The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02445

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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
T
L
Beirut's Jewish community a deserted village
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Beirut Jewish quarter stands
empty and practically de-
serted. Foreign travelers
rtturning from Lebanon say
the Jews fled the former
lively business center when
fighting reached their area.
Most of the houses were
damaged in the fighting,
shops were looted and sev-
eral inhabitants wounded.
These reports say one in-
habitant, an elderly Jew, was
killed by a sniper's bullet.
ACCORDING TO these re-
ports, the fighting reached
the quarter only as the cease-
fire was practically enfo. c J
throughout the rest of the e:
Eye-witnesses say Phalanga
commandos entered the area
Continued on Page 15-A
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 50
Miami, Florida Friday, December 12, 1975
By Man sue. Three Sections
25c
WEDNESDAY AT FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
Mrs. Meir to be Honored
At Bonds Dinner of State
South Florida will show their solidar-
ity and support for the State of Israel
when they welcome Golda Meir at the
'Woman of the Century Dinner" comme-
morating 25 years of State of Israel Bonds
( n Wednesday evening, Dec. 17, at 7 p.m.,
in the Grand Ballroom of the Fontaine-
tleau Hotel.
The special occasion will give men
;.nd women the opportunity to show their
concern for Israel by purchasing and pay-
ing for SI,000 or more in State of Israel
Bonds .since Sept. 5 of this year.
ACCORDING TO dinner chairman
and general campaign chairman Robert
I Siegel, of Bay Harbor Islands, those
persons attending the dinner will pay their
minimum pledge of $1,000 plus $15 per
person dinner reservations and listen to
i ne i f the world's outstanding statesvvom-
en and leaders "who served as an inspire-
Continued on Page 6-A
GOI.DA MEIR
Rabin Criticizes U.S. for Failing
To Block Security Council Moves
No Confrontation with Ford 11-A
ADLeague
Commends
Brown
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
The Pacific Southwest regional
office of the B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League has com-
mended Gov. Edmund G. Brown,
Jr. for ending a plan to send
California state engineers to
Saudi Arabia to work on high-
ways there because of the
Saudis' refusal to admit any per-
son "with Zionist beliefs."
Harry B. Schecter, director of
the ADL regional office, said in
a telegram to Brown that the
ADL believes that "individuals
seeking employment in Saudi
Continued on Page 12-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
publicly criticized the Unit-
ed States for failing to block
the Security Council resolu-
tion linking the Palestinian
issue with extension of the
United Nations Disengage-
ment Observer Force (UN-
DOF) mandate on the Golan
Heights.
But he categorically re-
jected Likud demands, in
the course of a vociferous
seven-hour Knesset debate,
that Israel refuse to coop-
erate with UNDOF because
of the linkage.
THE KNESSET voted 57-31
to endorse the Premier's state-
ment. A Likud no-confidence
motion was defeated by the
same margin. The fact that
Likud polled only 31 of its 39
votes in both cases indicated
some defection within the op-
position ranks.
Rabin reiterated his govern-
ment's decision not to partici-
pate in or cooperate in any
way with the Security Council's
Middle East debate scheduled
to begin Jan. 12 with the prob-
able participation of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization.
He expressed, in muted
terms, his government's feel-
ing of severe letdown over U.S.
acquiescence to Soviet-Syrian
demands to inject the Palestin-
ian issue into the procedural
matter of renewing the UNDOF
mandate for another six months.
RABIN WARNED that the So-
viet-Syrian-PLO design had re-
percussions not only for Israel
but was aimed against basic
American interests in the Mid-
Continued on Page 13-A
We're Moving
Ever Closer
To PLO Okav
U.S. Will Attend Council Debate 1S-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON The United States has taken
what appears to be an additional step toward involving
the Palestine Liberation Organization in the Middle
East diplomatic process by proposing to the Soviet Union
that "the matter of participation" in negotiations for an
overall settlement" in that region be discussed by the
six nations that are parties to the Geneva conference.
The proposal was contained in the U.S. reply to
the Soviet note of Nov. 9 calling for the early reconven-
ing of the Geneva conference. The State Department has
released the text of the reply which states that "as a
practical way of proceeding, the U.S. proposes a pre-
paratory conference of those who have participated so
far in negotiations looking toward a settlement within
the Geneva conference framework."
THE AMERICAN note said that "In addition to the
U.S. and the Soviet Union (cochairmen of the Geneva
conference) such a preparatory conference could in-
clude Egypt, Jordan, Syria and Israel and could consider
agenda, procedures and the matter of participation in
a subsequent full conference with a view toward laying
Continued on Page 9-A
REJECTS ONE-SIDED ACTION
U.S. Vetoes Condemnation
Of Air Raid on Lebanon
Condemnation, Approval 9-A
UNITED NATIONS The
UN Security Council move
to condemn Israel for the
raid on Palestinian refugee
camps in Lebanon last week
was vetoed by the United
States delegation on Mon-
day.
U.S. Ambassador Daniel
Patrick Moynihan cast the
veto. Thirteen other mem-
bers of the 15-nation coun-
cil voted to approve. Costa
Rica abstained.
EARLIER, Ambassador Moy-
nihan proposed a modification
of the condemnation, which
would have disapproved "all
acts of violence, especially
Continued on Page 12-A
McGovern Deplores 'Savage Bombings'
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. George McGovern (D.,
S.D.) on Dec. 3 described the
Israeli air raids on "Palestinian
camps" in Lebanon as "savage
bombing attacks by Israeli pilots
flying American planes." The
Senator, who is chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee-Subcommittee on the
Near East, declared that "nei-
ther Lebanon nor the Palestin-
ian camps within its borders
need any more punishing air
raids from Israel or anywhere
else. Yet these attacks over the
years destroyed large numbers
of innocent people, specially in
southern Lebanon."
McGOVERN recalled that he
has previously deplored terror-
ist attacks against civilians in
Israel. However, he did not men-
tion in his statement in the
Senate the recent murder of
three Israeli students by Arab
terrorists at Ramat Magshimim
on the Golan Heights or last
month's terrorist bombing in
downtown Jerusalem that claim-
ed seven lives.
Continued on Page 9-A
SEN. McGOVERN


Pa^e 2-A
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Hebrew Academy Dinner to Honor Broad
See R'lftusd Stories
Nearly 1.300 South Florida
community leaders "ill ioin m
tribute to former Rav F ><->> >
Islands Mayor Shepard Broad
Sunday night ;it the Greater Mi-
v. i Hebrew Academy's 28th an-
nual Scholarship Dinner A
C"CkttU r-ception at the Dcau-
ville Hotel will precede the ban-
quet.
Entertainer Milton Berle will
receive an Academy Award for
a lifetime if service on behalf
of humanitarian causes.
SHEPARD BROAD, a foun-
der of the Hebrew Academy,
will be honored for almost four
decades of leadership in the
(heater Miami Jewish comrmi-
nto*. fh- cr-te of Israel and
Torah Judaism.
Proceeds from the dinner m*\\
permit the school to provide
scholarship assistance to -"o>-e
than h-ilf of its 800 students,
according to dinner chairman
I. H. Abrams.
\ gala Ricnt'mnial theme
has been planned for the event:
as they enter the Deauville's
trill -oo*i guests will be greeted
by hundreds of red. white and
Sec. B
SHEPARD BROAD
blue balloons and other decora-
tion*
JUDGE NORMAN Ciment,
president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, soil the dinner "has been
marked bv a dramitic tasrease
in the participation of parents,
cdumni and your.; naJbers of
the Jewish Community."
Ciment noted that alt!
Billy Graham Sax* UN
Made a 'Serious Mistake"
TEL AVIV (JTA) Evangelist Billy Grafc
who arrived here for a two-day visit at the invitati in
of Premier Yitzhak Rab-jn. said the United Nations had
made a serious mistake in equating Zionism with racism.
He noted that the recent General Assembly resolu-
tion was likely to backfire against the world organiza-
tion and served to d'vide even mor- an already divided
world.
"If the definition of the resolution was correct, then
racism could be applied to many nations,*' Graham said.
'srafw
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A DIVISION Of
inekicim
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ficiary agency of the Ore rter
Miami Jewish Fedacati i
school depends on the proceeds
of the dinner and of -
.ships contributed by it
uals and corporations to meal
its peaating -leficit.
Broad, senior partner .n fee
law firm of Broai and CassH.
has been officially desjanvt^
mayor emertttM of the town h
founded shortly before the He-
brew Academy itself was found-
ed. He is chairman eroaritue of
American Savings an-i Loan As-'
tOOUttoa. which he founded
A FOUNDER and Trustee of
Mt. Sinai Medical Center, a trus-
tee of St. Francis Hospital of
Miami Beach and chairman of
the Board of Trustees of Barry
College. Broad originated the
idea for and was the guiding in-
fluence in the building of Dade
County's Broad Causeway
named in his honor.
Oo and foremost Cioarist leads
he was t!i? only Floridi
select-d b' the lite D C-u'ion to atten 'the '
New York's Biitmore H
War B Be w**t ml of A -
Jewrv to ;i- B of
iel.
IN UN! \<\. -'"- B
pretested te 1
; ;;
v.: itf Sl.4 m.ilii m -
be '" i .' met uc<
3 B H
cam -N >a-i Broad
-vii'-i Studies.
Undergraduate students of all
religions will be encoura^
acouire N iHa "ent" an iav
deoth understanding of the Jew-
ittd eta founder'>
of the Judeo-Christian tradition.
On i-u Is-^'l's wa-s of 191-5-
49. 1956. 1967 and 1*73, Broad
played a part in mobi'izin0
maximum community sunoo-t
for UJA -"id Israel BonJs fund-
raisins efforts.
HE IS past president of Tem-
ple Beth cholom and former
rHairm!n of the Temple Emarv.-
El To'ah Luncheon Club. H
also served as chairmen of sev-
r.--i u .'--...- Academy dinner--'
in the past 20 years.
K on M* ander S. Gross
principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy since its inception in W
will mal-"** a snecial presentation
to Broad at the dinner.
WO.RK1NT. WITH "r. an'
Mrs. I. H. Abrams. chairmen o!
the d'np^r committee. are Hv-
~">n Chabne' and Mendell Selig
dinner marshals.
Churl-*s Merwitzer is chair-
man of the 28th uuufanary
BUY ISRAEL BONDS
This makes Israel Economically
Strona when you give to
he CJA 'srael Emergency
Fund you qive to yourse'f.
Mayshie Friedberg
.'HoDOnSg 1776" and p
Famous Jews
m Aiiieritin History
SEND FOR BOOKLET
mmm m* an*
fAHOUS JFWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
Ctcitinq orcoumi of Jewish o
triott in Mi creation and shaping
of th* nation. Valuable regdina for
"' awf SEND Sfk (NO STAMPS
PIMSt) TO: i*wi,h Potri.H. Bo,
44*8, Grand Control Stotion N.Y
N.T. 10017.
celebration, assisted
dinner i "' '
Bro^d. N v'
Dsal' :. Gaogi Fel lenkrei*,
Sam Gor I
Mn.
head *he rnne: can-
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Jerome Bi-m-"if -Id are 'n oh I
of Academy Fellov H
Deoar
Reinhard
n--t >
Friday, Decejnber 12, 1975
dinner chairmen are.Jn-
Cohen, Joseph H. Kanter. Rob-
ert Russell. Oscar B. Scl
and William Silverstein.
THE DINNER marks ths
g ow'.h of the Aca I
class of tta stud nts 2s j
.. -- nrog^m includir
grades from nurs.'ry .
00 stu.lems.
.,. l-.-^t T] -
school in the nation Outsi
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
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Honoring
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Saturday. December 27th. 1975 7 P.M:
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EMANUEL MENTC
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Co-Chairmen
For Tickets Call
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M12-12-75


Friday, December 12, 1975
'fJewist) fhrk/iaun
Page 3-A
l*v
\
Jerusalem 'Summit' Outlines Proposals
framework of the Pilgrimage
Year (1976) missions of Jew-
ish businessmen come to Israel,
meet with Israeli colleagues.
Retired?
Announcing our best Refund Annuity buy
in almost 4 decades.
Aliya Key to Crisis 8-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The world Jewish '-summit"
en Dec. 4 outlined a series of proposals to unite Jews around
the world in support of Zionism and Israel. The conference
called for a series of subsequent conferences of Jewish and
non-Jewish intellectuals to be held in the United States,
Canada, South America, Europe and England.
It also urged that the next Yom Haatzmaut (Independ-
ence Day), May 5, 1976, be celebrated by world Jewry in an
unprecedented display of vigor and unity.
Among other proposals made
at the conference attended by
Israelis and 170 Jewish leaders
from abroad were: a worldwide
campaign for signing a declara-
tion of identification with Zion-
ism and Israel, a buy-Israeli
products campaign among Jews
abroad, malting 1976 a "Pil-
grimage to Israel year" with
ijll Jewish orgnizations and Jew-
ish families ureed to visit Israel.
ALSO -SENDING 30,000 young
volunteers to work in Israel next
year, and a campaign abroad to
have the Hebrew language and
literature recognized in the high
school curricula. Former For-
eign Minister Abba Eban urged
A-nerican Jews to "give us one-
third of one percent in each
year." meaning 20,000 olim in-
stead of the approximately 4,000'
who make aliva annuallv from
the U.S.
The committee on economic
resources, chaired by United
Jewish Appeal chairman Frank
R. Lautenberg. considered ways
of boosting currently declining
investment in Israel.
It proposed that within the
IS.Y. Police
To Patrol
Synagogues
NEW YORK (JTA) Jew-
ish residents on the Lower East
Side, upset by recent violence
and the burning of a synagogue
Friday, have been assured by
city- officials and the police de-
partment that tactical patrol
units and decoy cops would be
ordered into the area.
The latest act of violence Fri-
day caused widespread anger
and charges by some Jewish
community leaders that there is
a growing anti-Semitic conspir-
acy. A fire, reported as suspici-
ous, caused extensive damage
to a building on Henry Street
which houses three Orthodox
congregations.
POLICE managed to save four
Torahs and one candleabrum
from the building but reported-
ly as many as 13 other scrolls
were damaged or destroyed hi
the two alarm fire that raged
for close to Two hours before it
was brought tinder control. Ray-
mond Rivera, 16, of The Bronx,
was arrested near the fire by
police and after questioning was
charged with arson and bur-
glary.
Referring to the damage and
destruction to the Torah scrolls.
one Jewish leader said, "This is
perhaps one of the most heinous
crimes that ever faces the Jew-
ish community."
and discuss together methods
of encouraging Israeli exports.
A PROPOSAL made by some
Icraeli deleeites for $1 billion
in a "special fund" to b? raised
in the diaspora from contribu-
tions "over and above" UJA and
Israel Bond pledges, was not
approved after running into
heavy opposition from the fund-
raising organizations.
Instead, Lautenberg an-
nounced that a special commit-
tee would consider the pos-
sibility of establishing an en-
dowment fund for the same pur-
pose to encourage thousands
of diaspora youth to visit Israel
and to make available resources
for Jewish education programs.
THE RESOLUTIONS read to
the conference by chairmen of
subcommittees that had been
meeting during the day seemed
to arouse little interest. Most of
the proposals had been pre-
pared and printed in advance.
This aroused the ire of many
of the delegates from abroad
who felt the issues had been
effectively resolved before ade-
quate debate and before they
had been offered the opportunity
to state their views. A delegate
from Brazil asked, with some
irony, "What did I come here
for? You could have sent me
the printed proposals to Brazil
and I would have sent them
back with my suggestions at-
tached."
Many delegates could be
heard saying that the conference
was too hastily planned to en-
sure success: It was not a world-
wide Jewish solidarity confer-
ence because it represented
only the Jewish organizations,
not the unaffiliated Jews and
not the many Jewish individuals
of fame and eminence in so
many walks of general life.
Nor was it an action confer-
ence because it size was too
bulky and unwieldly for really
practical discussion. Said one
top American Jewish leader:
"This is preaching to the con-
verted. The people here are all
committed, all Zionists, all Is-
rael-lovers, all doers."
Now you can enjoy a guaranteed
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That's The Equitable's latest rate of
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because women live longer and income
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At the important retirement ages
(65-75), The Equitable's annuity rates
are highly competitive. In fact, our
current rates make it worthwhile to
consider any type of Equitable fixed-
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With the Refund Annuity, you can
be sure that the total of the annuity
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Or, you can choose an annuity that
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Based on The Equitable's current Annuity rates,
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There are other plans, and the rates
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In every plan, each payment is made
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No matter which fixed-income
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the amount of income you can get,
send in the coupon.
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There's nobocly else like you.
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EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
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Page 4-A
> Jmisf fhrkf&n
Friday, December 42, 1975
Mrs. Meir on Beach
Former Prime Minister of Israel Golda Meir will
be honored at a dinner on Miami Beach next Wednes-
day night just as the leadership of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, sponsors of the dinner, have concluded a
meeting in Jerusalem in response to the resolution on
Zionism adopted by the General Assembly.
Addressing the Jerusalem meeting, Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin told the world leaders that Israel Bond
funds are now more important to the survival of his
country than ever before.
Clearly, Mrs. Meir, in her appearance on Miami
Beach, will bring us the same urgent message.
For example, the expenditures envisioned for the
coming vear by the various ministries of Israel amount
to a total of IL 92 billion, and it is expected that this
will create an unbearable deficit amouning to IL 10.5
billion.
While Israel will not be able to avoid a deficit
budget in 1976, we can expect Mrs. Meir to warn us
that the actual maximum of this deficit must not ex-
ceed IL 4.5 billion.
If the IL 6 billion gap is not eliminated, it will un-
dermine the stability of the economy by creating a sub-
stantial increase in inflation and larger outlays for im-
ports that would increase the balance of payments defi-
cit bv S350 million.
tfr "ft
An Agonizing Question
The agonizing question confronting the Finance
Ministry of Israel is how to cut the budget without mak-
ing further sharp reductions in social sen-ices, public
construction, including hospitals, free compulsory edu-
cation, and avoiding cuts in the defense budget which
must be higher than in 1975 as a consequence of in-
flation.
The answer lies in Israel Bond investment funds.
N'o more vibrant a personality than Mrs. Meir could
be envisioned as the bearer of these tidings. While in a
very real sense, they are both sad and extremely se-
rious, her presence here should inspire us to meet the
challenge.
In her former capacity as Prime Minister, and es-
pecially at a time encompassing the agonizing days of
the Yo'm Kippur War, Mrs. Meir is especially qualified
to report to us these grim facts as they are and to
detail for us what we must do to help bridge the eco-
nomic gap through Israel Bonds.
Mayor Broad Tribute
Mayor Shepard Broad, one of the founders of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy and a leader of the
Zionist movement in America before the establishment
of the State of Israel, will be honored Sunday night by
the Hebrew Academy.
The community-wide tribute to Broad at the school's
28th anniversary Scholarship Dinner will recognize the
leadership which he and his family gave to the decision
to begin an all-day Hebrew school in Miami Beach
shortly after the end of World War II.
It is significant that each year the Hebrew Academy
and State of Israel observe the same anniversary.
This year it is No. 28 "Koach," or strength
which will be celebrated Sunday night.
Mayor Broad and the other leaders of the Hebrew
Academy today one of the largest Hebrew day
schools in the United States outside of Metropolitan
New York continue to have the "Koach" to maintain
and increase their efforts in behalf of Jewish education.
Although the Hebrew Academy this year received
an increased allocation from the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's CJA-IEF campaign, it still depends to a
great extent on the success of Sunday night's dinner to
balance its budget.
No educational institution can meet its costs
through tuition alone, and with the Hebrew Academy
giving scholarship assistance to more than half the stu-
dent body, it is up to all of us to join in its support.
More Than Words Needed
The world Jewish "summit" which was held in Je-
rusalem last week was a reaction to the United Nations
General Assembly resolution linking Zionism with ra-
cism, as well as the other anti-Zionist resolutions of the
current Assembly session.
Yet the conference had limitations.
Having more than 300 persons at the conference
made it hardly possible to have a really effective de-
bate. The people who attended are committed people
closely identified with support for Israel. But that was
the problem.
The problem before organized Jewry is how to
raise the consciousness of the uncommitted Jews, many
of whom would be ready to help if only they were shown
how. Also necessary is to show the justice of Israel's
cause to people and governments, either indifferent or
hostile.
The New Balance of Terror
'T'HE ANCIENT political con-
struct of balance of power
is being rapidly replaced by
the more modern political con-
struct of balance of terror.
This does not mean that ter-
ror was never a part of poli-
tics before. It simply means
that terror was once the last
resort of diplomacy in the same
sense that Clausewirz defined
war as diplomacy brought to
the extreme of diplomatic log-
ic bevond which there was no
Mindlin
--TT^
place else to go.
TO BE diplomatic ir. the old
days meant to be nice even
when one didn't feel like being
nice. When it became impossi-
ble to be nice (diplomatic) any
longer, that's when terror took
over.
Diplomacy was the neatly-
designed window display of
one s political wares. Terror
was the utilitarian chaos of the
back storeroom.
Today, in the newly-emerg-
ing balance of terror construct.
nations are increasingly frank
about their intentions to the
point of brutality. There is
nothing mitigating in this like.
say. a greater sense of interna-
tional honesty thaj;sjiurns the
ancient duplicity dT-Olptontacy
for opennzra. ~
ON THE contrary,- -theizdu-
plicity often served as a brake
on the hastv resort to terror.
Y i tried to outfox-your enemy
b.-f ire you simply slaughtered
I
Winston Churchill talked
I the 'ct that it was bet-
law than to war-war.
fashion has changed.
-t ir oom is now the win-
Kill that's the
kind of talk because no
ztta misunderitand it.
THE CURREN1 struggle over
Israel's next chief -
, f-si case in point. To
I, '. post is no long-
IS as it once v is,
..-. before -he Yom
Kippi
: i be r ected.
In the weeks and months pre-
that fateful day in l
compromised us
i k and potency at the
Continued on Page 13-A
Sure, it's Case of Anti-Semitism
Anti-Semitism is not one of
my strong causes. This is not to
say that I have no concern
as a Jew there is no escanine
it but rather to indicate that
it is not high up on the list of
things I write about regularly;
the last time, as I recollect, was
in 1967.
This dealt with a school board
election in Wayne, N.J., in which
the president of the board was
charped by the ADL with hav-
ing made anti-Semitic remarks.
A dear, old Italian friend wrote
me that this fellow, without
equivocation, is not anti-Semitic.
If he is. than we all are.'' a
statement ir.v friend knew would
be convincing because of his
relationship with me and his
other Jewish frienus for many
years.
IT WAS or.'y another leSon
of how often our Jewish sen-
sitivity is not shared by ever.
the most perceptive of people.
ON NOVEMBER ". my col-
umn dealt with the plight of
New York and observed that
"There is more than a suspicion
that bigotry plays more than an
unconscious role in this strug-
gle. New York has its great
number of Jews, and the myth
that the Jews run that city, not
its WASP bankers like the
Rockefellers, the Morgans, the
Wristons who are the real rul-
ers, dies hard."
Last week. Dr. Jerome S.
Reich wrote a rebuttal in which
he declared himself "'shocked''
because I implied such pre-
judices. He made a point of the
.'act that Jewish economists
agreed with Gerald Ford's deci-
sion.
I WONDER if Dr. Reich also
took note of my prophecy at
the conclusion of the column
that "Of course. Gerry Ford
isn't going to let the bankers
down in the final result." And
he hasn't.
One of the publicly unknown
pleasures of this business is
readine another column which
confirms what may be consid-
"way out" by others. For
instanc i n id Al ander Cock-
burn and James Ridgeway in
York's "Village Voice'' of
Nov. 10 declaring thai "Now
Fed's political advisers are
brimful of joy. for they reckon
that Ford's Prop Dead' mes-
sage to New York will make it
impossible for Reagan to stump
pshire accusing Ford
of beina a closet liberal: doling
out bail money to the Jews.
and blacks of Sin City. The
anti-Semitic theme in Ford's as-
sault on New York is covert but
clear."
THAT DOESN'T make it so.
nor do^s the fact that others
have since written in some-
what similar terms, but it sure
makes you think.
I am thankful *o the same
isue of that weekly for some
history I was not aware of. writ-
ten by the very conservative
economist Milton Friedman,
whose followers advise Ford.
.>nrl published by Arthur Burns,
that other Jewish economist
who helps set the Ford eco-
ic style.
"Friedman." saya the article.
"was discussing Gen. George
Brown's infamous and untrue
> "->vk that Jews 'own the banks
iu this countrv* (in his Ne%vs
a i column of Dec. 16. 1974).
Friedman then discussed the
collapse of the Bank of the
United States in 1930 a col-
lapse which was a momentous
signpost on the road to the
banking holidav of 1933.
"THE BANK of the United
States whs one of two in New
York at the time wnose major
officers and stockholders were
Jewish the support of the
Clearing House was refused, and
the Bank collapsed with disas-
trous consequences. Why did
the Clearing House banks re-
fuse to help' One reason was
that the effect of the closing
would be 'only local.' There is
another reason advanced by
Friedman, too; anti-Semitism.
J. P. Morgan. Jr. believed 'the
Jews' had 'killed his father'
presumably referring to the in-
vestigation by Samuel Unter-
meyer into the 'Money Trust.'
Morgan threatened to 'get even
Continued on Page 13-A
Jewish Floridian
E A\fc P1.ANT 1*0 N E 6th fTREBT TELEPHONE S73-WS
.'O. Box 01-2973. Miami. Florida 3310!
PREP K SHf-THET LEO MINIM.TN SKI.MA M THOMPSON
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Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publish *d arm Friday since 1J7 by The Jewiah FlorMlM
Se SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Are.) Una Ye.r tlO.OO Tw Yra flt-Ot
Out of Town Ucon Request
Volume 48
Friday, December 12, 1975
Number 50
8 TEVETH 5736
k
***Z''


