 70:h birthday,
the Board chose to rename its traditional award for
promising leadership, selected annually by GMJF past
Presidents, the "Stanley C. Myers Presidents' Leadership
Award." Making the presentation was Federation Presi-
dent Harry B. Smith (right) along with E:
Vice President Myron J. Brodie (left).
Some of North Dade's most prominent community lead-
ers met recently at the Grea'er Miami Jewish Federa-
tion with Haifa University Vice President Dr. Aryeh
Nesher (center). Dr. Nesher discussed continued leader-
ship in the Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund with Kenneth J. Schwartz (left), President of 1 :n
pie Sinai of North Dade, and Mel Kartzmcr (right) prom-
inent North Miami Beach insurance executive.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation executive vice presi-
dent Myron J. Brodie (right) greeted GMJF Pacesetters
taking part recently in a special training institute, or-
ganized to prepare for their leadership in the upcoming
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Among
those taking part in the institute were (left to right,
Morris Futernick of South Miami; Jerry B. Isan of Coral
Gables; CJA IEF chairman L. Jules Arkin of Miami
Beach; and Lionel Bosem of Miami Beach.
Joseph Peikin of North Miami Beach, Kenneth J. Schwartz
(left) North Dade leader, and Gerry Ross of Miami (right)
discuss plans for their activities on behalf of the Advance
Gifts Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund. The three have assumed leadership
positions within the Greater Miami Federation's 1976
campaign for Jewish survival.


rruu
Page 2-B
+Jemi*norHtor
Friday, November 14, 1975
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TION Mi SW a7tk Ava. Oitfaaala*. N.B. Miami OiHm Or Cwmrvi-
Zvi RaliMl Cinur Arori tiv*. rtaatan Samcfta CrtMrnui. Can.
*"- tar law Alaarn.
ME EMES. 23S SW 'ft* Ava
Canaaoatrva Cantar Sal Pakow tx.
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A.GCDATH ACHIM. Sral Ava HMta
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brt ax. Biiin-3i-3 A c; ate Raos-
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COSGREGAT O I BET BPEIRA. 107-
56 S.V. -'2th St L B-ra.. RaBoi
Barry TaBacnnttorr 3.a
KTN DAVIC ?W! SW 3rd A...
Canaarvative Pics Sm Lanaav
Canter Will am L'Daen. 4.A
SE*" TORAH 'fl s Viar-. Brae*
B'va Coaervat va Rob a 3
ech'tz. Canter Jaos B. ''-rdeiaoo
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B*NAJ OAf-AEL SW aSBnx l
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ETM OAV D SOUTH "TOO SW
120th St. Cor-aervitve Raboi S-i
Landau. Canter wi'urr L m.i. 4 B
BETM KODESH : SW '2th Ae
Madam Traditional Rabbi Mn Sha-
pire. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
del Gvtterman. 6
ETM TOV Tfviv #438 SW rth
St Conaarvative. Rabb Char.ti R.
B'NAI ISRAEL. AND CEAtER
MIAMI VCuTM SYNAGOGUE *W
Samact Dnva. Oruiojsx. rlaio. Ra.b*
Oarsman 8 A
EL (TemaXel OF GREATER
MIAMI. 1*7 NE 1ST. SL Raton*
R*Mi Wlllll ft Sar-jt 10
BRAELITE ENTER. *5 SW 25UI
SL Canaarvatrva. Rabb Solamen
Cantar Nathan Parnaaa
11
SEPHAROIC JEW.SH CS"*-ER j-t-
N E St Ortiiojoa. Raiob: Ne-
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baaaaj 34-A
Sisai raaaaMi o N"TM 05P
-::- he ~~-1 a Refarm p-9
Pa^o- P Kniil'i Cantor 'rv -
Shirk. JT
SKV LAKE S^NAGCJLE H'1 SE
" a,- Otho-v- Rabb Oov
B in.rk aa
'O'-SG ISRACl O^ GPE'TER M'.
AMI > NE -"-at St Orthada.
Rabbi rv La#I si
ro*t r.*p'tt
JL'OEA rTamplel. S50 Granada Blvd.
f-*orm Raon M c>iti 3 E ir-
atat Cantor a-;t Mtara.
a
ZAMORA iTtaajMi aa 21-.--, i,
Conaerv >tiva. Rabb< Maarice Klalp
iWfS'Bf
MOGAN D^VIO CONGREQAT'ON
!*8 Nardmq Ave Ortnooox. Rabt>
laaac O V n. ajf
* OLOM (Tempi*) ST5S SW Itch
St Cawaarvai.ve acb Oivid M.
Baran. Canto- Star it. Hen. "I
KtfT lAV0(*0ALf
BETH !SRAEL 'Templel 7'30 '*/
Oak'aind Park eivl s*bb- P- 1 t A
Labewiti Canter Mianct Nta. a
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH 1 Former!r
Beth Tikvai OV5 Sunaet Or. Reform
Raaci Jaaach R NairvL '3 A
EVANU-EL. 12*? W. Oaklan-4 P.rfc
Blvd Reform Cantor Jerome K'
ment
-AM PAC JEWISH CESTER. aina
N. ?7h St Conaarvative. Pa"*!,'
M ten J Groaa 44.A
OMf|V0 if*'r*
-'* JEWISH CESTE" ""
BAMU ?'-. ITemoa> t9C0 SW '0?:h
Ave Su t- 3v. Rabb Maxwell
Berraer S -----------------
TlFERETH ISRAEL Temple.. S500 VOUMQ coac rc- i-O" vwOCTJ
N M.am Ave Conewivattve "i Orthodox :J9" s- no Rd S2
ElOS itr-ce ?TOC M.ler Rd. Con.
aerva'v* Rabb Sorr*-an S'ab *o
Cantor Erro. HriVa- M
fiJUi.fi
TlFERETH JACCB fTampMl. 9?' E.
4th Ave Csnaervat ve Ras?
Naf-ar Z'iciu'l i$
N0I1N ttl AM!
BETM V35-E C.So==GA- :s
2?25 S E "2'5t St Canaervatrira
Raoti D' Dar e ngarar Ci-
tor Ve'iiii B -s 15
MiifJM/ afAlw
ACLDATH IBKAEL TB91 CaHyft .e
O'th-jox Ra:t Sheldcr E.er '7
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Orthodox.
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IETH ISRAEL 779 ao-t. at Orthodox
Rabbi Moroacai Snaprm.
TH JACbB. iC' Waa-mgto-n A.i
Ortnaaex. Rabb. Sr^.ar,an T.
v. Cantar Mik'ict Namcrtae
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KIM RAPHAEL T.ao.n '5*4 Jef-
fe.-aen Art Canawrvaitiv* Rabb.
Elliot Wiamprae Cantor Saw Breen
29
H SHO'.OM TemaMai 4144 C-a-
Ave L-L-ara! Raae, _eon rtraa ah.
Cantor David Com vr 2'
S'Snl r.mpiei mTI J-.nro 4-
C;-i-va-. Rabbi Dav d Shaoira
*a*ia^* Pro*. Cham J '- o
"E-P--E BETH amsi Co-mrva'rv*
1 SW. 2^<, av. Holyvrood r..-t
Oavd Roaenf aid. 47.
TEMPLT BETM SOLOMON -fist
Lincoln Rd Madam Conoa-vat vi
Raa*. Oavia) Raab Cantor -5-
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I """an Cantor Zf Adi 2a
HEBREW ACAOEMV 240C p.n Traa
Or Orthodox Fiaco. Aieaandar S
Groaa. B
JACOB G COHEN COMMUN TV
SYNAGOGUE '532 Waehmgtor Ave.
Orthodox. Ratabi ribne H. Starn
Cantar Meyer Enaaat SB
KMESETH ISRAEL. --o Epc id Are
OrtHadaaL Racmi Dane Lanrfia**
Cantar Abesham Sal Zt
MENORAM T-maaai S20 75H. St.
ativa Maaaxat Mayar Apram.
Ctntmr Kaica
CPHAROfC JEWISH CENTER. MS
CeHine Am Namtw Ba* Naahmiaaa. S
CONGPEGATION E^"Z THAM 1a?
44 Waah.natoa Ave Sf
NOATH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CfJNTI" '729 Tat* st Caaxatnay
North Bay Vrnanja Canaara< .a
Cantar War-ay Vanmeai J8J-A

AGUOAS ACHIM SISACM SEFARO
lOM W am. S*
'rKiimi am
aW l^T TMF WmP. VmrVB,
KOSMt MtJaTS
17T7 N.W. 7Ht Avb.
MUtBi, Pla.
M4-T855
Rabbi Gross To Ad-ress
Mizrachi Women's LfMich^on
Miami BaWfil Chapter oi
ATierican Mizrachi Wotien Waal
hold its annual install ition
lu/*he"r ^.: '' ^hore Club at
noon on Sunday Nov. 23.
Rabb-. Alexander Gross. psjaaV
cioal cf the Kebr-u Acai,. .
will ins:?:, the Seen sad
sr-ecia! booi
vkar-nres'dent Betf
I Laufer Kat: has beer re-
elected tnesideiit Lily Scout a
member of ird
b r -;
Ze>ev Sher To Be Keynoter At
Temple Emanu-El Dinner of State
The Honorable Ze >v Sher
Israel's Economic Minister to
the United States ani Car.adj.
yn la -he Temole E-r.anu-
Q-Israel Dinner of State. Sun-
day. Nov. 33. a: 6:?? a- the
e- Hotel Miami Beaci it
tras mn' -
^ol Goldst in i:--.*- :haii^n.
~~-e :.r.r-- meettns
'-----.
ed rledars for th rests M
i i j -;- --- ? -
Beth Torah Selects Burton You dm
As Dinner of State Chairman
Miami rn 9ij ri -
Youns partner in tha Rrni of
Snyder. Young. Etern i ran-
nenbaum. h^s b-tr.
chaiman of the Beth 7 >
Congregation-Israe! Ehnner I
State on beha'f of the is"-"?
Greater Mia-ii Is-ae! Bond Or-
gWalietlea ea......lign, it m an-
Doaneed by Milton M Parson,
exeruti'e director
The dinner meeting vill be
h*ld Saturday Dec 6. at 7 p.m.
at the K>nover Hotel.
A graduate of the Uni- ers;f
of Miami and the School of
Law. Mr Youns ;s a member
?e and :: Iron .-.-/ He
L.a? ._-_- ,. -__-. _.-- --,- ry>
Legal Ethics it the School of
Liw is an AaWJatani State's
Attimev. Sir filth "u i'i'l
Qrcuil C- --'mor's
Council :~. C .T.inal Justice.
A life member ani di-ectir
ct the F'.:-. a Bar Foundation,
he was thaiar Legal Divi-
sion, cf the Dade County Unit-
ed Fund :n 1973: 3 judge at
Tale Law School's Moot Court
of Appeals and a participant
in Brievaace teaotean and pro-
g-ams at Florida 3a- conTen-
r-m- in 19-j ani 1971
Congrejiation's most d;st:-
Bd members. Judge Ke:
and Ruth Sharnro.
Mr. txber, one of Israel fjre.
most legal and fiscal etoerts
aracd as Deour>- Anornw-
Genera! from 1968 to 1972 j--.
ins his career with Israel'i
Ministry of Justice I
to 1954 he ^a> Assistant
ney-General Commissioner of
Patents, Pwiigtw ax
marks and O-'.c ;-
itior. He
r to the Bank
and cnairman o: the .-.

la his various caoac ciej in
the M c -- >f Just :.-
acted rduefly in cc
! matters and
Bted -he State of
national nez-)t:at.~
rrence> During !-J;" -.
was on loan to the Y'
ratariat as assistant fag
ani Finsam Branch. 3u:
E b >- J*B'.: Affairs.
BeHi Isroe! Dessert Lunch
The Sisterhood of Beth li-
ra el annual membership ar.d
hfe membership desser
aoa will be held on Tuesday,
No7 IS. at 1 p.m. at the
cf Rabbi and Mrs. Mordechai
;ha-
r
Now there's a ground coffee
that tastes great without caffein.
So enjoy.
Ground roast
Brim decaffeinated coffee
is rich in Colombian beans.
Go afiead and eijoy rich ground Brim# decaffeinated coffes.
G-ound Brim# is 97% caffein free. So you don't have to worry
and ration your coffee. And when it comes to ta'amBrim# is
so delic.ousiy rich. Let your cup runneth overover and overt
REGULAR OR ORiP R1N0.
FR=EZE-DR1ED. OR ELECTRIC PERK
So rich you fill your cup
with flavor, not caffein


Fridav; November 14, 1975
+Jenfsli Meridian
Page 3-B
M EI r IIEI s
, lyXORM.1 I"
foie I g inl that
I rec Lve ma ts and rd ; ()f
ywu ji |0pe
Writt to me c o The Cleveland Jewish News. 13910 Cedar
Rd:, Cleveland, Ohio 441 IS.
Vegetables and vegetable dishes are popular in summer.
These patties make a good main dish served with baked
potatces, sour cream and salad.
EGGPLANT PATTIES
1 medium eggplant 1' i cups matzo meal
3 eggs i cun wheat germ
1 onion, grated Oil
6 mushrooms, diced 2 cups stewed tomatoes
H tsp. salt 3 tblsns. sugar
',i tsp. pepper 1'\ tblsps. lemon juice
Rake whole eggplant at 350 degrees until soft. Remove
skin. Mash well, adding beaten eggs, onion, mushrooms, salt,
pepper, matzo meal and wheat germ. Form into small patties
and fry in hot oil until light brown on both sides. Grease a
casserole dish. Mix stewed tomatoes with lemon juice and
sugar. Pour over patties and bake in oven at 325 degrees
for one-half hour. Good served hot or cold.
&
#
Taking advantage of lowered baking ingredient costs (how
long will it last?), I've been thinking more lately about home
baking. Although our household usually goes for chocolate
mixtures, we like this one too.
BANANA-DATE CAKE
tsp. baking soda
tsp. salt
medium mashed bananas
dates, diced
cup chopped walnuts
Powdered sugar
(optional)
% cup vegetable shortening
1'; cups sugar
2 large eggs
1 tsp. vanilla
4 cup lemonade
2 cups flour, sifted
Vi tsp. baking powder
Blend shortening, sugar, eggs and vanilla. Add lemonade
and 1 cup flour. Mix well. Add other cup of flour, salt, baking
powder, baking soda and mashed bananas. Mix about 1 minute.
Add dates and walnuts. Mix a few seconds. Grease a 9x13-
inch pan well. Pour batter into pan and bake for 40 minutes
at 350 degrees. Sprinkle top with powdered sugar (optional)
and let cool before serving.
fr #
Here is a carrot kugel to serve as a change for your
Friday night dinner. What I like about it is that unlike most
carrot kugels, this one is not sweet. It is one of many in-
teresting recipes found in 'The Proverbial Cookbook," avail-
able from the Springfield (N.J.) Hadassah, 170 Hillside Ave.,
Springfield, N.J., for $3.85 including postage.
CARROT PUDDINC
2 tblsps. oil
1 can condensed chicken
soup
2 tsps. minced parsley
3 cups grated raw carrots
94 cup bread crumbs
2 eggs, slightly beaten
'i cup minced onion
1 tsp. salt ,
Combine all ingredients and mix well. Pour into greased
IM quart baking dish. Bake 50 minutes at 325 degrees.
Serves 6.
ft This date and chocoht- chip cake is an old favorite of
ours. It is moist and keeps veil for several days (if it lasts
that long). The recipe was given to me by my good friend,
Mrs. Yale Miller of St. Louis, Mo.
DATE-CHOCOLATE CHIP CAKE
1 cup dates (chopped)
1V4 cups boiling water
IM tsp. baking soda
94 cup margarine
1 cup sugar
2 eggs
1*4 cups flour
94 tsp. baking soda
y tsp. salt
6 oz. chocolate chips
Yt cup sugar
1 cup nuts (chopped)
Combine first three ingredients. Let stand about hour.
Cream manrarine. sugar and eggs on high speed. Mix well.
Add cold *E i*m and blend well. Sift into batter the
flour re^mn, baling soda and salt. Use a low speed and
mix onlv Mn-il v,..'l blended. Pour into a greasedI 9 x 3 inch
pan. SrW.: chocotate -i^^X'lSA
order over batter. Bake at 350 degrees io.
A -Cr ft
Vfth .he holidays approaching. IIJJJ."J"
cial honey cakes. ___- r.KF
HONEY-BUNDT CAKE
2 tsp. cocoa
1 tsp. baking powder
2 tsp. instant coffee
1 cup hot water
2 eggs
94 cup honey
% cup sugar
Vz cup oil plus 1 tblsp.
1 tsp. baking soda
2 cups flour plus 2 tblsp.
ft cup walnuts
cud raisins
Put raisins in hot water for 10 minutes and then drain
well. Set raisins aside. Mix instant coffee powder with hot
water (1 cup). Add all the ingredients to a large mixing bowl
including the drained raisins and the hot coffee. Mix for about
5 minutes in the mixer. Pour into a greased MfftM
dry out your eake. Take cake out as soon as it tests done,
at 350 degrees for 40-45 minutes. Do not overbake as it will
New life members installed at the He-
brew Academy Women's membership
luncheon held at the Deauville Hotel in-
clude (from left) Mrs. Al Nadel, Mrs. Irv-
ing Goldhirsh, Mrs. David Corndorf, Mrs.
Solomon Schiff and Mrs. Lillian Jordan.
Mrs. Sydney Myers was chairman of the
highly successful event with Mrs. Hyman
Chabner serving as life membership
chairman and Mrs. Irving Firtel as co-
chairman.
Cedars Accepting Medicaid Patients
Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center has been approved
as a provider of health serv-
ices under the Florida Medicaid
Program, J. A. Ziskind, execu-
tive director, has announced.
Notification of the authoriza-
tion was made by the Florida
Di ision of Family Services.
Ziskind said that as of Nov.
1. the effective date cf the
Medicaid contract, qualified pa-
tients can be admitted to Ce-
dars, which recently opened a
500-bed patient tower. Medic-
aid patients can receive emer-
gency treatment in the new
emergency department, which
will provide physician cover-
age round the clock.
"Because of limited capacity
in the past."' Ziskind said, "we
did not seek a Medicaid con-
tract. However, with the
pletion of our new facility,
winch increases our capacity
from 252 beds to 500, we now
feel It is a most important
of our commitment to the com-
munity to extend our services
ti Mndicnid recipients."
Temple Judea Sisterhood
Presents Book Exhibits
As part of Jewish Book Mont."1
the Sisterhood of Temple Ju-
dea of Coral Gables will exhib-
it hundreds of books during
the social hour following the
Family Worship Service tonigh*

The Religious School drama
and choir groups will conv
vaie the Bicentennial
with excerpts from "Ballad fo;
Americans," and the dance
group will lead Israeli dancing
during the Oneg Shabbat so-
'-'i hour.
lighter latkes
for the Festival
of Lights.
Herbed
Potato Latkes
2 eggs
3 cups grated potatoes
Vi cup grated onion
3 tablespoons flour
lft teaspoons salt
Beat eggs until light and foamy.
Stir in the grated potatoes, grated onion, (lour, seasonings and
herbs until thoroughly blended.
Heat about \i to '.i-inch depth of Planters Oil in a large heavy
skillet. For each latke. drop about W cup potato mixture into the
hot oil. Fry on each side until golden brown Add Planters Oil :o
pan as needed to keep proper depth for frying.
Drain latkes well on absorbent paper.
Makes about sixteen latkes.
This Chanukah, lighten up those latkes! Perk
them up with herbs, then serve them hot with
apple sauce or sour cream. And see how good
they are with leftover Thanksgiving turkey.
PlantersOil makes your latkes as light as can
be. That's because Planters is 100% pure peanut
od. It's Kosher and Parve, so it's perfect for ev-
erything from bKntzes and ruglach to Southern
fried chicken.
Make a batch of these light little latkes. And
have a Happy Chanukah!
Another fine product of jMMMfcM'iAuutdi