Friday, December 12, 1975
+Jm>tsti ihrkUan
Page 5-A
f
V

*9
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'
Page 6-A
*Je*ist>fk>rkffatn
Golda Meir to be Honored Here Wednesday
Continued from Page 1-A
tion not only to the brave peo-
ple of Israel but to peaceloving
people the world over."
Making the presentation at
the meeting which will include
a special dais of Israel's Prime
Minister's Club members is ci-
vic and community leader Mo-
ses Hornstein. of Hollywood,
chairman of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club and Trustees of Is-
rael in South Broward County
for the South Florida Israel
Bonds Organization.
ML.dBERS OF the Prime
Minister's Club purchased 525,-
000 or more in Israel Bonds to
aid in the economic develop-
ment and reconstruction pro-
grams in Israel.
Making a special appearance
in honor of Mrs. Meir is one
of the world's leading artists,
David Ba>-Man. Israel's mas-
ter cone* t pianist, who will fly
in on t.us special occasion, it
was announced by Mrs. Judy
Drucker, chairman, Perform-
ing Aits, South Florida Israel
Hollywood Leader in Tribute
South Florida's Jewish
community will pay tribute
to Israefs former Prime
Minister, Mrs. Golda Meir,
at a "Woman of the Century
Dinner" on Wednesday, Dec.
17, in the Grand Ballroom
of the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The special occasion, com-
memorating 25 years of State
of Israel Bonds, will be re-
served to those persons who
have purchased and paid for
a minimum of $1,000 or
more in Israel Bonds since
Sept. 5 of this year plus a
dinner reservation of S15
per person.
MAKING the presentation at
the meeting which will include
a special dais of Israel's Prime
Minister's Club members, is civ-
ic and community leader Moses
Hornstein. of Hollywood, the
chairman of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club and Trustees of Israel
in South Broward County for
the South Florida Israel Bond
Organization.
Hornstein is chairman of the
Pocesetters Division for the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal
Argentines
Celebrate
Centennial
By ASHER MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
he town of Mosesville in Santc
Fe Province, which was founded
85 years ago by 130 Jewish
families from Russia, was the
scene of three days of celebra-
tion of the centennial of the
Argentine Immigration and
Colonization Law.
It was this law that made pos-
sible 15 years later the immigra-
tion of the Jewish families under.
Baron Maurice de Hirsch's Jew-
ish Colonization Association.
DR. ABEL Barrioneuvo, na-
tional immigration director,
represented the Argentine gov-
ernment at the event organized
by the Federation of Argentine
Jewish Communities.
Israeli Ambassador Ram Mir-
gad, who had been declared an
official guest of Same Fe Pro-
vince, was greeted by 40
mounted gauchos carrying Is-
raeli and Argentine flags.
The Jewish colonists of Mos-
esville have prospered.
About 1,500 of the town's
4,000 residents are Jewish and
all five members of the munici-
pal council are Jewish. The
town has a high school-seminary
for Jewish teachers.
MOSES HORNSTEIN
campaign in South Broward.
He is a member of Temple
Sinai in Hollywood, and is a
current honorary chairman of
the Temple Sinai-Israel Dinner
of State to be held Dec. 21 in
the Haber-Karp Hall at Temple
Sinai.
BOTH HE and his wife, Gert-
rude, are active Zionists, hav-
ing spent countless hours with
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin 'nd other Israel Cabinet
members.
His interest in Jewish educa-
tion fox the past 16 years has
included being organizer and
benefactor of Touro College in
New York City, a liberal arts
school named for the old first
synagogue in the United States,
in addition to his work and fi-
nancial support at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica and Yeshiva University.
He has been a vice president
of the Synagogue Council of)
America and is president emeri-
tus of the Hebrew Academy of |
Nassau County, after having
been their president for 171
years.
HF IS also a trustee-emeritus
of Hofstra University, after,
serving as trustee for 13 years.
Hornstein, in making the
presentation to Mrs. Meir on be-
half of South Florida's men,
women and children, will mark
the occasion with a beautifully
inscribed plaque representing
the Twelve Tribes of Israel
in sterling silver on a black
background, created by Israeli
Shlomo Arad. The inscription
will read:
"Presented to Golda Meir
"Woman of the Century.' First
Lady of the Jewish People, be-
loved stateswoman. nation-
builder, pioneer and humanitar-
ian whose courage, vision and
leadership will live forever in
the annals of the rebirth of
Israel."
Bond Organization.
Among the members sitting
on the dais will be Dr. Leon
Kromsh. spiritual leader, Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, National
Campaign cochairman and
chairman of the Rabbinic Cab-
inet for Israel Bonds; Dr. Irv-
ing Leh^^an. s^'rituil leader.
Temple EmamHJl, and chair-
man, ooard of governors, Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Organi-
zation; Dr. Mayer Abramowitz,
spiritual leader of Temple Me-
norah and chairman of Special
Events, Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization: and Cantor
Nico Feldman, of Temple Me-
norah.
Also. Robert M Hermann, of
Ft. Lauderiale, chairman of the
board of governors, South
Broward County, South Floriaa
Israel 5onds Organization, and
Friday, December 12, 1975 \
Harry B Smith, president,
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
aon.
MILTON M. PARSON is ex-
ecutive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
Now celebrating its 25th an-
niversary, the Israel Bond Or-
ganization is 'he7:4fintral source
of funds for tr*_-development
of Israel's economy.
Since its inception, it has
channeled more than $3-billion
into every facet of-Israel's eco-
nomic framework, including
the advancement of agricul-
ture, commerce, industry and
trade, the exploitation of nat-
ural resources, the construction
of highways, seaports and pub-
lic buildings, the .growth of a
national irrigation network, the
improvement of transportation
and communications, and the
creation of job opportunities
for immigrants fram the Soviet
Union and other-countries

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Phone: (305) 576-4330
V


Friday, December 12, 1975
-Jmisii
Pape 7-A

A
I
( I




DEVELOP
OUR
NATURAL
RESOURCES.
M
Our strongest natural resource has always been people.
And the most precious part of that resource is our children.
They are our future doctors, teachers, scientists and leaders.
Each one needing care... an education... help to grow strong.
In Israel today, the job of educating and caring for the
children grows increasingly more difficult. The effort to
protect their lives leaves little money to develop their futures.
And right here, in our community, there are children who need
the same attention, the same help.
Our children's future will determine our future.
We Are One

x
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fr Greater Miami Jewish Federation s Combined Jewish Appeal
and Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
420CBsecyneB: I, Min da 33137 Fh-e 576-4000


Page S-A
Friday, December M-, 193&
Aliya is Key to World Jewish Crisis
By DAVID LAXDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Without greatly increased
aliya, there can be no secur-
ity for Israel, no future, no
Israel." This warning was
issued by acting World Zion-
ifl Organization chairman
Leon Dulzin in the opening
session Dec. 3 of the World
Jewish "summit.'* attended
by 170 Jewish leaders from
overseas joined by scores of
prominent Israelis BJni-
ters, Jewish Agency Exe.
tive members. KneaMten,
trade unionists and rado*
tnalists in the Knesset's
Chaeal Hall.
The two and a half -
day conference was called
- thatl notice to plan world
Jewish action following the
an::-: ~ .-J---
ed b; tb<
ssecat
DCLBH >
-
Need 'Decisive' Response-Rabin
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin appealed
to world Jewry for a "decisive
response'" to the "obscene" at-
tack on Israel, the Jewish peo-
jple and .Tudias-n which he at-
tributed to a Soviet-Arab con-
spiracy being carried out at the
TJnited Nations and throughout
'the world.
In an address to 170 Jewish
diaspora leaders and a like
' number of Cabinet ministers.
Knesset members and other
prominent Israelis attending the
. opening of the world Jewish
conference on solidarity with
Israel and Zionism. Rabin de-
clared. "We face an ideological
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battle that touches upon I -
very ideological status of
Jew." What has been dont B
the nast is "no longer enough '
The coming year must he "t
year of unprecedented Jewisr
commitment," he told the as-
semblage.
THE CONFERENCE of worlc
Jewish leaders was convened,
according to its organizers, the
government and the World Zion-
ist Organization, not for rhetoric
but to establish a concrete Jew-
ish response to the attacks on
Israel and Zionism and to in-
crease Jewish identification
with Israel and Zionist aspira-
tions.
In that context Rabin men-
tioned five mam areas of prior-
ity: Jewish education: pilgrim-
ages to Israel, hopefully leading
to aliva; a "more aggressively
vocal" response to Israel's
enemies and increased volun-
teer activities in Israel by "our
finest youth" of the diaspora.
anr- Em aBackeal
thi o:-:i'.-T'.--1 M hNriOM
at TB StC
mai'-r tu.- M ltc:-:?" isc.n-
tjate "*>: Vii^aMMC iSebiood
Irani ->?#."
7rw 1~N -;>
war :c :*>; -^oae pssce IM1 "
Jewisr :wafie a aiaaarv
warnec again it Bnrrsr.manng
the lmribcsnoa* af the resolu-
tion The enemies" peal he said.
was to "intimidate" the Jews
into "detaching themselves from
Israel ... to create an ideolog-
ical barrier herween the Jew
and his neoriehood."
RABIN OBSERVED that while
the present gathering was not
for the purpose of fund-raising.
Jewish economic strength must
be mobilized "as never before."
He said. "It is imperative to
conceive ways to intensify the
flow of invesf^nt nd evr>and
the circle of Jewish economic
assistance" for Israel.
EEC Reaffirms
Mideast Platform
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The nine member
states of the European Economic Community (EEC)
have reiterated their view*that Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338 are the basis for any future peace
settlement in the Middle East and also appeared to en-
dorse the step-by-step approach pursued by the United
States.
In a statement presented on behalf of the nine
Common Market nations during today's General Assem-
bly debate on the Middle East, Ambassador Piero Vinci.
of Italy, the current EEC chairman, said that "an overall
negotiating formula" was needed to achieve a general
settlement in the region.
HE SAID that in the view of the EEC, the Geneva
conference or any other venue agreeable to the parties
could serve that purpose. Vinci also observed that the
disengagement agreements in Sinci and the Golan
Heights were significant steps and that additional par-
tial measures should not be ruled out.
The EEC statement set forth four principles which
it maintained were essential for any Middle East set-
tlement.
THESE WERE: The inadmissability of the acquisi-
tion of territory by force, the need for Israel to end its
occupation of Arab territories held since 1967, respect
for the sovereignty and independence of each state in
the area, including Israel, and recognition of the Pal-
estinian people's right to "express its national identity."
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immigration and identification."
Todav there were some three-
million Jews in Israel, he said.
'"Our goal must be to ensure, by
t*ie end of the century, a pop-
ulation of seven to eight mil-
lion It is a task which is not
a rn only of Israel. It de-
- : tal responsibility by
:--.ire Jewish people"
M second issue is identifi-
-." Dulzin declared. "By
don I mean an under-
ng of what you are identi-
fied with. Let me remind you
only 20 percent of Jewish
children get Jewish education.
and that only eight percent get
a full Jewish education. This
situation is evidence of a most
dangerous threat to Jewish sur-
vival What is at stake is the
Jewish spirit, the will to survive
as Jews."
ISRAEL, said Dulzin. was not
founded by the UN at Lake
Success. It was the culmination
of "an inevitable and persistent
logic" in Jewish thinking "over
the millennia of dispersion." he
stressed. 'The Mideast is full
of archaeological reminders of
the countries and empires that
controlled the minds and hearts
of ancient peoples One peo-
ple and only one people in this
region continues to practice the
same religion, to recite the same
prayers, to speak jhf aaae/te^
guage, to till the wne* fir>. t
We, we are that people. This is
the victory of the buraan spirit.
This is Zionist fulfillment."
Dulzin urged a 'heshbon
hanefesh" by Jewry, "an agoniz-
ing reappraisal of all structures,
strategies and approaches. We
in Israel need the advice and
help of our colleagues from the
diaspora in adapting our instru-
ments of work to the new sit-
uation with which we are con-
fronted. At the same time we
want to be of help to you in
developing new approaches and
programs that will reflect the
realities and potentials of your
home communities."
THE 170 Jewish leaders were
urged bv Dulzin to utilize their
"magnificent talents" to work
"in a great cooperative effort"'
to combat the efforts of the Gen-
eral Assembly anti-Zionist reso-
lution.
The basic answer to this reso-
lution, he asserted, *Ms in what
we are and what we do as Jews
in Israel and in' our Jewish
communities i n the diaspora.
The basic answer Is the kind of
society we build in Israel."
Dulzin added that the Summit
would not be just another meet-
ing with very little "tachliss,"
but would "map out/concrete
methods of strengthening Jew-
ish identity."
V. -
An affair with Heart
at Hotel ||
ontaitiebl
We truly care
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special spirit exhibited by the Fonlainebleau lamilv .
at all times thera is the realization at the importance ot
a special*eot; fce it a Bar Mit/vah, Wedding, Anna- J
versaT? Party, or a "Presidential Dinner, the emphaS ?
is always on achieving perfection. You are invited to
v isit and experience first-hand the delights of Fonlainebleau.
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BILLGOLDRING
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at the Marriott (R) hotel -
1201 N.W. LeJeune Rd Miami, Fla. 33145 -*
(305) 649-5000
.
.:>
J2


Friday,-December 12, 1975
+Jin-isHkrfc&*r}
Page 9-A
4
i
i
%
Israeli Press, McGovern Turned on Spit
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Sen. George S. McGovern
..nd the Israeli information
services have come under
. track in the local press. The
South Dakota Democrat was
. -sailed for his description
f the Israeli air strikes at
errorist targets in Lebanon
. "savage bombing attacks
ry Israeli pilots flying Amer-
can planes."
The government informa-
tion apparatus was taken to
>k for having failed "once
..sain" to explain the nature
the Air Force action.
THE MASS circulation Maariv
commented editorially on the
double standard" observed by
:bc Western world which
"keeps silent" when Moslems
tad Christians are slaughtered
day after day.in the internecine
warware in Lebanon, but rises
i>n--in rm to denounce Israel
when terrorist bases are at-
tacked.
"Apparently when Arab ter-
rorists use Russian arms to kill
Israelis, that makes no impres-
sion on McGovern," Maariv
said. "When Arabs kill Chris-
tians the whole world keeps its
hands folded. When Christians
kill Arabs, there is no reaction.
When Arabs kill Jews, it is al-
most natural. But when Jews
attack terrorists, then the whole
world riss against Israel," the
Maariv editorial said.
HOWEVER. U*wa. cne of
t^c influential dailies, expressed
criticism of Israel's air strikes
which, it said, were carried out
with excessive force and therc-
r*v increased the danger of in-
flicting casualties among civil-
ians.
Haaretz contended that there
was no need to escalate action
to a point where Israel is charg-'
ed with responsibility for a
massacre of civilians and said
that the price Israel will have
to pay in terms of adverse re-
\acrion in the Western news
media bears no relation to the
border security achieved by the
air strikes.
Whoever planned the opera-
tion intended it against armed
.. .
McGovern Slams Israel
For 'Savage Bombings'
Continued from Page 1-A
There is no record of his hav-
ing spoken out against those
terrorist assaults at the time
they occurred.
McGovern characterized Is-
rael's air raids on Lebanon as
"a temper .tantrum designed to
punish the-Palestinians because
they were invited by the UN
Security Council to participate
in the UN debate (on the Mid-
d'.e East) next January."
McGOVERN, who was the
1972 Democratic Presidential
nominee, added that "If peace
is to co*ne" in the Middle East
"the Palestinians and Israelis
must each accept the other's
independent-"xistence. Such ac-
ceptance wiU not come either
through Palestinian terrorism
or Israeh terfdWsnr. It will come
only at the cdftlerence table."
He observed that the lessons
of needless killings in Vietnam
must be applied to the Mideast.


......
We Move Closer
To PLO Accord
Continued from Page 1-A
the foundations for negotiation of an overall settlement."
The U.S. also said it was "prepared to consider
holdin^jpateral consultations with the USSR in advance
of suefc^i preparatory conference."
The American note pointed out "with respect to
the Soviet position on Palestinian participation in the
Geneva conference, the U.S. has always held the view
that legitimate Palestinian interests must be taken into
account in an overall settlement. The U.S. cannot agree,
however, that the cochairman of the conference can
.liter the definition of participants in the conference
.nitiaHy agreed to by the original participants."
THE 'S. ADDED that its view was that "the ap-
propriate UN resolutions to serve as a basis for nego-
tiations leading toward a peace settlement and the ones
which the parties have accepted for this purpose are
Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
- "It' Would therefore not be appropriate to introduce
:hcr resolutions not accepted by all the parties for this
purpose."
The latter statement appeared to be a reference to
the General Assembly's Nov. 10 resolution inviting PLO
participation in all UN-sponsored peace forums on the
Middle East.
SINCE THE six original Geneva conference nations
are all that are allowed under the Security Council reso-
lutions, the question arose here as to why "the matter
of participation" in the subsequent full conference was
proposed -a* an' agen tory conference irnthesAMerican reply to Moscow.
Observers suggested that the preparatory confer-
ejfcafe line with Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's
proposal before the General Assembly two months ago,
was seen as a means of bringing Israel into a meeting
at which it would be subjected to severe pressures
aimed at eliciting its agreement to PLO participation
at Geneva, seemingly as an expression of its own free
wiU.
enemies, but the government rael did not get this across to
which approved it failed to cal- the rest of the world, the papers
culate the other aspects and re- said.
percussions. Haaretz said. They noted that a school build-
OTHER newspapers demand- ing hit by Israeli bombs had
ec to know why the informa- "*~~
tion services failed to make it
clear that all taytets attacked
by Israeli planes in Lebanon
were outside of the refugee
camps. If any refugees were
hit they were inside terrorist
bases and apparently collaborat-
ing with the terrorists, but Is-
not been used as a school for
more than a year but served
as headquarters for the Syrian
sponsored Al Seiqa terrorists.
Similarly, what the Lebanese
described as a farm attacked
outside Tripoli was, in fact, a
terrorist training base, the Is-
raeli newspapers claimed.
SI El w your precious jewels H<3loCtu to the most prestigious j^ Hero scnoenoerg aoi-w*^
Tin-: i*koi>i,ks okoii' ok national hanks ok dadk <;oi nty
WinibfT\ i'l
IIHIKM HI s| |l V | M l i M / l i I'l II n HI I'l IM I ISM MM Si I I IIRPIIHA I ION

0 PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES ^^
Nc'beai' 2"d A.tiu* i 9Vh S"eei
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Ncr'hml IJSlh $ 11 IO-h Avnu
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
l O-U-t ?;-*., t' 16?"d Stain
O PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
NoMhwrti 79th St'tfft < 33-d *.f".
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
No'k.t.l 7th Av*u IJV> Sl'tll
O PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK
1550 Wen 8'h $**!
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN NATIONAL BANK
II' Nl !>' '-.,-.,
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK, MIAMI SHORES, BOULEVARD OFFKI
tCC Bouynf lowie*'d
O PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK, PALMETTO OFFICE
7625 *' TQ'h *****/ (H.#lh)
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK, WEST DIXIE OFFICE t
65 N I l?/'h $ml 'Nclh V I".'
THE FOLLOWING ARE COMBINED FIGURES RELATING TO THE SEVEN BANKS:
Capital and suplus: S 11,322,000.00
Ten
CONVINIfNT
LOCATIONS
Cash and bonds:
Total resources:
S 95,202,000.00
5186,000,000.00
PERSONAL CHECKING ACCOUNTS AND PERSONAL BANKERS
We conduct 40-hour-a-week banking. We lock up our cash at night and
we do not operate slot machines.
While with another bank of this area, our general chairman introduced
personal checking accounts at a very low cost. Our banks still furnish per-
sonal checking service at a very low cost. For example, 50c per month and
if 5 checks are written 75c or a total of $1.25. If 6 checks are written,
$1.40 would be the total cost. This is without personal bankers, because
there is not any such animal. All of our bankers are experienced and we
think $2.00 per month is too much to pay for a personal checking account.
AH of the hoopla that has gone into personal banking reminds us of a wild
dream of a sick baby, or a professional advertising gent who likewise is
overly enthusiastic.
Everyone with an income from any source should have a personal check-
ing account, and it they are over 62 years of age the whole thing is free, as
we render free checking accounts to senior citizens.