C-i-U
Page 4-A
+Jmist fkri&tr
Friday, November u
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mi
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tin
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nil
li:
bei
'ei
iiu
ch;
in
Vo
na
COI
;iti
adt
4al
ea
his
Inf
eft
Kir
asy
Am
Ai Kosher Foodlift
Became Colonial
Victory Weapon
Black Weekly Raps Beanie
For Snub to Sadat
a kosher foodizft between
America and Europe
mm ifmimirl into a suppiy
one for the Revolutionary Army
after tbe Dedaratrce of Inde-
pendence is one of the Jesser
ind more surprising
fats of Hian i h. -
:
discover tbe storr of a cook-
hoot
BIT THAT'S the fcnd of
cookhoot that's bees vrinrr
Mohma W Laebaaac a naaoo-
alhr-known educator of Miami
rt 5 called "Jewish Cookery free-.
Boston to Baghdad and to to
- November
E. A Seemanc Pubfcshing Inc.
of Miami
: a soootatnca] cookbook."
explains Mrs. Laebman. whose
natural habitat is more class-
man than kitchen
Ewer the name of the book is
.somewhat a surprise, since I
Mrs Laebmaa'j theory that
there 3 no soch tfamg as Jew-
ish" cookery Rather there are
national dishes from afl over
the world
ines ir those areas modt-
to meet their customs.
and armaments from Europe
thratagh Aaasaefdam
And does a normal cookbook
drruire the information that
there was a community of
Chinese Jews who flourabed in
K'aifesag-Fu frorr. the tune of
the Sung Dynasty m t9 CX
or perhaps earlier"- V.rs Lieb-
man s book does. ser\-.ng the in-
reape for X&eioc of the Pure
tad Troe Temple
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
VEW YORK JTA) The Amsterdam News, the
SS ^SteTagaiMt Mavor Abraham Beame because
1^2^ SSWnS. President Anwar Sadat
^p^so bnstled against UN Ambassador Darnel
Movn^fSack on Uganda President Idi Amin when he
referred to him as a -racist murderer.
But the attack on Beame was by far *%7
and msjdious The lead editor.*; on page four, titled Mavor
Beame Wrong.' puiled out aU tne stops.
ALTHOUGH
Laebmar. > f.rs*
S HER heal .? replete
arirfc snch recipe* as Per^
prune rot Irish coffee pie. Ar-
BBenaaa thm bread. Sauti; Afn-
balis. BaScao cr-irker. and nee.
Ettnopax lamb shanks. Beef
Tiao-Cma. and doaeats of ether
:r-t-sr.cal debcaoes.
The recpes are precede:
peJaaaeie parooos of msaory of
their antecedents. Thar* the so-
caoaoocal nan of tbe
And thus k is that is the
for St, aaaeanas fnct oake yoo-
atsr find act about the cotranaJ
kosher fnwIliTi
THIS is Mrs
'. -: _re irt: tbe
oookery she is
the author of a cumber if ar-
ticles ut national edocat::>r.
journals and currently :s it
work as a coauthor of a book in
that area
At present, she is a lecturer
oc the faculty ir the School of
at the Urrversrry of
ras one of sever
?res>dert Eisen-
hower's White House Confer-
ence oc Education
She has traveled ert;
- rI_rope Lar^. America the
Middle East and North Africa,
gatheruig recipes as she went
Nwraliy. she's a poarraet oak
ia her awa
THE EDITORIAL noted thai
Beame was elected by an over-
fcahi rf majority of the Git! -
voters. c:t faal Jewish voters.
and as >. irapaaaibk
aB of Aral 3y snubi-.
:--. r^-::r.al MaiBd Beams
placed Ml fcral
; and peyond. his re-"
and duties a New
I First Citizec" tod has
set lacft the cause ::' ~~zi '--
)aaoz~- to '-- Vor- 5!' ft
So that no one could Driwiakf
where the Ameterdan Xews
stands oc tne ^rje of the Z::~-
ism f^w?'~ raosrr. rest.
adopt: ke ON Hard
rrjttee the edrtonal affirmed:
"So far as associatmfi Beaiea
this newspaper
part of thai al-
:-- iiui -any New
itat tbj t*a are
canaeoed
Toe edn-.-*:
however
not identify who are the many
New Yorkers' and gave nc evi-
dence to substantiate this as
sertioo.
THE EDITORIAL was fask-
a way as to im-
press on :ts readers that it was
not only describing what the
paper teh was the thinking of
Harlerr.'s Black community but
a guide that this is what the
comr Tould be thinking
in case :t was too slow to do so
on its own.
It made it crystal c!ear tket
thf -ewsDaper equated Bear-.e s
-Jea h 5>mpathies'' with
"racfan Tne ednonal stated
And Mayor Beame'-s racist ac-
tions ia the Sadat issue only
-ale '- r'ore easy for the
lllfflim of the Jewish oeot>le to
equate ZkRdam with rac-.f-i ar.d
more diffiruh for MS
friends of the Have* ead dw
Jewish neoole. :o distmrush be-
tween the two
THE EDITORIAL -hep J
b:ng Sadat It declared-?l
Beame contend, that i, *
^uSlf^' :o-' him to 21
with President Sadat If bv?
the Mayor ,s sa;.:netha!J
Jewish rr.avor ;-,, ihoul, *'
exoected to sh j0Wi, ..']
5** *aT?B>MI we
- the hypocr-v :n .h,. *
began when the mavor moU
-. Of Of! ,,"
^eooie"'
That this :.- a deliwl
I --ortion of p^J
can been see-. the factji
whoe\-er vrott -he edrtortl I
ignored an trticle on PigeoJ
of the Bewspaoer writtea b
Simon Aaekwe who stated tWI
the Mayor refund :o mee'^f
Sadat beca.. Ok Eeyj,.
leader supported the UN tdj
resolution dm equated Ziomaf
with rac Eywiiai
gat- was one of *0 who tosjI
for tbe draft
BUT IF -:eriar. N'n
merelv had this editorial d
nothing else : '*Tth djl
subject it would be disastena
enough because it implanted-1
even if sub the idea I
that ZionisT. is a form of racial
and undilutrd and blind histll
of Arabs and Blanks.
Caatinned on Pa?e 10-B
d Morning!
III!
And good tasting. Spread that famous
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese flavor all over your breakfast bagel.
One bite will tell you-it's fresh and creamy and smooth.
Satisfaction is guaranteed cr your money back from Kraft
KCERnFIED KOSHER
-THERE WAS a pmmerous
Jeatssi ooBBssBBaoy aa T*>e
in salw i i of wbacs
ir .\mst e"ria"r
huwiii the two
a large part of
acinu* MaeT
Jewjsto i nlwail *
piryed a satanaaria? role r- S
-Sad tses with Jews oc
Bpstttmv
xaese calaaasts
SL fTamsBi as a
axher food froas
daraag the war
they sent mcaaapes aM the
captaias of stops mac w-
ainf me BrPsah baorkade car-.
The inaaVrs eot the siappnes
trrdad
Sm^ To Hear
*M>>tict>nr Talk
.
ami also arid a
af Pat Leshe oc Sunday
New J. at pm PiumJt ar2


Friday, November 14, 1975
* kwfst> ffrridli&r
Page &&

Greater Miami Section NCJW
Child Care Luncheon Nov 17
Greater Miami Section. Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en. will hold its annual .
care luncheon on Mondav, Nov.
17, at noon at the Deauville Ho-
tel.
Esther R. Landa, the new Na-
tional President, will be the
guest speaker.
MRS. LANDA, of Salt Lake
City, Utah, has nlaved a oromi-
nent role in health, welfare and
educational activities in the
Jewish and general commu-
nities.
A council member fcr 29
years, she has served extensive-
i lv on both the national and local
t levels. An outstanding educator,
i attorney, "Utah Woman of the
lYear." volunteer rrof-ssional.
;and mother. Mrs. Landa repre-
] sents 100,000 members rf the
(National Council of Jewish
(Women.
Council's concern and com-
[mitment in the area of quality
I child care is known throughout
I the nation.
In 1975, with the publishing
[of "Children Without Justice
FA Report by the National Coun-
I'cil of Jewish Women," council's
[role in child advocacy reached
(its highest fulfillment.
Since the study revealed
| many ineouities and abuses of
[the juvenile iustice svstf"". arjd
I recommended solutions to these
problems, it is alreadv a hand-
Ibook for every agency worHn;
[with children.
JUDY M. GILBERT, president
Ic! Greater Miami section, an-
nouncing the child care lunch-
eon, said, "The soluti us 11 the
pre- f chili and vo ith
can only emers I the cd n
" itywe m isl oo* to com-
munity oarticioation. Incl ide I
in council's ton priori:! >s arc
For< lildren and Quality
Child Care.'
_ Locally, Greater Mi in i s >c-
b ioritiea
bv funding a quality dav can
center for nre-school children
of worl ing narent(s) at th! J w
munity Center on SW
ft. Sixty children are now
u?\- the facilities, develop-
ital programs and loving
cz'e while their Parents work.
Council volunteers help to
provide special educational field
trips, traditional holidav experi-
ences, and teacher's aides. Chil
dren are in school from 7:30
a.m. until 6 n.m. They a-e
served lunch and snacks in the
mominfi and afternoon. Group
counselling is also available.
Reservations for the lunch-
eon can be made by calling the
council office.
Shoshanna Chapter Party
Rose Shapiro, presiaent of
Shoshanna Chapter of Ameri-
can Mizrachi Women, has ar-
ranged for a Chanukah pack-
age party on Thursday, Nov,
20, at 1 p.m. in the Rendez-
vous Room of Seacoast Tow. s
Xonh. Ethel Brainson is the
chairman.
Borer? Returns to Pulpit
Rabbi David M Ba-on of
Temols Or Olom will return tt
returned from Israel. whee he
led a two-week congregational
pilgrimage.
ESTHER R. LANDA
National President NCJW
Travel Agent Offers "New
Horizons in the Orient"
Travel agjnt Mrs. Aii~a
Brenner will present a talk on
"New Horizons in the Orient."
illustrated with motion pic-
tures, on Tuesday, Nov. 18, at
1 p.m. at the Forte Forum -
George N. Caylor Forum, 1200
West Ave. auditorium.
Mrs. Brenner, a Miami Beach j
resident, was born and edu-
cated in Israel, and is best |
I :v n for her lectures on that
country. Thoroughly experienc- 1
ed as a traveler in the Middle i
and Far East as well, she will
offer novel perspectives on
Sl'Ch places o Japan and Hong
Keng.
APPOINTEDMich a.....rant executive of Herzfeld
and Stern, has ben atroointed
etina director of muni
han'? in its Mivi Beach offi ".
Miami Attorney Helps Set j
B'nai B'rith Funding Pohcy

Miami Attorney Malcolm H.
Frcmbe g recei returned
from the ann ting of the
B'nai CV j Cab-
in t. which met in Washin
to consider new funding ap-
proaches for the coming year.
Frombeig. b] special ap-
pointment (l B'nai B'rith inter-
national president Daud M.
Blumberg, is a member-at-
la:g of the fund policy body.
He was instrumental at this
meeting in helping set funding
policy for the national youth
programs.
Inc i-> nai b rit:i Youtn Serv-
ices program, with an annual
budget of S9 million, supports
Hillel Foundations on 338 cam-
puses, B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganizations in 1.100 communi-
ties, and Career Counseling
Sen ices in 20 major metro-
politan areas.
NOSH
N AMERICAS
N0.1 PRUNE.
SUNSJSEET
The feast of lights is disc the"Feast ef Fieedeni*
BY ESTHER FEINBERG
Chanu'r festive I ..... jr triumph nst Greek oppression.
Theseeightd rnily celebration, exchange cfgvs, and delicious feeds made with
HELLMANN'S"7BEST FOODS' Real Ma, v.'e rrpe you enjoy these recipes, and have
a very happy Chanukah!
FRESH VEGETABLE DIP
1c.: MANN
Rea. N'aycnnaise
1 cup dairy sour cream
112 cup chopped parsley
2 tablespoons minced onion
1 tablespoon Dijon style mustard
1 clove garlic, minced
1 teaspoon salt
In medium bowl stir together all ingre-
dients. Cover ai Id Sc-ve as d.p
with carrots, celery, zucchini, mush-
rooms or cautiflowcrets.
Submitted by:
Ms Lenore Nerr eth
Manhassett Hills. NY
MOCK KISHKE
2 stalks celery, finely chopped
2 carrots, finely chopped
1 large cnion, finely chopped
1 box (8 oz) Tarn Tarn
crackers, crushed
1/4 cup HEILMANN S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1/4 cup margarine
Stir together all ingredients; shape into
3 rolls. Wrap in aluminum foil, place on
cookie sheet. Bake in 350'F. oven 1
hour. Unwrap; let cool. Slice as desired.
Submitted by:
Mrs. Sophie Davidson, Syracuse, NY
*S]
CHOPPED WALNUT SPREAD
rn oil
1/3 cupel
I packag lcz)l
; ned
11/3, : ::.'CS
4 hard ccc'c-d eges
1/2 cup chopped ce
1 teaspocn salt
1/4 teaspoon pepper
3 tablespoons
HELL'/ANNS/BEST FOODS '
Real Mayonnaise
In small skillet heat corn cil over me-
dium heat. Add onion: saute until ten-
der, stirring occasionally. Remove from
heat; set aside. Alternating ingredients,
put beans, nuts, eggs, celery, salt and
pepper through fine blade of meat
grinder. Stir m Real Mayonnaise and
sauteed onicn. Makes about 3 cups
Note: High speed of electric blender
may be used in place of meat grinder.
Submitted by:
Mrs. B. Berman, Union, NJ
VEGETABLE CHEESE MOLD
1 package (3 oz) kosher
3tin

1/2 cuo cold water
MANN'S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup crumbled blue cheese
1 tablespoon cider vinegar
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 cup finely chopped cabbage
112 cup coarsely shredded carrot
1 /4 cup finely chopped green pepper
In small bowl of electric mixer dissolve
gelatin in hot water. Add cold water,
Real Mayonnaise, cheese, vinegar and
salt. Stir on low speed 1 minute Pour
into freezer tray; freeze 15 minutes or
until firm around the edge but still soft
in center. Turn back into chilled mixing
bowl. Beat on medium speed 2 minutes
or until fluffy. Fold in cabbage, carrot
and green pepper. Turn into 1-quart
mold. Chill overnight or until firm. Un-
mold onto serving platter. Makes 6 to 8
servings.
Submitted by:
Mrs. Kenneth C. Hertz, Bethesda, MD
iKPfc
HELLMANNS
Beat Food*
M$nnai#J
- cs the name ISHELLMANN
: s Ife
same line R< '' .use.
We'd be delighted if you'd share more
of your favorite Kcsher mayonnaise
recipes with us. In fact, we'll print ycur
name and send you Si0.00 for any rec-
ipe we use in our advertising. Just send
your special uses for HELLMANNS/
BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise to me:
Esther Feinberg, Consumer Service Dcpt.
Best Foods. Div. of CPC Int'l. Inc.
Englewood Cliffs, NJ 07632.
Be sure to include your name and ad-
dress. All recipes become the prepcrty
of Best Foods, and may be adjusted or
edited before publication.
PLEASE... send us more
of your recipes
Best Foods, a Division ol CPC International Inc.
epc


Pcge o-B
^Jenistfkrtdtar?
Friday, November 14. 1975
Mourning Serves Beneficial Purpose.
Say Experts at Bereavement Confab
. .. .. ..
j g
Dg through 1
ses of faith, *r:
- :-c '
"-. D I
iva V- -
acs or. Bereave-
C0->--- gm "I-'- -
r :': Jewish Fv.ne-! Di^enfm
Amenta. Inc.. b'ousht to-
c ether over S0 clergv. edu-
cators. fu"T^1 directors, p ro-
th in -!i-d hearth fields,
students, and others in all da;-
sessions of maior addresses and
workshops explorine the socio-
toeical. rsvcholocicaL and
spiritual i-nDact of bereavement
and grief on all members of the
family.
THE TOPIC of death and toss
a once taboo nb ed that has.
. --.- an gained attention
- -rofesjionals bes-.r to ex-
to intee~ate the
rt of death : .to everyday
particle
1
Prof Peter Mauris, visiting
of sociology 3t Bos-
t-n Uuiveisirv, on lave from
the Center for Environmental
Smdies in London, described
the bereaved's "crisis of mean-
as the problem a person
encounters when he finds all
Ma purposes, thouehts. and be-
haviors interrelated with one no
lonser there, and the erievmg
proc*s< as that which helps to
formulate new purposes and ac-
tions not rented to the deceas-
ed.
Our reality, he contended, is
made up of purposes, actions.
Df Irving Lehrman. an Honorary Fellow of the Hebrew
University o* Jerusalem affixes a mezuzah 'parchment
scraD c -g pass^. m the BMe on the door-
:-, American Fr-.ends of the
rew University of Jerusalem fa Miami Beach. Tak-
ing part in the ceremonies, let to right, are He'be't
: the Create Miami Chapter of
can Friends; Dr. Lehrman. rabbi of Temple
. .1; Kronish, president of the
and Jack S Popick
rri Beach, member of the inter rational board of
man of Hebrew V The new offices, which
rill serve 1 frida, are located in the City
Hanoi Bank Building, 300 '1st St.
Generation after generation after generation
Sun Maid*
Raisins are
still No.1
Yes. back in the 1900s. mamas were making their
cakes and cookies with Sun Maid Raisins. And they
still are! Sun Mart Raisins are still No. 1 for cooking
and for between meal noshing, too. Rich in natural
fruit sugars for energy. Iron and vitamins, too. Great
for big and little people alike.
thoughts, behaviors, connected
with those around us.
Hence the meaning of a mar-
riage, of being a mother or
father, is embodied in thou-
sands of specific activities, in
which are invested the hopes,
fears, plea- annoyances
love and hate that together
constitute its realitv." he said
WHENE\"ER WE lose some-
one who occupied a central po-
sition in our lives, all the ac-
tivities which related to that
person lose their accustomed
meaning." he continued. I lost
interest.' "I went dead* are
typical comments during this
time he said
"A sense of continuity can.
then, onlv be restored by de-
taching the familiar meanings
of life from the relationship in
which they were embodied, and
reestablishing them independ-
ently of it. This is what hap-
pens in the working through of
grief," he said.
Rabbi Maurice Lamm, spir-
itual leader of the Beth Jacob
Congregation in Beverly Hills.
Calif., addressed himself to the
bestion of the spiritual impact
Gun-Control Laws
To Be Subject of
Beth Am Debate
-Do We Need Better Gun-
Control Laws*'' is the subject
of a debate at the Temple Beth
Am Brotherhood breakfast in
the Youth Lounge Sunday at
9:30 am
Debaters will be Rep. Tony
Fontana of Hialeah (for strong-
er laws) and Dr N R Aron-
sonofPensacola 'against Gr-
oan Court Judge Ira Dubitsky
will moderate
Rep. Fontana h the author
of pending gun-control legis-
lation. Dr. Aronson is a mem-
ber of the National Rifle Asso-
ciation's board cf directors
its executive board.
Both Brotherhood
and non-members are imited
Cultural Forum
Studies *Prophet>*
The Mood Hebrew Cu
al Foru~ g : -tj dying The
Prophet: wi resume weekly
Wednesday Nov. 19 at
7 p.m. at 100 Lincoln Rd.
Rabbi Abraham Ben-i
has been appointed instructor
for this course of study, which
is sponsored jointly by the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education and
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Leon Segal is the CO
ordinator.
The Forums next regular
meeting will be on Tuesday.
Nov. 25. at 8 p.m. at the Amer-
ican Bank. Lincoln and Alton
Roads. A gue>t speaker from
Israel group.
and Dr. Joseph Diamond, pres-
ident, will preside.
of bereavement. The rabbi, au-
thor of "The Jewish Way in
and Mourninj -tressed
the important beneficial aspects
nf the traditional Jewish mourn-
ing.
THE FIRST and dominant re-
10 iust lost a
loved one. he aiJ > to ask why,
and to feel that G-d is unjust.
The injunctions for repeating
the Kaddish. the Jewish prayer
of mourning, however cause the
bereaved to echo the phrase
"God is iust" over and over
throughout he mourning
period.
The r-aver also contains fre-
quent mention of the concepts
of life and peace, speaking to
the livine about life, and helping
to bring the mourner back to
normalcy.
Rabbi Lamm also said that
the different periods of mourn-
ing in Judaic tradition. differ.
ing in intensity, serve to pad-
ually bring the mourner back
to a normal life
The other speaker of the
morning session. Di
-off. ror* '
the Abington Me~on_
Abmcton. Pa., and a faculty
member at Werweiler School of
Social Work at Yeshiva
s:ty. called moan
working throueh of
explosive ambivalent
HE SAID an ii
ability to cope with I
one close to him dep
the position of the de^
pectation of death, the alance
of love and hate in their I
relationship, and other socie!
and psychological fact
In a normal person. Dr N'eir.-
zoff said, the pain recedes over
time, and is replaced by memo-
ries; but under stress, a rerson
may experience increased diffi-
cult- in coping with the loss as
time passes
The afternoon workshops fea-
tured smaller seminars on the
impact of death on the widow,
the widower, the child and the
parent
Tr.e Women s cancer League of Miami Beach is planning
their l~th Annual Fundraising Luncheon to be held at
the Fontainebleou Hotel, December 9, at noon. .: pro-
ceeds gn towards Mount Sinai Medical Center-
Clinic. Shown here (left to right) are Mrs .'
Schwartz, luncheon committee co-chairman. Mrs. Henry
D-vorkin. president of the Cancer League and Mrs Ceil
Ross Block, luncheon committee chairman.
Lookmg ever one cf the new awards 0/ the A
Red Magen David for Israel are these leaden of
ganizat\on which supports Israels official Re .
service, the Magen David Adorn. From left fli
Handlcmcn of Miami Beach, national pn
Reir.hard. state chairman; Sol Drescher pr Mi,
Southeastern regional chairman; and Howard C
man, president of the Greater Miami Chapter
American Red Magen David lor Israel
Weaver Will Auctioneer At
Grft of Life Annual Event
The Gift of Life Chapter of
the National Asthma Center will
hold its 5th annual auction from
7:30 to midnight on Saturday
at the South Miami Elks Lodge.
6304 S W. ?8th St.
Over S6.000 worth of mer-
chandise will be auctioned off
by Bob Weaver of Channel 4.
reports Irene Perl, the chapter's
vice president of publicity.
^Dining Ita|ianjsty|e is as U
easyas^Vlef ^ais':..Wiu\
l\e\p fromJChef ^oy-ar-dee
tahetfj Sauce
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as a tangy sauce for roasts
or ground meat, both styles of the Chef 5
sauce go equally well with chicken,
fish and omelets Of course, they're ideal
for pouring over arty kind of lukshen-
spaghetti, imgume. lasagna. even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your cupboard.
For easy, quick, delicious dining.