...
ft'" I- I'H'J


-.,.. ; li, i: li :.,
mmu m '
The Soeialite President
Haifa
CHE WAS elected a member of Kibbutz Mishmar
HaEmek in 1P33at the ag? of 47. Today, at
89, she recalls with almost wistful nostalgia the dif-
ficulties and problems of those days. Hardships were
part of the way of life and the founding members
seemed to derive an almost masochistic pleasure from
their suffering. The kibbutz has lost none of its
idealism but materially much has changed, she says.
For her it has been a long long road. She is Mrs.
Irma Lindheim, former national president of Hadas-
sah and one-rime American socialite. Born into an
assimilationist family in New York she was by chance
ienited by the Zionist ideal while still a young wom-
an.
HER ZEAL inspired others, am? she quickly rose
to leadership in American Zionism. In 1926. with
the retirement of Henrietta Szold from the presi-
dency of the Hadassah organization. Mrs. Lindheim
was elected to succeed her and threw herself into
the work. Zionist activity was rewarding, but it was
not sufficiently fulfilling for herself personally.
Car/
*4L
ert
Mrs. Lindheim and I sipped coffee on a Mount
Carmel terrace cafe the other day, and she re-
minisced. Some 45 years ago, she met a group of
young members of Hashomer Hatzair, felt a close
kinship with them, and not long thereafter turned
her back on the wordly glories of Park Avenue.
FOR MORE than 40 years, as a kibbutz member,
she has written, taught, lectured and preached by
example her theory of applied Zionism.
The flame which had been lit so many years be-
fore still burns brightly, and it is easy to understand
why she has had such a great influence ever the
lives of so many people.
As she looks back, there is no step, no decision
in her life that she would have changed. Indeed, she
told me. everything in her life happened as if by
compulsion. Every action she took was by internal
dictate. The results were not always easy.
SHE DOES not have pleasant memories of her
relationship with the Hadassah leadership, for whom
her Zionism of personal realization was premature
by decades. Indeed, she is still the only ex-president
of Hadassah who has come on aliya.
I asked her to confirm for me the jewelry story,
which I had heard as a legend, years ago. As a
woman of wealth, so the story ran, she had at one
meeting stripped off her jewelry and flung thtin
into the coffers as a contribution for Israel.
SHE LAUGHED. It was bv no nvns so dramatic.
She had owned a diamond tiara which she did not
like to wear. When Hadassah was running a drive
to finance a children's ward, she hid contributed
the tiara. That was all there was to it.
At 89 she feels "terribly alive." She takes an
intense, alert interest in everything.
iinmuimuinaiiimiumi iimui m
mm MHMui i"*"1'. ""
- '
m i WH -
rCchert
t^caal
Macks Stand
Up for Israel
TUEWS OF the formation of the Black Americans To Sunpn-t
Israel Committee (BASIC) should sen-c not only to provide
a new bastion of strength fo- Is^el but also rn spu*- a reexami-
nation of the needs and asoi-ations of Finn's in America.
Some will dismiss announcement of the creation of this
formal base of Black support for Israel in its hours of great
anguish as yet another propaganda gimmick, arising from the
desks of professionals in the field of interc-oun relations.
BUT EVEN if this is the full measure of the matter, there
should be no reason to be critical of the move. Construction of
units to back good causes is an accepted and plausible stratagem
for millions of Americans today.
Actually. Bayerd Austin, director of BASIC, has indicated
that formatio,' of the alliance is indigenous: created by Blacks,
desired bv Blacks* guided by Blacks. BASIC welcomes encour-
agement from all, but from the outsej, the understanding-has
been "that Black motivation governs throughout.
BASIC strongly con : nna the anti-Jewish blacklist spring-
ing from new Arab oi! v id old Arab hostility for Israel.
THE ORGANIZATION'S nt of principles underscof a
the value for the world of Israel's democratic composition ("f*nlv
in Israel, among the nations of the Middle East, are political
freedoms and civil liberti "V
On the thorny issue ol tinian seH-.U'ten'iinaiion. the
Block organization grants I validity of such rights with the
l tipletely clear understandine that it must not be established
an secured at the expense of the rights of Jews to independence
end statehood.
FACING THIS much distorted issue head-on, the BASIC
statement of principle places the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization beyond the pale of respectability: "The PLO, like all ter-
rorist groups, has turned its unbridled violence against anyone
wht> gets in its way. including Palestinians Who can forget
the murder of Israeli athletes at the Olympic games, the bomb
letters, the airplane hijackings and attacks on the ground, the
sudden massacre of innocent civilians at Tel Aviv airport?"
POINTEDLY, the Blacks' pronouncement reminds those
Blacks who continue to share hostility towards Jews and Israel
generated by Black Panthers and like-minded partisans, that
Arab oil policies have had disastrous effects upon Blacks of
Africa as well as Blacks in America. Arab decision to inflate
abnormally the price of oil has added new burdens to starv-
ing inhabitants of African nations and poor Blacks in America
alile, the statement of principle asserts.
Black congressmen, mayors, artists, athletes, businessmen,
social workers, clergymen, and labor leaders comprise an hn-
peasive list of adherents to this declaration. The birth and
progress of the Black Americans To Support Israel Committee
are of momentous significance.
YET BEHIND this statesmanlike and welcome development,
there remains a sadness, an ennni, almost a despaiT over the
failure of countless Americans, including many Jews, to keep
in honest perspective the changes in status and fortunes of Jews
and Blacks.
In our great cities, Black teen-agers suffer unemployment
two and a half times greater than that of white contemporaries;
colege education for Blacks as compared with whites has a
similar disproportionate rate; one in every four shelters in-
habited by American Blacks is substandard; Black infant
mortality and life expectancy both suffer sharply by compari-
son with white baby deaths and white longevity. The list is
endless.
Friday, Ljecember 12, 1975 *JknisJh.fieriJioHn Page 10-A
S.
usatt
Vanoff
Two Books on Jewish
Search for Justice
HAREL, ISSER. The House on Garibaldi Street.
New York: Viking Press, 1975. S8.95.
KLARSFELD, BEATE. Wherever They May Be!
New Yorfc: Vanguard Press, 1975. $10.
PECMHVlY interest in the search for Nazi
war criminals has been renewed with Fred-
erick Forsyth's "The Odessa File." and with the
revelations of several Nazi hunters hitherto
unknown in the American community. Only
Simon Wiesenthel, head of the Documentation
Center in Vienna has been the most visible and
eastfv-recognized of the persistent Nazi hunters.
The trial of Adolf Eichmann in 1962 was
followed by millions of people. But the Eich-
mann on!M-*tkinlocating, capturing and trans-
porting him to Israelwas known onlv to a
few.
ISSER HAREL. head of Israel's secret serv-
ice, directed the Eichmann operation. In "The
House on Garibaldi Street." he relates in a very
readable and fast-moving style the breathtak-
ing and dangerous plans involved. The -
spent many long, hard hours determining Eich-
mann? identity and residence in Arg
EVERY MEMBER of Harel's team w as either
a concoatratii n camp surnvor and or hi- I
ly had been destroyed during the Holocaust.
Only their mission and sense of disciplin
prevented it. They felt scorn and disgust when
they saw Eichmann stripped of his uniform
They asked themselves, "was this the per-
sonification of evil? Was this the tool used bv
I
a diabolical government to slaughter millions ,
of innocent people"" This nonentity, devoid of
human dignity and pride, was this the mes-
senger of death for six million Jews?"
UNLIKE HAREL'S operation, Mrs. Klerk-
feld's activities are not sponsored by any gov-
ernment. At her own expense she produces
pamphlets, documen:"tinn and conducts deaaon-
.-trations to present her anti-Nazi views. Writ-
ten in documentarv style, "Wherever They
May Be!" is the autobiography of a woman who
has devoted her life to waainc a war of (ho.
mind and the word former Nazis wfcp
have escaped trial an ihment gjtt
bringing them to jusl
Klarsfcld describes how she si ipp V fl
nt Geotg Kiesinger. the West ; m l
cellor. v as an e? N i
SHE PARTICIPATED in an .......\ nap Kurt Uschka, a viciou
Gestapo.
SI
er of Lyon.' And
of Ernst Acta
deportation and exi
as a member in th< .....ion m i
Most of the event* thi boot oecar in tfea
France and G ,t. io*n rnitffB1 .
of political and student upheaval. .... -
_BUT MRS. Ktorsfcld'a crusade extends* to1
19^4 m Damascus as she protests inhumane
treatment of Syrian Jews and Israeli POWs
I
"but,
acrwt.
) J WU 1.
-.:

Sakharov's Wife Led Him
To Greatness as Humanist

^Joseph
'
1
.-
1 :
VoUo/f
|)R. ANDREI D. Sakharov's half-Jewish wife
of only a few years aroused in him that
militancy against oppression and anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union that made him a leading
spokesmen for freedom and human dignity, ac-
cording to Rep. Robert F. Drinaa (D., Mass.).
Writing of his visit to Russia's world-
renowned nuclear physicist seven weeks be-
fore Dr. Sakharov was awarded the Nobel Peace
Prize. Rep. Drinan. who is a Catholic priest,
said he felt during their 80-minute meeting in
Moscow that it was his wife. Yelena Bonner
Sakharov, who inspired him to become "Rus-
sia's most troublesome dissident in residence."
MRS. SAKHAROV also happtll to be the
aunt of Edward Kwotaev. who a is sentenced
to 15 years' imprisonment at the lirst Leningrad
hiiacking trial that created a furor for relief
of Soviet Jewry.
The Drinan report, published in the Con-
gressional Record Sept. 25 at the request ot
Jonathan B. Bingham (D.. NY), said: "It
was extraordinarily moving to hear Sakharov
speak with such conviction about religious free-
dom. I was listening to a man who. after the
death of his wife, married in the early 1970s
taSSf "" "* f ,he Pro,eSt *
an XALF"JE!V',SH and ,he dauhter of a worn-
2swonT V year8 iD S,a,in,St PriSO" Cam^
mn Z ? ^ lhe hih f *"* PPres-
on and Soviet anti-Semitism. It was she I
ZTs i lr\in awe and a<- Ai
harens moim aparf
radicahzed and 'religionized' h,r husband
the foreTof him,"mKfht'r Sakharov C0nWned


December 12, 1975
+-Jewistncr*&ui
Page 11-A
[ By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rabbi Israel Miller expressed
ibt "here that American Jewry would have a cortfrorrta-
with the Ford Administration over the failure of the
^.S. to exercise its veto power in the Security Council to
lock linkage of the UNDOF mandate on the Golan Heights
Bth a debate on the Palestinian issue. Rabbi Miller, chair-
in of the Conference of Presidents of Major American
/ish Organizatios, said "The answers to American Jew-
f's standing in the issue will come from the U.S."
HE ytikS commenting on the
I I
oerican, v6te in favor of a
^solution extending UNDOF for
months and convening a
tcurity Council debate on the
liddle East next month to
rhich the Palestine Liberation
Organization will he invited to
Participate. Miller said he would
leal with the ramifications of
he American position alter he
turn to the U.S.
Meanwhile, Jewish organiza-
fbns reacted in New York with
Fsharp criticism of the Securitv
Council vote and the approval
by 'he United States of the reso-
I lution. I
Seymour Graubard. chai:.....in
of the Anti-Defamation League
of 3'nai B'rit,h. said the U.S. ac-
tion would "delay serious nego-
Israeli
Troops Stop
Arab Riot
TEL AVTV Israeli troops
broke up a riot in the occupied
West Bank city of Nablus on
Monday, firing warning shots
and water cannons into a crowd
of some 1,000 Arab youth.
The students were protesting
a nine-day demonstration by
Israeli sauarters in an aban-
doned railroad station in nearby
Sebastiya.
Sebastiya is the site of an,
ancient Jewish capital.
DEFENSE Minister Shimon
Peres' statement to the Knesset
that he knows no principle that
prevented the right of Jews to
settle in the West Bank has en-
couraged the illegal settlers of'
the Gush Emunim movement'
who have squatted on the area
in central Samaria.
'The truth is," Peres said,,
"the controversy is not over a;!
principle but rather a policy, jj
not on the vision but rather on
the timing, not on an area but
rather on a specific place, not,
on volunteering but rather on;
law."
The government has not,
moved against the latest illegal,
settlement attempt and has al-
lowed food and medical supplies
brought in for the squatters:
who have set up a tent city with j
a makeshift synagogue, yeshiva j
and medical center.
I
THE GROUP which started at j
150 has risen to 500. The bitter
mood in Israel over the attack;
on Zionism in the United Na-
tions has apparently precluded;
any attempt to remove the set-
tlers by force for the time be-
ing.
RICHTER
JEWELRY CO.
OVliJ SO T IAi IN MIAMI
PURCHASERS OF
DIAMONDS a FINE JEWELRY
AJv.n Richie: ond Amcjld Teichle--
- eupci'ind uppioivo of asititonce to individuals of-
omeys and hanlcs for higheit
price and aoKkest wa> 'o dispo.-.
of your levels. .onsol.
ALVIN C. RICHTEK
DIAMOND BROKER
it .!. nt tvt, wn tT-tu mtm, ft.
2 It CM.UIS 1*1., N. 17I IJ10
" 774 5CJ?
tiations for a just and durable
peace irt the Middle East," ad-
ding that the U.S. had clearly
bowed to Syrian pressure link-
ing Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization participation to the ex-
tension of the UNDOF mandate.
RABBI JOSEPH B. Glaser.
executive vice president of the i
(Reform) Central Conference of
American Rabbis, said, in refer-
ence to the PLO, that "to per-
mit these murderers, who are
sworn to destroy tr s State ol
Israel, to participate in any dis-
cussion on the survival of Is-
rael, is the height of absurdity
and international hypocrisy.'"
Describing the U.S. vote as a
"revertai of the American
stand," Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein.
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, said that
reversal "will encourage the
Soviet-Syria-PLO alliance to
further follow the anti-Zionist
resolution of the UN General
Assembly to declare the State
of Israel illegal and place the,
PLO in authority over the en-
tire territory known as Pales-
tine."
Howard M. Squadron, chair-
man of the governing council
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, said the resolution was
"i profoundly disturbing indica-
tion that the PLO may at last
succeed in shooting its way into
the Security Council a par-
ticularly distressing develop-
ment because it seems to recog-
nize the PLO as the sole and
legitimate representative of the
Palestine Arabs."
DAVID BLUMHERG, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith, called the
U.S. acceptance "as more likely
to bolster PLO extr.mism than
open channels toward meaning-
ful negotiations."
He said he "accepts at face
value" President Ford's assur-
ance that Administration policy
oopos*s formal dealings with
the PLO "because of its un-
willingness to recognize the
reality of Israel "
But acquiescence in the Sec-
urity Council's invitation to the
PLO "needlessly raises doubtes
about the American position and
worst of all blinks at PLO ter-
rorism," Blumberg said.
Miller was among the first of
170 worki Jewish leaders to ar-
rive in Israel for the Confer-
ence on World Jewish Solidarity
with Israel and Zionism. The
conference was organized by the
government and the World
Zionist Organization in direct
response to the anti-Zionist
resolution adopted by the UN
General Assembly last Nov. 10.
MOSUL RIVLIN, director gen-
eral of the Jewish Agency, said
the conference would seek ex-
pressions of solidarity and
would prDare a working plan
for a world-wide campaign in
the coming year to combat the
effects of the UN action.
"This should be a year of
Jewishtsolidarity with Israel and
Zionism," Rivlin said, adding
that the conference sought a
Jewish awakening throughout
the world and greater involve-
ment by individual Jewish com-
munities in Israel's behalf.
Rabbi Miller said that the
summit conference must not be
satisfied simply with recruiting
world Jewish support but
should "solidify the support of
all positive people" with a con-
\ ttt program. "The present
challenge is not only to the
State of Israel but to us as Jews
throughout the world," he said.
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shl>
mo Goren announced mean-
while that he was convening an
international rabbinical conven-
tion in Jerusalem in mid-Jan-
uary to deal with the religious
aspects of Zionism and the State
of Israel.
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employment, kibbutz, education., housing, investment, sho* & long term programs


Page 12-A
rJmisii flcrXMaun
U.S. Vetoes UN Council Condemnation
Continued from Page 1-A
those which result in the tragic
Iom of innocent civilian life."
Moynihan's modification also
called for Midule Eastern na-
tions to "refrain from any act
which might endanger" efforts
to negotiate an over-all settle-
ment.
This was the 12th U.S. veto
cast in the Security Council in
the UN's entire history. It was
Moynihan's fifth. In explaining
the U.S. position, Moynihan de-
clared that the U.S. could not
accept a "one-sided action"
against Israel
IVOR RICHARD, British Am-
bassador to the UN, who has
been critical of Moynihan's
sharp responses to the Third
World-Communist-Africa bloc,
and who recently declared of
Moynihan that the UN does not
need "Wyatt Earp diplomacy"
in its miust, said he was sorry
that Moynihan's modification
failed to win but cast his vote
witn tins condemning Israel.
Earlier. Ambassador Moyni-
han declared that the United
States fully accepted Israel's ex-
planation that its Dec. 2 air at-
tack on terrorist strongholds in
Lebanon was "response in kind"
in no way linked to anti-Zionist
and pro-Arab resolutions adopt-
ed at the United Nations.
The U.S. ambassador to the
UN was asked on the ABC Tele-
vision Program "issues and
Answers" if the Israeli raid was
' a response to the Zionism-
racism resolution" at the UN
and the Security Council's vote
in favor of inviting the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization to
ADL Applauds California Move
Continued from Page 1-A
Arabia have a perfect right to
avail themselves of employment
in that Arab country, but it is
our contention that neither the
State of California nor he fed-
eral government should be a
party to a contract which won 1.1
violate state and federal anti-
discrimination laws."
THE STATE Transportation
Department nad devised the
plan to send highway en"'"
build highways n Saudi Arabia.
But Bmwn suspended the
talks on the plan fi t c
plaints bv state officials and
civil rights organizations that
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the Saudi Arabian government
would bar entry to Jews, Blacks
and women.
J. Anthony K ;ne. Brown's
legal secretary, who headed the
investigation ot the plan, said
the state could not proceed with
the project without violating the
state labor code which bars the
state from entering anv con-
facts involving discrimination
on the basi of race, sex, reli-
gion, or national origin.
KLINE s,MD that "It can -
>;'". that the Saudi
Arabian goVernm snt would not
erant ent*v to Zionists. It is
hard to tell exactly what thej
mean by Zionists But in the
end, realistically speaking, the
Saudi government defines Zion-
ists as all Jews."
Kline said there was no evi-
dence of entry discrimination
by Saudi Arabia against Blacks
and women.
Public statements by State
nsportation Department offi-
cials included remarks that
Blacks and women would not be
welcomed by the Saudi govern-
ment, but transportation offi-
ci ils who w< nt to Faudi krabi i
in early st iges ol the tall s de-
nied that th had be i
discussion of discrimination in
partcipate in its deliberations.
ACCORDING to the transcript
of the program, Moynihan re-
plied. "I absolutely believe"
what the Israelis "have indicated
to us that in no sense did
these raids respond to actions
here (at the UN). They respond-
ed to terrorist actions inside
Israel.
"It was a response in kind.
I cannot imagine that the Is-
raeli government, a democratic
society, a humane society,
would strike out in that man-
ner because of resolutions taken
here or speeches made there.
Let us be clear on that score.
It is not events at the UN that
caused this situation."
Earlier in the program, the
U.S. envoy gave a spirited de-
fense of Zionism against the
General Assembly's Nov. 10
resolution identifying it as a
form of racism.
"The Zionist vote was so aw-
ful because it was a lie," Moy-
nihan said.
"ZIONISM in theory could be
many tblnas and m*ny undesir-
able things, But it cannot be
racist. Zionism is 'usl li op-
posite of racism," he said
Moynihan disc!o^ I that "ti i
up of nation he i us mo e
i i i
than the organi ati hi foi
nit
H said thai .....ur
ed in thi
Friday, December 12, 1975-
few Latin American countrfw
were with the U.S when we
looked at the ballots .after tlte
voting in the General Aasem--
bly's Third Committee.
"Many of them came around,
but not enough came around.
IN ANOTHER development
related to the U.S. defense of
Israel and Zionism at the m
Sen. Joseph Montoya (.. N.M )
has offered a resolution, cur-
rently before the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee. 9tating
that the senate supports Moyn:
han "as a man whose frank and
admirable style of- dipfcrnacy
questions assistance (by the
US.) to people who ask tor
freedoms in a world context but
would deny some to a little
country like Israel which exem-
plifies the true aspirations of a
people willing to sacnfitf* ioc
the attainment of that goal.
Rabbi Daniel J. Fingerer
To Be Installed
At Beth Moshe
Dr. Daniel J. Ffawarer, s:v
ml ) der of Beth M'she C
gregttion, will be formally i:1-
s''M.d on Sunday, Dec. 14. a" 8
p.m.
Insfillin
officer is Rabbi
jos -'l L ">' si 'in, pFasi lent
il ue Council of Araei
ii -a 'i: 11 in IV
sity of Israel, senior rabb
egation Kheliath .;
i id profc ss horn i
ai Y shiva Ui
rii c immui I to
n I.
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y, December 12, 1975
.j i ni i
rJmisiifhrictiar)
Page 13-A
MIMIN
>rror-A New Type of Diplomacy With Us
itfeiued from Page 4-A
en ta})le of. Golda Meir.
ar al), her reputation as a
Fk, she it was who clung to
.ancient formula of balance
- power in. an Arab world
if ting toward the balance of
ar and teaching the rest of
. world the- benefit of shift-
k.there toa
r,R kKKOR was not that
[preferred tr"* former, which
ter all more civilized and
artal (if one can talk about
lomacy in these terms un-
I
der any circumstances), but
that she failed to recognize the
modern emergence of the lat-
ter as the sole resort of na-
tions, states and ideological
movements without any power
whatsoever to balance in the
first place in the struggle to
achieve political solvency if
not status.
If the post of Israeli chief-of-
staff is therefore no longer as
prestigious as it once was, and
the current occupant of the
post Gen. Mordechai Gur, would
surely be the fhst one to agree
with this assessment, then who
will replace him at the end of
his term in mid-1976 and
why would anvone want to?
LIKELY CANDIDATES are
Herzl Shapir, Yekutiel Adas,
Raphael Etan, Israel Tal, among
others.
But the odds-on favorite is
Arik Sharon, the general who
drove back across the Suez
Canal in the 1973 War. refused
to obey a Kissinger-Brezhnev
ultimatum that he acquiesce to
a ceasefire before Israel had
consolidated her position anew
by establishing a bridgehead
aimed at Cairo to the west of
the canal and by surrounding
Egypts Third Army in the
sands of the Sinai to the east.
Sharon is immune to the
niceties of balance of power
modalities he has seen the
balance of power in the form
of the U.S. and the Soviet
Union, who still play the game
on occasion, sell out his mili-
tary achievement at Suez to ap-
pease the practitioners of the
labin Raps ILS. Failure to Block UN Move
ontinued from Page 1-A
East, against Egypt and
fcr moderate Arab elements.
Me Premier also rejected,
>v..' er, suggestions by dove-
members of his own Labor
kment 'hat Israel modify
Jjolicy with regard to the
by declaring its willing-
to negotiate with any Pal-
lian group that recognizes
i e> istence as ;i sover-
statc and renounces ter-
is n.
labin said that the Soviet-
an-PL* I aim was to put the
lestini tn testion a; the cen-
of t'i Middle East conflict
teas the true c.irv of the
llliet was continued Arab re
to come n> terms with Is-
rael's existence. If that could
be changed, the whole conflict
including the Palestine ques-
tion could be solved. Rabin
- iid
HE DESCRIBED Israel's view
of a solution a "Palestinian-
Jordinian state" grounded
on a peace settlement with Is-
rael an I Jordan as a "feasible,
just and realistic one.
"There is no contradiction
between Israel's existence with-
in defensible borders and ex-
pressions :'t" Palestinian identity
in an independent, neighboring
Palestinian Jordanian Btate,"
Premier said.
"But Israel is firmly oppos-
ed to the establishment of a
n ". irredentist Palestinian
COHEN^ Sure, it Was
A Case of Anti-Semitism
Tontinued from Page 4-A
th them.' He did but as
kdman remarks 'at what a
It to the nation.' Friedmnn
Me the full account of this
bode in his famous 'Monetary
Btorv of the United States'
jlished in 1963 by the Na-
nal Bi"iau of Econoro'r R-
Birch. The president of the
reau that year was Arthur
is.
SO IT is not foolishness to
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parallel th* attitude of the
Clearing House banks in 1930.
suffused with refusal to accept
that the crisis might not be
local,' and also with anti-Semit-
ism, with the present attitude of
Ford and his advisers such as
Rumsfeld and Simon ."
Since I wrote none of the
above, I pass it on to my read-
ers with the admonition, again,
that while the article I am quot-
ing from was written by a non-
Jew, anti-Semitism is so often
onlv in the eye of the beholder.
(Editor's Note: A typographi-
cal error at the end of last
week's Edward Cohen column
on Federation may have puzzled
some. The paragraph should
have read: "Fund-raisers con-
tinue to work on the statistical
fact that five percent contribute
85 percent of the funds" and
not "contribute 5 percent" as
printed).
state," he declared. "Any at-
tempt to link peace progress to
negotiations with the PLO is
doomed to failure.
Likud leader Menachem Bei-
gin accused Rabin of reneging
on recent pledges to reject any
Security Council resolution
that linked the UNDOF man-
date with the Palestinian issue.
"Hither do not make such
pledges ar stick to them," Bei-
;in demanded.
HE OUTLINED his own "al-
ternative national program"
and demanded that the govern-
ment hold national elections.
When Bcigin urged the govern-1
ment to renounce cooperation
with UNDOF, Rabin asked, "Do
you mean we should ask them
to leave?'' Peigin's reply to that
was unclear.
Although the government
easily overcame Likud's cen-
iture motion. Rabin is faced
with mounting pressure within
his own Labor Alignment to
take a more moderate stand on
the issue of contacts with the
Palestinians.
This is known as the Yariv-
Shemtov formuia proposals
by former Communications
Minister Aharon Yariv, a La-
bor Party stalwart, and Health
Minister Victor Shemtov, of
Mapam.
WHILE THESE and other
doves were somewhat hesitant
in expressing their views on
the Knesset floor today, similar
views have been voiced pub-
licly in recent weeks by sev-
eral other leading Laborites, in-
eluding Abba Eban, Yitzhak
Navon and Yitzhak Ben Aharon.
Political observers believe a
groundswell of sentiment to-
ward moderation on the Pales-
tinian issue is building within
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the Labor Party and some pre-
dict that Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon will embrace the dove-
ish view when the Cabinet de-
bates the matter.
Rabin is said by sources close
to him to be determined to
avoid a Cabinet debate along
those lines. The Premier is
convinced that the timing is
inept and that any change of
Israel's policy on the Palestin-
ians would be viewed as a
weakening of its determination,
the sources said.
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balance of terror. Uniquely, he
is ready and able to meet the
practitioners of the balance of
terror ton their own ground
should that ever be necessary.
HIS TENURE as a Likud MX
has consistently demonstrated
this, and also that he would be
the least likely of all candi
dates to submit to future ar
chaic prime ministerial direc
tives couched within the frame
work of balance of power with
out at least adequately defining
their folly in national suicid; I
terms.
And so, when the votes are
counted, Sharon it is who i*
most likely to get the chief-ol
staff nod. That is, unless Isra< I
still fails to see the change cl
the diplomatic tide.
How that can be would bt
hard to fathom. It is not only
the PLO terror with which she
must reckon daily in the Mid
die East, no less than at the
UN where, at Yasir Arafat -
inaugural bow, the pistol dt
manded and received priority
over the olive branch.
THERE ARE also the North
ern Irish. There are the Maluc
cans. There are Americans ia
Chile. There are disaffectt I
Cubans in Miami.
The list is endless. The tri-
umph of terror is near-tot; I.
The balance of power diplc
mats haven't quite yet begui
tn change all their window dis-
plays, but the wares in most < i
them are setting mighty dus"
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roge it-t\
+Jewist flcrktiajn
IEGAI NOTKf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th- MMeretgned, desiring to engage
it. bMMMM under the fictitious name
of BOOK NOOK ai L825 NE 14 Florida S8181 li I
i<' i name with the < erk
of thi Court of Dadt County,
Fli
1 .\\ :i> HA VI.' >CK
11/88 12 B-ll-M
IN THE CrRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
/ CASE NO. 75-38357
NOTICE OF SUIT
JOSEPH GUTNH K and HETTY
GUTMCK. his wife,
Plaintiffs
vs.
HUNTER V HEIL,
1 Igfendaot.
TO. HUNTER V. HEIL
a:< ATLAS COURT
EAST MEADOW, LONG
ISLAND, NEW YORK
YOU, HUNTER V HEIL, are here-
by notified that a Complaint to Can-
(I Promissory Note and Mortgage
has been filed against you on the fol-
lowing described property, to-wlt:
1 I i 13 Block 56 NORWOOD,
FOURTH ADDITION according
to the I'lat thereof, recorded in
Plat Hook 51 at Page 93 of the
Public Records of Dade County.
Florida,,
and you art required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Compkkfnt on Plaintiff's Attorney,
Ronald L Davis .Esq., P.A.. 417 Bis-
. Building1 W. Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida Ml30Phone I7-!851.
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing hn the Office << the Clerk of the
Cir u t Court on or before the !'th
day of January 1976. if you fail to do
BO, Judgment by default will bi taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint to Cancel Promis-
sory Note and Mortgage.
This Notice shall tie published once
each week for four (41 consecutive
weeks In the Jewish Kloridlan.
DONE AND ORDERED, at Miami.
I County. Florida, this 3rd day
of P-. ember, 1975.
RICHARD P RRINK'ER
Clerk, I'ircult Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(C uit Court Seal)
12/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of P. W. WHOLESALE OPTICAL
1.AR at 2K01 NW 7 St., Miami. Fla
33!-"i intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MAX J CASTRO
MAX A CASTRO
RICHARD CASTRO
AIJtERTO PADITRA
11/28 12/5-12-19
r-8 Across, 10 Down-i
by Irv Brechner
ACROSS
7 vfy famous violinist
I2J$:
6 ont ot the 10 plaques
8 a very bad sMecbt ch*)
9 lamous Jewish baseball
player s initials known as
Hammenn Han*
10 malt bridal pa'ty member
o> synaoogue otticul
maintaining order
1? initials ot weeh-born
German novelist who
rote The Trial
13 Potok novel Mv Name
is Asner--------------------"
14 initials ot lamous
Jewis.1 writer autnor ot
ine Man and The Pure
1? We land ot m* and
W Yugoslav soculcuKural
anthroaaiegHt m
20 means by
21 Yiddori tor miitretl
ot me home
X abbreviation lor book
m which sepanure trm
fOypt occurs
26 27 l Were a Rich Man
' (estiva- ot (he harvest
2 means son ol
3 when prospective trndtgroom
-s caiiee io me Torah
bekne weddng
4 MeC'ev. month
5 the Snolj' is the horn ol
which animal
7 lamous artist Saul-------------
11 S-nai critical town-------------Aii$h
15 Jewish part owner o' the
NY Jets Sonny
16 Hetxew lor book
It bums eternal kght
19 cast baSot io dec)
Knesset
21 in Hebrew me word
* hayah
22 weapon fi Passover song
23 Social WDrk linen
24 in Hebrew it s hoo
Solution on Page 39
This puzzle may not be reproduced without the written
permission of the author and The Jewish News
See Puzzle Answers on Page 23-B
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
fNO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOHIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-35924
OENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
lPRANCOTS ESTT.L
Husband, Petitioner,
and
CERAMTSE SOI*AGE ESTEL.
Wife, Respondent.
TO: CERAMISE SOILAGE ESTEL
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlaire has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
wmir written defenses, if any. to it on
DANIEL RETTEH. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Pederal Building. 101 East Flagler
St.. Miami. Florida 331 SI. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Dec. 19.
1975: otherwise a default will be en-
tered -against you for the relief de-
manded in Jhe complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each \*eek Tor four consecutive weeks
In TRK JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
11th "day of November. 197.1
RICHARD P. BR1NKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Oounty. Florida
By B. J. POT
As Deputy Clerk
(Ciratiit Court Seal!
DA.MlEL RETTER. BRQUTRE
Ml id- Federal Building
101 Bast Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 35131
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
11/14-21-28; 12/6
LlGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2053
IN R"E: Estate of
VIOS.A I BI.AKE
ecensed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NffTICE is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition
for Distribution and Final Discharge
as BKeewtor of the estate of VIOLA
I. BLAKE, deceased. an<" that on or
after the 15th day of December, 1976.
wlll_%pnly to the Honorable Circuit
In iPii W Dade County Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge aa
lflisigslm 'of The estate of the shore -
named decedent. This 14th day of
Nov4tnber, 1*75.
A. JAY CRI8TOL. EXECUTOR
LA"vT OFFICES OF A. JAY CRJSTOL
Attentey
1 NJE. First Avenue
Miami. Florida J3I31
By: STEPHEN H JUDSON
11/S1-M U/6-U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT t>F THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NO. 75-36610
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
In re the marriage of:
FLOSSIE VIRGINIA PERSAD.
Petitioner.
and
CHANDAR PERSAD
Respondent.
TO: CHANDAR PERSAD
Co S. MAHARAJ
c 'o Magistracy
San Fernando
Trinidad. West Indies
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
IXVU1S GI.AZER. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 11711 BIs-
cayne Boulevard, North Miami. Tlor-
ida and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled court tm or
before December 26. 1975; otherwise
a judgment may tuj> entred attain hi
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seul of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
17th day of No-vember. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINK KR
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Clreuit Court Seal)
il/ll-28 12/5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-36776
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
BLANCA LITCILA BERMUDEZ.
Petitioner,
Vs.
ABHAHM BERMUDEZ
Respondent.
TO: ABRAirM BERMUDEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE "NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any. to It on HYLAN
H KOt'T. Petitioner's attorney
whose addrese is 420 Lincoln Rd., Mi-
ami Beach. Florida, on or before De-
cember S3, 175, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner* attor-
ney or immediately thereafter; other-
whe u defanlt wilt be entered against
you for the Relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
WITNBBS my hand and the seal of
this Court on November 18, 1976.
Richard P. Brinker
As Clerk of Said Court
By 1. SNEEDBN
as Detputy Clerk
ll/M-28 12/6-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT"'E IS-HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MIRIAM MARKET at 1412 S.W 3
Street. Miami. Fla 33135 Intends to
register sa'd name with the Clerk of
the Ci-CUlt Court of Dade County,
Florida.
PEDRO ARIAS
11,21-26 12/5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-38434
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The marriage of
BARBARA A. WORTH,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
RICHARD WORTH
Kesponden t -Husband.
TO: RICHARD WORTH
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a petition for dissolution of marriage
has In en filed against you and you
are required to serve a celpy of your
answer or pleading to said petition on
wife's attorney: Joseph J. Gersten,
Esq., 1050 Spring Garden Road, Mi-
ami, Florida 33136; and file the orig-
inal answer or pleading in the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court'on or
before the 9th day of Jan.. 1976 If yon
fail to do so. Judgment by default
will be talced againat you for the re-
lief demanded In said petition.
Dated this 3rd day of Decewiber,
1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By S. JAFFE
Devuty Clerk
12/5-11-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6063
IN RE: Estate of
ADEI.A II SU'EKNEY
I '--ceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
K\- rutrlx of the estate of ADEI.A H.
SWEENEY, deceased, and that On the
5th day of 'Jan. 1976, will apply to'
the Honorable ClrVuit- Judgae ofj Dade
County, Florida, 'for approval ot naid
Final Report and for distribution and
final dlacharge as Executrix ejf tha
estate of the above-named dededent
This Srd day of December, 175.
SELMA OI.AKK. Executrlk
SMITH, MANDI.ER. SMITH
PARKER ft WERNER
By: SAMUEL. S. SMITH
Attorney
47 1 ln-..ln Road
Miami Beach, Florida ttl
14/5-12-19-26
ItGAl IrOTICI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7549
In RE: Estate f
fl HAl PERN
lit Met _____.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ail '' All P< '-
. ,,<> or I" ni.i: da against
Friday, December 12, 1975
LEGAL MOTICI ____..
,N the CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ClRCUlt OF
FLORIDA. IN ANT FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-7461
0.f -VT.
I AIT
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. rsai 'i AH Pel Hi v-
d< rnandi Acunsl E Id
calendar Ida Within tour caicnuitr muutua .......
rnonths"'fr,:m 5.T"tW"ot the firs, ,. ,1m, Ih. &*&*& ***
S""hM or ,h* 8"rat wm be otntihir2LSF wart*
"Filed at Miami, Florida, this 2nd day f fjHrter. A.ajjfc
v of Ue-ember. AD. 1975. U ""Sluti ul-lin
in.,.,,.. Hnlnern ft Irvine Cvnen M'MRA Hfc.HK
barred.
t
QhV tu vvwvuimti 4-b..jv. -..
Minnie Halpern & Irving Cypen
As Co-Executors
First iiublii-atlon of this notice on
thi 501 dav of December 1975.
(-VI'KN ft NEVINS
Attorneys for Co-Executors
s:r. Arthui Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida 83140
12 5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7482
In RE: Estati of
I lAVE MARl II "KiES a, k a
DAVID MAROUUE8
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors i nd All Personi ;
1" man.Is Against Said
Estati
-v. u .-,r- herel i tlfled and n quln -'.
resent any laims end den
. u may have against thi --
li A \" E MARGULIES
DAVID MARGUUES de-
ceased late of Daile County, Florida.
to thi Circuit Judges of Dade Coun-
Sucressur Kxecutrloe*
l rsl publication of this notice on
day Of December. 1975
Sparl r. Kernel, Roaatn
Hetlbronn- r anil Karp I' A
Attorn vs for Em-utrice*
s n 105" First Federal Building
Tl Avenue,
12/5-11
NOTICE UNDER

FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
, is MEIIEI'.Y CBVEN that
i d -l-^nini- to page
I, thi flctltloui name
hi-: V'OTANTES I.ATINO-
. \- iS, INC. at 9 NE i Ave.,
J8112 Intend* t- reg-
. ,i ante with the Ci< rk ot
lit i 'nun of Dade County, '
IZARO Al.no
ti r-Executlve
g VV J" Road
..mi. Florida :t.ii-':'
I1/2S :.' 5-U-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOl'S NAME LAW
Ni TU E is HEREBY Hi VEX that
the undersigned desiring to engage
ty, and file -he same ln_dupllcate and fn,v^"iwss'OTOtr tha'fictltioua naiyie
IS44 N E 2 Ave..
register said
',;;"our';a?;-nd.r^,;n'hs>;;;, r ,,r,^nryo,Ku!ridrrc0,t
the time of the first publication 1 vaI.IAI -A Hi's PASkl' IN" INC.
*" .j ii o -7, ic W. .i in bus:n-s- under the net
as provided 'n Section .SS.16 Florida .. ...... ...... ,.. N
-:'"" their offlces In the Coun. .^IKIKi'K nt-ndl" ... r
v Courthouse In Dad.- County. FTor- j ,. ; .LV'cUhVV
I.'., ,!.. four ,.olonHar months fr-im n.HIH Wltll tni lers Ol
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1st
dav of December, A.D. 1971
Vl.TTA MARGUUES
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the Bth day of December. 197ft.
s;.; !-- Zemi I, BoaKIn,
Heilbronner and Karp P.A.
Attorney for Executrix
Suit- 3050 Firs! Federal Iluilding
(ine S E. Third Avenue.
Miami. Florida 3.1131
12/5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6765
In RE: Estate of
ALICE S JOHNSTON
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Sav-
ing Claims r I1' mands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the se-
ll '28 It Z.-12-1S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18095
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KSTENIO CHARLES.
Husband. Petitioner
and
ROSA LEE iHARI.ES.
Wifi R-KiHindent.
TO ROSA IJCE CHARLES
Vi f ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a-'tion for I dssolutnin of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
>< u ,.r, required to serve a ivpy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
DANIEL RETTER. attorney for Pe-
oner, whose addrvas Is sot Dade
Fi.;. ral Building Inl Easl Flagler
Street, .Miami Fla .1.1131. and file the
original with the clerk of the ahoy*
I '- ur- on '.r before Jan' V, 193*;
therwlsi .. default will be. entered
tate of ALICE B JOHNSTON, deoeas-
ed late of Huntlngton County Indlnna. :,ca;ns! you foi .he relief demanded
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Coun- ,,. complaint or netlttort.
ty, and file the same in duplicate and
as provided in Section 733.li Florida
Statutes in fheir offices in the Coun-
ty Courtr.iaine in De.de County Flor-
ida, within four calendar iaonthH from
the time of the first publication here-
of. or the same will be burred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 2nd
day of December, AD 1875
Nahdes MoLeod. as Ancillary
Administratrix C.T.A.
First publication of this notice on
the 5th day of December. UT8,
Joataph J Gersten
Attorney for Ancillary Administr.itrir
CT A
1061 Spring Harden Road
Miami. Florida 33136
___________________________ 1V5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO 76-37406
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IXVULSEN CARDT MAURACE,
Petitioner,
and
CLEOBERT MAURACF.,
Respondent.
TO: CLEOBERT MAURACE,
o/o Delamar Joseph.
A .- A -Fi.l.-ur
Cord-de-Par, HAITI
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of vour
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of vour writ-
ten defenses If any. to It on NA-
THANIEL L BARONE. JR mm B s-
cayne Boulevard. Miami. Florin,, ftm
attorney for Petitioner, and tile th,
original with the dork of the above
styled .-.un on or before :nil J ,nu
ary, 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayW"foT In -the Tnmpia,trr-v,r 2^
tion. *w"
2?'LSSl *a" he P"bed once
each week for four eoaaeeutWe weak!
in THE JEWISH WUOKOl/Si
WITNESS my hand a^5 ,* aI of
aaid court at Miasai. Mori. on thi.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
. By C A. LARSON
As Clerk Circuit ourt
Dade Oounty, PlorMa
,n ,. ^A" ****& Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1W* H/8-18-l
This notice shall be published oncg)
* ^ t,.r four cor.secutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PI.ORIDIAN.
U 'i NE88 my hand and ts /**) ot
:i.->
urt at Miami. Florida on thia
of November, 197^
RICHARD P BRINKER
A- Clerk, Circuit Court
Lade Count v. Florida
By B. J. FOT
t* Deputy Clerk
PClri uit '"ourt fesl;
DAM El. RETTER. ERQ.
" : Easl Flagler Street
.i Dad. Pederal Iluilding
Miami Florida 3J1J1
Phone nt-0BB
Attoraey for Petitioner
:i/fs i2.'S-i:-Tt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TMt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN /WD FOR
DADE COLRMTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75*43
IN RE: Estate of
MORHIE L FLOWER
T>e ceased.
rTJ.'?^.2F "NTENTHTN TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
vhTj E '* h,,r,*y *>ven that I have
;l. my Flnal ReP"rt and Petition for
Distribution and .Rlnal Discharge as
v.?'S'2'^r"or- ''T A of "" estais of
M that on the 2>th day of December
"* '" Ply to the Honorable Clr-
?" Jwrts of Da.le Cirnnty, Florida
for am.rf.vni of said Final Report and
fl .'r,bu,",n ""'1 ""' discharge as
Adn,l,.s,ra!r. C T.A of the imt* of
the abov. -named decedent. This 24th
day November l75
ARTHUR S ROSICHAN
... A"nln|trator, C.T.A
kMUBL B. SMITH
Mtt > f"r A,n>. C.T.aV .
4'C IJn.i.m Rd, Miami fMaoh Vl*.
a,_______________n/"
NOTICE UNoSfT
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
the undermgned dMrln to *>
in business under the fictitious u_
N S," HI., VV2?,m8 *8 "K
re.f. H'*/lrt- > intend*- to
Z Ciru ;""' W,th ,he Cerk of
thenrcu., Court of D, Count,.
L06AN FABHKW8, INC
ll/2t 7*/(i-li-.l>



fcday, December 12, 1975
+Jewlsti Meridian
Page 15-A
\U.S. Will Participate in Council Debate
my JOSEPH POLAKOFF
BrYASHINGTON (JTA)
The Statt Department
i that the United States
participate in a Security
lincil debate on the Mi l-
le East next men h t )
ich the Pa'estine Libera-
lon Organization appasent-
will be invited.
The Israeli government
led in a communique
It it will not take part in
| c (operate \vuh the de-
Be.
fcut John Trattner, deputy
director of the State Depart-
ment's Press Office, told
newsman today that i: was
the U.S. "intention to par-
ticipate."
HE ADDED, ho<....... hat
"this has no implication what-
soever on our position on che
substance of the debate. We will
fake that "osition clear to
everyone during the com^2 o(
the debate." Trattner did not
amplify that statement.
Observers believe the State
Department was being deliber-
ately vague in order to allay
Israel fears of a complete U.S.
Beirut's Jews
Deserting City
L,
Continued from Page 1-A
being chassd out of their
-.. s; on;:, Bints,
i'ithin hours, fighting broke
jtw 'en them 11 stan
itcpets emptied i ;-
..... a an peo on 1
g ouufckti started I
i 1 c iu hi in
Rghrui '. c ; I n I
I 1 ':. in
......tg '.to buildi
h Lvban s ):." .. 'Al *)
- C.iicl
>..\ .].'.,: i. i '"..-: J
C :.t id i'ii ite .1
\ -( t' "
-his help- Kara-iK' ordered a
;i.W an \ i.i!;t c nnmand-
. a man identified iy "Al
v id es" os \ a|;. \'j,i I
er the area and >v.>.: the
fie to safety
CCORDING TO the Liba-
; paper, the first to reach
v;iagogue were, however,
-bers of the PLO sent "on
personal instructions of
if Arafat. The raper said
fat wanted to show Lebanm
the world that the "Pal-
mi arcs are not against the
s on the contrary '
ccording to th's report, the
unit, accompanied by
|pls with food and a medical
t. escorted the Jewish refu-
from the synagogue to the
lton Hotel which had b.*en
n over for them by the Leb-
e government emergency
"littee for refugees.
fewish organizations in Paris
they know of no PLO units
to protect the refugees in
t synagogue but confirm
on Nov. 3 the PLO sent a
load of food and a medical
tant to the building.
PLO man in charge told
refugees if t^ey need r\ore
ties they can contact tha
office aD-i e-en left a
number tu be called.
1 d the fo-ner inhabi-
tant ff the Jewish quart::
have Since fled aoroad. Others
haw ->;uKtit rt-fup with Dme
(t.'.nslom fiionds in the
.ysiJo.
JBVS are staying with Chris-
friends in Beirut itself or
be suburbs, several hun-
fo-Tr Bci-'ut inhabitants
Believed to have reacned
EtT.n turopc: laiis. London
[and Geneva.
OUT OK the city's former;
Jewish inhabitants, not;
_ than a couple of hundred
left in Beirut proper. Most
e. according to people in
with them, also plan to
Lebanon for good. Before;
u.eec -nt fightin broke oit,
^4.000 Jews were believed
Bn-e remained in Lebanon,,
^^pof them in Beirut.
6,000 Jews left the
after the Six-Day War
J7 in Fpite of Lebanese
fcament efforts to con\ince
^Ki remain.
The Lebanese press reported
: that time tbat Minister af
Rrior Kamal Jumblatt a
196""
pro-Palestinian visited the
B.'irut synagogue in the Wadi
A .i Jamil area and met Jew-
ish community leaaer; ti t y'
and convince them that Leba-
rv n's J< w- have n ithing to
' 1 Most of them emigrated,
r. metneless.
THIS EXODl I en-
....... 1 1
bj .' as wel as a iu >er
idons. rhe for-
" I lewish sell tol
'.: ir lac!-' of tupils
and hi redly been con-
verted into a welfare center
and sports club run by
Lebanese ajathorii
Jewish organizations i:-. Pi-is
i\ that some o: those who f'.ed
t) France now plan to return
to their homes as the
r *e authorities ate trying to
reassure them as to their fu-
ture. *
As for the Lebanese assur-
ances, these Organizations re-
call that the Secretary General
cf the Beirut community, Al-
bert Elias, who was kidnapped
in downtown Beirut five years
ago, is still missing and no one
inows whether he is dead or
alive.
E'ias was kidnapped on Se-t.
6. 1971. and was reportedly
taken to Damascus.
turn-about with regard to the
PLO The American failure to
veto list night's Security Coun-
cil resolution has generated
pnvj f and "nger in Israel over
the U.S. position.
Trattner explained that to
have vetoed the measure would
have ended the UNDOF pres-
ence. He stressed that the reso-
lution did not mention the PLO.
HP \LSO fessed that the
invitation to the PLO, contained
in n sfitement bv the Soviet
Ambassador Yacov Malik in his
capacity as President of the
Security Council, was not sub-
ject to veto because "anv nine
of the Security Council's fif-
teen members can invite anyone
to participate." He added that
this was a "procedural matter."
Trattner was unable to ex-
plain why the U.S. went along
with the resolution's statement
that the Security Council would
consider "all" previous Middle
East resolutions of the UN when
the American Ambassador.
Daniel P. Moynihan. stated spe-
cificllv th>t "'he U.S. consid-
ers that only Securif Council
Rosol-.Hons ?4? ind 338 are in
fact relevant to *he situation in
the Middle East."
President Ford and Secretary
of State Henry A. Fiiaainanr
have sud reneated'v dtHn *t,
past few weeks that the U.S.
will not deal w ith the PI '' in
- lona as it does not
ognize Israel's sow-.
status.
TRATTNER could not respon !
t.i n imiirous other Questions re-
..... t Securitv Co-.mcil
actions. These inclu'-'l tV>
auesti^n of whathjr th* U.S.
had consulted "full''" \'.:,h Is-
r^^l and with the covit Union
pdar to acceotine the Council's
decision, anj whether the c'ate
Denart^'mt still considered De-
puty Assistant S-entarv of
State Harold Sa'inders' recent
s?f., .pt- tHRt appeared to sup-1
port the PIX) as a negotiating
partner to b m e~"'~" as Kissinger had de-
scribed them at the time.
*ltV"s t*x* c:?""-^* ',"'">-
cil's decision was described as
the continued UN presence on
the Golan Heights, some sources,
here felt the U.S. surrendered
to Syria's insistance on bringing |
the PLO into future Mideast de-
bates.
ACCORDING to these sources,
the U.S. appecis-j.i the Syrians
and the Soviet Union which h*s
fully backed Damascus' de-
mands but at the same time has
alarmed the Israelis and dis-
mayed the Egyptians.
The.' pointed out that while
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat campaigned for the PLO
during his recent visit to the
U.S., he failed to e!:ci; anv p
lie acknowledgement of U.S.
support for a PLO role in Mid-
dle East diplomacy.
The Syrians, who have been
attacking Egypt on thi-
moved the U.S. closer towa d
their views and now emerge as
the champion of the Palestinian
cause, having succeeded w'
Egypt failed, the sources sa i
(i
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rage it-rt L i------------------------------------------------ 'Jewish Meridian Friday,
Page 16-A +Jenist ncrktlan December 12, 1975