Friday, November 14, 1975
vJenist fkridiatn
Page 7-B
Rights For Russian Jews-Yes,
But No to Free Emigration
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
For the past decade wa have
been emphasizing the slogan
addressed to the USSR, "Let
.'.. people go."
Pressure brought upon Rus-
both by the Jewish commu-
nity and our state Department
to allow Jews to emigrate to
Israel was in a measure suc-
cessful, anJ from general in-
formation close to 100,000 Rus-
sian Jews succeeded in emi-
grating to Israel, and that was
worthwhile.
HOWEVER, is our total con-
centrated effort in behalf of
Jewish emigration to Israel
.vise? Are we right in using our
total efforts for emigration
'which has no backing in in-
ternational law) and neglect to
use our efforts in behalf of re-
ligious and cultural freedom
for the Jewish community in
Russia?
Would it not be more re-
warding to apply ourselves to
obtaining cultural and relig-
ious rights for the Jewish com-
munity in Russia so that it can
survive as a Jewish commu-
nity?
And, moreover, such efforts
would be grounded in interna-
tional law and specifically in
accordance with the United Na-
tions Charter which Russia
signed.
OUR EMPHASIS on getting
Russia to allow Jews to emi-
grate to Israel is objected to
by Russia as en interference in
the internal affairs of another
nation. After all, Russia does
. it;.:.;' :p-j
I
Hyman Wiener, chairman
of the board of Alchar
l)ardwarc Co., has been
vamed one of three "Mer-
chandisers of the Year" by
Hardware Merchandiser, a
national m mt'nly publica-
tion. Y/icne*. who founded
Alchar in Miami in 1952,
began a career in hardware
wholesaling after more
ihan IS veers as a retailer.
Alchar s"'v!ces over 15,000
square miles in Florida and
tan.
ferns" at Garden Club
The Surfside Garden Club
meet on Tuesday Nov. 1^
,-.; IP a.m. at Town Hall.
Mrs Virgiria Ault. a charter
member of the South Fl rida
Sori'ty. will d ---s the
growth an.i tare of ferns. Re-
freshments served, guests wel-
come.
Sunday Coin/Stomp Show
concerned Citizens of Opera- '
ffon Re-Enf v announce th" i
sponsorship 0f a profcssjonal
Cow and ftamp show to be
" the second Sundav of
month at Westland Mall,
wn (103rd St. exit of the
"to Expressway). J
MmnaGriiftif
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Words Be Brier
Koheleth (Ecclaiasttt)
, Hi .::::, .;
' :w :
prohibit emigration to all of
its citizens.
Should we' not question the
wisdom of relio ing Russia of
the affirmative militant Jewish
leadership and thus doom the
rest of the 3.000.000 Jews to
disappearance as Jews?
Militant and dedicated lead-
ership is the element necessary
for the survival of any cause or
movement. The survival of a
strong, vibrant religious and
cultural Jewish community of
3.000 000. in my opinion, would
in the long rrn be of greater
importance and sfcnsth to Is-
rael than succeeding in getting
an additional 50.000 Jews in
Russia.
A POINT in question is illus-
trated by the results in the Cu-
ban situation. By encouraging
and helping the emigration of
the militant. anti-Communist
Cubans, we have made an
overthrow of the Communist
government unlikely.
It behooves us to concentrate
all of our powers in behalf of
obtaining religious and cultural
free lom for the Jewish com-
munity in Russia.
Furthermore, not all Jews
who wish to emigrate from
ii are determined to do so
because of a desire to help
build the State of Israel, as evi-
d need by recent Russia Jew-
ish emigration to the United
States.
SHOULD WE not question
the wisdom of spending $30,000
in community money for each
Russian Jewish family arriving
in the United States before
th-y become self-sustaining,
with the possibility that that
same family, which in most in-
stances has no Jewish back-
ground, will leave the Jewish
fold within a generation or two
anyhow? Only with emigration
to Israel is that possibility
eliminated.
I submit that the Jewish com-
munity in the United States
b-ing pressure to bear on the
USSR to grant the Jews of Rus-
sia full religious and cultural
freedom and comply with the
United Nations Charter which
she signed.
A strong effort should be
made through our Congress
and State Department to that
end. Failure to take action will,
without any doubt, bring about
the disappearance of the Jew-
ish community in Russia with-
in a couple of generations.
LEON J. ELL
Miami Reach
Sussmans To Receive Award At
Temple Menorah Bonds Dinner
Miami Beach civic and com-
munity leaders Jerry and Esther
Sussman have been named the
recipients of the State of Israel
David Ben-Gurion Award.
The award will be presented
to the Sussmans at the Temple
Menorah-Israel Dinner of State.
Sunday. Nov. 23, at 7 p.m. at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
In announcing the award.
Paul Kasden, dinner chairman.
said, "At this time Temple con-
gregants will take this soecial
occasion on behalf of the Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion to help their brethren dur-
ing this critical time in that
country's historv, facing hostile
forces even as the ink dries on
the interim agreement papers.
"It is indeed fitting." he con-
tinued." that Jerry and Esther
Sussman be selected for this
special plaudit as thev stand at
the forefront of helping Israel
continue to achieve her eco-
nomic development programs.
We hone that our members will
respond with generous pledges
to help continue this life-build-
ing work in honor of these two
fine members."
Jerry Sussman a founder and
past vice president of Temple
Menorah. is vice chairman,
planning and budget committee.
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. He is a nast national vice
president. United Svnagogue of
America, and president of the
Southeast Region, as well as a
past president. Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce, and
Southern Florida Hotel and Mo-
tel Association. He has served
on the board of governors.
United Fund of Dade County.
Esther Sussman. vice presi-
MR. & MRS. JERRY SUSSMAN
dent of Renanah Hadassah^. is a
member of the Temple Menorah
Sisterhood, and the Women's
Division, Jewish Federation. She
is a former vice president, He-
brew Academy Women's Divi-
sion, and was named "Woman
of the Year" in 1964.
Singer Work To Be Reviewed
The Coral Gables Miami
Chapter of the Women's Divi-
sion of the American Society
for Technion will present a
Book Review on Friday, Nov.
21. at 10 a.m.. at the First Fed-
eral Savings Bank on SW 22 St
Anne Galitz will review Isaac
Bashevis Singer's "YentI tht
Hashiva Boy." currently a
Broadway hit.
Bea Lieberman is president
of the chapter, Ethel Sernacker
is program chairman.
Oneg Shabbats Honor Bicentennial
A series of Oneg Shabbats to
honor the American Bicenten-
nial is planned by the Educa-
tion Committee of the Forte
Tow-.s Group of Hadassah,
G--aldine Rice, president.
T focus will b" tho history
rf th- Jews in America, and
the c intributions of Colonial
and American Jewry to the
frmvth rf democracy in the
United States and the dcvcl-
opr.v-.rjt of the American way
of life.
Th? second Oneg Shabbat in
this series will be on Saturday.
Nov. 22, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Chapter Auditorium, 541 Lin-
coln Road. H character actor and lecturer,
will be featured.
Dorothy Mondres, vice pres-
ident of education for the
group, will lead community
singing of English and Hebrew
s :ngs, and Rose Glick will
preside.
Youth Choir To Present
Israeli Chcnukah Music
Cantor Lan Alpern and the
Temple Adath Yeshurun Youth
Choir will perform for Hadas-
s-'h on Monday, Dec. 1. at the
Washington Federal Building.
This special program will in-
clude the latest Chanukah music
from Israel.
Temple Beth Shalom sisterhood president Shirley Miller
is shown displaying one of the kaftans and baskets to be
sold at its forthcoming Israel Expo in December. Mrs.
Miller previewed the display at a Wednesday luncheon.
Safety Council Officers Installed
Abba Eban, former Minister of Foreign Affairs for the
State of Israel, addressed congregants of Temple Sinai
on behalf of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization.
Eban presented the David Ben-Gurion Award to Mr. and
Mrs. Hyman Weiner of North Miami Beach, for theii
service in advancing Israels progress and welfare
through programs made possible with Israel Bonds. Rab-
bi Ralph P. Kingsley, Congregation spiritual leader, and
president Kenneth Schwartz were present with 300
members and guests.
Martin Yelen, an attorney,
was installed Saturday, Nov. 8,
as president of the D?de Coun-
ty Citizens Safety Council,
succeeding E. B. McKinney.
vice president of Southern Bell.
Other new officers installed at
the annual dinner meeting
were Richard A. Foster, 1st
vice president; Dick T. Hol-
lands. 2nd vice president; Alex
H. Mclntire, secretary; Charles
Cotzin, treasurer.
Newly elected to the board
were Norton M. Segal, presi-
dent of American Sightseeing
Tours and Red Top Sedan Serv
ice, and Miami City Commis-
sioners Manolo Reboso and
Mrs. Rose Gordon.
"Voyage of the Damned" Is Subject of Book Talk
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
will meet in the Crimson Room,
corner 75th St. and Carlyle,
Wednesday, Nov. 19, at 1 p.m.
Ruth Rudine will review "The
Voyage of the Damned," by
Gordon Thomas and Max Mor-
ganwitts. which the New York
Times called "extraordinary hu-
man document of rare and dis-
cerning power."


.
Page 8-B
tjemstncrkfian
Friday, November 14, 1975
Douglas Gardens Out-Patient
Center Is Nine Months Old
It is no secret that there are
(.".d people in trouble on Miami
Beach. And according to the
directors cf the Douglas Gar-
dens Out-Patient Mental Health
Center, which onened a satellite
tvanch at 30 Washington Ave.
last February, the manv prob-
lems encountered by Miami
1 ..en's large geriatric commit-
Btty are often psychological.
"Our senior citizens are liv
ing in an environment that is
i;.r removed from their families.
1he;r liflons friends and from
any kind of meaningful activ-
ity," explained Dr. Jeffrev Solo-
mon. Douglas Gardens Director
of Community Services. "So it's
onlv natural that feelines of use
leemws. loneliness and depres-
sion are commonnlace."
THE CENTER was establish
ed es pat cf the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged's multifaceted outreach
program. This program is de
voted to forestalling the prema-
ture institutionalization of the
elderly through socialized pro-
grams and sen-ices intended to
facilitate personal development
and self-reliance.
"We feel that when a person
who still has much to offer so-
cietv is told not to bother be-
cause thiv're not as voting as
they used to be. a tragic in jus-
tice has been committed." con-
tinued Dr. Solomon. "And let
me assure you. it feels rotten
to be nut on the shelf when
you're still a perfectly capable
individual."
The center, the only one of
its lind in the United States
provides a full range of psy-
chological services at a price
suited to the financial means of
', i individual client.
"A program like this actuallv
saves the communitv untold
thousands of welfare dollars by
helping people remain active
and self-sufficient." Fred D.
Hirt. Executive Director of
Douelas Gardens, observed.
THE PRINCIPAL complaint
encountered bv the Miami
Beach satellite staff of two psy-
chiatrists, one psychologist and
five psvehiatric social workers
is depression, generally brought
about by lossof family and
friends, of financial security, of
physical abilities.
Another source of anxiety is
sensitivitv to the Prejudice to-
ward old people that seems so
prevalent in contemporary
America, where "voung is beau-
tiful."
"What we do basicallv is help
thp client discover that the
capacity to eniov life does not
end at the age of 60, 70 or even
90. Once thev realize that, then
the talents they've taken a life-
rime to develop can come into
play once more." said Dr. Solo-
mon.
' THE STAFT is particularly
proud that thev have eliminated
from the program much of the
red tape commonlv associated
with social-service institutions.
According to Administrative Co-
ordinator Jeri Friedman, anv-
one over the age of 55 can walk
in and find some form of as-
sistance almost immediately.
"And most important," ex-
plained Miss Friedman, "we ad-
here to a strict policy of con-
fidentialitv regarding a client's
contact with the center."
But the most revealing testi-
mony concerning the effective-
ness of anv social program must
come from the participants. And
jn the opinion of Paula S., a 70-
year-old widow who lives in a
Meridian Avenue studio apart-
ment on a fixed income pro-
vided bv Social Securitv. the
Douglas Gardens Out Patient
Mental Health Center is indeed
a verv special kind of place.
'It's Dot iust that I've learnt
things about myself that I was
never aware ct. "explained Mrs.
S.. "but I'm beginning to realize
thft I'm still a very important
person who has a lot to offer."
ACCORDING to Judge Mur-
ray Goodman, the Douglas Gar-
dens Mental Health Committee
. man. the center offers psy-
chiatric evaluation, individual,
groun and marital therapy,
medication renew and follow-up
care.
"In addition to all the activities
which go on at the Washington
Avenue facility, we've just
initiated a new therapy program
at various retirement hotels
throughout the South Beach
area." Judge Goodman said. "It's
a new and exciting approach
and we're very enthusiastic
about it."
Gala Sunday Rally
To Highlight AMW
Membership Month
Mrs Aaron Katz. president
of Florida Council of American
Mizrachi Women, announces
to the Greater Miami area an
AMW gala Membership Rally on
Funday. November 16th. at 1
p.m. in the auditorium of the
Hebrew Academy.
Mayor Harold Rosen, who
has proclaimed November AMW
Membership Month, will be pre-
sent to read his official pro-
clamation and bring greeting*.
Rabbi Shmarvahu Swirsky,
will be the guest speaker and
several 50th Jubilee AMW con-
vention returnees will report.
Regina Wang, membership
chairman, and Bess Jacobs, life
membership chairman of the
Florida Council, have planned
the a'ternoon 'o honor all life
members
Folksinger \t
Auxiliary Lunch
Greater Miami Women's Aux-
iliary. Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Ag?d (Douglas
Gardens), will hold its regular
monthly luncheon meeting on
Tuesday. Nov. 25, at noon in
the Delano Hotel.
Mrs. Lawrence Silverman.
president of the auxiliary, will
greet and welcome guests.
Program chairman Mrs. Louis
Makovsky has arranged for a
program featuring folksinger
Anita Kornblatt.
Reservations can be made
with Anne Tanenbaum or Hen-
ny Jaffee.
Bash To Address
Great Books Group
Jack M. Bash will discuss
Norman Lamm's "The Good So-
ciety-Jewish Ethics in Action"
at the Great Jewish Books
Group meeting Thursday, Nov.
20. at 1:30 p.m. in the Miami
Beach Public Library.
Bash, president of Congrega-
tion Beth Israel, is active in
Jewish Community affairs.
Jessel To Open
Men's Club Series
"The George Jessel Show,"
with Jessel and four variety
acts, will appear on Saturday,
Dec. 13. at 9 p.m., the first pro-
gram in an entertainment se-
ries presented by the Men's
Club of Temple Adath Yeshu-
run.
MILTON BERLE
Berle To Receive
Academy Award
Milton Berle. veteran of more
than 50 years in show business,
will receive the annual Academy
Awaru of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academv on Dec. 14
during the Miami Beach school's
28th anniversary scholarship
dinner at the Deauville.
Announcement that Berle will
serve as toastmaster for the din-
ner dance was made bv Judge
Norman Ciment, president of
the Hebrew Academv, and by
I. H. Abrams, banquet commit-,
tee chairman.
Guest of honor at the dinner
will be former Bav Harbor Is-
lands mavor Shenard Broad, a
founder of the Hebrew Academv
and chairman emeritus of Amer-
ican Savings and Loan Associa-
tion of Miami Beach.
Abrams and Judge Ciment
said Berle will receive the
Academy Award "in recogni-
tion of a lifetime of service not
onlv to the entertainment In
dustry hut ;:!so to humanitarian
is svnonv-
mous with clean, family fun."
PTA Bookfair
Proceeds Will
Buy Equipment
The PTA of the Hillcl Com-
munitv Dav School me' in the
school cafeteria on Monday.
Mrs. Sara Harris, PTA presi-
dent, addressed the parents, and
Rabbi Albert Maverfield, prin-
cipal of the schocl. gave the in-
vocation.
A maior function of the PTA
is to familarize the parents
with the various educational
programs of Hillel. The theme
of the evening was Chanukah
the Festival of Lights.
The Chanukah Book Fair, fea-
turing manv articles of Jewish i
traditionincluding books, rec- i
ords. and gifts appropriate fori
children and adults was to
continue throughout the week I
with PTA members donating I
their time to man the Nv>tb flar- j
ing school hours. Mrs. Pauline I
Unger is chairperson of the an-
nual event, proceeds from which
will be used to purchase educa-
tional equipment for the school.
JACK BIRNHOLZ, ASA.,
president of the Appraisal
Group, will be the guest speak-
er at a luncheon meeting of the
National Society of Fee Apprais-
ers Nov. 12 at the Mad Hatter
Restaurant, 7565 W. 20th Ave.,
WA N T E D
Family plot for up to 8 or
mausoleum crypts or mauso-
leum family room, preferably
Lakeside or Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery. Private party. Cash pur-
chase. Phone 759-1444
Hebrew Academy Features
Two-Day Bicentennial Festival
Annual observance of Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy W
will be marked bv the Miami
Beach school Nov. 17-21. it was
announced by Mavor Harold
Rosen and Judge Norman Ci-
ment. president of the Hebrew
Academy.
The celebration, officially pro
claimed by the mayor and the
members of citv council, will
be highlighted bv a two-day
Bicentennial Festival put to-
gether bv ninth-graders of the
Hebrew Academy, according to
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal.
Two students. Lisa Festoff
and Shelly Kass.. are executive
producers of the kickoff tribute
to the United States' 200th
birthday.
Set designs for original plavs
written by Lisa Festoff. Neil
Efron and Ann Peters, all Acad-
emv students, will be on public
display. Nov. 20-21.
"Patches." an original mu-
sical, written by Miss Festoff.
will be presented Nov. 20. It
concerns a reincarnated man
who was witness to every major
event in American historv. Two
plavets written by Neil Efron
and Ann Peters are scheduled
for production the same day.
A poster contest on the theme
"Jewish Contributions to Amer-
ica. is being conducted.
inequins in period cos-
tumes designed bv ninth-grad-
(. b will be exhibited, together
with other displays on the
theme "What Is America?"
The Nov. 21 highlight, a fash- "
ion show featuring fashions of''
1"" 5, 1876 and 1976, will include
songs from each era.
A magazine published by the
students will be circulated to
the community as part of the
Bicentennial observance. Edi-
tors are Gila Gross and Lisa
Festoff. Norman Reiss is prop-
erty manager for the Bicenten-
nial observance, and Allen Gott-
lieb has been designated official
photographer.
Naomi Group President To
Speak About Life in Israel
Mrs. Coralie Guberman will.
be guest speaker on Friday at
Temple Beth Tov. The service
begins at 8:15 p.m.
Born in England and edu-
cated in the United States. Mrs.
Guberman is president of the
Naomi Group of Hadassah. She
will speak about her experi-
ences while living in Israel and
about her visit to the Hadas-
sah-H?brew University Medical
(' rjl ".
THE PERFECT
GIFT
wjenisti floridian
Keeps everyone abreast of
happenings here, there and
everywhere!
A Special Chanukah Gift Card Will Be Sent
ENTER THE FOLLOWING GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS:
Name (please print) .................................................................
Address ................................................... Apt. No.
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14, 1975
^JewMi HorHtui
Page 9-B
Hy Rafcin To Be Honored At
Coast Lodge's ADL Night

| "Coast Lodge of
I-will honor Hy Ru-
annual ADL Night
at 7r45 at Seacoast
Towers But.
iders Ben and Rich-
will present testi-
> Rubin for his past
Arthur N. Teitelbaum,
Ithern Area director,
will apeak.
Brooklyn Jewish Home for
Convalescents, and accolades
for his activities have come
from B'nai B'rith. Israel Bonds,
and the Jewish Federation.
man deserves more
Ian Hy Rubin, who
i -praise for himself,"
fcert M. Shulman, chair-
the arrangements com-
mittee.
of Rubin's accomnlish-
was his enrollment of
mbers into B'nai !Vnth.
ichievement unparalleled
national organization's
history.
ient of Citizen News'
t Award. Rubin has
p the ADL his special
He served for 25
the board of the
HY RUBIN
honks Kdfcn (left) of North Miami Beach has joined
odmft Club of B'nai B'rith in honor of his 55th
Waking the presentation were Dr. Max
), president of the B'nai B'rith Dreyfus
rfTnirr Sobrin, regional President's Club chair-
, The President's dub involves a continuing com-
onbduitf of B'nai B'rith Youth Services.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THff
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, Ilenors, 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 ?ne property herein
described.
Defendants.
TO: Marvin W. Owens and Debra
' >wens, his wife, residence
unknown, if living: unknown
spouses, if remarried, and if
'l.-ad, then unknown spouses, If
remarried; all unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, assignees.
Ilenors. creditors, trustees, or
Otherwise claiming by, through,
under or against the said Marvin
\V. Owens and Debra Owens,
his wife, and against all other
pertains having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest,
In or to the property herein fle-
scribed.
TOTJ ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real and personal property has
been filed against you in the above
Court by the Plaintiff,
The property sought to be foreclos-
ed is as follows:
I-ot 1. Block 52, SOUTH MIAMI
HEIGHTS, ADDITION "X". ac-
cording to the Plat thereof, re-
corded in Plat Book 89, page 33,
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing on Plaintiff's Attorney. MAL-
COLM H. FRIEDMAN, 100 Douglas
Road, Coral Gables, 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 1975,
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 ot
LIDI DENTAL LABORATORIES at
Suite 314, lk> Uncoln Rd.. Miami
Beach, Fla. 33139 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
THJSKO F1L1POV8K1
MURRAY Z. TCLEIN
Attorney for Applicant
SOU Seybold Hldg Miami. Fla. 33132
.________11/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUl r OOURT OF THS
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN *ND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 75-35303
IN RE: The Marriage of
RAYMOND ANZALONE.
Petitioner,
vs.
SHARON C. ANZALONE,
Respondent.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
TO: SHARON C. ANZALONE
8542 lleth 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.
1975; otherwise a Default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
Thi* notice shall be published once
a week for (4) consecutive weeks in
the Jewish Floridian.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
of said Court at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this nth day of November.
L976
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. SUll Avenue. Suite 103
Miami, Florida 33176
Phone: 279-0730
(COURT SEAL)
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 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
11/7-14-21-18
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAJ. NOTRE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
i i> SUPPLY at 1027& Oolllna Avenue.
Bal Harbor, Florida 13184 intends to
register Mid name with the Clerk "f
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Caribbean Security Systems. Inc.
By How,nd Shldlowaky, President
GEORGE GILBERT
Attorney for Caribbean Security
Systems, tnc. 9M
1017-^4-31 11/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-33968
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARIDAD MACIAS.
Petitioner,
and
JOSE A. MACIAS.
Respondent.
TO: JOSE A. MACIAS. CaHe 120.
No. 3721, Entre :I7 y It,
Marianao IS, Havana. Cuba.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
A BE KOSS, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N.W, 12th Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before December
5th 1975; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or peWlioa.
Th's notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week!
in THE JEWISH FI/)RIDIAN.
WITNESS ray hand and the seal of
said court it Miami. Florida on this
23rd day of October, 1*78
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B I.IPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ABE KOSS. ESQ.
101 N.W. 12th Avcnu'
Miami. Florida Ph: 324-4556
Attorney for Petitioner
10/31 11/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6135
Dowhnij. J.
In RE: Estate of
ELWOOD BURGAUER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of ELWOOD BURGAUER, de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 29th
day of October, A.D. 1975.
JULIUS GLASSF.R
As Administrator Cum Testamento
Annexo
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of November. 1975.
HENRY M. WAITZKIN
740 71sr Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Administrator cum testamento
Annexo
11/7-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAM* LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SHOOTING ACCESSORIES. INC. at
3571 N.W. 97 Terrace, Coral Springs.
Florida 33065 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
PRECISION SHOOTING
ACCESSORIES, INC
By: Lawrence S. Kats. President
8wickle, Katz & Brotman
Attorneys for Petitioner
One Lincoln Road Building. Ste 219
Miami Beach. Fl. 33139
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 requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of HARRY SCHWARTZ de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida.
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 4th
day of November. A.D. K7S
JACK SCHWARTZ
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of November, 1975
Law Offices of George J. Talianoff
Attorney fur Executor
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Florida 33139 (538-7337)
11/.-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i ng.ige
In bualnesi under the flctltloue name
of JOY GARDEN APARTMENTS at
11;r.. i -.; l; Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami
Beach, Florida intend to I ltd
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
OLIVER!)' CI 'l.' N
MAR HENRY NORTl >N
i.oN
[2 i| BUx a) Building
19 Wesl PI eat
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone: 374-3116
10/31 11/7-14-21
NOTIOE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-34135
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
I AUI. RICHARD fJODKNBCHT.
Petitioner,
LINDA Y. GODKNECHT.
Respondent.
To: Mrs. Linda Y. Godknecht
c/o Santerre
Canonchet Road
Rockville. Rhode Island
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed against you and
you are required to s>rve a copy of
your written defenses, it ;tnv, to it on
DAVID E STONE, ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
101 N.W, 12 Avenue, Miami, Florida
J3128, (308) 324-4855, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before December
5th 197.1; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be puhlislied once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI-ol'.lDlAN
WITNESS my hand at 1 the seal of
sad court at Miami, Florida on this
24th day ol October, 197.V
RICHARD P BHINKHR.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
C'i'.uit Court Seal)
David i: Stone. Esquire
Stone, Sostchin & Koss, PA.
101 N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. FI. 3312N ( 4688)
Attorney for Petitioner
10/31 11/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES' 'that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LOVES AUTO PARTS at 11501 N W.
27th Are., Miami intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
TRAVELUBE OF AMERICA. INC.
11/7-14-21-2$
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
WHEEL OF HEALTH FOUNDATION
at 444 N.E. 39 Street, Miami. Fla.,
33137 intends to register said name
with the clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
JOSHUA LANE
11/7-14-fl-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT'IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
GENERAL JURiSDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75.34620
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARK PITTMAN.
Husband, j
and
LINDA USAN PITTMAN.
Wife. .
TO: LINDA SUSAN PITTMAN
Hancho Santa Cruz
Catzado de los Arcos.No. 1
Puebla, Puebla. Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for .Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you In
the above styled cause, and you tare
required to serve a copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage on the Petitioners at-
torneys BLITSTEIN MOJuANS,
1440 N.W. 14th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
id., 33125, and file the original Answer
in the Office of the Clerk of the rir-
cult Court, General Jurisdiction Divi-
sion, 73 W. Fluglcr Street, Miami,
Florida on or before the 12th day of
December, 1975; otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
DATED at Miami, Dade County,
Florida this 30th day of October. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
Clerk of Circuit Court
73 W. Flaglar Street
Miami, Dade County, Florida
By G. FREDERICK
(as Deputy Clerk I
(Circuit Court 6eal)
11/7-14-27-J8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of SOl'TH DADE DIVERS at 1320
North Federal Highway. Homestead.
Florida intends to register said name
with (he Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
QUAD A CORPORATION
MARVIN & SHEPPARD
Attorneys for Quad A Corporation
1160 S.W. 87th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33176
10/24-31 11/7-14
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-34549
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF:
ESTHER SOTO,
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
JUAN SOTO
Respondent -Husband
You. JUAN SOTO. LAST KNOWN
RESIDENCE, 8892-3rd Avenue, Bronx,
New York 10459, (Apartment 1) are
hereby notified to erre a copy >f your
r to the Dissolution of M.imago
filed against you. upon Wires attor-
OEi iROE Nicholas ESQ., 612
N.W. lJth tvenue, Miami. Florida
the original with Clerk
of Court on or before Dec. 1-, 1975;
otherwise the Petition will be confesir-
ed by you.
D.....1 this 2'.'th day of Oct., 197C.
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
NED ROSENBERG
Deputy Clerk
11/7-14-21-21