DDi nun 1
riuwi/
IONISTS.
BBSfMHIdRQl
A STATEMENT BY THE AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS.
How shall Jews respond to the Arab
propaganda campaign based on the big lie
adopted by the UN General Assembly
that Zionism is "racism"? Here is our
answer:
WHAT WE BELIEVE
We are Tewsproud to be put of a
people l)oun(l by ties of common faith and
common fate, proud of our heritage and of
our contribution to the ethical values of
mankind.
We are Z ionistsproud of the achieve-
ments of our fellow Jews in Israel, proud
to share the task of helping restore the
Jewish national home.
THE RIGHT TO A JEWISH STATE
The right of the Jewish people to a
Jewish stateto Israelis based on the
Biblical promise and on 2,000 years of
ritual that ended with the prayer, "Next
year in Jerusalem!"
It is based on the sacrifice and achieve-
ments of pioneers who came to a land of
swamp and rubble, who made the desert
green and built new and thriving cities.
It is based on the Balfour Declaration
and the League of Nations Mandate and
the United Nations vote that gave interna-
tional legitimacy to Jewish statehood.
It is based on the courage of outnum-
bered Jewish defenders who repulsed
attack from every side and won four
bloody wars in 25 years to defend their
homes and families.
And it is based, finally, on the funda-
mental right of a people to return to the
land where it came into being and to renew
its political independence in its historic
home.
THE ESSENCE OF ZIONISM
This is the meaning of Israel, this the
essence of Zionismthat never again shall
Jews wander homeless or suffer persecu-
tion or face extermination because there
was no Jewish state; that there shall be
one nation on earth where Jews make up
the majority, where Jews enjoy sovereign
independence, where Jews control their
own destiny.
IS ZIONISM RACIST?
Israel, the political expression of
Zionism, is a democracy where ever}'
citizen over 18 may vote and hold public
office. Its laws, based on the prophetic
vision of social justice and human dignity,
have never been tainted with any doctrine
of racial superiority.
Arab citizens of Israel enjoy greater
opportunities for education, higher wages,
longer life expectancy, lower infant
mortality and a better standard of living
than any Arabs in the world. Is this what
the UN means by "racism"?
WHAT ABOUT THE ARAB REFUGEES?
"The fact that there a re these refugee* -
is the direct consequence of the act of
the Arab states in opposing partition
and a Jewish state!'-EmilGhounj,
Secretary of the A rab Higher
Committee, in the Beirut Te[egrr Sept. 6, im.
When Israel declared its statehood m
1948, Jewish authorities implored the Arab
population to remain. Instead, most Arabs
heeded the demand of the surrounding.
Arab states to clear the battlefield for the
invading Arab armies.
Those Arabs who did stay live today as
free and equal citizens of Israel.Thosc who
obeyed the Arab call to leave still sit in
squalid refugee camps, rejected by their
Arab brothers and nourished on hatred of
Israel.
Of all the refugees since World War II
among them, 9 million Germans, 15 million
Hindus and Muslims in India, hah' ajnillion
Jews from Arab landsonly the Pales-
tinians still fester, because their Arab
brothers have refused to take them in.
Yet only if the refugees are reset tied among
their fellow Arabs, with whom they share
language, culture and religion, can their
homelessness be ended.
There are Arab states with billions of
dollars in oil revenues and milli< ns of
square miles el' empty land. And there is.
Jordan, where the majority i if cil i; ens are
Palestinians and the majority of Pales-
tinians are citizens.
For despite the latest Security Council
resolution, there can 1 te no recognition of
the terrorist P.L.O.. which remains sworn
to the destruction of Israel and the murder
of its women and children.
HOW YOU CAN HELP
If you believe with us that Jews have
the right to live in security and dignity in a
Jewish state, and that a thriving, nourishing
Israel is essential to the continuity of the
Jewish people, you are invited to join and
contribute to the American Jewish
Congress.
Through A JCongress, you can play your
own role in the task of strengthening
Jewish life, building understanding of
Israel's cause and advancing freedom for
every American.
In his famous essay on Zionism, Justice
Today Arabs sit in the Israeli parliament, Louis Brandeis a founder of the American
Jewish Congress- issued this call to action:
"Organize, Organize, Organizer he said,
uuntil every Jew in America must stand up
and be counted, counted with us, or prove
himself, wittingly or unwittingly, of the
few who are against their own people?
attend Israel's universities, are treated in
Israel's hospitals and earn equal pay for
equal work as members of Israel's central
labor federation. They worship in their
own mosques and publish their own
newspapers and political journals.
I
I
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
OK MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
MRS. MOLLIE GERSH
Presidents
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 3J137
MRS. TERRY FELDMAN
Fla Regionul Director
ni it / ., lv^t to stand up with mv people and with Israel.
Please enroll roe as a rnember/contr.butor to the American Jewish Congress and send me information on Ih>w
I can help. My check for dues and/or a contribution is enclosed:
Name,
I
| AMw
City & State__________
I
I ? $25 General Division
D135 Husband-and wife
Cmtrilmlim (Tax-deductible) I.
Duet
-Zip.
D120 Women's Division
. DOOCenturyClub
(Membership includes subscription to Coigns* Monthly)
4


'"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, December 12, 1975
Section B
Federation Exhibit Presents
Children's Hopes for Peace
"My Shalom, My Peace." an
exhibit of 29 drawings and eight
poems representing the work of
3" Israeli and Arab children,
answers the question "What
happens to tile minds and emo-
t'ons of Israeli and Arab chil-
dren who grow up in the midst
of hostility and war; who spend
too many hours in bomb shel-
ters; who learn about death
through the actual < cperience
iilitary funerals and can only
the reality of words
;. i 'peace'?"
The exhibit, at the G eater
Miami Jewish Federation Art
lery on Biscayne Boulevard,
appears also in a bjok published
by McGraw-Hill.
Stanley Arkin, chairman of
the Federation art cooimittTe,
- about the children's w rk:
"It is honest and heart-rending.
provocative and inspirational."
"MY SHALOM, My Peace"
represents a selection from
thousands of paintings, draw-
ings and poetry submitted by
Israeli schoolchildren to contests
organized by the United Jewish
Appeal. Under U.IA auspices the
exhibit will be circulated to
many American Federations.
com nun'ty centers, museums
and galleries.
The exhibit I tl ia from a
poem bv Marg Conn of Ashod:
"In every look my shalom.
my peace, it smiles at me .
from the lauehing blue eyes of
a child, from children playing
in the streets, it winks at me .
it is always around, this shalom
of mine, lil c hop? which to the
h '! ia bound, this peace of
mine everywhere, always will be
found."
Miami Jewish Leaders Attend
VJA Conference in New York
Mce than a do'.en leaders of
Miami's Jewish community ar*-
participating in the 1976 U.IA
. tiinal Conference, D-c. 10-13.
N w York. Leading the g-oup
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration vice president L. Jules
in and Mrs. Arkin, along
ith past president Robert Rus-
nd Mrs Russell.
" [iarnhns att mding the
nc are Dr. Gerald
ander, Dr. and Mrs. Sol
Irving Norry. Mr. and
M -. I" M Kchae \ Mrs.
Mot in Si!'-- "'an. M i Mi' e
Sumberg and Mr and Mrs. Irv-
' ler
Shimon Peres. Israel's De-
fense Minister, will be guest of
honor at a Saturday night ban-
quet at the New York Hilton.
"Proclaim Liberty" is the
theme of the Conference, which
marks a week designated for
American Jewry to demonstrate
unitv and strength on behalf of
freedom and liberty.
OTHER GUEST sneakers in-
clude Simcha Dinitz, Israeli Am-
bass'dor to the U.S.; ChaimHer-
Israeli Ambassador to the
UN: Leon Dulzin, acting chair-
man and treasurer: and Moshe
PivNn, director general, of the
Jewish Agency.
Abe Grunhut To Be Honored
By Israel Bonds, Dee. 15
Abraham A. Grunhut, vice
Vnt and manager of Wash-
Ikon Fed':'--1 Savings ;ind Loan
in Miami Beach, Ins b'en
H^"d the recini mt of the State
^pr9el Bonds Israel Solidarity
rd, it was announced by
Mrs Zelda Thau, chairman
1 pr sentation will h^ mado
the "Nigh; in Israel" at the
th Beach Auditorium on
By, Dec IS, at 8 p.m. Is-
enl frtainer Danny Tad-
is featured.
Ace Mum-: t j Mrs. Thau."This
is an opportunity for all resi-
dents of the South Beach Com-
munit young and old alike,
Jew and nun-J -w. to show their
support aiu| solidarity for Israel
and their answer to the recent
'infamous vote taken by the
United Nations General Assem-
bly declaring Zionism as racism.
It is also the opportunity to pay
tribute to an outstanding hu-
manita' m and philanthropist
who has devoted his life to heln-
make Israel a strong and
riable nation."
Grunhut emigrated to Israel
from Germany in 1932, serving
with the British Army in Gen-
eral Staff Intelligence and later
as an Intelligence Officer with
the Israel Army and the Haga-
nah.
THE PRESIDENT of the Jew-
ish National Fund, vice presi-
dent of Technion and treasurer
of Israel Histadrut of Greater
Miami, he is also the chairman
of the Combined Jewish Appeal
for Banks and Savings and Loan
Associations. A member of the
Greater Miami executive com-
mittee for Israel Bonds, Hebrew
University, he is past president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Beth Toroh Mr. & Mrs. Club
Has First Anniversary
The Mr. and Mrs. Club of
Beth Torah Congregation will
celebrate their first anniversary
with a Mvstery Night on Satur-
day at 7:30 p.m.
The couples club, which was
formed a year ago through the
mrmbershin committee and its
vice president, Marshall Bal-
tuch. meets monthly under the
chairmenship of Iris and Ike
Semava. who are currently serv-
ing their second year as heads
of the club.
E ich month the Mr. and Mrs.
Club sponsors a Mystery Night
with two different couples as
chairmen. The chairmen for the
first anniversary celebration are
Allen and Dnllv Shappe and
Alan and Patti Mintz.
"Zionism in Israel"
Is Meeting's Topic
Moe Levin, president of the
( haim Weizman Branch of the
Farband-Labor Zionist Alliance,
will address the monthlv meet-
ing on Tuesday, Dec. 16, at the
Washington Federal auditorium
on Washington Ave. His topic
is "Zionism in Israel"
M-.-.h rs who narticinated in
the Histadrut Solidarity Con-
ference in Israel last month will
be welcomed back, and officers r
and executive board members
for the coming year will be
elected.
Among the leaders of Sunday night's 2Hth annual Schol-
arship Dinner of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
are (from left) Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Chahner and Mr.
and Mrs. I. H. Abrams. Abrams is dinner chairman and
chairman of the executive committee. Chabner is presi-
dent of Beth El Congregation of the Hebrew Academy,
and serves with Mendell Selig as dinner marshal.
the American Association for
the United Nations, former di-
rector of the Greater Miami-
Israel Chamber of Commerce
and past chairman of the Ad-
visory Board for the Senior
Citizens Day Care Center.
Grunhut has participated at
the Economic Conference in Is-
rael at the invitation of Prime
Minister Golda Meir. He is fre-
quently called upon to lecture
about Israel's economy, the
Near Fast and banking.
According to Milton M. Par-
son, executive director, "We
urge the entire community to
join us in paying tribute to Abe
Grunhut. You can best help Is-
rael in her time of need by
purchasing an Israel Bond, be-
cause you are making available
to those people the roads, elec-
tricity, power and water that
keeps that nation viable.
"Within the next two weeks,"
Parson continued, "South Flor-
idians will have the opportunity
to show their support and
solidarity to Israel by attending
the 'Woman of the Century Din-
ner' in honor of Golda Meir."
3-Year-Olds at Colder
Among the 26 fillies attracted
to Saturday's $25,000 added
Miss Tropical Handicap at Cal-
der Race Course are Katonka.
who has won stakes events from
Florida to California, Casa
Flambe, a double stakes win-
ner, and Kissapotamus, Yes
Dear Maggie and Bessie's Moth-
er. Activities get under way at
1 p.m. every day except Sunday.
ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
.
The National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods awards
for outstanding contribu-
tion to the Youth, Educa-
tion and Sisterhood Fund
were presented during an
honors luncheon at the
Nov. 6-11 NFTS 30th bien-
nial convention at the Sher-
aton Hotel in Dallas. Mrs.
Jack Schillinger, president
of Temple Israel Sister-
hood, accepted a silver lov-
ing cup from Mrs. Edward
H. Sacks, chairwoman of
the YES Fund committee.
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More than 1,000 reservations have been received for
the Hebrew Academy's Scholarship Dinner. From left,
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Eiscnberg and Mr. and Mrs. Mart
Pcrlin. Perlin is chairman of the Academy's board of
education, and he and Eisenberg serve on the executive
committee.
Discussing final plans for the Scholarship Dinner honor-
ing Mayor Shepard Broad and Milton Berle are (from
left) Mayor Harold Rosen, chairman of the National Hon-
orary Committee for the dinner and a member of the
Hebrew Academy President's Council; Judge Norman
Ciment, president of the Hebrew Academy; and Mayshie
Friedberg, 93-year-old Zionist leader who is a member
of the Academy board of directors and of the dinner
committee.
At the planning cocktail party for the Sunday night din-
ner are (from left) Mrs. Stuart Rubin. Ms. Mania Sage.
Ms. Cookie Mager and Mrs. Warren Tepper. Mrs. Murray
Meyer son and Mrs. George Feldenkreis are hostess com-
mittee cochairmen.
KGB Harass Activists
NEW YORK (JTA) Soviet police and KGB
have interrupted Jewish activists when they tried to
speak at a commemoration ceremony for Jews murdered
by the Nazis in the Rumbuli forest outside Riga, the
National Council for Soviet Jewry has reported.
About 40 Jews attended the ceremony at Rumbuli.
The NCSJ also said that two activists, Valery Kaminsky
and one surnamed Gorodin were not permitted by the
KGB to leave their homes for the ceremony.
The NCSJ also reported that Gessia Penson, the
mother of Prisoner of Conscience Boris Benson, who
was arrested in Moscow last month for demonstrating, is
still being detained.


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Fridav, December 12, 1975
-Jenist fkridfttr
Page 3-B
iJ
nal sculpture created by Jacob Sheiniuk 'left) of
,i Bead cting life in The Shtetl" will
sented Dec. 16-23 at Temple Emanu-El. Pictured
with Sheiniuk are Dr. Irving Lehrman (center), spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, and Sol Vogel, president of
. B'rith Dedication Lodge and chairman of the
showing. Mrs. Alma Hofstetter, a leader of B'nai B'rith
en in South Florida, is cochairmon.
; The Shtetl" in Sculpture
To Be Exhibited at Emanu-El
G
The Shtetl." 42 wood, wood-
plastic and metal canines by
Jacob Sheiniuk depiciting the
v.av oi hfo of Eastern Eurnpean
Jews during the late ninetieth
and early twentieth centuries,
will be exhibited at Temnle
Emanu-El as part of B'nni
Brith's American Bicentennial
observance. Dec 16-23, daily
from 1-4:30 and 7-9 p.m. The
exhibition is free and open to
the public.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El who
- will relate the stop.- of the shtetl
at a private showing on Mon-
day evening, said. This mag-
nficent work of art is Jacob
Sheiniuk's monument to the
men. jyomen and chilJten oi
the sMetl, which once lived and
is nffraore~
"FOK MOST Jewiflh immi-
e *anta in America who were
born in the towns of Eastern
Europe, life in the shtetl is
nostalgically tied to their youth,
to a beautiful world of child-
hood, to a world of unity, per-
fection and eternity, to a nostal-
gic dream of 'once upon a
time.' Dr. Lehrman continued.
"The Shtetl." which Sheiniuk
has created over the last two
decades, is a recollection of his
youth in M'chalishuk. a small
town near Vilna.
AFTER THE show in Miami
Beach, the entire collection is
to be donated to the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Museum in Washing-
ton P.C. as a mwioi'Mi to a
way of life that perished during
the Holocaust.
p EHe Wiesel Receives
Firstly A Ben-Gurion Award
Anthor -and pTtilosi pher Flie
Wieftl was the recipient of the
first annual United Jewish Ap-
peal JJaVid Ben-C.urion Awird
?*.' :it th Inaugural Dinn r ol
/ 19~6 L'JA National Corfjrence-
in Ne\r York on Dec !1
The announcement w
by Frank R. Lautenbei I A
icral chairman, who explain-
ed that the award woul-1 bt
presented annually t > *n ;n-
dividual who has intly
contributed-to J- to
the continuity of Jewish iden-
tity, heritage and mv,:> to
the continuinc \.\u:v n- rit of
Mr. Ben-Curion s is> n of a
free and vitvent pew 1
"It is "*t 'i't '.' that the
first reciri of th U IA David
Ben-Gun >n \wvrd is Klie Wies-
el," Lain *n*i : continued "His
impact hi 8 be r, tremely pro-
found, ho i nt illy throughout
the w I nn1 'rtically in so-
ciety from o oldest generation
to .our youngest including
'academician and laborer, farm-
ed and citrdveller, rich and
po^r. voungnfa old alike. Au-
thor, philosopher, teacher and
teller of tales, and recognized
voice of morality, justice, hu-
manity and compassion he
has continually and eloauenthr
expressed the theme of Jewish
survival in our time, in a-worht
wfiere the istruggle for Jewish
freedom goes on daily."
J
The December 10-13 Confer-
ence mark* the end of a week
designated by the UJA as a
period for American Jewry to
demonstrate their unity and
strength on behalf of the world
Jevtsh-eDmoranity. Its theme is
Uhr Elected President
Of JWV Commanders' Club
Harold C. Uhr, past comman-
der of the Department of Flor-
ida. Jewish War Veterans.
recently elect-
ed president
of the Com-
manders Club
of Florida.
^ Other offi-
cers elected
were Dor;: N
Freed mar:.
vice presi-
dent; Arnold
w e i n s tern,
s e c r e tary;
Arnold Nov-
ins, treaa
:, ,i ner, pariiamentar-
nd Eli Wrona. three year
tee.
ELIE WIESEL
"Proclaim Liberty," the verse
from Leviticus inscribed on the
Liberty Bell: "Proclaim liberty
throughout the land unto all the
inhabitants thereof."
More than 3.000 Jewish com-
munity leaders attended the con-
ference, which heard such guest
speakers as Shimon Peres, Is-
raeli Minister of Defense; Sim-
cha Dinitz, Israeli Ambassador
to the U.S.; Chaim Herzog, Is-
raeli Ambassador to the UN;
Leon Dulzin. acting chairman
and treasurer, irf -the Jewish
Agency; and T*rfifftsor Moshe
Davis of Hebrew University.
------.------------------------s
Sabbath Under the Stars
Bet Breira will celebrate Sab-
bath under the stars at the Al-
stad Ranch at 7:30 this evening.
Patti Linsky playing guitar will
lead the group in singing
liturgical selections and Israeli
folksongs as well as the cus-
tomary "*'mirot." or melodies.
Harold C. Uhr
Mayor Rosen Installs
Sisterhood Officers
Miami Beach Mavor Harold
P~s-n fnrmallv installed the fol-
ring a- officers of Temple
Beth Solomon Sisterhood at a
luncheon t the Deauville Hotel
en Nov. 30:
Edythe Hs -. president; Mina
Glickimnn, Bell? Weener and
Pre- jjtt vice presidents; Edna
Laufer, financial secretary: F-;-
ther Heiv. recording secretary:
Sophy Lipman. treasurer: and
[da Matursky, correspond
secretary.
Mrs. Sophia Sternfeld, the
outgoing president, was pre-
sent^ with a President's Phoi-e
in aonreciation ,,f Vl"'' "fine
service" in the 1974-75 adminis-
tration.
Hadassah News
Hemispheres ij.-xt regular
meeting will be on Tuesday.
Dec. 16. at noon in the Ocean
Terrace Ballroom. Mrs. Gert-
rude Dank will preside, and the
educational and rehabilitation
program of Youth Ailyah will
be highlighted. Program vice
president Frances Littman will
present and narrate a cantata
and Israeli music performed by
members under the direction of
Hilda Glazer. Participants are
Isabel Ab> lson. Freda Alexander.
Eva Brautman. Paulin.' Buch-
ner. Ethel Gould. Dorothy
Green, Margot Lax. Ruth I.ef-
kowitz. Mary Lipschultz. Rae
Massell and Lillian Tesser.
Heart Disease Authority
To Speak at Cedars
Dr. Mever Friedman, director
of the Harold Brunn Institute
for Cardiovascular Research at
the Mt. Zion Medical Center in
San Francisco, will speak on the
relationship between stress and
coronarv heart disease at a pub-
lic meeting on Thursday. Dec
18. at 8 p.m. in the Cedars of
Lebanon Seminar Center.
Dr. Friedman will be in Mi-
ami to participate in the Dec
17-19 Postgraduate Seminar on
Cardiology sponsored annually
by the Cardiology Section of the
Cedars of Lebanon Medical
Staff.
puzzled: \n Norma A. Orovitz
s I M 0 N Q L S T I V A J
A K A J 7 K Y Z KOCH B
B H 7 CBU 3 3 7 H B P S
A G D T H T X A S J r d T
T J ? P V u D E P E M J
H P L E B N :: E S S C 0 I
K P P N T : Cr S J T 3) X 7
L K D 0 ? 7 B X Z 0 a
J H B T I A I A j: n j u
M 3 A s 7 y P L INBD T
D 0 S J 3 3 J 3 0 3 H M J
X I R W L T Z L X A 0 B K
K A :.: F M P 3 A M 0 0 L 3
The names of thirteen more Jews who have played a part in the American political scene are hidden in this puzzle. How many of their names, listed below, can you find? Answers are on Page S-B. Henrv KISSINGER Adolf SABATH Meyer LONDON Richard STONE Joseph SIMON Barry KUTUN Sol BLOOM Irwin STEINGIT Harold SPAET Jacob JAVITS irvin MAN .H.I. Lee PRESSMAN Milton SHAPP ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
Michael Lefkowitz is man-
aging director of the Crown
Hotel, which reopened in
mid-November for its 38th
winter season. The hotel's
exterior, public areas, guest
rooms and outdoor sports
area have been completely
refurbished.
SMOKED
FISH
HERRING
The I nion of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America
is now certifying, as Kosher.
the following products distributed
from our modern plant in Miami
Smoked (Lox) Salmon
Smoked Nova Salmon
Kippered Salmon
Smoked Whitefish
Smoked Chubs
Smoked Sable
Pickled Herring Fillets in Cream Sauce
Pickled Herring Fillets in Wine Sauce
Schmaltz Herring
FLORIDA
SMOKED FISH
COMPANY
SUNSHINE STATE INDUSTRIAL PARK
1111 NORTHWEST 159th DRIVE
MIAMI. FLA. 33169
S*oJmuI S^fiit^O

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Friday, December 12, ly
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Hebrew University Iiiforination Director
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THE CONTINENTALS
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luncheon.
th Lillian
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imunity
hoff. >
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'hilin J. GoulJ.
Jacob Rifkin. R< se
S1 (in, Phihp
Zwilling Myer Harris. Ida Wes-
;haff r.
Schenker and Howe To Give x
Greenfield Lectures
Joel ker, form*
Theatre
n "The Jew ;n the Amer-
ican Theatre'" as part of the
Greenfield Lecture ram at
14. at I who has
devoted to the theatre
>roducer
of I' rured
on various
eer.
Or. : 21. author
de-
:!d of Our Fath-
Mrs. Myer son and Mrs. Feldenkreis
Head Dinner Hostess Committee
Maplya Mri. Murray* Mey-
e-son and Djr.ta [Mrs. GeoFge i
Fetdet head the hostess
e for the 28th annual
Schoiarshio Dinner of the
Greater .Mir.m Hebrew Acad-
emy.
Mrs. Meyerson is the wife of
the Miami Beach councilman
and former vice mayor who also
serves as cMirrnan of the Acad-
emy's, President's Council. Mrs.
Feldenkreis is former vice presi-
dent of the Hebrew Academy
Women, past president of the
Cuban Hebrew Congregation
Si^erhood of Miami Beach and
a past honoree at a Hebrew
Academy Scholarship Dinner.
Serving with them as niem-
bers of the hostess committee