Page 10-B
fjentst HcridKa/n
Friday, November

Black Weekly Raps Beanie
For Snub to Sadat

>:
GdhtfenretPFrdin M- :. I
One, foui h de-
clared Bis
i Sadat"; "Harlemites
unan^mouslj Against Beanie";
angel, Diggs, Moynihan", and
black Nationalists Invite Pres-
ident Sadat to Harlem."
However, the editorial was
only one part of the paper's on-
slaught against Beanie. On
A lead article on Page One
by Anekwe noted that Beame
twice last month "refused an
official welcome to an African
head of state." The reference
is to Sadat and Amin.
THE LATTER, addressing the
General Assembly earlier last
month, called for the "extinc-
tion of Israel as a state" and
charged that America was con-
trolled by Zionists.
Anekwe wrote that the Ams-
terdam News "asked several
Black leaders" how they felt
about Beame's snub of Sadat.
Their reactions were negative.
Franklin Williams, president
of the Phelps-Stokes Fund, said
Beame was mistaken in his re-
fusal to receive Sadat. Beame.
Williams was quoted, "is sup-
posed to be Mayor of all the
people of New York City," and
Sadat is the President of an "in-
dependent nation."
ROY INNES, executive direc-
tor of CORE, stated that Beame's
action was based on his
"sectarian inclination. The fact
that President Sadat was re-
ceived by the White House
leaves one wondering who de-
termines which foreign leader
should be welcomed."
Noting that Beame also snub-
bed Amin, Innes added, "It is
deplorable that Mayor Beame
should allow his private posi-
tion to affect his public judg-
ment."
Bruce Llewellyn, president of
The 100 Black Men, Inc., ob-
served, "When a man invited by
the President is visiting the city,
there should be one way or the
other (sic) that the Mayor
would meet him in his capacity
as Mayor, greet him and say
what he has to sav."
Llewellyn added, however. "I
can understand the Mayor's po-
sition, but it seems to me that
if our national government does
receive a him (sic), the Mayor
ought to extend that courtesy
to him."
REV. A KENDELL Smith,
founder of the Task Force
Against Racism, noted that
"Beame would be wise not to
offend any of the darker citizens
of New York. Blacks respect
citizens of the East, the land of
our origin. New York may de-
fault both socially and eco-
nomically."
State Republican Party Chair-
man Richard. Rosenbaum, asked
how he felt about Beame's snub,
responded: "I think that as
Mayor of a citv with the largest
Jewish population, he was sim-
ply responding to the sensitivi-
ties of the Jewish population
which is understandable. I don't
think that Black people feel as
strongly about Africa as Amer-
ican Jews feel about Israel."
Amsterdam News photogra-
pher Tex Harris interviewed
Harlemites, and the nine quoted
in the issue all agreed that
Beame violated protocol in re-
fusing to greet Sadat.
AN UNSIGNED article on
Page One related that a group
calling itself the African Amer-
' ican Nationalist Committee in-
vited Sadat to accept the keys
of the Black community of
Harlem last Thursday-
It also rebuked Beame and
l viiUwvh Oaroyfcr-fatliiiy to
; tder
pie will
the Zionist racist to
divide us from our Third World
brothers, because we are aware
of the Zionist Israel support
given to racist South Africa.
Rhodesia and Angola through
arms sales." The statement was
issued by "Rabbi Judah Ander-
son."
The group is not listed in the
city telephone directory and the
telephone company said it had
no listing for the group. A
spokesman for the office of
Borough President Percy Sutton
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the organization
may be "phony."
BAYARD RUSTIN, director of
the Black Africans to Support
Israel Committee (BASIC), told
the JTA that the group may
have been formed on the spur
of the moment as an "ad hoc"
group.
Another unsigned article on
Page One reported that Harlem
Congressman Charles Rangel
and Michigan's Charles Diggs
scored Moynihan for character-
izing Amin as a "racist mur-
derer."
In a telegram to Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger, the
two legislators were quoted as
saying "we are shocked bv the
intemperate" statement by Moy-
nihan. "This statement casts
totally unfounded aspersions on
the OAU (Organization of
African States, which is headed
by Amin) and its member states
and is therefore intolerable."
The telegram by Rangel and
Diggs added, according to the
Amsterdam News, "We are
neither defending the internal
policies of the President of
Uganda, nor his statements at
the UN as President of Uganda.
Our concern is Moynihan's total
disrespect for the office of the
President of the OAU."
THE ARTICLE did not men-
tion that Clarence Mitchell Jr.,
a member of the U.S. delegation
to the UN and the director of
the NAACP bureau in Washing-
ton, also denounced Amin's at-
tack on Israel, nor that Presi-
dent Ford stated that both
Moynihan and Mitchell said
"what needed to be said" in an-
swering Amin.
In a belated effort to be even-
handed, the paper also reprinted
on Page Five the full text of
Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon's address to the Knesset
Oct. 20 in which he denounced
the UN draft resolution and
analyzed the nature of Zionism.
But bv the time the reader
gets to that, the impression has
already been established that
somehow Zionism does equal
racism.
Hudson County Club of NJ.
Meets on Miami Beach
The Hudson County Club of
New Jersey in Florida will hold
its monthly meeting and reunion
on Thursday, Nov. 20, at 8 p.m.
at the American Savings Build-
ing, Miami Beach. The nominat-
ing committee will submit its
slate of nominees for the com-
ing year, reports Alan Kraut of
publicity.
Members will be treated to an
evening of magic and mystery
performed by entertainment
chairman Ray Berman.
Plans are to be announced
for the Feb. 15 dinner dance at
the Americana.
773
JWV Post
Auxiliary Events
Mildred Revzin, publicity
chairman, has made available
the following calendar of JWV
Post No. 773 Ladies Auxiliary
events:
State Department n resident
Ceil Zucker will visit the gen-
eral meeting at the Surf side
Community Center on Sunday
at 10 a.m.
On Thursday, Nov. 20. the
Post and Auxiliary will partici-
pate in a telecast at the Vet-
erans Hospital.
An evening social is sched-
uled to begin at 8 p.m. on Sun-
day. Nov. 23 at the Washing-
ton Federal Bank Building.
Mrs. Revzin reminds all mem-
bers to go to the Home for the
Aged every Sundav.
Mrs. Harris at Beth Moshe
Beth Moshe Congregation of
North Miami will feature a
presentation bv Mrs. Rose Har-
ris on behalf of World ORT. on
Friday. Nov. 14. Services begin
at 8 p.m.
The San Keys Charter of
Womens American ORT will
host the Oneg Shabbat.
Opti-Mrs. Luncheon
Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach
met at a luncheon at the Embers
Restaurant on Miami Beach on
Tuesdav. Carol Levenson. pro-
gram chairman, arranced for
Mrs. Shirley Trinz and Mr. Chris
Coffey to talk to th* eroup
about the Bav House Project.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-6896
In RF' Rotate of
PHU IP P''HIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and AH F'ersons Hav-
ing Claim! or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You art' hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you mnv have against tin es-
tate of PHTI IP RUBIN de-
ceased late of Hade County. Florida,
tn the Circuit Judges of Pade County.
and file the same In dunltcate and as
provided Ip Section 7SS.1S, Florid*
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 will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Slat
day of October. 107".
EDNA RUBIN
As Executrix
First publica!> of this notion on
the 7th day of November. 1 : 7".
IKON A. BP8TBIN
Attorney for Estate
4:'n Lincoln Road,
Miami Peach, Fla. 33139
. _____117-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TRAVKI.CPK OF AMERICA, at
3r,.iii N W. 110th Street. Miami, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
if the Circuit Court of Pade County,
Florida.
TRAVELUBE of AMERICA, INC
11/7-14-U-2I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3213
In RE: Kstate of
ETTA ELAINE ROSEN
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii Creditor! and All Parsoni Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demand!
which you may have against the es-
tate of ETTA ELAINE ROSEN de-
eeased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges ,,f Dade Cnuntv.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, 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 s.iiii, will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this
day of November, A.D Ml
MONROE J. LAWRENCE
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the ah day of November. 1975
LLOYD L KfSKIN
Attorney for Executor
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
/1/7-M
3rd
The Brotherhood of Temple Or Olom was honored re-
cently with a special award from the National Federation
of Jewish Men's Clubs. Pictured with the award presented
during a convention at the Concord Hotel in New York
are Rabbi David M. Baron (left) and Len Steinberg .>
ident of the Temple Or Olom Men's Club. The competit
represented over 300 Conservative synagogues.
A meeting at the Miami Beach home of Dr. and Mrs. Ber-
nardo Benes brings together three leaders of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. From left are Jose Avayu, de-
veloper of Condor Homes in Kendalltown; Dr. Haim
Avni, director of the Latin American Department of the
Institute of Contemporary Jewry at the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem; and Dr. Benes. The Beneses hosted the
reception in honor of a visit here by Dr. Avni, Jewish
historian, on behalf of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
o
Enjoying the cocktail reception cosponsored by the Car-
riage House and the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy on
behalf of its new t- resident's Council are these leaders
of the Miami Beach school. From left are I. H. Abrams,
chairman of the board; Leon Firtel, a member of the
board of directors and Miami Beach attorney; and Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Leff. Mr. Leff also is a board member.
Leading the Development Committee of the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies for the coming year will be
Chairman William Rafkind (center) of South Miami and
Cochairman Mrs. Norman Robbins (left) of Miami Beach.
Morton Marcus (right) of Sovth Miami, Chairman of the
Foundation's Tax Committee, helped discuss the Founda-
tion's programs for 1975-1976 at a major Development
Committee meeting last week. The Foundation is the le-
gacy and bequest committee of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
MS*
ltle.
HE
"Si
ft
i
of
ore
'Ott
) til
I
CH/
k o

things aoom myseu mm *


.ember 14, 1975
Page 11-B
[GAL NOTKf
ICE OF ACTION
S.CUIT COURT OF THE
I JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
.HIDA IN AND F4R
ADE COUNTY
ICTlON NO. 75-33735
JRISDICTION DIVISION
~FOR DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
(arriage of
J5S.
[-Wife.
ISS.
|t-Hushand.
A KISS
Pi
lie Mil*
fizona 85705
HEREBY NOTIFTKn
nv DlMOltttiOD f M:i--
II.mI against you and
gi to serve .i >'ty of
fenses, if any, to tr
j.iikht, attorney f ir
address is One f.ln-
Jlng, Miami Beach.
fie the original With
[bove styled oourt on
ber lit, 1975: other-
|l be entered against
r demandd in the
r>n.
be published once
consecutive week*
I ORIDIAN
I and the seal of
I. Florida on this
1973.
BRINKER,
CUit Court
Florida
CEDEN
Clerk
r8 Across, 10 Down
LKAl ROTKf
UGAt KOTK8
/24-31
I
rk
8)H 11/7-U
noN
I SERVICE
PROPERTY)
^JIT COURT Oc the
JUDICIAL CIRCU T
)A IN AND FOR
J>R COUNTY
riON NO. 79-3337-
D'CTION DIVISION
t DISSOLUTION
DP MARRIAGE
^BOE OF
IERDO,
nun,
^Htnil.
^ERIi' >
Hlson
Itnois 60685
HERERY NOT IE'ED
>n for Dissolution of M i--
>een filed against you i i
quired to serve a pony of
n defenses, If any. to it
M. Agudo, attorney for P--
lose address Is !M7 S W
ue. Miami. Florida SS14R.
s original with the .'
styled oourt on or l> '
ItTS: otherwise a de'in"
teeed against you f >r
inded In the onmnlalnt <
;r*e pbail be nub'Nhed
fr fnr con^ecu'lve v\
EWISH FLORID'AN
S mv hand ami 'be
i-aml, F'"lda on
"tober. 1975
^^p ni!inker.
Clr,|i" Co-'rt
"Untv. Florida
IDRRICK
ity Clerk
>nee
>ekv
a' ^f
this
rWa Mi*
in
E"o
1$ PINEIRO
nue
*4R
Petltlnnr
10, 24-31
11/7-14
i C'RCUIT COURT OF TE
DIC1AL CIRCUIT IN AND
VD* COUNTY. FLOR'DA
IRISOICTION DIVISION
Cs- No. 75 34131
'CR BY PUBLICATION
Marriage Of
oSE, Husband
ftSEARS NIVOSE,
I SEARS NTVGSE
Hence Unknown)
HEBY notified that a
Dissolution of Marriage
igajst you and you
rsshrilud to senre a copy
r other pleading to
I **' Husband' a At to r -
f. ROGERS, whose ad-
I N.W, 17 Avenue, Miami.
and file the original with
of the above styled Oourt
ths 5th day of December.
Default will be entered
this 14th day of October.
^CHARD P. RRTNKER.
A>rk of the Circuit Court
\V MARR>N NEWMAN
^"V H.T-14-ai
by Irv Brechner
11/7-14
:OURT "OR
FLORIDA
1-3304'
DON D'VIRION
ACTION
BE OF
rk
an action for
[has been filed
reii iired to
en del
PSTEIN, Pe-
|e address Is:
Beach. Flor-
Cthe 2th day
lie the
this Courl
Petltd
the:
be in tei -I
|f dema I 11
on.
;nil *eal o.
t7'
Ker
rl
2 oy -
5 Jacob's son. founded a inbe
8 mourner s prayer
9 Hamoed
10. Tovu
11 Yiddish tor an expert"
13 precious stone
IS mosl distinguished Bible
commentator
18 used with the palm branch
20 Adam's son. murdered his
brother
22 aObreviation lor northeast
23 abbreviation tor north by north
24 it 6 men and 4 women are present on
Shabbat morning, how
many men will be needed
lot a rmnyan?
1 means Almighty, the shm"
on the Mezuzah
3 Vashem
4 Yiddish tor ugh. phooey eech
6 Hebrew'month
7 one of the dreideis letters
8 Yiddish lor mlormal group
ot musicians
10 Yiddish for madness
12 alternate spelling of prayer
closing
14 new US Ambassador to Israel
16 form ol verb be
17 Hebrew for Garden (of EdMj
19 Hebrew document of Jivorce
21 Mitn Oermnen
Solution on page 22.
This puz7le may no! be reproduce* without written
permission ot the author
PUZZLE ANSWERS ON PAGE 9-B
IN THE C'RCUI* COURT OF THE
11TH JUDtC'A" C'RCUI" N AND
FOR CADE COUNTY. I'LOBOA
GENERAL JUR'SO CTION DIVISION
CASE NO 75-28189
(Judge Jsmet W. Kehoe)
IN RE: THE PETITIO>" OF:
ORACE PERAZA,
the natural parent and mother;
and
GEORGE PERAZA,
the qdnntlng stennarent.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
FOR ADOPTION
TO: PRACLIO MANA1.S
Residence I'nl'nown
YOI*. RRA'"l.IO MANAIS. Pesl-
dence and Mailing Address Unknown,
are hereby m lifted to file your An-
swer I., rile PETITION FOR ADOP-
TION with the Clerk "f the Court and
,,,,! i e-.-v to the ptitio"--'' At-
torney, ions CI.AZER. ESQUIRE.
11711 Blsrayne Boulevard, North Mi-
ami. Florida 13181 on or before the
L'rtth dnv of N'lv.-mb-T. 1'>7r>: >r this
PETITION FOR ADOPTION filed
against you will be taken as ronfei1
U1TNI:SS mv hand and the seal Of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
20th day of October, 1*78
RICHARD P RRINKER
As ci.-rk. Circuit C iurt
By: '. 8NEEDEN
A Denuty Clerk
I 'Ircult Court Seal)
n .'4-.-1 11/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVilN that
the in.lersigne.i. .|es!ri::e f engage
In l>i- Iness under 'he fictitious name
of EMPIRE KOSHER MEAT &
HH'I.TRY MARKET at 7448 '"ollins
Avenue. Miami Beach, Fiond.i Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Couny,
Florida.
7443 COU.IN8 AVE. CORP..
Solo Ownr
Rv ELAINE KATZ, President
F.NOIANDBR BfRNETT
By: Malvin En Attornies at Law
No 1 Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Florida .....
10/24-'.! 11'7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he underalaned desirlns to engage in
business al 2795 Colllne Avenue. Ml-
imi Beach, Florida under the ficti-
tious name of TRAVEL MA"T'
TRAVELMART intends to rejtlster the
aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
, uit cm i ol bade County, Florida.
WYI.I.V* TOI'RS. INC
By Harold Birder. P-: lent
ENOl ANDER & BURNETT
Ry: Malvin Enaland
A'torne\- it Law
No 1 Lincoln Rd. Bldg.,
Miami Beach, Fla.
in M-'l 11 Ml
NOTICE OF CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THS
ELEVENTH -OOICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 72-2165*
ACTION TO FORECLOSE
MORTGAGE
ESTHER KLEHER and
ROSEMARIE KI.EBER
Plaintiffs
WILLIAM L'HLER and
ANGELA I'HLER. his wife
Defendants
TO: WII.I lAM I'HLER and
ANGE/A I'HLER, his wife.
L84M 8W SSrd Place
Miami, Florida
Y.u. WILLIAM rILER, are hereby
notified that a Complaint to fo-.
cloae a certain mortgaca on the fol-
lowing 'i">, ribad orooerlv to I^>t I, OMNI ESTATES
SECOND ADDITION, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Hook 82 at Pane in of the
Public Records of bade County,
Florida,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on the nlalntiff's attorney. MARS-
HALL B. FISHER. 9655 S. Dixie
Highway. Suite 300, Miami. Florida,
and file the original Answer or PI i I
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 5th
day of December, 1975. If you fall to
do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Dade County. Florida, this 29th day
of October. 1975.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P BRINKBR
Clerk ot the Circuit Court
By N A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
Marshall B. Fisher
Attorney for Plaintiffs
9653 8. Dixie Highway
Suite 30
Miami. Florida 33156 (666-5927)
10/31 11/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'NO PROPERTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO 75-3497'5
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE : OF-
ROBBR1 I. TOKAR, Petitioner,
and
SANDRA .I TOKAR, Respondent.
TO: Mr Sai dra J Tokar
4'.: Valley street
Maplewoo i New Jersey YOU AR ::>',' NOTIFIED
that an action for of Mar*
rlage hat I en filed igalnet you and
yi u are required to Berve a copy of
your wrltl in d -. if an; to it
on DAVID B STONE, BSQITTRE. at-
torney for Pel v hoi i Mr --
H N.W 12 v, mue Ml un Pi irlda
53128 105) 324-4*55, ind file -he ortg-
With the ,|erk of the above styled
court on or before Do. ember r2th,
1876; otherwise a default will be en-
t-red against you f >r I de-
manded in the complain) o- -leti-ion.
This no) e (hall oe published once
each wek for four cinaecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH F'.ORrTHAN
WITNESS n h ind md the
-:iiii court at Miami, Florida on this
3rd day of November 1976.
(Circuit Court Seali
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, C|r,.Uit Court
r-.-' Cou Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Denuty "lerk
David K Ston Bequlra
Stone Sostcl & K-ma P A
' il N W IS Avenu*
l 184 ''-, i
At! ; f ir Petll me
1I/7-H-C1-2"
C'RCU'T COURT. 11TH JUO'CtAL
C'RCUIT DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA
GENERAL JU"SD'CTiON DIVISION
NO. 75-3C999
NOTICE BV PUB'-'CAT'ON
l\ :', THE MARR1 WJE I S
DIEUSECL PARAISON,
p ititloner-Husban i.
vs
CHRISTINE PARAISON.
Respondent-Wife. ___
YOU CHRISTINE PARAISON. RE-
BIDENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Ans-
w to the Dissolution 01 Marriage fil-
ed against vu, upon husbands attor-
.v C.EOIIGK NICHOLAS. KSU y
N.W. 15th Avenue. Mfami. FtorMa
83186 an.l file original with Clerk
of Court on or before November 58.
197V otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
Dated this 16 day of October 197!
RICHARD P BRINKBR. CLERK
By: L BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
10/24-:" 11'7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTI'Vi IS HEREBY OIVkN that
tr# undersigned, desiring to engage
In buslneas under the ?^?22J"*?
r c.oi DFARB, t'RICH ft DEHTStrH,
BFItNARD P OO' DFARB. ROBERT
"KK^H AND STEVEN K DBTKH
at 7"0 N W. :i" Avenue, Miami. Fla.
33125" intends to register sahl names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
nude Coun'v. Florida.
DOOLDFARB, CRICH A DEUTWJH.
PA.
A Fla Corp.
OOl.DFAKB. URICH & DEUTSCH,
P A
Attorneys for Applicant
10/24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUD'CIAL CRCUlT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERA' 'IIRISOICTIAN DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-34414
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CHRISTINE ANN KAINVILLE.
Wife.
DANIEL NELSON RAINVILLE.
Husband
TO: DANIEL NELSON RAINVILLE
4747 West River Drive
Comatock Park. Michigan
YOI'. DANIEL NF! SON RAIN-
VILLE. are hereby notified that a Pe-
tition for Dissolution of Marriage un-
der Florida Statute h: has been filed
against you, and you are hereby re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Compla'nt on Peti-
tioner Wife's attorney, HAROLD A.
TI'RTI.ETAIH. 8800 South Dixie
Highway. Miami, Florida 33156. and
file the original Answer or Plea'ni
in the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or befor the 5th day
of December, UTS, If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in 'h Complaint
Thi>. notlue shall be published onc
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH F" il"'D'AN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida -h's 88th day of Oct., 1973.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: S. JAFFE
Deoutv Clerk
HAROLD A. Tt'RTI ETADB
Attorney for Petitioner Wife
93D0 Sou'h Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida 33156
888-18*1
10,tl 11/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7S-33018
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE? CLAIRE VERONICA HASKO
WIFE
and
EDWARD JOSEPH HASKO.
Husband
To: EDWARD JOSEPH HASKO,
Residence I'nknown
You ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution if Mar-
hat bean (lied against you and
>. u are required to serve a copy of
j >u- written defenses, If .1: v to it
on Wins BBLLER, ittorney for Pe-
tltloner, whose address is 120 IJncoin
Road, Suite 288, Miami Beach Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled oourt on or
before November 88, 1975; otherwise
defaull win be entered agali 11 you
f,r the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published onoa
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on thin
lth day of October. l7r,
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By L 8NEED IN
As beouty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1"'24-31 11/7-14
)N -rue circuit riu'T nw the
E'_EVC^""'J lUOlC'A' C'B'*,JIT OF
FLO|r> IN ANO FOR
DDE COUNTY
ppnpa'-c DIV'S'lN
PP'-BA-^S NO 75-3933
' ''
SHORT
i.d
NOT CE TO CREDITORS
To AH C' I 1 -% Hav-
ing 1 '|a ma or > n Is Ag ill t Said
::- !-
y, 11 are here 1 lulred
enl any 1 lalms and demands
which you may have aga nsl the ("-
t ite of MERB1 DINE I SH< RT I -
ceased late of Dade Courty, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges if Dade County,
and file the same In dunllcate and as
provided In S tlon 733.16. Flo
lltes, In their offices In the Cos
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar month* from the
tim- of the first oubilcatlon hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 29th
da 11 obar. A D. 1975.
SBABRON D SHORT
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 7'h dav of November, 1975.
MARK .1 FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Administrator
350 Lincoln Road
Miami 11 iaCh 33'3
11/7-14
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of KENNY'S MEN'S SHOP at 7308
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Fix.
33141 intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
SAMUEL MILLER
NAOMI MILLER
11/7-14-2: it
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-34554
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
COLETTE EVERETT.
Petitioner-Wife
VH.
WILLIE EVERETT,
Respondent-Husband
You, WILLIE EVERETT, RESI-
DENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby no-
tified to serve a copy of your An-
swer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you, upon Wife's attor-
ney OEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ.. 612
N.W. U'.h Avenue, Miami. Florida
33136, and file original with Clerk of
Court on or before December 12,
1978; otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
id this 3rd dav of November,
! 7
!: IRD P BRINKER C ,ERK
l:> : .\ A HEW ETT
Deputy Clerk
11 7-14-21-M
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUP'CIAL
C'RCUiT. DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA
GENERAL JUR SD CTION O VISION
NO. 75-31096
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE OF
EKaNK T, AUGUSTINE,
Petitioner-Hush
vvh l ie'k. GRIFFIN .\n;:'sT!NE.
voYTillIe^r' ob^in a,t
OUSTINR RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
., hereby notified to serve > i >py ot
your An-w-r to the Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you. UP hg;
band's attorney, GEORGE Nl ho-
I AS. ESy rtl-J N A' l--h Avenue
Miami, Florida 88136, and file original
with Clerk of Court on or before De-
cember I IOT6; otherwise the Peti
n-UI be confessed by you
D.ted -hi.- 23 day if October, 1S75.
RICHARD P. BRINKER LERK
By: N. A HEWETT
Deputv '-'1-rk
" 10/31 1> 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1--H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SD'CTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-33696
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
JEREMIAH JONES, husband ana
v [THA I BE J" INES, '
IAIV HA 1 BE JONES
\ j Bos 291
lyhill, South Carolli <
-. -,\ HEREBY nol tied 1 I
? || for Dissolutl o. if M irr ige
, filed ag ilnsi you ind ) 1
, ,,v required 1 1 serve a 1 0.....1
v mr mscwer or other pleading to tne
1 ., the huband's Attorney,
HI w KARi ICK, whose arf-
1-1 N W 17 A' '"'' ,I:"'
Floi la 33:26. and riginal
th the Cle/k of th above -" a
,- be'ore -" '''> "'
N ,., .; Dgfault Will be en-
DATED this -- day of October,
RICHARD P BRINKBR
C -'-. of the Circuit 1' >urt
By O, FREDERICK
10 84-81 U/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK7B IS HEREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, d.-siring to engage
In bU8lnesS under the fictitious name
Of THK COCONUT 1J ROVE PLAY-
HOUSE a' :ir'rt" Main Hwy., Coconut
Grove, Fla. 33133 intend to register
said mime with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
GROVE PLAYHOU8B, LTD..
GROVE ENTERPRISES CORP.,
GENERAL PARTNER.
A Fla. Corn
MII.I EDGE. HORN HERMELEB
Attorneys for Applicants
10/31 11/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SAVER SACK at 7939 N.Jj, 2
Avenue. Miami. Fla 3313* intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Oourt of Dade County,
Florida. _. _
AI.HEHTO D ARSENAOLT
10/24-31 11/7-14