*?'
SABRA
112 PAGE
COOKBOOK
101
Award Winning
THE BEST OF 8,000
RECIPES SUBMITTED 'N A
NATIONAL CONTEST
AND JUDGED BY
GOURMET MAGAZINE
sK\n si.oo
(No Stamps please)
Your Name 8 Address to:
SABRA COOKBOOK
DEPT B
P.O. BOX 5263
H'CKSVILLE, NY. 11816
are Mrs. Flora Aaronson, Mrs
Leonard Adler. Mrs. Beatrice
Bajn-tt. Mrs. Allen Baumal,
Nu%. Murray Berfcowitz. Ms. Sue
rkowitz, Mrs. Flora Berman.
rs. Philip Berson. Mrs. Morris
Bienenfeld. Mrs. Samuel Blau.
Mrs Barry 3ogin. Mrs. Samuel
Brunstein. Mrs. Hyman Chab-
ner. Mrs. Viola Charcowsky.
Mis Norman Ciment. Mrs. Alan
J. Cohen, Mrs. Joseph Cohen.
Mrs. Myron Cohen. Mrs. Sam-
uel Cohen and Mrs. Max Deak-
ter.
Also Mrs. Bernard Edelstein.
Mrs Gary Eidelstein. Mrs. Bar-
ry Eisenberg, Mi> living Firtel,
Mrs. Lee Goldberg. Mrs. Sidney
Goldberg. Mrs. George Gold-
bloom, Mrs.. Peter Goldring and
Ms Esther Goodman.
And Mrs. Leonard Gritz. Mrs.
Moreno Habif. Mrs. Tiber Hollo.
Mrs. Edward Kaplan. Ms. Nor-
ma Kipnis. Mrs. Clare Mager,
Mrs. Charles Merwitzer. Mrs.
Isicore Messer. Mrs. Jem N'ess.
Mrs. David Phillips. Mrs. Jack
S. Popick and Mrs. Josh Rephun.
And Mrs. Felix Rosenberg.
Mrs. Marcia Sage. Mrs. j: Jerry
Schechter. Mrs Etta Schiff. Mrs.
Mendell Selig, Mrs. Joseph Sha-
piro, Mrs. Max Silverberg. Urs.
Alvin Stein. Mrs. Frank Stein,
Mrs. Edward Stern. Mrs. How-
ard Towbin and Mrs. Ida Wes-
sel.
YOUNG WOMAN, refined &
intellectual, who enjoys good
companionship, sports, mo-
vies, dancing & dining, inter-
ested in meeting gentleman
with similar interests.
Call 861-8244
MODERN ORTHODOX MISS
coming to Miami for vacation
Dec. 16th would like to meet
young man 25 to 30 to share
social activities. Write R. S.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101.
STAR OF DAVID
4 PRIME
CEMETERY PLOTS
AT $210 FACH
552-6699
ers. >ry of the late-nine-
I Euro-
pea-, ition to the I'niteJ
State-
AJC
ongre*-
Women's Meetings
Goldi Meir Chapter will meet
on Monday. Dec. 15. in the
Party B i oJ ns South
The program Includes a resume
of the 1 Palestinia
and discussion of the UN reso-
lutions Hostesses are Mrs. Mar-
garet Grecnbera and Mrs. Doris
Raphael.
Point East Chapter will meet
at 12:30 on Wednesday, Dec. 1".
in the French Room of Point
East.
Jade Winds Chapter's Thurs-
day, Dec. 18 meeting at noon on
the 8th floor of Jade Winds
Tower wiU be attended by Mrs.
Terry Feldman, AJC Southeast
Region director, who will speak
on "New Image of AJCongress."
There will also be a report by
Lillian Asche on the UN' "Zion-
ism" resolution.
Miami-Coral Gables Chapters
will meet at 12:30 on Thursday
at the First Federal Savings and
Loan on Coral Way. The pro-
gram includes a discussion on
current events in the Jewish
world and an exhibit and sale
of Israeli products. Hostess is;
Mrs. Bea Lieberman.
^^~_^^ '
Mejias Named Economist
For Dade Federal
Ricardo Mejias has joined
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Association as assistant vice
president and economist.
He will establish an Eco-
nomics Department and provide
data about association action in
response to changing local and
national economic conditions.
His reenmmend-uions will form
the basis for policymaking deci-
sions designed to establish and
maintain an orderly growth pat-
tern for the association and its
Dade. Broward. Seminole and
Orange County, offices.
Mejias, a former associate
professor of economics at Mi-
ami-Dade. received his Ph.D.
from Florida State University.
He is a talk master on WKAT
radio on economic subjects.
Yad Vashem Memorial
To Be Dedicated
Rabbi Nathsn Zolondek.
spiritual leader of Temple Tife-
th Jacob. Hialeah, will unveil
a six-branch menorah at the
Temple on Sunday at 8 p.m. in
memory of the 6 million Jews
who perished in the Holocaust.
Rabbi David Baron of Tem-
ple Or Olom i guest speaker
and Cantor Abraham Sief of
Congregation Kneseth Israel will
chant the memorial prayers.
Mwuel
mo\ i '
I U ';' I
of the ball, and Dr, and D>
Sacknei ServU'
r
1 IfeJHB
With their wives at a President's Ball Committee m\
ing arc (from left) Dr. Alexander /.;' \hairmun of
the event: Dr. Everett Shocket, chic f staff at Mount
Sinai Medical Center and luminary chav man of the bail;
and Edward Shapiro.
H & M. STEIN s*^*
DELI HEH
1141 WASHINGTON AVE. 534-2557
Starting FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21
and continuing Ever/Friday from 4 to 8 p.m.
COMPLETE DELICIOUS HOME-MADE DINNER
with COMPLIMENTARY GLASS Of WINE...
Feel Good...Dint in a Traditional Shabos Atmosphere.
finest Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Helen Stein
y
mmim to do???
COME VISIT OUR MOST UNUSUAL LARGE SELECTION Of .
ORIENTAL-BOUTIQUES-ANTIQUE GIFTS
AT THE LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN. Also featuring
THE FLEA MARKET ROOM at 633 N.E. 125th St., North Mimi J
Limited Special MEXICAN PAINTED POT AND HANGER
Priced at $1.99 at 12000 BISCAYNE BLVD Open Sundays
ATTIC TREASURES and CHO'S ORIENTAL CENTER
V
BETH DAVID CATERS TO YOU
LET'S 00 IT! LET'S MAKE A DATE AND DO IT!
I'll handle all the arrangements. Don't worry!
That's my job.
Of course, it will be at Beth David in the Glamorous
Newly Designed Spector Hall. Have you seen it?
Complete coordination of imitations, flowers
music, photos, themes, entertainment, cater
ers. decorations and personal bridal shopping
By the time we're through, everyone in Miami
will be talkinq about 7HE AFFAIR'.
Selda B. MUton-Social Consultant att
Bpfh David Congregation
2625 SW Third Avenue
Miami. Florida 33129
854-3911
Dietary Laws Observed
PA I LOVE YOL TOO!
&


Friday, December 12, 1975
+Jewl$t>fk>ridtter>
Page 5-fc
Udells To Receive Solidarity Award
At Maison Grande "Night In Israel"
"Higher Education in Israel"
Is Panel Subject at Breakfast
I
r
Th "Mini of Is-'aei Solidarity
AwJ'd will be pre-mfd to Mi-
an! Mr* Abra'Vi- Udell at the
Mai=on Oano.- V-;r>t in Israel"
on Sat 'rdav. Dec *>J. at 7:30
p.>". in the Rotun i tfoom at the
Maison Grand: V-a-rments.
I imiMUllllU'IHlIf was made by
chairmen Mr an N(rs- Myer
I.o^inson. wlia r.d riiat "Abe
l',|. 1) i ; on:: of our most de-
vot ,\ ..-rants vs brethren
both at homj an 1 n Israel. No
one man has de*T;t-'d as much
tiir... nd tinwi 11- nd to the
Jewish conn i n has this
ns"v?cted humanitarian and
business leader."
A LEADING New York City
entrepreneur, Udell was cited
for 50 ye*rd of achievement in
the printing industry by the
C ity's Department of Commerce
an I Public Events tor his Ions
record of sound achievement.
His firm. Ampcj Pi inting Com-
pany, of which he was founder
and president, was active in
philanthropic endeavor. The
chairman of the Graphic Arts
and the Paper Division for the
L'nir d .Jewish Appeal of Great-
Loivns To Receive Ben-Gurion
Award it Seacoast Towers

/
V
1 ()| ,; icl R*ld
jt -., h a hai"-
- fjy y,. ,,
l. |jii V md M "s.
i ite of ls-
ra i.- ,.., ,\um'I
at >n Wesl
Dinn '.
D I*. 5 p.m. in
the ran >m of the
S, :
is made
by c1 '' Sa
uel I 11 ich, said thai
1 no '. : hum ini-
tarians sts thin
Dr. who be*.
etched their i-v*. rhmpje sun-
po in atmosl a Btf ;ispect of
Judaism."
A PATRON ut : .:': educa
tion. Dr. 1 ;' m honorarv
preei ent of tht ne tana As-
siy'Vu'! for .'v.-1' Bdnoation.
Ho i: a formei to of the
Board of Hebrew Collage in
Bro .' u\ Mass "1 '-ice prew-
dent ol Is ajl In irs Corpora-
tion. He is a mi of tht* Na-
tion*! Cn np ibinel of the
I'JA. i trustee Beth Israel
Hoan tal tri md com-
mission \atioml
Hill iti ember of
the b n I of & tors of the
H-!' ;u! a fellow
of t' I ih .'. of Arts
and < 's
A .-. Univer-
sity; of its
School of Near Eastern and Ju-
daic ctudies and Graduate Cen-
< fir Contemporary Jewish
Studies, both of which are
mmeii in his honor. He is a
form ir chairman ol the Com-
hinad Philanthropies of Boston
and presi lent t>l th Main- Jew-
ish Council and has been a
m >mh of th presi lium of the
\""-1 Council on Jewish Edu-
c 'tion an I if the Jerus ilem
Economic Commission. He serv-
ed as president of the YMCA
n Main." and established a
Invest of .10.000 trees in Beer-
sheba, a library in Mt. Scopus
and a community center in
Kiryat, Jerusalem.
Mrs. I.own. big gifts chair-
man for Israel Bonds, is a life
member of the New England
Hebrew College. She is a volun-
teer and board member of Beth
Israel Hospital and of a Hadas-
sah Group in Miami Beach. The
Lowna are members of Temple
Beth Sholom and have visited
Israel on several occasions.
Guest entertainer will be
Danny Tadmore. who plays
classical and popular guitar and
whose repertoire includes songs
in Hebrew. Yiddish, English,
Spanish and Italian.
Honorary chairmen are Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Cutler, cochair-
men Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
\ -Ison
V
\ ,1 JWYA President
U Guoi in .Miami Niis Weekend
Mrs. El nation.-!1
president of .the lies Auxi-
liary of the Jc War Vefc
F.i AINF MASS
il the Un I i States, will
i' il Mi irrti this weekend.
s has been an active
i In \ a hospitals, on be-
id. for the State
physicially
and disad
taged children in many
other area-
She is pas: presidant of the
Raigen Goldste Nathanson
Auxiliary No Hit tlie oldest
AuKiliary in the Department of
Illinois.
On the national level she
bin historian and was awarded
the National JW'VA plaque of
commendation for excellence in
performance as editor of the
National Auxiliary Bulletin.
This morning, Mrs. Mass will
tour the Miami Veterans' Hospi-
tal, accompanied by Ceil Zuck-
er. president of the Department
of Florida, and I-ee D. Haspil.
Veterans Administration Vet-
erans' Service Representative.
She will be the guest speaker at
Temple Beth Torah in North
Miami Beach this evening.
At noon Saturday Mrs. Mass
v. ill be guest of honor at a
luncheon at the Deauville Hotel.
A musical program by the
choral groups of Temple Beth
Am. under the direction of
choral uirector Harriet Potlock.
will be presented.
On Sunday morning at 9 Mrs.
Mass will be guest speaker at
the Quarterly meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary for the Depart-
ment of 1'lorida at the Deauville
Hotel.
FOR SALE OR TRADE. Residen-
tial lot in ROTONDA WEST
close to Fort Myers, for down
payment in house or lot in
Dade.
Call 887-8898 after 530
er New York and the Fed-ra-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies.
Udell was instrumental in rec-
ording record-breaking finan-
cial support
Guest entertainer will be
American Jewish folk humorist
Emil Cohen. Milton M. Parson
is executive director of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
g uii/ation.
A
tion
discussion, "Higher Educa-
te Israel." will highlight a
'' eting of the Temple Emanu-
F.i Men's Club on Sunday morn-
iiv> i'i the synagogue's Sirkin
Hall. Breakfast at 9:30 will pre-
cede the discussion, according
to Charles !.' >senblatt. Men's
Club president AU-n Goldberg
is program chairman.
PANEL MEMBERS are Herb-
ert Muchwald. president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University of Jerusalem;
Dr Maxwell Dauer, president
of the Florida Friends ol the
Wcizmann Institute; and Mrs
Milt m Sir! in. nresid-mt of the
South Florida Women's Division
of the American Technion So-
ci -ty.
Dr. I'-vms Lelvman. rabbi of
I niple Emanu-El. will intro-
duce each g.iest. G?rald
Srnv-m-f:'. vic chairman of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ihn
Universitv. will moderate the
discussion and the question-and-
answer period.
Beth Torah Congregation's ninth annual
cultural series resumed recently with
the B'nai Shalom "the Sons o)
Peace" a nine member non Jewish
family that has adopted the State of Israel
as its own. Thev have toured the United
States and Europe, and during the Six-Day
War entertained the Israeli armed forces
on the battlefield* Laura Siskind is St
chairman, Hy Katz is Congregation pres-
ident.


rage it-rt
Page 6-B
JeHlsHkrUBar
Friday, December 12, 1975
Rosalind Spector Marries
Herl>ert Spooner in Coral Gables
Rosalind Spector. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Martin Spector.
tarried to Herbert Spooner
! se. NJ-. on Dec 7. Dr.
h N not officiated at the
ceremony, which was in the
n of the Spectors' Coral
Gables home.
uated
Mrs Joseph Spoon-
i N;w Yorl Qtj. is b
. High l,;
,._-..... ..'. -\ (Jniver-
Ms ig 'actuated
and University.
w is her sister's
rnal ^n of honor and Anna
tor, the bride's cousin, was
: mor. The groom's
brother. Abe Spooner. was his
best man.
Th" courle will live in Fort
Lee, n.i.
MRS. HERBERT SPOONER
Approximately 200 people gathered at the Konover Hotel
in mid-November for a Kabalat Panim Reception hosted
by the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami for the
members of the L'JA Rabbinical Advisory Council. The
meeting included a report on current Israeli affairs by
Irving Bernstein, executive vice chairman of VJA, and
an address by Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, president of
American Jewish Congress, on Zionism as it relates to
the UN anti-Zionist resolution. Among those responsible
for the successful event were (from left): Melvyn Bloom,
director of public relations, VJA; Harold Konover, own-
er of the Konover Hotel, whose graciousness made the
reception possible; Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley of Temple
Sinai of North Dade, president of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami; and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, di-
rector of GMJF's Community Chaplaincy Service and
executive vice president of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami. Rabbi Melvin L. Libman, director of the
Rabbinical Advisory Council, and Rabbi Robert Kahn
of Houston, who succeeded Rabbi Hillel Silverman of Los
Angeles as chairman of the Rabbinical Advisory Coun-
cil, also participated.
Newly elected officers of Ohev Shalom Congregation
installed in a ceremony at which Rabbi Phineas A. Web-
erman officiated are (standing, from left) Alex Schein-
zeit, Carl Turchin, Eugen Zicherman and Herman Mey-
erson, vice presidents; (seated, from left) Peter Stecher,
financial secretary; Albert A. Zuch. treasurer; Harold
Ginsberg, president; Walter Katz, recording secretary.
Southgate Group of Hi
red a
v and f '.
20 at I
P
i an Tillie L. S
pjndraising chairperson of
group (left
nelore Hill, Burdine's di-
rector of fashion activities.
Shirley Rose presi-
dent of the chapter, pn
ed. The wine and crackers
were provided by Southern
Wine and Spirits of North
Miami.
Bay Harbor Islands women are planning their role in the
1976 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Leading the town's effort for the GMJF Women's Division
are Mrs. Sol Zallea, assisted by Essie Lemkin (left) and
Ida Sabbath (right).
Magen David
Adorn .Needs
Bloodmobiles
An appeal to Floridians for
six bloodmobiles for the Magen
David Adorn (Red Shield of
David). Israel's official Red
(_ros> ser ice, was issued last
week by officials of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Is-
rael.
Joseph Handleman of Miami
Beach, national president of the
American Red Magen David,
and Sol Drescher of Miami
Beach. Southeastern United
States regional chairman, said
leaders of the Magen David
Adorn made the request in the
wake of terrorist activity in
Israel during November.
The vehicles each of week
costs S17.000 to equip and trans-
port to Israel axe needed to
serve the Magen David Adorns
nationwide network of first-aid
stations and emergency sen-
ices.
Magen David Adorn operates
a fleet of 600 ambulances, blood-
mobiles and cardiac rescue am-
bulances. At least 100 new ve-
hicles are required annually for
replacement and expansion.
Nearly 100 ambulances, blood-
mobiles and cardiac rescue ve-
hicles have been contriouted by-
South Florida Jewry since the
Six-Day War of June 1967, ac-
cording to Samuel Reinhaid,
Florida state chairman.
Handleman saia that the six
bloodmobiles from Florida Jew-
ry could be provided by individ-
uals, synagogues, condominium
associations or other organiza-
tions. The American Red Magen
David for Israel office is cam-
paign headquarters, Drescher
said.
Operation Re-Entry
To Be Explained
By Its Director
There will be a public lis-
cussion of Operation Re-Entrj
Wednesday. Dec. 1". at
in .
onsored
bv the Tern-
- Sister-
hn >d. Broth-
id and
Youth f
Warren Klein,
Operation Re-
Entry pro-
gram direc-
tor, will dis-
cuss how this
free day-care communitv aids
youth from all over Dade' Coun-
ty in counteracting problems of
drug abuse, vandalism, negative
self-concept and consistent
academic failure. i
Rabbi Phineas Weber man (right), of Miami Beach's Ohev
on, led the synagogue's recent effort
ither support for the GMJF Combined Jewish Appeal-
>l Ei tergency Fund. More than 100 families respond-
ed g sly and a cheek was presented to the rabbi by
n president Harold Ginsberg (center) and
president Eugene Zicherman deft).
AJCongress Cancels Mexico Trips
I'M -'' C m.
_..- ;< sus idd its 1
M 'i > Th
-r .i m ;el i
the natim il e> icutive b i ird,
i >'>s Spo' esmen for
the :.' Bl II
"We are appalled b! th
ote of V the UN
in favor of the oh
Me tic > h r''
alii-.. a'
bloc :: \l mi a program ol
mti-
Amei icanis1 All .
enures were prinfd ihre
months ago and list Mevico, we
will not scce] unions.
"We cann it in n >od
en .....i >urag; our members t
\:s:t Me- ic I while tins policj
pr-i'.'v We are therefore sus-
pending the 22 tours to that
countrv which we had planned
for 19~6.
i I ill of on- PIP"'
i have made reserv
foi ra '' tours or ptann
to do so to ch inge their travel
plans and visit Israel inst is i
MRS. BET-
TY ALDER-
SON, nation
director ol
the AJC Over
seas Program
will visit Mi
ami on Dee
17.-18. Tours
planned
1976 will h
cussed b\
Mrs. Aide-
son on Dec
17 at Te
Beth Sholo-n at 10:30 a.m. and
at Temple Sinai of North Dade
at H p.m. and on Dec. 18 at Tem-
ple Or Olom at 8 p.m.
Betty Andersen
tfWifl

If T Cf GAB
"* The Party Place "
COME SEE JEANNE
SHE GETS IT All TOGETHER
Iding Announcements Starting Encembles
Everything Invitations
Traditional Contemporary
544 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach
532-0350
Warren Klein
^ Jan Kadar film about one family's jovs and
sorrows and a love all
families will want to
*2 share.
o'T
OaUrvnbdiei Gmdftukmmahetliem comctme
'WIN ONI
CARLYll
i
41
aw


T
Pritfay, December 12, 1975
tjm...... ==
i
+Jmisii IksHitr
Page 7-B
with NORM* A. OROVITZ

*
*
i
As the braeli Expo. "Shouk
Hashalom" (Market Place of
Peace), closes up -hop this week
a. holom, Marcy
Lefton will draw her first deep
breath in eighteen months.
Rabbi Leon Kronlsh drafted
Wofnen Division \^>~^
Miami Beach Chairman, for the
overwhelming job of making
Expo happen. After research-
ing other Israeli expositions in
Houston. Short Hills and St.
Louis. Marcy tackled Shouk Ha-
shalom and proved Rabbi Kro-
nish's choice a wise one.
WITH A reference list of
community credits (Douglas
Gardens. Federation, UJA Mis-
sions, ORT and Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood) and a hus-
band likewise Judaically in-
volved (Donald Lefton coordin-
ated the General Assembly re-
cently held here in Miami).
Marcy has brought her infec-
tious enthusiasm to another
hugely successful project.
She sees her chairmanship of
Expo as a continuing extension
of her family's commitments to
Judaism in the Diaspora.
Mercy's job. as she determines
it, is to "alert other Jews to
tzedekah." Marcy Lefton is a
super saleslady because she be-
li jves in her product her
Jewish heritage.
IN A clever coup, Marcy
reached out into the community
and conscripted an armv of
volunteers. By "selling" shouks
(<^lls) to various families, she
helped to defray some of the
cosh of Expo. Thus, she came
. up with the Eliohu and A'-ram
Borscht Shouk, courtesy of Ar-
thur Horowitz and Eli Timoner,
Hecht and Amdur Amulets,
ZfflH'l Tin and Copper Shouk
with Richard Zinn and Michael
Copper.
Jonas Brotman has a basket
s^ouk an'! Marshall Berkson
has a bagel booth. There is the
Miller and Miller Maskit Gal
1-na. SerWn Silver and Gold
Gallery. Wlen Klan Kaftans
(Wien, Baumann and Porter),
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Sail's Super
Sol. Avi's Jeans courtesy of Avi
Morki, Jack Hartley's Khan
Cub, Anna Miller's Halved and
lava Shouk, Richard Haft's
an '. Tom Gerard's Art Gallery,
Moray Moss' I lower Children
and the Granoff-Shapiro Kin-
neret Coffee House.
DIZENGOFF SQUARE be-
came L'Dizcngoff due to tii/
generosity iof Bennett Lifter,
Richard Levy, Hap Lew and
Morris Lansburgh. The Chaver
Record and Book Shop was a
joint donation by Micha I Gold-
stein, Burton Kovler, Merlon
Gettis, Carl Chestler, Lester
Schner and Daniel Nixon.
Marcy's Expo army boasts
some top-notch doers. Shirley
(Mrs. Irving) Miller, Beth Sho-
lom's Sisterhood president, has
eliminated meetings so that all
efforts could be directed to-
wards Expo. As administrative
chairman, she has filled several
key positions: Sue (Mrs. Leon-
ard) Miller is cultural coordi-
nator and handles PR with
Sylvia Kaplan. Arline Albin and
Jean Hershey have arranged for
the volunteer sales people. Es-
ther Steiner and husband Martin
worked as a team as did Bunnv
and Art Horowitz. Other chair-
men are Dava I.ipsky, Anne
Drecksler. Ruth Druker. Mar-
garet Newman Stern, Linda Ser-
bin (she handnainted all those
super signs with Elise Rubin),
Sydelie Rubin, Irving Kaplan,
Barbara Sonson, Felice Gordon.
Marvin Stonberg and Allan Wil-
son.
SHOUK HASHALOM has pull-
ed together both Beth Sholom
members and non-members and
pulled off a great happening for
Miami Jewry. This project, al-
though sponsored by only one
ynpgogua, has excited and at-
tracted all of Miami.
The response has been a fine
tribute to Rabbi Kronish's in-
spiration and Marcy Lefton's
ingenuity.
Music
by
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Cub Orchestra
"Weddings &
Bar Mitzvahs
our Specialty"
65.-2803
^|
Kosher
Catering
Magic
Not Just
Another
Kosher Hotel
. but new
and elegant.
The very
finest in Food
preparation,
presentation and
service That
Wedding. That Bar
Mit/.vah. That special
party belongs at the Algiers
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sichel & Celia Brof f
Are JNF-Morton Towers Banquet Honorees
Abraham Grunhut, president
of the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami, and Dr. Irving
Lehrman. foundation chairman,
have praised Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Sichel and Mrs. Celia Broff,
the honorees at the JNF-Mor-
ton Towers Annual Banquet to
be held on Saturday, Dec. 27,
at toe Fontainebleai
Hotel.
Grunhut and Lehrman singled
out the levotion of the
who f] lany and lived
fo a while in Israel, where tl
w .: a '!r in the Hagan
Fines their arrival in the United
States, they have continued
their efforts on behalf of Israel,
Jewish National Fund, OKI.
Hadassah and B'nai B'rith. They
a-v m mbers of Temple Emanu-
El, the B'nai B'rith Century
Club and Morton Towers Social
Club. Th?v have a son and three
grandchildren living in Israel.
Mrs. Celia Broff of Pittsburgh.
Pa., together with her late hus-
band. Harry, was active for
many years in Pittsburgh on be-
hr.lf of Jewish National Fund,
Combined Jewish Appeal and.
Hadassah. The Broffs donated ]
research equipment for the new
rehabilitation pavilion at Mr. i
Scopus Hospital. Mrs. Broff is'
active in ORT, Technion and
many other institutions.
Grunhut and Lehrman praised
the chairmen, Emanuel Mentz
and Lou Aronson, for their ef-
forts in helping to make this
event successful.
Round Town
Harry Zukernick, a Miami
Beach attorney, has been elect-
ed as a Fellow of the American
College of Probate Counsel, an
international association of
lawyers organized for purposes
of modernizing and improving
probate procedures.
ft a &
Surf side Garden Club's annual
plant sale will be on Tuesday,
Dec. 16, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at the Surfside Community Cen-
ter Auditorium. Trees, shrubs
and plants will be available
along with instruction on mak-
ing plant hangers.
ft ft ft
The next "open to the public
meeting" of the Democratic
Club of Miami Beach will be
on Wednesday, Dec. 17, at 8
p.m. irt the Zodiac Room of the
Holiday Inn, Collins Ave. and
22nd St.
Among the guest speakers
will be Richard P. Brinker,
Dade County Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court, and Miami Beach
Councilman Dr. Simon J. Wik-
ler. The topics will be "Finan-
cial Disclosure," "Busing,"
"Law and Order" and "Taxes."
A question-and-answer period
will be moderated by president
Wally Gluck.
ft ft ft
On Nov. 1 the Miami City
Commission named Rose Gor-
don as vice mayor to succeed
J. L. Plummer, Jr. Mrs. Gordon,
who was elected to the Miami
City Commission in 1971, was
reelected to a four-year term.
Leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division heard a message from National I'JA Wom-
en's Division Chairman Sylvia Hassenfeld (center) at
the Women's Division annual leadership parlor meeting.
Introducing Mrs. Hassenfeld were Women's Division
president Marilyn Smith (right) and campaign chairman
Goldie Goldstein (left).
SINGING IN
THE NEW!
ALIZA KASHI
on NEW YEARS EVE!
Also ... the comedy of DICK CATAN
On that magic night, there's no better place to be than
Miami Beach's exciting Deauville Hotel.
. Tax and tip
nner Show
Dancing Notsemakers Hats
(Drinks not included in price).
Join us from 10 p.m. UNTIL ...
$17
Eft per parson, includes 1
"* Complete gourmet dinr
For reservations .
Call Eddie Liles
865-8511
-'.
HOTEL
On the ocean at 67th St., Miami Beach
iiU/iu^ oil uiluif
It could be the perfect affair. And i! should
be. After all, we're talking about the most
important moments in your life. Your
daughter's wedding. Your son's
confirmation. The one big party of
the season.
Our catering director, Betty Ann Mass, is
without peer. Please don't hesitate to
call her for advice, for specialized
attention, and for a chance to look over
the magnificent new Cotillion Room.
Morris Lansburgh's
Eden Roc
HOTEL YACHT AND CABANA CLUB
OCEAN FROM 45th to 47th STREET -ON MIAMI BEACH
Beta tan Maw, 532-2561________________
imagine
Weddings by E. Allen Becker Photographers
AS LOW
AS
$175
00 Bar Mltzvqhs Even Less
Portraits From $50.00
E. Allen Becker
For information \^S Call Catering Director Alan Zane
at 531-3391
ON THE OCEAN AT 25th ST AND COLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
426 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Home and Cardan partraits 532-2351
We restore
old ohotographs.


rauv it-rt
I'age 8-B
fMrf fhrkflan
Bar Mitzvah
DOUGL\S PHILLIPS
Douglas Phillips, son of Mr.
and Mis Jerrold I'liillips. will
be Bar Mit/v.ih mi Saturday, at
9 a.m. at Tenaple Znmorah.
Pond is is t'e i"">ndson of Mr.
niMl M"9. Sw l'hillips and Wil-
liam Widlan.
Douglas, a stui-M at Kteieck
i'mU Ju tier High, is in the
g)$fed children nregvav of Hid s
Comity. His hoobijs include
chess aivJ all \xuts.
Mr, ;;"! Mrs. Phillips will
host the Kidd'i-'i fottowiaa S
s in Han is Hall of 'Temple
Zmmcs. A reception and luash-
i on in l) u v w' honor will bs
held at the Hampshire Ion.
ANDREW BURGER
: l(...... s d i Mr.
i i >!- A.'"in Burg sr. w; 11 b -
i nm.i + Mil n Saturday,
D v. \.i, at 11:15 a.m. at Tern-
le J of C iral i
\u \t ., vho is '
ade i ',r'' D i
!
o '
il th
n a
mber ol H hich ir (Noting
Jud and is i
ol ler H ishacbar
i. To com-
lamorate this oco ision And
\ ill spend a summer in Israel.
A luncheon in Andrew's hon-
or will be hosted hv his parents
in Temple .h'd'n's Social Hall
immediately following the serv-
ice*
Andrew is the grandson of
Song Book Sales
To Benefit
llistnrii'i.t
Kegina Balin, music commit -
tae chairperson of the Chum
Wejameaa Fapband Li.i-
ist Branch, ha published .>
-oag book. "Naye Lieder," in
honor of the Israel Histadrut
Campaign.
Morris Newmark. presidl Bl
i i the Hiitadnit Council of
Sopth Florida, announced that
Mrs. Balin. member of the
Council's Board of directors.
has pi ?dged to donate all p
ceeds from tbe boo1- s sale
the 1975-76 Israel Histadrut
Campaign.
The song boos resulted
arch for new songs for Mrs.
Balin's repetoire. She has B '
noems of Yiddish ami Hebrew
nqets M. Cehirteg. E. Green-
blatt and C. NT. Bialik to her
music.
Since her arrival in Miami
in 1920. Mrs. Balin has per-
iormed for manv organizations
in South Florida as a member
of the Congregation Beth Ra
phael choir and as a member
of the Miami Beach Community
Singers.
Andrew Burger
Mr. a id M-s- Benjamin (Bar-
n v) Frogel of West Miami, and
I .ins Btftger of North Miami
and the hft* Svlvia Burger.
1 ESUm WOLFSON
I ,.K\; > Wo|fs"n. dauuliter of
"> and Mrs. Richard Wolfson,
i.-Ul I'm Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Moshe this evening at 7:30.
Leslie's parsnts will sponsor
thi Ones Shabhat in her honor
following nrvlc ~s.
.
H.ENE GOODMAN
Ibne Goodman, daughter of
. M s Morton Goodman
will b' Bat Mit'vah this eve-
I T rniple Ner Tamid.
II i u student at Nautilus
Jtttji ir High and Ner Tamiil
I- iligi ills School. She enjoys
i >nnte, plays the guitar and
c> <'<. I :s a '"ember of the
S, ; ,i Studies Club and Concert
Pan "* school and a member
of tie CSV and Rabbi's Honor
Roll at the Temple.
The On-g Shabbat following
services will be in Ilene's honor.
111F Welcomes
Conferees
Israel Histadrut Foundation i
;ihd of South Florida wel-
comed the 150 Miami area dele-
gates who participated in last
month's Histadrut Solidarity
i oafeceoce in Israel at a recep-
tion on Wednesday evening.
Dec. 10, at the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
The Nov. 10-13 conclave was
attended by more than 750
Americans, the largest con-
tingent of friends of Histadrut
ever to assemble in Israel at
one time, according to Ben Zion
Sti inbera. executive director of
IMF in South Florida.
Guests at Wednesday's recep-
Steinberg said, included
D .liunal president Dr. Sol
' I.ejn Kronish. national
board chairman of the Histadrut
Foundation; Moe Levin, chair-
n of the South Florida Ad-
v iso-v Committee who headed
th local delegation; and Mor-
ria Newnwrk, president of the
Israel Histadrut Council of
South Florida who was received
bv Israel President Ephraim
Katzir.
ANSWERS: KISSINGER, STONE, BLOOM, JAVITS,
SABATH, SIMON, STEINGUT, MANDEL, LONDON,
KUTUN, SPAET, PRESSMAN, SHAPP.
Mayor Rosen
Of Hebrew
Mayor Harold Rosen is chair-
man of the national honorary
committee for the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy's 28th
annual Scholarship Dinner at
the Deauville Hotel honoring
former Bay Harbor Islands
Mayor Shepard Broad.
Mavor Rosen, a member of
Temple Emanu-El's board of
directors, is cechairman of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
University. He is a member of
the Academy's President's Coun-
cil and is honorary Florida
chairman of the American Red
Is Honorary Comm
Academy Scholars
Magen David for Israel. He re
ceiveu the Prim \ Mlniat sr's
Award at a community wide Is-
rael Bonds dinner last spring.
SERVING WITH R<>s n are
cochairmen Judge irwin S.
Christ) Herb?rt S. Gruber and
Judge David Tiask.
Other members of the nation-
al honorary committee are Dr.
Da< id S. Andron, Joseph Apple-
baum. Judge Jaaon Berkraan,
All>n Dworiis. Jack D. Gordon.
Hon. Leonard Habcr, B. J. Har-
ris. Abel Holt/. Cai Kovens,
Joser.h Linton. Samuel Lipton,
Friday, December 12, 1975
ittee CSaammm
It.'p Dinner
Hon. MuriW MbJWWBaT, Ininp
F. IliUer. A. J. Mniaaky. Ni-
cholas Morley. Judge Fred Ncs-
bitt Mas Otovtt* Steven Robin-
son Matthew B. Roeenhaus.
Hon. Phi'ip Sahl Jodge Daniel
Satin. Abe Schwvlvl. Judge
i sec-ill. JudgJ Herbert
S. Stviio. Judge Sam Silver.
Hon. ilal Spaet, *' Sherwin
Stauber and Hon. Leonard O.
l''..invt 'in.
Guy, Reuven and Tsvi came from kibbutzim and met ir
tfie army, which they left as the Field End Trio aftei
completing a tour of duty in Israel's favorite entertain
meat unit. They write the music and lyrics for their
songs, which reflect the spirit of young people ever\
where. The Field End Trio is one of the acts in -Here h
Israel," which will appear at South Convention Hall in
Miami Beach this Sunday evening at 8, under the spon-
sorship of the Zionist Organization of America
Mrs, Edythe Jiser, a for
mer elementary school
principal in tlie Dade Coun-
ty Public School System,
is the new president of
Temple Beth Solomon Sis-
terhood.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN

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V
I 11
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Manufacturers...
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OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
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bowhng lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball vvaterskhno
Zo h c:karate-fencing',ocketiy- *-* -d,0 a'h;9;
Photography and gymnastics are just wm, of the many faiC"
ac,v,t,esaVa,.ab.. Apes 5.0 16 Fee irKrude, JTS ih^S
OUR 41ST YEARI
under Weintwrg lannly d.rect.on
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_CALL OR WRITE^FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Ar.nouru-.nq, |imi,?rf ooenings jn ^ ^.^ ^
. Sr.,act D!r"e'' lewis Weinberg
Miami OtfKe 2333 Brickoll Ave.. Suite 1512
Phone 7539454 or 858-1190
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
332.4061

Saturday. December 13, 1975 1 to 4 P M
Tolo ci^00 Cr,lmS Avenue< Miami Beach
Color Sl.de, Entertainment Ba,B-Q luncheon


pv, Deeenvboi 12,- 1075
9>,.Jm/ tfi UkrScflifan
Page 9-B
jp%



*'A.-Jbei
Ihr
| .
.'.. I ck Foui
on at
more \ 1,00(1 re (f rot i
i Sol Steh
' I i
lite; oat I u ambi r n ;.'/i:, '., i uional board ho
f. the U i
tui-

Alfred Golden abovitz (right), spiritual leader, were among the more
on 200 people who paid tribute to Betty and Louis
UChjnan at the Temple Ket Tamid-lsrael Dinner of
late on Nov. 30 at die I'ontainebleau Hotel. The Such-
m received the State of Israel David Ben Gurion
y*fc*
<*4i
^i
Joseph Handleman (left) national president op the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Israel, met with Sol Drescher
and Gerald Schwartz (right). Drescher is chairman of
the Southeastern rqg)6i\ of the American Red Magen
David for Israel and Schwartz is regional director of Is-
rael's official Red Cross agency. The three men met at
the opening of the Red Magen David's new regional head-
quarters on Lincoln Road. Handleman and Drescher are
Miami Beach civic leaders.
'"T--<-Ti
-_j;
M.
ter
Actkn during Jewish Book Month (November) were
(from left) librarian Celia Huber, library committee
Chairman n'lanclie Novel and committee member Rae
Mintaer of temple Beth Shalom. "Beth Sholom is proud
of its library, and all members and visitors ore urged to
make constant me of it. It's the mast complete Anglo-
Jewish Library south of the Mason />. t< n Line," said Mrs.
Nevel.
En voy 's
Visit Seen
'Success'
By DAI
fierman Fo
Di trich I
I to Israel with a
Gurion 'in
believed Israe own
it-- "rea lin i continue al
a c instructive road to .
he added,
was "a lasting and Btron
in this area."
visit is thi
" : Il
termed s
[sra ticul rly in
COO]
Wesi iny.
i DIFFERENCES, -
cially over Is -ael'i futu e boun-
. ,' v '
i idaw d the political
aspcci 'i I visit.
Officials strei sed that the
talks were conducted in
friendly atmosphere. Bui West
Germanv, boun.i by the Euro-
in Common Market policy
statement on the Middle E ist
of November. 1973, supports al-
most total Israeli withdrawal
from Arab territories.
Germany also believes that
Israel can negotiate with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, and a Palestinian state on
the West Bank should not be
ruled out by Israel if the Pales-
tinians recognize the Israeli
State and accept Resolution 242.
ISRAELI officials hffW so far
. avoided snecula;ion on*..what
they would do should the Pales-
tinians comply with those con-
ditions and regard suob de-
velopment as purely hypo-
thetical. -Israeli policy remains
firmly, opposed to any contacts
with the Palestine Liberation
. Organization.
C.enscher was, in fact, taken
to task for the. recent "unoffi-
j cial" contacts between West
('urrjian-officials and PLO rep-
resentatives.
The German leader took pains
to stress that those contacts
were not on any official level
and that they were utilized to
make it clear to the PLO that
it could not hope for Bonn's
support in a peacemaking role
unless it, changed the basic
tenets of its present policy
which refuses to recognize Is-
rael's right to exist.
IN THE economic sphere, the
main problem was the serious
imbalance in trade between Is-
rael and West Germany. The
latter country sells $700 million
worth of exports to Israel an-
nually but imports only S135
million worth of goods from that
country.
The economic aides of both
ministers held lengthy talks dur-
ing which the Germans pro-
posed that Israeli firms should
be encouraged to exhibit then
wares in Germany; more trade
missions from West Germany to
Israel; and a mutual sharing of
industrial know-how between
the two countries.
Before his departure, Gers-
eher paid a private visit to the
Church of the Holy Sepulcher
in Old Jerusalem and visited the
VYci/mann Institute of Science
at Rchovot which has close ties
with the Max Planck Institute
d other German institutions
Of higher learning.
I ; t S and Hutu .>...,:.. et eived thi
oi .i"'.<'d at the Ten
' *. ov. 30 at
Konover Hotel
uth She
i a li) the j of Mt. Sinai
tital i'hoy were their >
in h\ enta
I fon wet n Mr. and \
Gold Chaim or of the I
a i and Mrs. n Dr. '.
man, spi der / Temple Emanu-El, is chairmai
of tl the Greater Miami /.-
Bond Oi. an xit
lEGAl NOTiCE
IN THE CIRCU-T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLD'CIAL C'HCLIT OF
FLOR'D* IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWVNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-7514
i i.i-:. i-:.-i
ITAKI. COHEN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. Al! I ; All l'uroiuj 1:
ins 'liiim* 11 '"j lit Again i >.. 'i
Bhiate:
\, a v lion "> liotifii >1 i<:j>I i -
qylri .1 i" |l. -.ii( am laaii.- and ill
m.mil- wlii.li you ui -v ha\. HIU
-l;......l PKAltl. C< 'HE.Vv ill
: I.'.Mk oum>. Florida.
nil Judgi'* of Unilf Count)
ami fill' III'- siinw 111" dll"l" .ill : mi it
pro\ di 'I in .-.il>.n ; '..:. 8, Florida
Stii'Uti k, in I'ii in the i 'i'Uii-
ty I'.Ti iji"ii-. in I'."!'. i.'"uni>. t'l"i -
iliiu i'ui i-iii.ii'i.ir monik* fi"i"
the i ui'- ( !'i'- Hrm onofi' nimn hre-
r ill. -..in. u il! be luin i d.
1'i!. d l Atiiii.ii. l'i"li'li'. Oiis :'ili
ijny of 1'. nil" i. A l>. 197."
HAKItY OOHEN
A- lAn.'UI"!'
r*ir*l publlcHtl......I Ihls lltlcn ''ii
the i'.''li uh.v "f I > ini'i-r. 1975.
K.luiiiil 11 U \ Inson, B>q.
Mvi.< Kaplan. LvvllMOll A Keiiin
Aiw in. > fur Kvut'ir
8uit>'7*l6, 142* Itrirkull Avaoue
Miami, KlMTidu 2)131
u 18-19
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCIMT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 76-38401
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
v RE: 'iii. Murrlngn ..r
M \r.\ I. M,|.|\AI.|).
Petitioner w .
an.)
ti:i:i;v i: \i. nOXAl n
Ui -ll.i.llll.'lll Uu.il>* I id
Ti >: TRKRY i; M.I > 'VAT 1>
I'Srl Ai.KIUIiil M I I --'"i
I-|.,i Port Office
San l'i an. Im .. i 'alii.ii ni.i I"
Vi \Ki: HKIJKBY NOT1F1KD
thai an not Inn for I >>.-...Iijii.u ^i .Mai -
riage ha* he< n filed ugainai you >nd
>nu ar. ri'QUlred i.-m->'\. ;.....i.y .*f
your written defennea, if any. to ii "ii
DAVin XI i:i>\SJiAK. hi. in. > for
P.iHii'inr. ub"ae-ddUMi la I47 W.W
Till Street, M an'. Klorlda 3S125, and
file (he orlelnal Ith tin cli i k of thi
ai...v,' siyi. .1 ...nil .hi or before Jan,
IS, !::.:. ih. rw le a I faull 111 he
entered acaii'-i ..u for Ihe rellel
ms i .I. .1 in i ii.- '.ini.iaiiii r iM-iiiii.ii.
"l"> i notici xhall he |>ul>l)xhcU once
earn u.-.-k for four oonw-eutlve w
iiii: ll'W ISII l-l iKIIHAV
\v ITXR8S Ri) hand hihI ihi weal of
-ai.l .-..ui i n I M i inn l ""i n ilii-
3rd .la\ of l.....al" i.i
MPHAKD P ItRINKER
Ar i 'lei'. i a ui i '"in i
I >a.I- foui ). ''"'"i Ida
Uj s JAFFR
\- i.. iiu i "li k
11 -. 11: i i 11 >.. 111
DAVID M '' l.N'SH VK
; lJ \ w Till Si
Atlol 'V fi I
l.'. i. 12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\. (TICK IS HKItKin (J1VKN
ili<- uii.i.i- Kin d, di '- i"
IiuhIi llouf nan
N'KUI II I'aivt A > >I'V SHOP al
1. Strict, Miami.
. i mid
,\ith iii.- Clark ol bi i 'Ircull Oourl "i
I mill 'in | Floi da
M LESTEK SAAI
u j. igR K ''.' iNZALEZ
i i
Aii.n'1. i foi j. n ttoi
. \\ -i Plan r Sti ml Pta
i. ,-l2-19-S
tt:-.M NOTICE
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-7651
111 IIP. ISiaii "
UI VM'HE U. At'KERMAN

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ro All t in i ,V 11 I i s.'iir 11 > -
. b ": ii or 11. i.iai la AptainiI Said
i
\ ..ii fa r'bj notlfli and reo,i
id in any i laini* und dema
i ...ii ma., haw asaimM il"' '--
I.,-., .i i;i..\.m:iu-: a ACKEiUUAN
. ..' I ...I. i "iii. >. Plor-
,i., 1-, i r. uii Judgi "i '
I'milily, i nd I.I. ihij-iiiiu in dupll it"
li.nl ;,.- |iro\ IlllHl 111 > iM ""1 i
I .-' I .1 I 111
ill. L'uviiil I riu 'l'i'. li Dndi Coun-
ty; ('ii.ri.i,.. wHhln i..in- pnlendur
111..11M1- 11..1 il.. 1111. "I -li
.ui. h.......1 !..' !. "i 'In' mi.
he h irri d
K '. il .11 .Miami. Plorldu. il If
lav ..1 I .. .-. -ui.. r. VI '
\Ki s>>\ A KJRANT
a- i:\..ui"r
I ,.- in of thla notici .i
the 12th dnj id I" iiil'.r. I!'T-.
.;ai Bi t k- 11 \i.niT
r NKI -' 'N A. QRA.NT,
Kxm utor of i:st.\'I'I' "I-'
hi. \m lit: 'I ACKBHMAN
:.l U .'-liin;:.'ii .\\i 1.11.
I Plorlda RM.19
I] l I'-
-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT1 OF
FLORIDA. IN.AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-7526
I" HR !:-':.! tif
M i; Ml \M S \\ ITZ
am .i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
t,, mi i ill tors a ml Ml I". raop* H i
. il i. Ui11ti.- oi IMmamlc Astiinaji oaiui
I- al.-;
\ i.u ar. li. i. I.\ in.iifiiHl mill reoulr-
. \, 1 |i li J "il in. \ l.ilVI aj.-i.il -1 ill,
..I AIUIA1IA.M SWITZ
|....|.. County, I'i.i-
la I.. |1 ull Judsren of Padf
il.. -am. in duplii IM
.....I 'l.-.l in Section 7-:. 16.
!.,.i..; lull -. in iii. i>' offleei hi
Ibe ('oln.lv I'.iirili'.ii-.. ;ii Dndi '"(in-
iv, Plorldn, tvlthlu four raii-ii.i.ir
month* from Ihe lime "f 11 list
nuhllea i "i Iv ri of, or the ai n will
in linn il
l .t Miami. Plorldn il I
dnj 11. ml er, \ I <
KV v SA\ ITZ
\- Kxii-u
r,i -1 "ui.i ai mi "i ilii- n..1 li ui
ih daj of I ml..
SHAPIIK PRIED, W KM.
t Pi'HEER
VI iieyn for l-Niai"
i v I li In K< a Sulti Mi-H
\| .1111 I '.. ,1. I. i
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
I In bj .-. i lifj H'.ai D .\ B RI
;. i rh on thi
i
,. S t a t. Plor I di
I.;.I |il. (( of* llUI HI
Plorlda.
I I'm !
In ihi. "i ri.-. on
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i iri it Seal ol si. ... i "|i
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, l:l i i; A KM kTHBRS
.,i State
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
IS I- T">