Page 12-B
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We is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead.decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
mi wv/te rou to sit oun MMU mmmw tr coma*
KASTit CtA'TSMEH '\ S/l/Ef A.'.D UOHZl
They can be made wise!;., and they can be made togetna
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this oblig
your family, v\e urge you to do so now. In this way.W
can be certain that your family will not surfer needM
MIAMI'S MOST KAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
S505 Northwest 3rd Street


Friday, November 14, 1975
+Jen 1st fkrHitn
Page 13-B
Overflow Crowd at Emanu-El
Protests UN'Racism9 Resolution
An overflow crowd of more
4,000 at Temple Emarv
oi Miami Beach voiced their
:uns Tuesday night to the
Unit (' Nations' resolution
7A -nism and racism,
and adopted a resolution con-
demning the UN measure.
Ambassador Simon Hugo
[oratt, Israeli en'oy to the
UN and deputy director of in-
ternational relations for the
Israel Foreign Ministry, told
the audience that "in spite of
this obsc ne act. the State of
Isra?l will live. And so will the
Zionist Movement. And so will
the .1 wi' h people."
The rally was sponsored by
the South Florida Zionist Fed-
Accountants from the Coral Gables, South Miami and
Miami areas are planning their roles in the 1976 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Account-
ants Division leaders (left to right) Albert Beer of Mi-
. cochamnan Howard Mesh and honorary chairman
Morton Weinberger, both of South Miami, were among
those who met last week to discuss the upcoming CJA-
1 IF campaign with Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Missions chairman Kenneth J. Schwartz (right), who had
just returned from a Miami study mission to Poland and
Israel
The Younz Adults Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
SerS. led by chairman ^"#^
host to more than 120 at a traditional Stfybatdtmier.
Ts IZ and from ^.GMJ^^^^
Smith (right), and Women's Dwumpresutont ^
Smith (2nd from right) were among the guests.
Leading the development committee of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies for the coming y^jnll^du^-
man William Rafkind (center) of Sou h Miami and co-
chairman Mrs. Norman Robbins left) of Mmmi^ach.
Morton Marcus (right) of South Miami, ^^polnda
Foundation's tax committee, helped discuss the Founda-
tion"Tprograms for 1975-76 at a development committee
meetimlastweek. The Foundation is the legacy and be-
ZTlommmZ of the Greater Miami Jemsh Federa-
tion.
eration, with its president. Mrs.
Harriet Green, serving as
chairman of the meeting. Past
president Gerald Schwartz, the
rally's coordinator, introduced
Ambassador Moratt.
Dr. Irving I.chrman rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El and national
vice president of the Zionist
Organization of America, said,
"one of our most meaningful
responses will be to give more
than ever to the Israel Emer-
gency Fund and to buy more
State of Israel Bonds than ever
before."
Other speakers included Jo-
seph T. Zuckerman, president
of the Labor Zionist Alliance
here; Mrs. Helen Wcisberg.
Florida regional president of
Hadassah; Harry B. Smith,
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation; Rabbi Solo-
mon B. Schiff, executive vice
president of the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami;
and Seymour B. Liebman, vice
president of the American Zion-
ist Federation.
Representatives of B'nai
B'rith, the Jewish War Veter-
ans, Pioneer Women, Mizrachi,
the ZOA, B nai Zion, Hadassah,
American Jewish League for Is-
rael, United Jewish Appeal,
American Friends of the He-
brew University, Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Ilan University,
Hadassah and scores of other
organizations received the
speakers in the 100-minute ral-
ly with repeated applause and
standing ovations for Ambassa-
dor Moratt and Dr. Lehrman.
Youth groups from Temple
Sin:.i of North Dade, the Great-
er Miami Hebrew Academy,
Temple Emanu-El, Temple Me-
norah and many other congre-
gations paraded in front of the
svnagogue and its adjacent
school building carrying signs
protesting the UN's Monday
night action. More than 1,000
young people remained outside
throughout the rally, singing
Israeli songs and persuading
passing motorists to tooth their
horns in support of Israel.
Shapiro To Chair
IHF Luncheon
Judge Herbert S. Shaniro,
Miami Beach attornev and civic
leader, will serve as chairman
of the annual Founders Day
Luncheon to be held on behalf
of the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion (IHF) of South Florida it
has been announced by Rabbi
Leon Kronish, IHF national
chairman of the board.
The luncheon, scheduled at
the Fontainebleau Hotel on Sun-
day. Dec. 7. will nay homage to
South Floridians who became
founders through testamentary
beauests to the Histadrut Foun-
dation during 1975.
Fogler To Address Aviva
Mrs. Dora Cohen, president,
has announced that Aviva Chap-
ter of Pioneer Women will hear
Dr. Sigmund Foelcr. Jewish
historian and Zionist authority,
discuss "Palestinians and the
PLO Their History" at the
Wednesday. Nov. 19, meeting.
The noon session will be held at
the Washington Federal Audi-
torium on NE 167th St.
Schwartz Guest on TV Show
Gerald Schwartz, past presi-
dent of the South Florida Zion-
ist Federation, will be the guest
on "Sam Gyson Presents," a live
Ch. 51 (WKID-TV) program, on
Saturday at 11:30 p.m.
Miami Speaks Out
On UN Attack
Against Zionism
"The action of the United Nations General Assembly
which condemned Zionism as a form of racism is not only
shocking." said Greater Miami Jewish Federation President
Harry B. Smith Wednesday, 'but it negates the very princi-
ples under which the international organization was founded."
Smith referred to the landmark inscription at United
Nations headquarters in New York City, which is seen each
day by delegates and visitors.
"THE UN operates each day under the banner of the great
prophet Isaiah, who said that 'Nation shall not lift up sword
against nation, nor learn war any more' and that 'they shall
beat their swords into ploughshares and their spears into
pruning hooks'."
"These very words.'' said Smith, "are an integral part
of the Philosophy of Zionism itself the very movement
which the UN condemned as evil."
In a joint statement issued by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Community Relations Committee and the Rabbin-
ical Association of Greater Miami, leaders of Miami's Jewish
community not only condemned the UN resolution, but called
upon all local citizens "of good conscience" to express their
views as follows:
Strong appreciation for the official United States posi-
tion on the measure should be voiced to U.S. representatives
and governmental officials, including President Gerald R.
Ford, U.S. Ambassador Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger. Florida Senators Lawton Chiles and
Richard Stone, and Congressmen Dante Fascell. William Leh-
man and Claude Pepper;
Communication with these and other lawmakers should
include encouragement for the maintenance of the stated U.S.
position of support, especially in light of the continuing U.S.
relationship with other governments;
Understanding the many implications of this act of
condemnation which is an open attack on the national
movement of a people to establish freedom and democracy.
This is directly equatable to all efforts to maintain freedom
and democracy for all Americans.
FEDERATION COMMUNITY Relations Committee chair-
man Donald E. Lefton said, "It is impossible for an American
Jewish community to view this action by the UN General
Assembly as anything less than a direct affront to the very
principles of our nation. The ideals of democracy, set forth
both in the Bible and in the American Constitution, do not
include discrimination.
"There is, oi course, no difference whatever between
anti-Semitism and the denial of Israels statehood. Classical
anti-Semitism denies the equal rights of Jews as citizens
within society. Anti-Zionism denies the equal rights of the
Jewish people to its lawful sovereignty within the community
of nations. The common principle in the two cases is dis-
crimination."
Rabbinical Association PFesident Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley
said:
"Zionism is nothing more but also nothing less
than the Jewish people's sense of origin and destination in
the land linked eternally with its name. It is the instrument
through which the Jewish state seeks fulfillment of itself.
"AS JEWS." said Rabbi Kingsley, "we see this act by the
community of nations as one which legitimizes the very anti-
Semitism which triggered and fueled the Nazi holocaust only
30 years ago.
"We urge all our colleagues in the clergy Christian.
Jewish, and all others to help in conveying this under-
standing to their congregations. By this malicious act," he
said, "the General Assembly has voted to insult the dignity
of the sacred principles of all our religious faiths."
South Miami leader Morris Futernick (right), who is or-
ganizing the area's 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund effort, recently hosted a CJA-IEF com-
mittee meeting at his home. Among the South Miami
campaign leaders present were (left to right): Barry
Ross, Howard Trim and J. William Baros, Jr.


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Mr*. Mooiaiicfc To B- Gjml At
Miami (.haj>tr Board MeettBfj


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Author* fo Speak At Trmplr hruel
Jm&k Book Month J*stk*I
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baou. record ooatf.'
tors aad t- W-
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RKKAFD SIEGEL
fat aaC
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Ktahu*c*7 Arts aac
sirs afae :- faas ft vaa nari tbt
Waaaac Broad
AaaffT train the Gec-
ieaesanat: of Weaata's
Qah-- ti- \jt af Peace
aware imr State of Israel
BataH Lim Ojwaadine
Vaoraaa at the Year award and
Mat haWaaVfc} 2>i*u: aiefeca'.
Amn'oar- ~Keamr>e Hands
caavik.-ar tenwt a.*ard.
**n- iar*j*y Knedaaan is
prasj4eat :ae I'larci Chapter
jt Haaaa jar.
'^rcne- ^sred/*JZcA&&/m
fliev
Pine Crest Stimroer6jropedlostt^
FOR OUTStfK STUDfNTS HI GMOfS f-12
die, SwirzeriaaW,
bi*fla4
The f be Crest Smmmt Sdai
a Lake Cmw, is six
Atfoust wttcfa BKfaaia54
m Swrfzcrioiia, iMai Sam 4mp m
ejiteai cawses ore offareal
Music App-eciatioa.
for inform*'Tr -rawiarf i*mm >f Pm Caaa)
150: Nf 6Zr^S> Ft UweWba^ fU 33334
772-6550 Lit 217
5*r
u> its iuod-
or. his 75th
HpHI Ha noes
oaj aaa 3caajeiajer^MBi
Or. St.
Loag^ **-!:
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<**dec e ca
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than 35 aajH
Gttes? JseaikM* Stan
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bbasf.: Jewish
aad Israe! 3anos.
in New York.
avaftVafa
aa%- Coi P*r: Caaen.
auaatar. wmmtri a^arae to
Mo. ant a oiaaue citaban for
aervice. the ather a Caatarv
Clab oiaaue far youth service
Ako
depat' UaSl
gxmal raawtmaii- -^sen
raahar Lao Tailennp pre-
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:
Bakery, |j
OF NEW YORK
Proudly Announces The Ocenine
OF ITS NEW BAKERY IN ViAMI
Wa art carraarrr lariitiat *f '".<
laaaraiirltl iaitftnitv ; in
ta atartt n Iraaari am .*
ialaBaa.
i'i Uktrj, lac kat i -
afcat iacafte ** J45 Ja^t S- |i
fl, flaatatMi .. sett eaar H Tt C ci
lettaaraat,
HR IEWEH UClTit"
3800 N.W. 62 Street
MUNI
avast
>Vben there's
blintzes and sour cream!
for dinner enjoy the
BIGTEAHSIE
TETLEYTEA
deeper richer color and a
BIGTEA1ASTE
Tee ;s traftaoat at* Tefai '* tea
at its bestwrt m Jeaisa
anas far ataost a ^ *-d:ed ?.?.
-:: i'Jar.Oera'saatiiiiif
Ue iced Tettey to re*J gtexh a
ttint! vta.frta.tti Tetiey Tu Bijs,
kec Tea Ma peaches, er Tet 11 s
-4tant Tea. Enjo) ~t: i
kaff nvfatajti :-i:r*wr
fades Srn^.ticadorhata'tkaair)
ri tifae. nos* taat,
tBj\*i 4 Tet.e) toaa!
K ON The PACKAGE MEWS CERT;* E: -\^HER
ATRADITIOX SIXCE1OT


'riday, November 14, 1975
"lAlMlfl fkrfcttQrt
Page 17-B
Oeater Miami Mesivta Celebrates 15th Anniversary Fund's Jerusalem Role Will
The Mesivta of Greater Mi-
[ami celebrates 15 _>ars of re-
liigious education wttft a gala
115th anniversary dinner. Satur-
Jdav evening, at tftt ?j\ony Ho-
Itel.
Mesivta presiden: "--eoh Bis-
[ 11 it.-, said that the -h rents of
[student! at the McsiKtt Senior
I High School in Mrjami Beach
[have organized a committee to
[support the dinner
Th" committee Includes: Mr.
land Mrs. [Wins Ad e Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Ra Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Far Mr, and
Airs. Beniamin Qluoi* Rabbi and
Kirs. David Lehrfi Mr. and
IKlrs. Carl Rinoel. Wi Carolina
iKos'nberc. Mr. an-* M~i. (sadm-p
[ Sno>'--. Mr. and Mrs. Aron
Steinberg. Mrs. Sylvi ivger and
[Mr. and Mrs. Herb Eemel.
In addition to eta parents
|committ"e a lam- m RtriMM \
loc.-il citizens is- hM", in the
[annivcrsarv celebration. Chair
I man of the dinn-' .-; .le->-v
Bienenfeld. a dirwnr ol the
[MeeMa and secre-ar of the
IHemew Academy
Cnchairmen of -*-- nn",-'>-'
IBen Stern. Pete"- a-vdriire. Rah
hi Zev Leff (an alumnus of the
Mesivta), Robert Entin and
Harold Tokayer.
Also working on the dinner
as associate dinner chairmen
arc: Jack Bash, Gabriel Deutsch.
Murray Berkowitz, Isador Spot-
ter, Melvin Feit, Oscar Shapiro.
Dr. Joel Dennis, Dr. Aaron Katz.
Albert Muskat, Julio Grossfeld,
Sam Reinhard and Moses J
Grundwerg.
Rabbi Jacob Weinberg, dean
of the Bar Israel Rabbinical Col
legs in Baltimore, will be guest
sneaker at the "Melave Malka"
dinner, which will commemorate
the founding of the Mesivta
here in I960.
Rabbi Weinberg. dean of
sraduate studies at Ner Israel
from 1961 to 1964. was the pio-
neer in building the Ner Israel
Yeshiva College in Toronto,
where he was the dean until
H07O. In 1970 he returned to
Baltimore and resumed the post
of dean of graduate studies at
Ner Israel.
The Mesivta. a sister institu-
tion to the Greater Miami He-
brew Acadcmv. has a ancial-
Suxtmy "Singles Package"
Offers Fun-Filled Weekend
The Saxony Hotel md Tennis
It'lub. which bee a year-
1 ronnJ kosher resor* ast season
will feature a stI Thanhs
|civir".-Chamikah ... > paak-
|age." Nov. 26-30.
Abbev Berkouit- lanager nl
ttlie 400-room ocear. nut resort.
Jsaid the holidav w< sfcend pack
ageone of this wru si season's
special features- include a
Thanksgiving dinne: Chanukah
[party, free tennis, and b
fast and dinner do- ; is well a
[special activities
In 1974 the Saxo :oi mlete-
ly remodeled its )ublic areas
and added tennis i d :abani
clubs r.nd a tei This
year's additions Re I
Rooma glass- ga
room with loun. .
the [VOW Tow
a limited numb.- ieti
'Project Cheer'' Names
| Ms. deGarmo Chairperson
Elizabeth deGa been
named 1975 < n of
Project Cheer the Mental
Health Association collaetion
of Christmas and Chanukah
gifts for patients I !
ida State Hospitai Ml it
Psychiatric InaMute aeeording
to Peter L. BmnoHt. Associa-
tion president.
Suggested OBntributietlB in-
clude men's and woman's oloth-
ing, smoking tnaHTiaig dress
fabrics, and toiie*; -.'- and cos-
metics (in plastic contain MB)
All gifts must ha new and
should be delivere-: unwHwaed
to the Mental }ic*,:c. Associa-
tion office, weekda) from 9
to 5.
apartments for those who want
cooking facilities.
Berkowitz Associates, which
also operates the kosher Crown
Hotel, announced that a kosher
coffee shon at the Saxony will
be onen every day until mid-
night.
The Saxonv's own synagogue
has daily. Sabbath and holiday
services.
ized Program in Hebrew educa-
tion and general studies for boys
in the 10th. 11th and 12th
grades. The onlv Yeshiva high
school for bovs south of Balti-
more, it serves not onlv Florida
residents but out -of-tate and
foreign students as well.
The Mesivta is expected to
move into its completely re-
furbished building on Alton
Road by mid-November. Classes
are being held temporarily at
the Youth Center r Beth Israel
Congregation while the Alton
Road site is being completed.
Among the improvements, ac-
cording to Hyman Chabner,
chairman of the building pro-
gram, will be a 50-man dormi-
tory facility to house students
from outside the Miami area.
The Mesivta High School pro-
gram, which leads to a hjph-
school diploma, is oriented to
the colleuc-bound student or
one who plans to attend a rab-
binic college. In addition to its
regular curriculum it has an
after-hours program with
studies under the direction of
the dean of the Tdlmudic Col-
lege ol Floi ida, Rabbi Yochanan
Zweig.
In addition to the general pro-
gram of academic studies *yo-
vided bv the State of Florida,
the curriculum al the Mesivta
includes stud-/ of the Talmud.
Bible, Prophets, Jewish histo*v.
customs, ceremonies, and phi-
losophy.
Principal of the Mesivta is
Rabbi Mordee i Blumenfeld,
who joined the high school this
y?ar after six years of teaching
at Yeshiva high schools in To-
ronto and St. Louis. F.xecutivc
director of the .Mesivta is Ba-
ruch Fleiscinnan. and Mrs. Rose
Kottler heads the general
studi"s nroaram.
Highlight Seminar Session
The role of the-Jewish Nation-
al Fund in the development ol
Jerusalem and Itt surrounding
areas will ItigMiuht _;? (Hied
session of a seminar on Jeru-
salem for Miami's Jewish >cho i!
teachers.
Conducted by the Institute for
Jewish Studies of the Central
Agency for Jewish K.ducalion
and the Jewish National Fund
the seminar is part of a com
tinuing program for t --tellers on
earlv childhood, weekend. He-
brew, and day-school levels.
It has dealt with Jer'salem as
the spiritual center of the Jew-
ish people, and as the nast and
present physical center of Is-
rael.
Seminar leaders have been
Dror Zadok. Hebrew director of
the South Dade Hebrew Aca-
demy. Niiv Falic. educational
consultant of th-' Jewish Na-
tional Fund, and Abraham J.
Gittelson. associate director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Zadok confrTed with Jewish
National Fund leaders during a
visit to Israel this past summer,
and obtained considerable edu-
cational material dealing with
J misalem and the development
of modern Israel. He conducted
the first two seminars, stressing
the sacred character of Jeru-
salem and the ohvsical features
that have historically affected
the city.
Mrs. Falic discussed the Jew-
ish National Fund's role in de-
veloping the areas surrounding
Jerusalem in honor of t^e Amer-
ican Bicentennial, chine the
John F. Kennedv Memorial
Forest with its buildine of 50
pillars symbolizing the states.
Shuld Ban-David, bistro
i.i the Betli Sholora Religious
School and Community Ulpan
Program, taught new sons
.I'-'tisalem. Dances set to the
n dies w re taught by Yosie
Ymicli, c mmunity dance in-
structor.
With Mr. Zadok's assistance,
Susan Panoff, director of the
Educational Resource Center of
the CAJE, Dreoared bibliogra-
phies on Jerusalem that include
books and a variety of rnulti-
v edia relating to the seminar
theme.
The teachers will continue o
meet monthly to evaluate their
units oi instruction on Jeru-
salem and examine the semi-
nar's then ui greater depth.
Simla & Stevens
Lead Campaign
Miami DoIpHns coach Don
Shula and G'-rdon Stevens of
WTVJ-TV are cochalrmeu for
the Jerry Lwis March Against
Muscular Dystrophy, which be-
g-n on Nov. 2 and ends Nov.
16.
Christopher Leon*. V75 Flor-
ida State Poster Child, is a res-
idi nt Ol K -v Largo.
Auxiliary Luncheon
The regular meeting of the
Women's Auxiliarv of the M
B lach Hebrew Home for the
Aged will be on Wednesday.
Nov. 26. at the D-lano Hotel at
noon. There will be a candle-
lwmting ca,p>onv and a guest
uneaker, Yaffa Dermer. Sara
Levin's nresident.
VOLUNTIER-SECXfTARY
needed to help Israeli Indus-
try this it a successful, or-
ganized program need ded-
icated person Call 691-5172
IRMAS
BLOUSE MOOSE
IUK.I. 125 ST.. HI
5
85
Of
BLOUSES
$5.00 OR<
g" % UNBER
tumsaun
PH.: 8013972 MONSA' 130 5:30 t
Lloyd
is back.
And so is
elegant
catering!
RtCIPIENT Ol 3 NATIONAL AWARDS
FOR "LLOYD'S OF THE MAlSON GRANDE"
AND "BERNARD'S
OF THE CARRIAGE HOUSE."
NOW, "LLOYD'S" FOR THOSE
PARTICULAR PERSONS SEEKING PINE
CATERING WEDDINGS,
BANQUETS, COCKTAIL PARTIES
AND OTHER FUNCTIONS.


Y-

J
/

; *- -s
Lloyd's
CATERERS
FOR ESTIMATES By APPOINTMENT
PHONE 358-7181


P-io. 1A.A
Page 18-B
* Lit*. 1 ah nwrirl****i
+Jeist fierididtr
r nut
Friday, November 14, 1975
Carol Traeger Becomes Bride Of
Mark Roisman at Temple Or Oloin
Carol Sandra Traeger and
Harry Mark Roisman were mar-
ried on Oct. 4 at Temnle Or
Olom. Rabbis Jay Miller and
David Baron officiated.
Mrs. Roisman is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. David I
of Coral Gables. Mr. Roisman's
parents are Mr and Mrs
S. Roisman of Miami.
Mrs. Ilcne Stee1 was matron
of honor, and bridesmaids were
Myrna Dowdell. and 'ho bride's
cousins Marilvnne Schwartf ai 1
Debbie Horpnst >n. Tullv Rr>i-
man. the groom's brother, w*s
his best man. and the ushers
were Bertram Traeger and
Bernard Sork. cousins of t*e
bride. Irving Schwartz, a cousin
of the groom, and Jos-? Corral.
Th.-> bride wore a high-col-
lared full-slee'"*d nrincos drss
of voile with lace panels and a
chanel train, and a fingertin veil
to Tmtch. She carried a boumiet
of white roses, miniature carna-
tions, daisies and baby's breath.
Following a buffet reception
at the temnle. the counle left
for a wedding trip to Disnev-
world and elsewhere in Florida.
Mrs. Roisman. who was born
and raised in Coral Gables, was
graduated from Coral Gables
High School and the University
of Miami, where she miored
in mathematics. She j.'co at-
tended the University of Hawaii.
She is in her fifth vear of teach-
ing at Kinloch Park Junior
High, where she was chosn
"Teacher of the Year" after
holding such positions as LTD
Representative, Sunshine Com-
mittee Chairperson and ^acuity
Chairperson.
Mr. Roisman was born and
raised in Miami. After gradua-
tion from Miami High, where
he won the "Silver Knight"
await, and was eighth in his
MRS. H. II ROISMAN
class, he continued his educa-
tion at Georgia i'ech on scholar-
ship pnd was in the Honors
Mathematics s.'auence. After
graduation from University of
Honda at Gainesville with a
B.S. degree in engineering, he
went tj work tor lbMi defense
division, later becoming a self-
emrloved distributor for the
Metropolitan New York Area
and then Regional Manager in
New Jersey, New York. Connec-
ticut and Pennsylvania. Now a
student at FIU, he expects to
receive a degree in accounting
in June. 1975. and will take the
CPA exam the following Novem-
ber.
Croivn Reopening With "Neiv Look"
The Crown Hotel at 4041 Col-
lins Avenue, reoDens on Nov. 18
with a "new look."
Michael Lefkowit?. managing
director of the kosher ocean-
front resort, said that the ho-
tel's exterior decor, public
areas, guest rooms, and the out-
door snorts areas with facilities
for volleyball, basketball and
other sports, have been com-
nletelv refurbished for the
Crown's 38th winter season.
The Crown's "new look." Lef-
kowitz said, also includes a re-
modeled lobbv and tearoom and
children's game room.
The Crown resort will remain
onen this season until April 25,
following the Passover holiday.
Cantor Solomon Schiff officiates
at the hotel's annual Seders.
Managing director Lefkowitz
is the third generation of the
same family involved in the
Crown's management. He is the
son-in-law of Murray Berkowitz.
operator of the Crown and year-
round Saxonv Hotel. The Crown
was founded bv the Waldman
familv. Mrs. Murray Berkowitz's
parents.
PUZZLED | by Norina A. Orovitz
c R T K J L A J B N a U a
u G R M A L A M E T A U G
B P I G Z P T S W T I A B
A R W J A B H J S D 0 B F
E S I N 0 C S I U N M D A
I R D P A U N B Q A K T Y
L Q A G I A R Z G L B 0 N
I T D B H 0 N G K 0 N G E
H Z K G E V I T B P G J K
C 3 1 I R 0 D A u c E. Z R
E A D K J D S W R L J 0 M
B *T P H I L L I P I N E S
D 3 *I J B !T A M R U B
The tw rive nations listed below have onl v one svn-
agogue each i. How manv nations can vou ind hidden in
this puzzle? The answers are placed horizontally, vertic-
ally, diagonally frontwards and backwards Answers are
on page 12-B.
AFGHANISTAN ECUADOR KENY.)
BURMA GUATEMALA PHILIPPINES
CHILE HONG KONG POLAND
CUBA JAPAN TRINIDAD
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
"""%
V
Drs. Joel A. Schneider and Edmund K.
Zdhn cochairmen, discuss plans for fu-
ture events with Leo Hack, Development
Director of Southern Florida for Yesniva
University and Albert Einstein College of
Medicine. Dr. Zdhn, newly appointed to
the association's national board of gov-
ernors is cochairman of the Florida Re-
gion with Dr. Joel A. Schneider, of H > -
lywood. Alumni and spouses from the
Miami area who attended the eel-
ition included Dr. and Mrs. Donald
L. Glui ksman, Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Gold-
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Bloom, Drs.
I Michael Goldstein, Dr. Joel
r, Dr. and Mrs. Morton Fried-
>,, a, / Mrs Barry Levy, Dr. and
: mrice Strahlberg, Dr. Step]
tzer cud Dr. and Mrs. Jack Bell.
*
Dade South Women's ORT
Announces Activities
Dadeland Chapter has plan-
ned an arts and crafts ba'.aar
for Wednesday. Nov. 19. at 8
p.m.. at the Recreation Building
of Kingston Square Apartments
on SW 77th Ave.
Cnral Gables Chapter will hold
a regular meeting on Wedn
day, Nov. 19. at 1 D.m. at the
li-st Fe leral Savings Bank
Building on Coral Way.
Estelle Stein, president, will
preside and Sarah Helfand. a
local book reviewer, will talk on
"The Last Escape" by Ruth
Kluger.
Snapper Creek Chapter reg-
ular monthly meeting will be
on Thursday. Nov. 20. at p.m.
at the home of Salli Blum. Min-
nie Gorsetman, president, will
preside.
Linda Martin, president of the
Datle South Region of Women's
American ORT. will speak from
the ouloit at Temnle Emanu-El
on Friday, Nov. 21. at 8 o.m.
ORT Sabbath will also be ob-
served in temples and syna-
gogues throughout the United
States.
Ann Logan education chair-
man and vice oresiaent of the
Dade South Region, is in charg?
of all the arrangements.
I
Groundbreaking ceremonies at the site of the new HUM
Community Day School, 25th Ave. andN.E 191t St. From
leu to right: Michael Scheck, president; Rabbi Albert
Mayerfeld, principal; Marshall Baltuch, executive direc-
tor. Plans ire under way for construction of hoU-
in, which is expected to open in September, 1976. The
four-building complex on six and a hal acres; vvtlhouse
a cafetorUm, two classroom wings, art and science labs
ar.d executive offices._____________________________
Award-Winning Restaurateur Apple
Resumes Lloyd's Directorship
t
Happenings
DR. EDWARD N. TESCHEK,
one cf the 35 eye-ca- practi-
tioners from the Southeast, par-
ticipated in a continnina ed--
cation p>g~~i studying the
relationship between hyperten-
sion and the visual system.
Funded by the Alabama Re-
gional Medic '1 Program, the
program was held Oct. 11-12 at
the School of Opt >metry at the
University of Alabama in Bir-
mingham Medical Center, and
is the first one to be offered
this year.
Having coerated two of the
area's b-i-Known restaurants.
Lloyd's of the Maison Grande
and Bemard's of the Carriage
House, and with three national
awards for decor and tableset-
ting on his record. Lloyd S. Ap-
ple has reentered the catering
field and resumed directorship
of Lloyds.
SoecialishW in catering for
we-H'ngs. banouets. cocktail
parties and other functions,
Lloyd *"i" v om finding table
accoutre-'nits including com-
plete aol' c:nn,-",>re service
for ui to 300 persons.
"5fl*'er ar.d >ronze show-
pieces, fn; china and special
linen wT bs used." savs L'ovd.
"Manv of the staff. including
some of the administrative and
service personnel from Lloyds
and Bernards, will be ioining
me in the Lloyds catering ven-
ture.
"If the person Planning spe-
cial occasions will nut faith in
our e,rnertenc. ba^erouni and
knowledge." he added, "we will
handle everything so that they
will have absolutely nothing to
do but provide the mailing list
... we will even address and
post the invitations and an-
nouncements."
Washington Federal Opens
Neighborhood "Oasis"
* ? *\3 J^
L **
w
11
^3 wm
},
LLOYD APPLE
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen was to cut the ribbon
when Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association open-
ed its newest savings facility at
11th St. and Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach, on Thursday.
In creating the new facility,
which will have walk-up and
drive-in tellers, Washington Fed-
eral transformed an old gas sta-
tion into an oasis that includes
a mini-waterfall.
Sen. Jack Gordon, Washing-
ton Federal president, explain-
ed: "The savings and loan in-
custrv is uniouelv interested in
the quality of residential neigh-
borhoods. We underwrite most
of the mortgage-lending that
makes new residential areas
come into being."
"At the same time." he con-
tinued, "we are keenlv concern-
ed with older neighborhoods.
We thought it would be very
rewarding to take what had
been an unrelieved concrete
corner of Miami Beach, in the
heart of a busy neighborhood,
and turn it into a s-nall green
park while at the same time
providing an additional savings
facility for the convenience of
Washington Federal's custom-
ers."
In keening with the "green"
theme of Washington Federals
new facility, old and new ac-
count-holders who bring their
passbooks to the opening on
Thursday or Fridav will receive
a small green plant as a me-
mento.


Friday, November 14, 1975
+Jewish fhrkliairi
Page 19-B
Linda Diamond at a recent cocktail party with Secretary
of State Bruce Smothers (left), who gave out the awards
to cultural groups in Florida, and Walter Palevoda, di-
rector of administration for the Greater Miami Opera
Association and a member of the Florida Arts' Council.
Linda, daughter of Walter and Hindi Diamond, received
a choreography grant for her Musico-Dance Mobile. She
will be presenting her concert at the University of Miami
in February.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy, presents special recognition pins
to Mrs. Monya Lcshin (left) and Mrs. Ann Schmidt for
their participation in the Hebrew Academy Women's
"We Lent a Hand" drive, a fund-raising program to sup-
port the 19 Russian Jewish immigrants studying at the
Hebrew Academy, a beneficiary agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Each student receives full or
partial scholarship assistance. ^^
B'nai B'rith Executives
Will Attend Reception
A cocktail narty for the com-
mittee of the B'nai B'rith Hu-
manitarian Award dinner and
bill honorine Miami Mayor
1
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your fovorfte recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants must be 18 years
or older*
Send recipe ano proof of pur-
chase (gr*en flag with words
contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 012973, Miami 331C1
MAZOIA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest will win $100.00
and all entries will be ehg-
'mU for the grand prize -
a trip to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
Maurice A. Ferre will be held
Wednesday, Nov. 19, at 4:30
p.m. at the Doral Hotel.
Joel Gray, dinner chairman
and eiecutive vice president of
Doral Hotels of Florida, will host
the reception.
The Dec. 14 dinner at the
Konover Hotel will benefit B'nai
B'rith Youth Services, which, at
an annual cost of $9 million,
sponsors nationwide cultural,
religious, counseling, brother-
hood and civic activities for
young people.
Among the B'nai B'rith dig-
nitaries atteniin1; Wednesday's
reception will be David M.
Blumberg of Knoxville, Tenn,
international president: Jack J.
Snitzer of Seattle, Wash., na-
tional chairman of the B'nai
B'rith Foundation of the United
States; and Rabbi Beniamin M.
Kahn of Washington. DC, ex-
eci.'ti'e vice president.
J.F.
Jewish
Civilization
It** all there in the
Encyclopaedia
Judaica.
For free color
brochure.
mil (305) 534-8251
or write: E. J., Sake 505,
420 Lincoln Rd., MB. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
rN ISRAEL BONDS
B'nai B'rith
Speaking Confab
Alma Hofstadter, chairman of
the South Coastal Regional
Board of B'nai B'rith Women,
has announced a one-day con-
ference on speaking technique?,
featuring the basics of public
speaking, with guest lecturer
Dr. Jack F. Bensen, director
of the University of Miami's
sech and Hearing Clinic.
The conference will be held at
the North Miami Beach Senior
High School. Sunday, Nov. 16,
V:39 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Conference chairman Elaine
Miller, who is chairman of the
; icarver's Bureau for the South
I .astal Region, and her plan-
ning committee which in-
cludes Alma Hofstadter, region
chairman; Shirley Schiffman,
region bulletin chairman; and
Adele Beckerman and Norma
Jay, B'nai B'rith Women field
represtntati- itshas arranged
an acme day for the 100 wom-
en expected to attend
Representatives from all
paits of the region, which ex-
tends from Savannah to Miami
and consists of 50 chapters,
uiil ha\e a morning session
with Dr. Bensen, who received
his Ph.D. at the University of
Florida and has published many
articles on speech and hearing.
Group leaders including
members of the planning com-
mittee, and Joan Wolfberg, re-
gion cochairman, and Zelda
Wolff, region program chair-
man will continue the mini-
course in the afternoon with
small study groups covering
speech preparation, individual
and team speaking and the use
of audio-visual aids.
Lunch has been arranged by
hospitality chairman Ann Eng-
lander, with conference ar-
rangements by Dorothy Lef-
court. Reservations chairman
is Norma Jay.
The object of the conference
is to teach the women the bas-
ics of public speaking and en-
hance their leadership quali-
ties, thus increasing their
ability to serve the programs
and projects of B'nai B'rith
Women.
Follow up programs have
been planned by the Inter-
Coastal and Twin County
Councils of B nai B'rith Women.
j^o'ints of Uicw
with NORMA A. OROVITZ
Greater Miami Sisterhood
Receives Convention Award
Mrs. Jack (Marjorie) Schil-
linger, president of the Tem-
ple Israel Sisterhood of Greater
Miami, accepted a loving cup
award at the biennial conven-
tion of the National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods in Dal-
las on Nov. 7.
The Greater Miami group
was honored for "contributing
the most" in their membership
category.
The group has contributed
heavily to the Youth, Education
and Sisterhood Funds the
YES Fund which helps sup-
port needy rabbinical students
at the Hebrew Union College
in Cincinnati, as well as to
UAHC camps, special NFTY
programs and other causes.
As comatose Karen Quinlan
lay in a New Jersev hospital.
her adoptive parents sought a
legal end to their daughter's
mechanical life. Supporting the
Quinlans in their quest to pull
the respirator plug were the
family's parish nriest and vice
chnncellor of their local dio-
cese.
In light of the circumstance,
the question posed to a half-
dozen Greater Miami rabbis
was: If Karen Quinlan were
your congregant, would you
support her parents' desperate
efforts?
RABBI BARRY Tabachnikoff,
of Congregation Bet Breira.
qualified his answer, as did all
tne rabbis approached. "Bas-
ically, the Jewish legal position
to protect life is very precise,"
he explained.
Robert Orkand, assistant rab-
bi at Temple Israel of G-eater
Miami, agreed. "Judaism is far
more strict (than Catholicism)
in the interpretation of what
must be dor.e and not done,"
he said.
That acknowledgement of
Halachic amhoritv was the firm
basis for several rabbis' com-
plete opinions.
RABBI DOW Rozencwaig. of
the Cuban Hebrew Circle Con-
gregation, and Rabbi Nathan
Zolondek,. of Temple Tifereth
Jacob, both were prompted to
issue similar replies to the
hypothetical query. For Rabbi
Zolondek, there would be no
extenuating circumstances to
alter his opinion that "no one
has the right to determine life
and death. It is in God's hands."
Neither could Rabbi Rozenc-
waig foresee any reason to com-
promise his thinking in such a
situation. Rabbi Charles Rubel,
of Temple Beth Tov, under-
scored his view by narrowing
Karen's possible chances to 2
per cent.
Even with that slim chance
of meaningful survival some-
time in the future. Rabbi Rubel
would not support Karen's par-
ents. "He who sustains a life
saves the whole world," he
maintained.
RABBI TABACHNIKOFF, in
an effort to simplify the subtle
distinctions in Jewish code, said
that "we are directed not to
hasten death, but not to prolong
life." Heroic measures are not
"ecessarily prescribed. In addi-
tion to the discussion of kgal
ramifications. Rabbi Tabachni-
koff suggests that the quality of
life must be examined.
"In the course of natural
events, this girl wouldn't be liv-
ing. Mechanically, you've creat-
cda vegetable," he said How-
ever, even in his support ot
Karen's parents, the Rabbi cau-
tioned against t1-" "risk of more
active euthanasia."
Similarly aware of the
nuances and possibilities in-
herent in a straw vote for pas-
sive euthanasia was Rabbi Dov
Bidnick, of Skv Lake Synagogue
'The imolications are very
severe if one is to render a
complete and thought-out Hala-
chic decision," he said.
THE RABBI, who conducts
high school courses on tnis very
subject each Tuesday night at
Temple Menorah and Temple
Beth Sholom, anticipates a
"learned and au.horitative de-
cision" from Rabbi Moshe Fein-
stein, of the Mesifta Tifereth
Jerusalem in New York.
If Karen Quinlan were Rabbi
Bidnick's co.igregant, he would
very likely call Reb Feinstein
for ad'ice and consultation in
this "monumental decision."
IN THE same vein. Rabbi
Orkand cautioned against any
rabbi's personal view being
taken as a definitive, rabbinate
statement for the whole subject
of euthanasia. "I'm treating the
Quinlan case as an individual
case," he warned. In no way
desirous of blanket mercy-kill-
ing, Rabbi Orkand's decision to
support (not encourage) Karen's
parents is "a decision based on
human feeling and a desire to
alleviate human suffering."
Aabbi Orkand will be leading
a forum on the Quinlan case at
Temple Israel South on Nov. 21.
Joining him for that Shabbat
service will be Dr. George Mil-
ler, chaplain at Baptist Hospi-
tal; Jay Olian, of the Attorney
General's office; and Dr. Jules-
Ross, emergency room special-
ist.
Rabbi Orkand struggled with
the problem as we all might.
"If it were my daughter ... 1
don't know. My heart goes out
to the parents."
Music
by "Weddings & Bar Mitzvahs
j^^]9QQik ^^^ and his our Specialty"
Boca Raton Hotel 651-2803
and Club Orchestra
imagine
Weddings by E. Allen Becker Photographers
qq Bar Mitzvahs Even Less
Portraits From $30.00
AS LOW
AS
$175'
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426 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Home and Garden portraits 532-2331
We restore
old photographs.


p^rto 1fL 4
4> luiirfi !!.*"
Frirll
^e 20 B
+Jeisi>fk>ri Friday, November 14, 1976
Jf*
^RabJrimtal |Ja.g
coordinated by the
Greater Miami Hebbinieal Association
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
coeditors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitt kaudj Robert J. Or**nd
A BICENTENNIAL COMMEMORATION
Judah Touro & Uriah Phillips
RABBI MITCH?! I. CHEFITZ
Teraple Beth Am
It would be difficult to fine.
mo men more diametrically op-
>osed in their attitudes toward
Judaism and their oariicioati n
u American life than Judah
Touro and Uriah Phillips Levy.
Both are known to us as out-
-tandina American Jewish fig-
ires from the fleet half of the
10th century, but they earned
hep- reputations in remarkably
different ways.
Judah Touro (1775-1354) wis
orn into a well-established,
vll-connected Senhardic familj
hat had its center of operations
ii Newport, Rho^e Island, but
ludah left Newport for New
)rlcans. The reason for his do-
ing so is not certain; legend has
i that his romance with a cou-
-in was thwarted, nnd he eeuld
iO longer bear to remain in th
-ame citv with her Whether
here is truth in the legend or
rot, wc know that he never
carried. Rather, he lived very
much alone aoart from New
Means society. And although
I was suspected in later years
hat he was becoming a very
.'ealthv man, one would never
now it from his style of living.
)nh after his death were these
uspicions confirmed.
We do know of Judah Touro
i;\t he took part in the Battle
I New Orleans, in which he was
severely wounded. Perhaos it
as because of these wounds
iint he withdrew from society.
His life was saved by Rezin
Shepherd, who became a Men I
nd. ultimately, the executor of
tidah's estate.
Judah's fortune was amassed
n so much through busin
. cumen but throueb modest liv
and conservative invest-
ments in real estate during a
eriod of major financial fluc-
i;-tions. He was bv trade a
ummission merchant, accenting
goods for sale on consignment.
There were other commission
Merchants of bis dav far more
successful than he. but none was
-o modest or conservative in
life style or investment, and
:ione was able as he was to
veather the storms of financial
misfortune.
Judah showed no interest in
philanthropy during his life-
ime. nor was he ever active
in the Jewish community, hut
two weeks before his death he
wrote a will that assured his
->lace in the annals of Jewisl
Htaorjr. Through 65 separate
'requests. Judah Touro dis-
persed S483.000. an enormous
aim for that time, to various
charities, religious and secular.
ibroughout the United States.
Wo American had ever given so
much to so manv causes. Jewish
congregations of most maior
-ities were beneficiaries, but, in
addition, he gave monev to com-
bat yellow leVer m New Or-
eans. and a hosnital that bears
his name to this dav. the Touro
Infirmary, was const ruefd. He
eft monev to the cities of New-
.x>rt and Boston, to orphan
asylums and humane societies.
And no one is quite sure why.
Uriah Phillirv, Lew (1792-
1862) on the other hand, mw
eft anvone in doubt concern-
ing anv of his action"! H-
stems from another established
Senhardic family based in-Phila-
delphia, and he took upon him-
self the burden of defending
Jewish rights and human rights
wherever there was the slight-
est indication of need. Where
Touro chose to be quiet. Levy
spoke out.
BefON Uriah Phillips Levy,
there had never been a Jewish
officer in the United States
Navy. This was reason enough
foi him to embark upon a naval
career. He wont off to sea at
ago fourteen, studied naviga-
tion, was pressed for a short
time into the British Navy,
which did not know what to
make of him and let him go. He
joined the United States Navy
as a sailing master and served
as a volunteer aboard the famed
bloc1 ado runner "Argus" during
the war of IS 12. Captured by
Che British, he spent some
months in Dartmoor prison.
Constantly, in trouble because
of his religion, he found himself
as an enlisted man fighting a
due] with an officer. Five times
he fired into the air rather than
shoot at the man. but on the
sixth round took aim and killed
his onoonent. As a r-sult, he
found himself mired in legal
difficulties, both civilian and
military, but this did not nhase
Uriah He applied for and re-
ceive..' a commission from Presi-
dent Monroe in 181 ? and be-
came the first American Jew-
ish naval officer.
The combination of anti-
Semitism and his impetuous na-
ture indicated a troubled career
ahead, and courts martial be-
came a way of life. In 1819. two
years after he was commission-
ed, he was dismissed from the
Navy, but he continued to fight
the system, and two years later,
his conviction was overruled.
He returned to the Navy only
to be dismissed again in 1823.
Almost as a sideline during this
tumultuous period of convic-
tions and anneals, Uriah made
a fortune in real estate buying
and selling property in Man-
hattan
Uriah was an enthusiastic ad-
mirer of Thomas Jefferson and
commissioned a statue which he
contributed to the government,
a controversial and unprece-
dented gift. The statue was
moved about, but now stands
in the rotunda of the Caoitol.
Not satisfied with that. Uriah
purchased Jefferson's estate.
Monticello, which had fallen
into disrepair, and began the
work of restoring and protect-
ing it.
Some twenty years after be-
ing commissioned a Lieutenant,
Uriah was promoted to the rank
of Commander, and immediately
applied for sea duty. He was
given the "Vandailia," a com-
mend in miserable condition
which he brought into order
without once resorting to the
lash, then the usual means of
maintaining discipline aboard
ship. This earned him only re-
lief of his command and an*
other court martial, the sixth of
his career, and he was again
dismissed from the Naw. While
he carried on a campaign to
do away with cornoral punish-
ment, he fought his conviction,
was restored to the Naw rolls
onlv to be dismissed Again by
a review board. Uriah was then
63 vnars old. He had "been mar-
ried recently for the first time.
to an 18 vear old niece, but
nothing could distract him. He
contested his dismissal in a
much publicized trial, was rein-
stated into the Navy, took a new
command (with his wife aboard I
to the Mediterranean and in
1860. with the rank of Commo-
dore, assumed command of the
Mediterranean fleet He was
looking forward to action in the
Civil War when he died of
pneumonia in 1862.
In his will, he left the bulk
of his estate to charitv. but the
will was contested and broken.
It is not tor his beuuests. but
for his actions that Uriah Phil-
lips Levy 'rill be remembered.
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Is Israel A Theocracy?
Question
Box
Bv RABBI DR. 9AMUE1 J. FOZ
What is the meaning and
derivation of the term T.
rukah" (i.e. benediction)?
Basically, even- benediction
either begins its first verse c
last vena with the term
"blessed" >Boruk). Most scho'-
ars question such a simple
translation because it seems
strange to have man bless the
Almighty. Some trace this term
to the word "knee." implying
that in making some benedu-
!ons nan bends the knee in
servitude and acknowledgement
of the Almighty. Others read
Into this word the idea that In
"banding the knee" one
"snrejds" himself in space. This
implies that the Almightv
ids" his Grace over man
and all creatures in the universe
by letting all living ereatui
i-in' His providence
translation is more in
with the meaning of the
term "benediction."
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
Webster's dictionary defines
' theocracy" as rule by G-d or
a government by priests who
claim to rule bv divine power.
According to both definitions,
Israel is not a theocracy but a
democracy, where the people
elect their representatives to
Parliament.
Some Of the representatives
may be rabbis or laymen with
deep religious convictions or
v ithoul any religious beliefs.
end SIMM even with anti-reli-
gious beliefs.
In the United States Catholic
priests are elected to Congress
and even though their religious
;s mav influence then vv-
!ng on issues, their presence in
Congress does not make this
couattry a theocracy.
lmilarly in Israel. The PMf
-.a.- of rabbis in the Knesset
does not make Israel a theocra-
cy. Laws are passed in Congress
>< the will of the neopi'.'. suui
in the Knesset
Unfortunately the word the-
v stirs more emot'nns than
as thought. I have not seen
or heard "religion in Israel"
discussed in a rational way or in
9 thought-provoking manner, in
either the press or the pulpit.
Let us start with a number of
lie questions:
Should there be a national
day of rest in Israel?
Shall that day be the Chris-
tian Sunday or the Moslem Fri-
day or the Jewish Sabbath? The
-. iset had to decide these
questions.
Do we want to see mixed
iaaes in Israel, as we have
e l S.A.-
SYNOPSIS OF THE V\ Fi'XLY TORAH POSTIf.N
Vayetze j
Jacob's dream.
"And he dreamed, and behold a ladder set m on
the earth, and the top o] it reached to heaven; and be-
hold the angels of ( .. and descending on it"
(Cen. 28.12).
Vayetze On his way to Harart, Jacob lav down to
rest at a place where God appeared to him in a dream
promising to be with him and to give the land to him
and his seed after him. Rising the next morning. Jacob
lifted the stone on which he had slept, and set it up as
a pillar. He called the place Beth-el. meaning "house of
God." and vowed to serve God there when he returned
to his father's house. The Lord would be his God.
In Haran Jacob worked twenty years as a shepherd
tor Laban seven years for his first wife. Leah, seven
years for his secoBd wife, Rachel, and six years for the
sheep. His wives gave him their maid servants Bilhah
and Zilpah as wives. Jacob's four wives bore him 11
sons: Reuben, Simeon, Levi, Judah, Dan, Naphtali, Gad,
Asher, Issachar, Zebulun. and Joseph; he also had one
daughter named Dinah. At God' direction, Jacob re-
turned home to his fathers house. On the wav he met
the angels of God
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the taw is extracted
and based upon "ThavOrsphic History of the Jewish Heritage,'
edited by P. Wollman.Tsamir, $1*. Publisher is Shengold, and
S2J?Ur* '! avaHaW# 27 Wlllam *., New York, N.Y.
0005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph SeMang.
Some Rabbis may say yes. but
responsible Rabbis see it as a
threat to the survival of Juda-
ism and the Jewish people.
Again the Knesset had to
make the final decision, and it
decided against civil marriages
and civil divorces. A religiously
observant boy or girl can not
marry a divorced nerson if in
accordance with Halacha that
person is still legally married.
So the Knesset law protects the
Jew from adultery (from mar-
rying a married v. tman or man).
Therefore laws ot marriage and
divorce must conform to I laid
dra for the sake of the unity o*
wvld t*wrv.
Is this theocracy*
The mama** or divorce of a
Jew must conform to the law of
the observant Jew ov the coin
munitv will be forced to keen a
registry of Jews who conform
to Halacha and a registry of
non Halachic JaSM, keeping
these Jews from intermarrying
This will creat a schism within
Has Jewish neoni.- in Israel thaf
will destrov the unity of the
ivoplehood of Israel.
A similar situation once ex-
isted in the Jewish 'Orthodox
community of Germany. The
trouble is that most Jews think
in terms ol the American con
cent of separation of church and
state.
The United St-: is only
country in the HI !' has
such a constitution' provision.
England, whic*1 > demo-
cratic coi,nf : have
that provision x < not a
theocracy .....> -i the
Ancli--" '"'.....' : 1 g illy the
Church rt ''"'
T s-iv f... i ; :s a theocra-
cy is r cbv motivated by
Jews who have a passionate
hatred of orthodoxy. "Who is a
Jew?" touches on basic religious
law and must therefore be de-
cided bv Halacha. the basis of
religious observance. If an ob-
servant Jew wishes to marry, he
must know that that nerson is
trulv Jewish; otherwise there
can be no marriage.
If th. law will not define who
is a .'> a<-cordine to Halacha,
the ministry of welfare will be
forced to keen two reaistries of
Jews, one of Jews who conform
to Halacha and one of Jews who
do not conform to Halacha. and
never the twain could meet.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
m
10 KISLEV 5:12
m
TV Programs
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Dinec
tor of-Chaplaincy of the Great.-
Miami Jewish Koderation. Will
he host to Stanley C. Myers.
Harry B. Smith and Mrs. Aaron
Earr on "Still Small Voice." tin-
Sunday at 10 ajp. on WCKi
TV. Channel 7. The subject ot
the discussion is The Genera
Assembly 1975.
afcuuw ilit.il!i .iMi'i,,,,;,.
-" '-' "-'...... .:.".. ;-:.


ly, November 14, 1975
'* Ah isJh thridftsun
Page 21
1^^^^^^^^^^^^^
eww-wy
& I the Deauvil'e Hold
^*"^"""> *..... w........< **_______
MM is an eighth-grader at
Nautili's .hininr Hih who en-
tennis and coin-crrllectiny
J*c lie a reception in
th i avatter Room
Avl WehUr.iul) II. Davidson Joshua Burt.'n Steven Roth
&
r
ABRAHAM AIZENSTAT
Abraham Korman Aizenstat.
I of Mr. and Mrs. Ltiba Aizcn
slat of. Miami Meach, will be Bar
Ifitzvah-on Saturday, Nov. 15.
at- &45 a.m. in the ni.'iii sanc-
tuary of Temple Ner Tamid.
Abraham, a student a Natiti-
i Junior Hih an! Ner Tamid
ligious Schools, is interested
snorts, especially tennis and
riewning.
Out-of-town guests include
Mr. aad Mrs. M. Grundman. Mr.
. Mrs. Joseph Hatter and Mr.
Qd Mrs. David Riruler, all of
eal; Mr. and Mrs. Abra-
m Eisenstadt of Israel; Mr
I Mrs. Simon Najnian of Ar-
Mina; end Mr. aui Mrs. A.ike
aftB&livia.
-Cr -Ct '
AVI WEINTRAUB
Avaaerwrf-Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Weintraub, will become a Bar
Mitevah, Saturday morning.
Nov. 15, at Temple Mcnorah.
Avi is an eighth-grade BtU-
dealt at Nautilus Junior High
Schaol. His hobby is photo-
graphy.
- Mr.-and Mr. Weintraub will
host the kiddush following serv-
ices .in the Crimson Ron:' ol
Temple Menorah. A lecention
and luncheon will be held at the
. Konever Hotel on Snnday.
it it
STEVEN ROTH
Steven, an eighth-grade A stu-
Mrs. Irwin M. Roth, wili beemve
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov.
15, at Temole B'nai Israel and
- Greater Miami Youth Syna-
gogue.
Steven, an eighth-grade a stu-
dent at South Dade Hebrew
Academy, likes iinath and
science and enjoys traveling,
swimming and football.
*

An Oneg Shabbat in his hon-
or will follow Friday evenine
services and. a kiddush will fol-
low Saturday morning services.
On Sunday. Nov. 16, Steven wi'l
be honored at an evening re-
ception at the Sheraton Four
Ambassadors.
nests Include the Herman
iin family. Miss Lvnn Maas,
and Irving Naoos of New Jer-
sey; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dcam
and Dr. and Mrs. Alan Jarrett
Of Houston. Texas; the Nathan
Sandbwg family. Al Roth, and
Rabbi and Mrs. Simon April of
Miami; .and Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Stone ol" Skokie. 111.
V ft ir
JOSHUA BURTON
Joshua Wingate Burton, son
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
,ton, will be called to the Torah
as Bar Mit/vah on Saturday.
Nov. 15, at 10:30 a.m. at Tem-
ple Bmanu-Fl.
Joanna is an eighth-grade stu-
dent .at Ida Fisher Junior High
School and a candidate for the
*er Tamid F.mblem at the Tem-
TPmnnu-El Religious School.
Itudies the niano. and is an
Boy Scout and leader of
atrol.
ps. Lillian Burton, Joshua's
jmother, will host the kid-
i following the services, and
Scention in the Grand Ball-
om of Temple Emanu-El.
RICHARD HARDOON
Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Har-
doon's son, Richard Isaac, will
become Bar Mit/.vah on Satur-
day, Now 15, at 10 a.m. at Tem-
pi-- Emanu-El.
An eighth-uracer at Lehrman
Day School, Richard plays ten-
nis and football, likes bowling,
and collects stamps and coins.
tUenaid has studied at the
Temple Emanu-El Religious
il for five years,
Following the services, his
parents will host a reception at
the Fontainebleau Hotel, and
several out-of-towners are to be
among the guests.
ft ft '
PHILIP FISHER
Philip Andrew, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Fisher, will be
called to the Toxah as.Bar MitZ-
vali on Saturday. Nov. 15, at 9
a.m. "atTemple Adath "Yeshumn.
A Lear School eighth-grader,
Philip is on the Lear rnsketbill
team ana is a member of the
North Miami Beach Optimist
baseball, basketball, and toot-
ball league teams.
. tulip is a fifth-year student
the Jewish Community Cen-
ter RMfagtoua School.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices, and a reception in Philip's
honor will be held in his par-
ents' home.
Guests include David LiDsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Penehiva,
and Mr. and Mrs. Sol Gans of
New York and West Palm Beach,
and Mrs. Richard Lear of Miami
Reach.
ft ft ft
SCOTT SALMON
At the Saturday morning,
Nov. 15 service of Congrega
tion Beth Tefilah at Hallandak-
Jewish Center, the Bar Mitzvah
ceremony of Scott Salmon, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Salmon,
will take place.
Scott will be welcom-d into I
the congregation and will de-
liver a Bar Mitzvah prayer.
$ -f;.- -f>
ROBERT RUDNICK
Sanford and Sylvia Rudnick's
son, Robert, will become Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. IS,
at 9 a.m. at Temple Israel of
Miramar.
Robert, whose hobbies include
sports and coin-collecting, is an
eighth-grade student at Pines
Middle Junior High.
There will be a reception in
Robert's honor at the Deauville
Hotel on Saturday evening,
ft ft
HOWARD DAVIDSON
Howard Andrew Davidson, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley S.
Davidson, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah at 9 a.m..
Saturday, Nov. 15, at Temple
Beth David.
An eighth-grade honor stu-
dent at Gulliver Academy, How-
ard attended the national. Latin :
competition in Indiana. He is a
student at Beth David religions
school.
There will be a recaption fol-
lowing the services at the David-
son home, and guests will in-
clude Howard's uncles Prof.
George Lefcoe and Dr. Simon
Davidson.
BIBI AISENSTAT
Bibi Aisenstat, daughter of i
Mr. and Mrs. L. Aisenstat. will
become Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
day, Nov. 15, at 9 a.m. at Tem-
ple Ner Tamid.
tBMtfO* PV.'KER
Mrs Herbert Park
'lii-ion, will be-
l late Fri
,; > k at x p.m.
1 nion,
Ion i r of t1"'
at the Beth
Harold Welk Religious
School nnd ;m eight h-nrade hon-
or roll student at John Ft Ken-
hmiov Htsh; Her hobbies
include Rvmnaatica and art.
Her parents will sponsor the
Oncq Shabbat in her honor fol-
lowing the service. Among the
111 StS Will b Mr, and Mrs. Nat
Kaplan of New York.
Houoriog 17/ii.*iM}.
. Famous Jews .
to Arncrjcan History.
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
FAMOUS JFWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
Exciting accounts of Jewish pa-
triots in Hie creation and shooing
of the nation. Valuable reading for
all oges SEND 50c (NO STAMPS
PLEASE* TO: Jewish Patriots, Box
4488, Grand Central Station, M.Y.,
N.Y. 10017.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
"OidkT To Open Opera Season
Ph< Miami Intern;!- q net's "Thais" 1 .'
Hw a opens its 85th |. ca."
season on January 17 with
.- "Stall-.' the first in-
of a that e -
I atotaff '1978).
ii; .
.i aral per-
I
scheduled fo
Hi week before 1
Flakier HohSiuji Suprrjii^ratlion!-
Flaal sr i i tl
i to "'ii. an
thons. which cover mere than a
half-mile.
Seherial"' for
the 125,000 Hecht Manihi
iDienabin in which r s n i
tion's ton distance doae COtnoel
fei ,i MCOOO 'irst-r>la< | p
Ou.difvint! BaCRfl on M'e,
day nishl ana will continue w i,;i
a second round tomorrow nii?ht
and the final round next
nesda I semi-final rounds
ir the ti' I
. atui i lit, Dec. 6.
. '.
ROD ;!('
n ....
day, Thoradav and Setwda
TFMP!!'. 7n>N |s holdin-
"N Kerrrt) JTShlo SaUKsttT
night, according to Mrs. Noi r
W Iff, me nbjrshin chairtM
An One Sh.ibbat will fol!o\
t\k j l yj)s i ytpo
Cp 0 T) A U 0 E)Z R
KJDEWRLJaM
b nCp hillipines")
DCT3HB N(A M R Tj"^
.'. AKGHA.N1STAN, BURMA, CHILE, CU-
BA, ECUADOR, GUATEMALA, HONG KONG, JAPAN,
KENYA. PHILIPPINES, POLAND, TRINIDAD.
Menuyuw tty kit a/ fafetitw..
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine' Tennis on 13 lighted piofessional courts, staffed bv a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spreac
over 525 acres of breathtakmgly beautiful scenery! A childrens
paiadise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing,
drama and dance, karate, fencing, lodfetiy, ham radio, aicheiy,
photography and gymnastics ate just some of the many fascinating
activities available! Aqes 5 to 16. Fee includes ail fare allowance.
OUR 41ST YEARI
unaer Weinberg lamiiy rliiccuon
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollmen-
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Director Lewis Weinberg
Miami Office 2333 Brickell Ave.. Suite 1512
Phone 758-9454 or 858-1190
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and Gull on beautiful Reflection
Lake in the picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
/
WINTER OFFICE: 6528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (2151 533 1557


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iday, November 14, 1975
*Anisiifkrcfaijn
Page 23-B
istrict Five BBYO
ersonnel Changes
lECAl NOTICE
ifl rvsif.;iMtions, both
, fcnroioMu circninstjuicss,
I1 rum personalities on
ict Five B'nui B'rith
| .-, mi?ation stall'. The
in i.'ii (listiict, which
a iut 5,0() .itwish Mgh-
p youth in 31 diifcrcnt
nines from Haiti :.iore to
. 1. s a full-time staff of
nd Zilber of Miami,
ive BBYO chairman
ird oi directors, lias
d that Paul Bodoer
, hern engaged as director
lUtnon Region with
kdg ters in the Atlanta
I immunity Center.
11-, (erzbach will join the
.' gion staff as assist-
It eiinal director and war!
it i i two new Florida offices,
l-ill South Di'ie Highway,
mi, and 1747 Van Burcn
\ ood.
|i'i..! Bodaor is Replacing Dr.
hi i ir, w!u> has nssumed
kesitim on the Jewish 1'ede
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
living Ihe lewnh Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
EirjinielGoidon (19461 Ike Confer,
Mj'iy Coidon;I9S41 ijmtsB Goidon
Telephone 858-0566_
^ruficnd^/io/je/
WVI** All SO ITATH
Mr LI r \kin* IN TMl felAI
Muirt,
-.!. >KTVtt\
mmi' hpoujh
I A.
865-2353
IX Snlf tint SI/.W
.-imertlnxk
4 eeNHAiiom o* iwaB
ration of Southern New Jersej
Ml. l.odn.-r has worked for
five years with the Jewish
Lammunity Center of Greater
Washington, D.C. A graduate
of the University of Maryland
d holder ul a dagrac in re-
creation administration, he has
taken courses at the Baltimore
Hebrew Union College and at
th-? University of Virginia. In
addition to his youth work ex-
peii iv. he served on the
production stall of WGPH-TV
in High Point. N.C., and has
BSted in films and on stage in
New York and Los Angeles,
Hoy Herzoacn also comes
from a work experience in
Washington, where he was on
the staff of the Jewish S
Service Agsncy for six years
He has served in many capaci-
ties for Jewish Social Sen ice,
notably as a Youth Outreach
Worker, which involved work-
ing with many ag rocy programs
including BBYO of Washington
and Baltimore. Mcrzbach has a
Bachelor a in economics and
sociology and a law degree, all
from the Itate University of
New York at Buffalo, and he
has done work toward a Mas-
ter's at the Howard University
School of Social Work. Ik- has
extensive work experience in
camping and with synagogues
and temnie youth groups.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
?hone 266-2888

IN 1 a^^^fl
MIAMI i n|MB^
BEACH i7'1
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1131 Pembr**.- #.
Hollywood. Fl.
21.7200
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
1S3I5 W. OiKie Mwy.
North Miami. Fi.
4*.MIS
Albert LayUn. F.D.
PALMERS
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
CcllJEfferson 1-7677
liVErVM^iV,
rUNERAL 1IOUB
1323 DADE BOULEVARD
Eriword T. Newman. F.D.
nmONMJZED MEMORlAia
CUSTOM CRAFTED
W OUR WORKSHOP
444-0921 4444912
327* S.W. 11* ST.. MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTvi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-357M
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION pno n'Rcm UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN IlK tiik mai;i:i.\i;k op
GUKliOKY HI Mi'.MI'.i:. Pi tltiniier,
and
kvki v\ ih.ncomih:. Defendant.
Tl i: Hi en I me i i" i,
it.-.i.i. in mi.I Mailim; nlMlWU
TnkciW n
VOI AUK HKRKUY NilTIKIKH
Ihiti in .i. lion (or lii~.,|uii"ii "f Slnr.
i,,.-H filed nentiwl you hii'1
'"ii .:' ','iiii,, your v.riti.n defennaa. If nii.\. lo It mi
ilivs i;i:i:s<'.\. i-:si.. attorney
for Pel 11 loner, wttove laMfMW Is l"l
\ \V r.'ili Av.!... Miami. Florida
SSI 28, and fill Ihe original with Lite
rlerh of iIh al->v. -iM.il ,u'-i on or
l foi I li .. inl..r II'. !!:",: .,'h. r l.
dV-fnn't x^ ill b# ."..'. il ,<. li*1 I at
l.-r ih, r< I f .('niamli-d in Ike com-
plain! or petition,
Tliis notice .-hall he publish, a once
for tour 'a in tiik jbw ran -!. >lt11>l.\n.
\\ IY.V UtM in.' dan.1 and l Ir.
'Hlil ii>url nl Miami, Klorldu on thla
i-lll) ,K<' '' all v.n.i,. "'
lIK'IIAlill P IMllNKi:!!
\~ Clerk, Circuit CeMlfl
Door i "UiH>. l"lorlJ
By B, I.IIM'S
Al IVmiiiv Cl.rk
(I il.-ll I I 'rtfrt HMIi
:i \i ivs tnSKKOK, KSlj.
STUNK, SI'STCMIV r.- K'iSS. I'A.
\ i r<''ii,-' ^ for PetltlonoV
101 N.W. fain Avfiiuo
Miami. KlTWla MIS
V.I: ::i.'|.|:.r,.-,
n 14-21-1*,; '-' ;,
iOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
KflTinC .; 111:l:t"t:" hi\i:n iiini
li, I......".-il.n. -:' '..............
I,; imrimwM iinfi.'r ftie fi",*!rtinu*- rrBim
rlf I.A.VIW.W retOUVA CBNT1* iU
l !! Ainu, lioail ttinnii r. :i<-li. FlOT-
,!.. mi. .i.i i.. i-PKlster tho Bald name
with iln tMavfc of Mm circuit court
., rniil' I'.'Ulltv. Hlnri'la
i>Hi.ii at Miami r'l.-i.ia ,Uik< :
iu.\ I \..v.'ml"iv. IW
i >'r!"l.t:t TfTfRVH POfOril. of
.MIAMI. INC.
HWIKI. RETTCIt, V.P
iil.VHM. 1,'IOTTKH. MSQ1I1UK
Attorney for Appllcanl
Mil Hail. I". il.ial lluildiiiK
mi EWI IViiu'lm Slic i
aimni i'i'.' r irBitli
Phoin : SSU-4W0
ii mmh-:r- is ',
lEGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-35756
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
.'. M AC i MAP.,
I-1nrWa I i ik...-i Hon.
I'lnlmiff
-v.-
Will IA.M \i:<-K.MA\. 1 ill .
I ii 1'i'iidani:>.
Tii. \.\YI|i\V IIAHUUTU) mid
\'U"i I'd A iMrHlll t.i i. In.- ii,
. s< mm it Road
Ma', n l-lanil
Mii ^ nrK t'llv, X.'\\ TorK
In. ,|l iSKI'll U, l.ll'.MAN
KHSirm.Nl K l'.\K m i\\ N
V'H' AHK IIKKKCY NOTIPIKn
......loll lo l-'..r,-. I...-, a Jlol I -
gage "ii ili.- followlno dewrlbed prop-
. in ...'. lumj. r loi'iua,
it., s '-. .a the N ri t>- NW
in \"\\ ', nf ii... XK t, ,.i
Section 19, Township ."._' Soutli,
Kanu. 4.' Bant, |i -> Hi. VVi'i i :.".
ii' i .in.i li km ili. C.i-i II::.i"i feet,
i 'i lii'liig in Daile County,
I'll.ii.la. imtcthcr n'lih Hi. i.ml.l-
litK and IniprovcmciiiH thereon
ri-i-ti .1
hn I"-, ii filed HKaiitHl you and \..u
. h. r. Ii. l-cquin .1 In Kerve a i-opy
nf your tvrltti.il on AHTHrM '> KUIUHMAN, Plain-
tiff's altorney, wl..... aeMreim in 410
I.in."in Koilil, SUlli No -'I". Miami
i-1' riila, and Mi i he orlatnaJ
illl li.' I I. I K I' III.- Ml,..' lj |.-.|
Court, .hi or In i.'i-i I),.-.-inln-r IT.
IlliS, icli.'ni.-i- n .linlmid-iii ma\ be
'l.-r, H -.-..in-l you I'.r the i-.-llcf eVa-
"i.iii.li d i In- i '.iirnjlaini.
\\ ITNKSS lll> liali.l an.I 111. ml i
mtfd "mi '.n N'm. mi., r in. r,; .
UHllAICii P. BHINKKB,
HI- Clerk "i -aid OllUI I
li) i. sm:i:iu-:\
Am tleput; Oi 11,
11 ti-^i-i's is :.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NllTU'K IS lli:i:i;ili IIIVKN thai
the undi k.-J,kh> .I. dwilUitiK i.. uhhuhc
i'ii-iii. under ili. ii. liilmt- iiain.-
of i ifl lii live nt ;---. l HIW. R-BNpi
.Mian.;, l-i.i r.ni Intend lo rejglMcr
-ai.l I,. 111. u ill. |)|,. |'|,.,!, ,,, ,[,,. -i, .
:uil l .illll nf llrt.l, i'i.uiiI'-. l-'l.Tida
ii 'UN (1. HRHKY
PKHN N. IIKMn'
MIHIAM l:i.i KBR.MA.N
Ati..i'i.\ for Apnii.aiii
H I4-S1.W: U' :.
NOTICF UNDER
FICTiTIO'JS NAME LAW
NOTri i-: is rlKRKin .;i\ k.v iiihi
111,' lllllil'.-MKIIf -., li. -ili,_ lo i Ui:||i:i
ill I.Uhilll-.-- 11111; 1 Hi). ".....y
"i I'AKNAHY SHOPS til IS4.1 VI-:
"-'I Street, N MUtful Hi .. li Uiti iidn
10 1. leleti 1 nall iu..... v\ n ih. 1 ii 11,
"I" Ul. 1. Uil t "111 Illll' '.I,
I'-I'.n.la
Si 1:1:1 iv; UKNKItAL, INC.
Stanley ti 1: ..........
Myei-h, Kui an, 1 -.,- 1 ,v 1.. nd,
Al i"iii,'\: fur Apidli ,1111
I 128 in ..:.. il Ai .11,1.
.Mi.nn. Kin :.:;i:;i
II I4-SI.1S; IJ ".
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS N'AME LAW
\i il'. K is II EBI'lIV IIVBN thul
11,, U'i.i. 1 ."i-.l .... in-
ill i.ii-tn.-- 11" n >-"ii-
i.i- V.1I .-I'llKl' lie I "Clli \
VW v.. A .... II i'l,..,l'. l-'i, .
tenet* i" 1. l' -' r -aid n 1,1. v.'tii ihi
LEGAL N0TICC
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
m n H 'ts is iik.:i :r.y i\ k.s
the nndeTalanaiT, ,1. -> 1 i_ in
in I'li-iii.-.-s uudi 1 the iiciiii.'ii- n:
.I Kl-:.vvv s MEN'S HfU'l' ;.l ,
I'.illln- A'.i.ii. :' ,
in Hi Inland lo nl.l m
with the i'l. 1 k >'i 1!" I'ir. 1111 Oi
1 In......unl> !'l"l i.la
s.\ \iii:i. ami.1.1:1:
.V ,..... li 11
I1 7
' ricr UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
v.i-i i.->: is in i:i:n uivk
Llll iniil.'i :'' il, lie 1 ll|l 1.
in l,u-..... ...... ..... '"' "
,1 1 : \- in- ii; >! s. -i
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1 '. "11. 11
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I S. INC
Prp> Idol I
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W'jinil V !-. n : -'I "' U
I S ce re 1 ill
' 1 ". '".in- I.....-I"''
, 1
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II 14-21-18:
IN THF ri"l .IIT fOMOT OF TH =
11TH JUDTIAI. CIRCUIT. IN AND
mo OADF COUNTY. FLOR'DA
GENERAL ,|i iPlsnirTiriN. DIV'S'ON
NO 7"i.3S6'>
'IOTICE OF ACTION
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ide County
p-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1021 Pembroke Rd.
}Hr< VVesl Dixie Highway
iiicd by S. Levitt, F.D.
' York: (21." 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Kd., Foresl l till-, N V
IN Tub CiRC^iT COU' T OR THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOC COUNTY
PROBATfc o VISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6643
J. CWYNN PARKER
in i:i of
.Mill Ul SINOKFI
ill iU.-*^l.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'.. ah famnvnw aofl ah paiwrw iiav-
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By: Illll IP v sk<: 11.
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NOTIC* UNOSR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N< I'll! K IS IH.i Blrt li \ .v il i
the UlldWdlMell, llewililM I.......CIlW
in bu-dnftes und. r Hi. li.-iiti. n- iniro.
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n I4-SI-2S: is
IN rMB CIRC.U'T COURT Oc THE
ELEVITNTH IUDICA' C'R^eJIT OF
FLORIOA IN AN" FOR
D/iPE COUNTY
(J, D-wlinql
prre*Tc DivstoN
P^i-i>'tE NO. 74-814-1
V UK I'.- lit. "I
i'l 1ft.il I'l 1|i i.NI
.1, .'.-.-I-1. .1
AVFN">ED
NOTTF re 'NTtTNTiOM To make
APPLICATION FOrt P'STRIBUTION
ANH FINAL LltSCHARC.C
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:." i i-M m. w \' KK, Attorney
mo '......l" Road, Suite 501
Miami ii.... h, Florida 33139
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT!"*^ ^^-VICE
INO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT C.OUST OF T,':
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0 -
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAO^ COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-359?4
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SIDN
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTtON
OF MAPRIAOE
IN KK: Tin-: 11 s i:i;i Am-: < n-'
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
F.I.E-VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY
PROBATE D VISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6131 (Blanton
III ItW: i:-iai. ..I
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NOTICE- TO CREDITORS
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I : : i 11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT O-
FLORIDA IN AMn FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D VISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7070
i:i Rattta
u i:na w m vriii:i:s
ih
>ii
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NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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Pace 24-B
i
* .f)\
CHOSEN FOR QUALITY
BY EXPERTS
Years of experience goes into the buying of our Produce.
Our produce buyers hove the expertise to buy only the
MRU
best, and. you reap the benefits!
a PHTrt e *ch -*_ -ccc ** j*ds ;o< coj^' :_-:*; c-h mart's
EASY TO PEEl-SWEET EATING-100 SIZE



FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
Florida
Tangelos
10 49'
U. S. NO. 1 ALL PURPOSE
Potatoes 5 ,69c
Fresh Craseerries.
j
^
i

-
-
-
:
I
i
c
3
I
J
I
I
3
I
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Ret* MWm Applet4 t68c
FWrida firatefrwt A 5'* 88*
Mk_44 S3
Rise Teuatoes
li I <3i CH**
Tellew Ontis

NU-RMUDSOFT
Margarine
or
RE-USAR**
COFFEE MUGS
* -
Orange Jviee _
Bel it 37 let____
lerice Ceekies m
Cottage Cheese__
:;>*-
Better*! ilk
J!
Boriei Yogurt
93'
99=
79=
69'
__ ,.u*V
3 ss 95'
10WS SPK1AL! SAVE It1
Prune
Juke
59
^CALIFORNIA PITTED
Dates
/ UAMT CSECU?
/ PLEASE -VITH
' OTHER PURCHASES
Of $7.00 C? V0
BCUx mg
CGAE*-S
*ESTERN CORN FED REEF CHUC<
Shoulder
Steak Bnls.
$1?
USDA
U.S.GOVT
GRADED
U.S.CHC!CE
DS. MOVE
EC~.S
*-=L
Hssciee Cheese Singles V.OO
Sliced Swiss Cheese____m 83
in $- m D :* .:>::: ^ iOWIS SPECIAL! SAVE 32*
Bath
Tissue
2 29e
QO:C< FROZEN
Turkey Drumsticks
591
GRADE
A
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'f. I! ..L i
Fryer Quarters
-i-DSOS
AJMBCAN KCSHEt
Franks or
Knocks
r$l
PKG.
09
FRESHLr SMCXED LARGE
Whitefish
Rich's Tsrkey Rail_______^oS'
JBT "C I*D_ *G4 "LIASI 3>r. JC-ASB
a* s? m oi mem. u c_o^c :car*Q ^
ONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 30*
HELLMANN'S
Mayonnaise
99.
rXUCIOUS FRESH SEAFOOD
A* A .AJa OMLT ATSTOMSHAVWCSCndtCOUNTW
Mackerel
JAR
_IMT X .A* iAS
c* i- m z* mom u
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
.ci ;* C4.c
Blie Fish
55
c
L
,49'
TROMCANA
A_ m**f **
Apple Juice
QUICK TO FIX FROZBi fOODS
PET FROZE* DEEP D*SH
Pie Shells
Frozen Coffee Rich__3
WWDCRFUl BAKED GOODS
SENECA MclMTOSM
32-OZ-
n
WAX IV
Apple Sauce
35-OZ
JAR
Teatftse Soece
uueova remcm ot
Cut
3
3
5-OZ.
CA*fS
1*-Ct
*1
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SURNY SROS CARMEL
Pecan Twist
t'*^1-*!*5

ftsuta1 Potatoes
U -r-OZ. JR|
JOiCO
Ceartry Seeiro BtmmIS kS5$'


Full Text
[Friday, November 14, 1975
*Jemfi fhrUBaan
Page 3-A
Dutch Jew Hanged
As Israeli Spy
. YITZH IK SNAl IUL
TEL A'. IV (JTA) A 39-year-old Dutch-born
Jew was hai Iraq as an Israeli spy, ii was learned
e from rel SS in Israel. The man, Alexander Leo::
ronson, whom the Iraqi authorities identified a?
ander I was a survivor ot the Bergen-Bels.r
c< ncentration camp.
had demoted his life to tending the sick and in-
j in disaster areas all over the world including
littfra nd Uaneladesh.
RONSON DISAPPEARED in northern I:-.
_<: he was serving as a male nurse to the Kurds,
refused to leave with other foreigners when the
, dish rebellion collapsed last March.
presentations by Dutch authorities at the behesl
- family in Holland who had asked Queen Julian
ntervene, yielded no information from the Iraqi au-
iries until the terse announcement that Aharonson
h id been tried by a revolutionary tribunal in Baghd
last month and sentenced to death by hanging.
Israeli sources branded as ridiculous the Ira
claim that Aharonson was an Israeli agent who hi .1
1 ice served :n the Israeli army.
ACCORDING TO the Iraqis, he was in possession
0! classified military and political information for Israeli
intelligence when he was arrested March 24.
The Iraqis said Aharonson served as an advisor to
Kurdish rebel leader Gen. Mustafa Barzani.
Relatives and friends in Israel said Aharonson had
lived in Israel for several years as a tourist but retained
Its Dutch citizenship and passport.
His wife, who is non-Jewish, lives in a village near
Kmningen where Aharonson was born. They have four
hen, three of them adopted and one of the latter the
son of a Palestinian refugee, sources here said.
AHARONSON'S MOTHER, also a Bergen-Belsen
.ivor, and his step-father live in Holland. He left
and for the Middle East last winter and his last
leTte* to his family was dated Mar. 13.
Aharonson was described as a humanitarian whose
experiences at Bergen-Belsen made him determined to-
needv people of all races.
' Trained as a medical nurse, he worked for some
t:mc at the Albert Schweitzer Hospital in Africa, helped
sick and hungry in Biafra, India and Pakistan, and
spent some tnic in'the Virgin Islands. He was in Israel
between I95f-58jfc
in
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO VIEW THE EXH1BIVBY
GUSTAVO J. BRETONES
"Oil Paintings"
November 17-December 5, 1975,
WEEKDAYS 9 A.M. o 7:30 P.M.
BACARDI ART GALLERY
* 2100 B.cyn Blvd.. Muml. Flor'dt.
Lloyd is
catering
again!
See
Section B
C0NDOS REDUCED!
1 BEDROOM
2 Blocks to Synagogue Beth
Tfilah, $27,500, 6% Mtge.
Also ... 1 BEDROOM,
2 Blocks to Beth Jacob
Synagogue $24,900, $14,000
cash down.
Call Milt Wittenberg, Assoc.
672-2232 or eves 534-5294
Keyes Co. Realtors 30th Year
1023 Lincoln Road 531-5803
your precious jewels
. to the most prestigious
! jewelers in the South
V Call Lewis Rustein none: 445-2644
Herb Schoenberg 531-OQU/
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
NORTH DADE
944-7077
HOWARD
APtfl &
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT IAUDERDALE
'tQUAl FOOTING' DEMANDED
UN Passes Pro-PLO Resolves 1
By YITZHAK RAM
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) The General As-
sembly Monday overwhelm-
ingly approved two pro-Pal-
estine Liberation Organiza-
tion resolutions.
The first resolution, spon-
sored by Egypt and 40 other
states, calls for inviting the
PLO "on an equal footing
French Jewrv Protests
Palestinian Office
PARIS (JTA) Tho French
decision to recoRni se the PLO
has Riven rise to wide-soread
protests. A French Senator,
Pierre Giraud, Paris Socialist,
has already submitted a parli-
amentary question, and a Cen-
trist Deputy. Jacoues Soustelle,
v,is due to raise tli" i-.sue when
the National Ass?robly (Lower
House) reconvened.
The narliarnentarv urmm of
the Reformist Partv. led by
Jean-Jaccuies Servan-Schreiber,
held an emergency session to
discuss this issue, and several
other French political parties
are nlannini similar meetings.
THE FRENCH Jewish COT*
munitv is also reacting with un-
common anoer. The Representa-
tive Council of French- Jewish
Organizations (CRIF> held an
emergency session and will ask
its president, Jean Rosenthal,
to convev the Jewish commu-
nity's feelings to the French au-
thorities.
Other French Jewish orcan-
izations are also nlanninc an-
neals to the authorities and to
public opinion.
Jewish and pro-Israeli circles
in France fear that France'?
nro-PLO initiative might be fol-
lowed' by a number of other
West European coTffltrffiSS THIS
is the main reason why these
circles and orem>arions nlin
to press their protests with the
utmost energy to obtain a re-
versal of the gwernment's de-
cision.
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
throughout Western Europe
plan to stage similar protests.
mass meetings and a^eals to
public opinion stressing that
PLO recognition wou'ei endan-
ger the precariously established
peace which now seems to elgn
in the Middle East.
Israeli diplomats in Wist
European capitals have report-
edly been instructed to call on
the various foreign ministries
and make Israel's position clear.
In Paris, the Israeli Charge
d'Affaires, Minister Mordcohai
Drori. was expected to call at
the Quai d'Orsay and deliver
an official protest.
ISRAEL'S feelings have been
further ruffled bv France's re-
cent agreement to a common
declaration by the foreign
ministers of the EEC. condemn-
ing the United Nations resolu-
tion on Zionism and racism.
Israeli circles here describe
the French attitude as "hypo-
critical" and hope President
discard d'Estaing will recon-
sider his position.
Israeli diplomats here wore
told France had informed its
European partners in advance,
before announcing its decision.
Apparently none of these West
European governments saw fit'
to inform Israel in turn.
with other parties" to par-
ticipate in the Geneva
die East peace conference.
THE RESOLUTION also
on the Security Council to act
on last year's assembly resolu-
tion recognizing the nati
i of the Palestinian peo-
ple.
The 'Egyptian-sponsored
olution was approved by a 101-
8 vote with 25 abstention Is-
rael* the United States, the
United Kingdom, the Nel
Nicaragua, Horn' is,
West Germany, and C eta i
voted against ii.
The second resolution, which
was sponsored by over 50
Third World and E ist Eu
countries, was appnow I i
93-18 vote, with 27 ab
THE-RESOLUTION C
the establishment of a -
tion Assembly Committee to
draw up a plan for tlie ;
mentation ol the 1974 !' -
tine resolution. The committee
is requested to report to the
Security Council by June and
then to provide another report
to the General Assembly next
year.
The resoluti n also reaffirm-
ed the 1974 resolution's call for
the right ot st './-determination
and national independence for
the Palestinians.
The l^FH resolution also de-
clared the right of the Pales-
tinians to "return to the homes
and property from which they
were uprooted."
NEITHER MONDAY'S reso-
lution nor last year's mention-
ed Israel's right to exist.
tiiri
a house,
let us rent
money.
Call 673-3333 for fast,
efficient service on
mortgage loans.
Washington
(I)Federal
ASSETS EXCEED $500,000,000
1701 Meridian Avenue. Miami Beach
7 CONVENIENT
OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
Miami BeacK Bay Harbor Island'
Norlh Mia. Beach Hollywood
Boca Raton
JACK D. GORDON -*'
PrWnl -
ARTHUR H.COURSHON
Chairman ol ina Board
(Sj
Spice tip your life!
2nd Italian Gourmet Crui.e forjill """ "
on the FEDERICO C. from fort Evergladee, Flor.de
10 days, November 29,1975
From $520 to $900.
Finally a V'""*"
cruise that's
really dif-
SSS5 .o ve tm SP- on 9n,c,, PEDERICO C.
ana*
C.. Costa Line
Italian Registry
^ V Miai Florida 33131 Toll free number! (800) 327 5704
1 Biswyn.Tower, Mtarn. Wi TorontQ
New York Boston Chicago Philadelphia Los Angek I
(B,.a.M San Juan

IB


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