rage jt-rt
Page 10-B
vJewisti Flcrid/an
Friday, December 12, 1975
miit
I
^atbwtcal |Ja.ge
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Ltoschitt Kaobi Robert J. OrKand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
By RABBI SOL LANDAU
Spiritual Leader,
Beth David Congregation
and Beth David South
It is sobering to realize that,
according to the most recent
report published by the United
States Department of Education,
one out of five adults about
23 million Americans are
"functionally incompetent." Mil-
lions more have but a first-
grade education^ Tb'f state of
affairs means that an eighth of
the population of th United
States cannot hope to fill a
skilled job because of little or
no schooling.
In the field of Jewish educa-
tion large gaps of even more
fundamental information among
American Jews are evident.
Only a tiny segment of the
adults within American Judaism
have but an equivalent first-
grade knowledge. This takes on
an even sharper meaning when
we consider that Judaism
equated education with lifelong
learning. In fact, "learning" is
the declared primary value of
Judaism, its highest form of
worship. Yet. while some pro-
gress has been made, only few
Jewish adults seriously pursue
any form of Jewish studies con-
sistently.
It must be said at the same
time, however, that the present
Jewish community lacks a co-
ordinated dynamic school of
Jewish knowledge. Synagogues
and temples offer their ohm
fare of lectures and are eager
to outdo each other with bring-
ing one or more of the better-
known scholars to their plat-
forms. Here in Miami the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion offers Hebrew Ulpanim and
some other courses. A number
of Jewish Organizations present
sugar-coated fragmented courses
and bctures which are often
led by people who are barely
a lesson ahead of their students.
It seems that the crucial need
in basic adult Jewish education
and for forms of higher learn-
ing is the creation of an aca-
demy which will utilize curri-
cula produced by the best pro-
fessional expertise and will pool
faculty, budget and all resources
for the entire community.
The need of an informed
American Jew for his identity
and commitment, for his place
in the survival of his people
and country, for his relationship
to his parents and children and,
literally, for the sustenance
and building of a creative and
dynamic Jewish tomorrow is
vital.
I am calling for a conference
on adult Jewish education spon-
sored by the representatives of
the organized Jewish commu-
nity that will set in motion the
necessary plan for the building
of a Miami Jewish People's Aca-
demy.
GREAT AMERICAN-JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Judah Toiiro
What Is The Answer To The
UN Charge Against Zionism?
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
Zionism originated in the
Bible, where the word Zion ap-
pears 152 times and where G-D
promises to return the Children
of Israel to Zion. The Bible is
the Zionist primer and G-D is
the architect of Zionism. "Zion
shall be redeemed with justice"
(Isaiah).
Since the Western democratic
world still has a reverence for
the Bible, this form of Zionism
they can accept. Christianity be-
lieves that their Messiah will
return only when Israel is re-
established as a nation on the
soil of Israel.
The UN attack is against
secular Zionism. We must speak
to the democratic world as the
"People of the Book." Only then
can we hope to win respect. We
are not going to change the
G-dless nations. We need not
find an answer for them. No
answer will satisfy them. So we
have to speak only to those na-
tions that have reverence for
G-D and the Bible.
To them we speak like a
"Kingdom of priests and a holy
nation." We must speak like the
prophets of old. The Arab coun-
tries, like Russia, are not going
to be influenced by what we
say so let's not address our-
selves to them.
Judah Touro was born dur-
ing the birth of the United
States of America. His life span-
ned the time close to the be-
ginning of the American Civil
War. His father was Dutch-born
Isaac Touro who was the hazzan
(minister-cantor) of Newport's
Yeshuat Israel Synagogue. His
American-born mother, Reyna,
was the sister of the wealthy
merchant Moses Michael Hays.
Judah lived a troubled child-
hood. When the Revolutionary
War and the capture of Newport
by the British dispersed the
Newport Jewish community.
Isaac Touro, a Tory, fleeted to
remain. When Judah was five
years old. his father moved the
family to New York where they
lived on a British allowance and
rations. In 1782. the family
moved to Jamaica. On Isaac's
death, his widow returned to
New England with her four chil-
dren and joined the household
of her brother, Moses Michael
Hays.
With his mother's death in
1787. Judah was an orphan at
12. He and his brother Abraham
were taken into their uncle's
counting house. It was there
and in the Hays home. Kohler
pointed out, "that Abraham and
Judah had inculcated in them
not merely those principles of
rectitude and business acumen
which stood them in such good
stead throughout their lives, but
they were also brought into
close contact and personal
intimacy with eminent non-
Jews, and acquired respect for
the opinions of those of dif-
ferent faith and mental equip-
ment, and the accompanying
breadth of view."
In the fall of 1801, Judah
Touro took the adventurous step
which eventually made him a
very rich man and led to the
philanthropy that made him a
major figure in the history of
the Jews of America. Historians
mention the unsubstantiated
story of his uncle's refusal to
allow him to marry a cousin as
the reason for Judah's depar-
ture for New Orleans. In any
event, the long journey was an
astute business move. Under the
flag of Spain when Judah left
Boston, New Orleans soon re-
turned to its early French so\ -
ereignty and was subsequently
sold by Nai oleon 11 the United
States in 1803.
The port of New Orleans was
a hub of commercial activity.
Touro. with hij soiiu New Eng-
land connections, became a
commission merchant, taking
shipments on consignment an.!
selling them for his owner's ac-
counts. He invested in stcam-
ships and other vessels He in-
vested widely in real estate.
Amid the frantic speculation of
the times and the equally fran-
tic social life, Judah Touro
pursued modest life and liveli-
hood. He was wont to open his
office himself at sunrise and
close it at sundown. He was
never a major business leader,
but as he wrote to Rabbi Isaac
Lesser, he had "saved a fortune
by strict economy, while others
had spent one by their liberal
expenditures."
During the Battle of New Or-
leans in 1815, Judah Touro put
aside his business career for
service to his country and near-
ly lost his life. Volunteering to
carry ammunition to one of the
American batteries, he was
struck by a twelve-pound shot
on January 1, 1815, and left for
dead. His life was saved by his
close friend, the Virginian mer-
chant Resdn Shepherd whom
Touro subsequently appointed,
"the universal legatee of the
rest anJ resi : i
i ring to him as ny dear,
old and devoted friend."
Until late In life it seemed
that Judah Touro was a friend
to every religion but his own.
Presbyterians, Unitarians, Epis-
copalians and Roman Catholics
were beneficiaries. In 1822 Iou-
ro rescued a Presbyterian
church by buying it and turn*
inn it over to its congregation.
When it was pointed out to him
that a fortune could be made
by tearing it down and building
stores. Touro is said to have
replied. "I am a friend to reli-
gion, and I will not pull dl wn
the church to increase my
means."
Gershom Kursheedt, who
: on the New Orleans scene
about 1839 or 1840, is C1 I
v ith first arousing Judah Toil*
ro's feelings of Jewish loyalty
and also with guiding Touro in
the bequests of his famous will.
As listed by Dr. Bertram Horn
in the Encyclopedia Judaica,
these included SI08.000 to con-
gregations and societies in New
Orleans and to the Jewish hos-
pital Touro founded there. S10,-
000 for the upkeep of the syna-
gogue and cemetery in Newport,
Touro's birthplace, $60,000 for
the relief of the poor in Eretx
Israel to be used at the discre-
tion of Sir Moves Montefiore,
c 143.000 to congregations,
schools and other Jewish institu-
tions in 17 cities throughout the
United States Gifts to non-Jew-
ish institutions in New Orleans,
Boston and Newport totaled
S153.000. "No American Jew."
concluded Dr. Korn. "had ever
given so much to so many agen-
cies and causes; npr had an
non-Jew ever done so rrfu$!\ if
such varied ways."
?QUESTION BOX?

V '........i ....-.. : !: i,. \m\mmmmm 'mmmmw.....
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
*
Vayigash

Jacob and his family come down to Egypt in ox-
drawn carts.
"And fhey took their cattle, and their goods, which
they had gotten in the land of Canaan, and came into
Egypt, Jacob, and all his seed with him" (Gen. 46.6).
VAYIGASH Judah approached Joseph and offer-
ed himself as a servant in Benjamin's stead, as he was
responsible for the youngest son to their father. Unable
to contain himself any longer, Joseph revealed himself
to his dumb-struck brothers. He bade them return to
Canaan, gather together their families and possessions,
and return to Egypt for the duration of the famine. At
Beershcba God removed Jacob's doubts as to the wis-
dom of this course of action; He appeared to Jacob with
this words: "Fear not to go down into Egypt for I will
there make of thee a great nation" (Genesis 46.3).
Jacob came to Egypt "with seventy souls." Joseph
gave them the land of Goshen to settle in. There they
flourished and multiplied.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,'
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, ark
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the difference be-
tween a "Siddur" and a
"Machzor"?
Currently the difference lies
in the fact that a "Siddur" is a
prayerbook that contains the
prayers for the daily and Sab-
bath services all year, while a
"Machzor" contains the prayers
for the festivals.
The word Machzor means
"cycle" and this refers to the
holiday prayers because holi-
days occur in a cycle through
the year which repeats itself
from year to year.
The word Siddur means "or-
der," which signifies arrange-
ment and indicates that it is a
book which gives the order or
the arrangement of the prayers
in their proper sequence.
Actually, these two terms
were originally used interchang-
ably, especially before the poetic
additions were made to the holi-
day liturgy.
In other words, like many of
our prayerbooks today, the "Sid-
dur" included the basic prayers
for the holidays as well and
thus could also be called a
"Machzor." After the additional
poetic pieces were added to the
holiday prayers, the "Siddur"
would be too bulky to contain
all these and so the "Siddur"
and "Machzor" were printed
separately, one being a collec-
tion of Sabbath and weekday
prayers, while the other was a
collection of holiday prayers.
"Siddur," which means "or-
der," implies that while a per-
son can always approach the
Almighty in any form of com-
munication, his regular prayers
should be arranged in proper
order so as to give him a feeling
of "order" in his life and in the
world.
What is the traditional at-
titude of Judaism regarding
capital punishment?
There is no question that
technically the Bible prescribes
capital punishment for a num-
ber of offenses. The Medieval
authorities rationalized this
prescription on a number of
grounds. First, there was a mat-
ter of protecting society. If peo-
ple who commit the worst of
crimes would be left unpun-
ished, it might lead to a way of
life which would become ter-
roristic and destructive for so-
!2VrS auwhole (Maimonides
and Sefer Ha-Chinuch). One is
somehow, faced with the alter-
native of either punishing the
criminal or destroying society
It is in such circumstance that
the destruction of the crimina'
Jfjuijactjrf preservation. Sec-
CANDIELIGHTING TIME
m
8 TEVETH 5:11
01
ondly, in the case of an extreme1
criminal, capital punishment
sometimes becomes the only
means by which the criminal
can achieve atonement. It is im-
portant to note that even though
the death penalty is described
in the Bible, in reality it was
hardly ever carried out. The
rules of evidence and the prin-
ciples of justice in Jewish tradi-
tion are such that the burden is
placed upon the court so that
the judges are obligated to teek
every possible legal means to
avoid the deatli penalty for the
criminal. The Talmud itatea
that a rabbinical court which
condemns a person to death,
even once in seventy years, is
to be regarded as a court of
murderers. What, then, is the
purpose of prescribing the death
sentence in practical terms?
first, it is meant to act as a
deterrent by indicating the
gravity of the offense. Second,
it is meant to impress upon the
potential criminal that by com-
mitting the most serious of
crimes.
TV Programs
Sunday, Dec 14
"The Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV. Ch. 10,
at 9:30 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Avrom Drazin
* Temple Israel, Miramar
_____


December 12, 1975
*Jewish IhrHur
Page 11-B
fefugee Philosopher Arenclt
Passes Away at Age 69

. >RK (JTA) Fu-
... icjs re held
. ilaaxi.1) Aivn.lt, a
f ovi .\ i -. uany
i w a I ading pfiil is-
. n: of whose b
11 n ii: J .i'jsaLMr,."
it" a harp controver-
tg Jewd.
| i.!t died of an appar-
fr a t attack while enier-
K~ hi nds at her apart-
t in Manhattan. She was
rba Idelson
ad at 80
AVIV (JTA) Fu-
sar*. ices for Beba Idtl-
...iu ..I tiu M i i .t ,..i-
. .. w i".ti s s scti >n of
'it. for 45 years and
i Wo Id Mo ,-
i i ione r W men, wjre
i) c. 7. M i. 1 I i m
k... ..; th ..ii.' of
i >
H
1 ha Tmcht i'"- g on
1*95. in thd i i.-.'nj.
v.. i ted in
1 an I eo An
; of i y so-
he was i' I to Si-
ird tabor.
> '"': '>" ......ai td
il stin in 19 tri '.
wd But sh had to r;i" e
a is? of i!! health cans-
': r Siberian < iio. She
n acti" e in M m t t Ha-
- and b *c m it-: p ?n iral
t.-i-v in I930\ a post she
rrttfl her death.
was a member of the
ft it Vmd I.-u-i an) a
< v ol the first five Kites-
s-- ins as deputy speaker
We of thorn.
MHson ffad?nt'v cvc
ie Unfcad Spues t> \i-it
p*t Ilapnil t's sifter or-
Hi >n here, the Pioneer
69. Aft.- fleeing from Germany
in tyjj shi .1 social
I c. .1 ; .i l
l') 10 she hi: ed to relocate
i iJ i.. .man rof.ig as,
many "t thera in &L&tin .
sit'.: \ \ 3 res a ch ui.
of the Confi en< on Jewish
Ketafjcna from 194 I l 1946.
Coming to the United States
in 1911, she b ii m Amer-
i sen cltl 'en iii 1951, some l<>
years after she married Hcin-
rich Bluecher, an art historian
v ho died several yea s age-
She taught at tu.' uni
ties of Chicago, Columbia, Cal-
ifornia and Princeton before
becoming pro! bsoi ol political
philosophy ol the New School
for Social Research here.
Dr. ArenJt s h ri s inelude
Otigini (f Tot ilita ian-
831 '"On i'.." olulion."
"..ii in Hanover, Germany,
she reo.i ed a bachelor's de-
. |,() n K i : g. iera L'ni'-er-
an' a e in pliilos-
: "em I! -idel lerg Univer-
U.PERT
<"- ,\NVK "''>' '' "
..!.-: from if.
fi-nri -" w rlH
v Sni 'i l>j dauirl
|*> i '' i Xi I html
i: >, ".. Ruth rl Miami
i Ml .1.1-
\. i: \
i \ i '. i \ i < i.i.i
K
h ". Pri ili Hi 8oh-
>\ I '.''!-
[ui I ii Carolyi Hold,
: i v. .'.... .;.! Id
V' .....I ...... -. -11
I ,.,. < I.
V nu 'uum ii ui' J" IhIi Women,
TV. I- II
irlnK i -iii-!i-. Katlonal Parklniion
!' uiiiIh .'I II- l.t. \ 11- m. fn i In-
|1 r. ,, i. I-
i i i I \ ., Till.
- '' \m, in fci pir for
|" *.. i i I .. -..1 |;| t '.c. vi
1' .- ih in..mil, r the Mi
"i' I'l i UnriMui III
i mi i'. w .in ii,. \<-ii ni in I'-- I".- i untAHire-
l":..l. |'... -\ i:-..|'. T-*-1 T-: 11 f*rv-
>.'. >-.-. 1.1 U .in,-' dp v ai River-
...I. .;,... '":" Alton IM VI B
in. in :n Mi Si i". i in- -
.uschwitz Survivor
Guest of cl'Estaing
1'ivr;T(i\ i I'l'Ai -
(|H Pisar. the youngest sur-
nf Auschwitz, and a US
In bv special act of Con-
t was th- nersonal guest of
Ch PresWsftt Valery Gis-
j |." ,- |i|) |Si j- ">n 'l
|r visited the stte of 'he
lions Ni/i conc-'ntration
^ June H for a ceremenj
Meliorating its ';,ii.....tion by
v t urmy 30 years aee.
'.1 t'- > .- '11V I 'i- "
v tbday an internatienal
-ii: -in Wnseiin rt m,
-. i'1-x I \'
; AM<*c*wiri! 197s.
iv";\n with t'"' si '
" I' r'f.i -n at I ou- sid '.
^'-*-m. W this ilf- ri<
yucmist. whT-e as "i hiv
l c'i -d so mnv deaths.
[. '.in- rorrn*-c ml hn-
., ,.., .^.. ..n i
IV'v reduced f> cmd.>rs. is
., j...,--, f+r*t rtise"*? t**e
glMf H y als-( -i *"MiTt"V
trnu "t\" TO fri-rrinh. Rv
.' frres-nc-? here fi'ltv. thi>
' on vvhioh f'-o-n l.on'on. 3S
i-x > rNni-i .; ii r:-"i''-;
n '^ttirrr- l"*d '...... I ''' '
"f ^^n''',. vW *"' a n \v
pvw.ri fi the historic mean-
fH* l^th of June."
rli Iat '"nnth. ^i-n. A*v-
rlbiceff (P.. Conn ) ente'r-
iis. address in full fntn rhe
>sional Kerord. In enter-
|. Kibi;-)ff stated: "Thirtv
|f1 i Auechwir*. wiffi the
l-etea 'i thfl Unifd Na-
uiiey tbe anti-Zion-
tuiiHon) .again sowing
^ i, nf i,.-,jbl -nti-Sc~nt-
: is essential that the words
Pisar be read by all.
understood bv all and followed
bv ah
in '.' S i id us, P' "' ro-
r'Mint'.l t1"" !i',)'"'-o's of Au.;ch-
uit/ anu deel ireJ: "Tf t'i ww
. i ,, t....i.,v it js n .;-his" we
Btwe "'it forget t',, the p^t
cm also be 'i prol*Mrin. fhit
nrfdsl u*' eshes of An '".' il
, I-, .I'.( th f "* I S"(! of
doomsdav a warning of what
might still Ned ahead .
:' i .it, ill t'u CIVS "I
yOUr '-' -o-'t'-s! :i"..ii mi 11
in tl>.> nr s -n of
' .!! i-ii'' -n i-|, '-i-t l >il: Jn
;|, ,j ,v,., :,n 1 y i''i t'' ..,,v,v-
Itv of th- nu-'b'"- engntvd on
nv -"> i see to eeu thnt if they
could amwer year noble word
the' \v>"lu cvv uf "N
..,, \l ,, ,.,. ,in>lii b 'tlV'""l
l> >v'- in and O^erri^n, Ii >-
tn.-en Turk and QV>k, between
Inf>itn 'ml Pi' ?"
G1SCARD D'ESTAINC. in his
own mm*"'"! at Hi* t-'i->n
<*t"d: ",,M>n cn sav. en>en
h'*re. thit t*1" <* i n- ieS to
,>npv>n> t \Vn *rii|ar in;'i- t'^t
the youth of the world will not
finT"t this Horror."
Pisar, who was the :'g' "f I1 W;,b hi< "o**^
f-. r>i\\- r>f iiich h-- i ''" o''
survh-or, escipcd froo ft**wi
in iii.rh i4S t.i we lib-r-
ated b>- the Arowicae f-~*
n """ M,*,,;'''' at th" ">>* of 1^.
T\,~ in*"-n.fji>ri .'! famed
laie>9f is author of "W-anons
of Peace" and T.-in-"'f,'>"s
Mf\n Bast in* Wt." nre-
fa,-n,' hv the French President
in 1973. J
Dude South OUT
Snapper Creek Chapter will
ha\o a latke party at the home
of Minnii Goreettmn, chapter
ui: nt, on Sunday, Hee. 14,
:t ,i p.m. On Thursday at 8 p.m.
there will be a board and reg-
ular meeting at the home of
Annie Berger.
Coral Gables Chapter will
hers a canuT.' lighting ceremonv
on Wednesday, Dsc. 17, at 1
p.m. at the First Federal Sav-
on i oral \Vtiy.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
t .. ^ ,v-i t, l|
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JOD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN ANO FOR
I- ^ l; t l/UU iv I V
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-39150
GENERAL jurtlSOiL I .ON DIVISION
ACTION FOH DISSO' UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN 1:1; I'lli: MAUK1AUK OF:
I* l. .n i\ i.. '.-.UlU
I lu Imlid,
.ii.ii
mim;i,, I...s.\no.
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I..... hi) II, .\i ,. I I H
ITOI AUK HbttbUl Mi'l ii-ii;d
llllll MM M. I ii-n !.. .. .,11, in.
i .. i..... i ,1. ii .....,11.i '....., iv, lipj Ol
.. in ,, ... i, imy, ui II
..l. All.. ,i I.. I'.iri i. .1 II
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Jull, Ili, ,ln ,i ill l.illll X\ III
i... ..,:i.
Ii in nidi .1 in ili.- i-omplalnl or uclHIon.
Th ii.,ii... -Ii.ill be jiui'lisli.il ..nee
li.ur i.....-. u i > -
i \\ isn i'i.i.i:iin.\.v.
, \i:s> ni) Imnd und the -.-.il of
..,.i,,.. I II Lllis
. I
I ii i ,|i I- IIHI.NKl
... i
uiiy. Florida
til H, PRKDEKICK
. ..i ) 'lerfc
I 11 11,1 I ..III I ^i il)
M.'l .. I
...... I ,
nlioner
I'lii.n. No 64-7WI1
li 12.19-26: I I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
iNO HriOPEHTY)
N THE li..Cw i bVi>nl OF THE
iLEVENTn JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
i uUiilDI, IN ANO FOK
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTON NO. 75-333
CENErlAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX UK; In. ..kii i m;. .,.
I.iMU hi l'..ma. u ,
i Ei N UI DAI A, Husband
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mh u.i. ni:t.i;i;\ NuTii- i-.i>
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...;.. i ..- I eh l:|. ,,-ll .ii. |. .,|||' .. M'rVQ .1 COBW ilf
iour m ii11. i. .i. ii m ii, mi. i ii
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l..r i i.,ih i. \\ 11...-. ,1 i-it, hi in 4H7
i.i.vini.v |(>.-U>, MIAMI I i: \'' 11.
[| ORllU iiml til. Ilif ilpniiil
with tliv i i I- I 'Ii. .ii..,<-. ,.
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iln-rw i>. ,i di I'.iuli m ill I.. ii
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NOTICE l/NOER
FICTniOIVS NAME LAW
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LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOHIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVSION
FRANK B. OOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7850
'M UK KataU ...
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NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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IN THE CIRCUIT COUi-iT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ORCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DDE COUNTY
PrtuBA I E DIVSiON
FANK B DOWLING
PrtOCATE NO. 7S-7128
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IN THE CIKCUIT COURT OF THE
EwEvENTH jOD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOnlDA, IN AND FOH
DADE COONiV
PhOBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PinBHTc NO. 7jo.-i
In UK: Eatate nf
x\ ll I ia.xi l' KINDER
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Noi.lE TO CREDITORS
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NOTICE OT ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38616
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
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IN THE CtRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIKCUIT IN AND
FOR DA rr C"Hi""rv Fi.ORIDA
CASE NO. 75-38695
GENERAL JUMlSDiLi brfii OINISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
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PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
12 12 7J


Ps Page 12-B
9-Jmlsi^ncrldian
Friday, December 12, 1975
I
SHOP ANY DAY OF THI WEEK FOR
QUALITY AND FRESHNESS
PRICES EFFECTIVE SUNDAY THRU SATURDAY ..-_
BONUS SPECIAL! WHITE OR COLORED (CHEESE FOOD)
American
Singles
BORDEN'S
12-OZ. PKG.
SAVE
on :
PKGS.
Q4 c ON 2
LIMIT 2 PKCS., PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7.00 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
NU-MAID ^.________________*^ HYGRAOE'S BALLPARK MEAT OR BEEF
Soft Margarine 3 *Z2F*i Franks & Knocks M: $115
P.P. HAND IMPORTED SLICE0 SWITZERLAND aAa KAHNS MIDGET /#,-
Swiss Cheese.....................XI 99' Liverwurst S 63'
FRENDSHIP MIDGET ... COPELAND m*
Farmer Cheese 7^ 49' Meat Franks ", 79'
MJh. HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER ,-__ **
59' Franks or Knocks !* %V
Flo-Sun Orange Juice 4 c0u*Tv 1
FARM FRESH PICK YOUR OWN
Fruits & Vegetables
SWEET EATING RED EMPEROR
ORANGE BLOSSOM
Citrus Punch
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER.
Roast Beef
m Hfl MQ QUARTER
SabMCarp).................. V 99
HIBRfW NATIONAL KOSHER .. _
Salami or Bologna T 95c
$135
............LB.
MEDIUM
OR RARE
AMERICAN KOSHER
Skinless Franks i
WISCONSIN FINEST _
Muenster Cheese T 89c
Grapes
38c
GOOD FOR BAKING OR FRYING
u.s. no.i eoc
Potatoes 5^30
Red Radishes 3 iSh 29
LEAN
Peppered Pastrami........ZSTW
BLACK FOREST OLO FASHIONED GERMAN STTU _
Bologna..................................MfiF79*
MINUTE MAID FROZEN
Orange Juice
6-OZ.
CAN
RICH'S FROZEN
Coffee Rich S S& $1
1
.PKG.
l-OZ.
...PKO.
SARA LEE FROZEN CHERRT
Fruit N' Danish
BOSTON BONNM FROZEN
Clam Platter...............
BOSTON BONNM FROZEN **,,
Perch Dinner '! 65*
DELICIOUS FRESH SEAFOOD
AVAILABLE ONLV AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTFrs
FLORIDA CAUGHT
Fresh Mackerel
,55
FLORIDA CAUGHT
Red Snapper.........................u $13f
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY. DEC. I**., PRj*""
AT AIL FOOD FAIR STORES IN DAOC COUNTY. [([KlAlfm
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS C nBW
CALIFORNIA .. -. _
Sun-Kist Lemons 8 69'
GARDEN FRESH %***
Romaine Lettuce.............head 29
FINEST EATING SLICED .-
Hawaiian Pineapple 89c
PANTRY PRIDE PASTEURIZED PURE RBA.*
Sweet Cider *$&, 79'
ASSORTED COLORS FRESH CUT
Pom Poms...........................bunch 89
EASY TO PEEL SWJET EATING 100 SIZE
Tangetos
10 39c
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WIT- FURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
BURNY BROS. BAVARIAN
Creme Cake
$|25
15-OZ.
PKG.
AMKOT >LMM
ItllUMl IIMOM
FKO.
OF 4
99'
BURNY BROS.
Danish...
F.F. BRAND
Salt Free Bread ^ 45'
CONTADINA
Tomato Sauce
8-OZ
CANS
FOOD
FAIR
V
SUPERMARKETS
(!)
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 30*
SUNSWEET
PRUNE JUICE
49*
LIMIT ONE BTl. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of 17.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 50'
PUNCH
DETERGENT
99c
w
KNOCKS
OUT DIRT!
84-OZ.
BOX
LIMIT ONE BOX PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF$7 00ORMORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Blade Steak
?*
CHOICE
USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK UNDER BLADE
Pot Roast
USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK BONELESS
Shoulder Steak...............
FRESH
Ground Beef Chuck.......
S1
1
LB.
S1f
LB. I
$119
LB.
NEW ZEALAND FROZEN
Lamb Shoulder
Blade Chops
99e.
*
JUICY
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
FRESH
Fryer
Parts
99
Apple Juice.
WE RESERVE THE *K/HT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS,
LB.
wmou iicj .whou MAsn w **s .ihk> .DauMtnoa
REFRESHING
Gatorade
12-OZ.
CANS
SIX PACK
P.P. BRANO
Waffle Syrup ^ 7S*
STERLING PLAIN OR
Iodized Salt........................-ff 18'
ENRKHED
Minute Rice.
NUSOFT
Bath Tissue................ 4 op& 59'
TROPICANA
4
7-OZ.
BOX
45
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
39<

4
m


Friday, December 12, 1975
JewistHotMian
Page 17-B
Rosemary's Thyrat
Kove To Present H umanitarian Award
To Mayor Ferre at B'nai B'rith Dinner \
-.
B ROSEMARY FVRM.\
n.-n>
Last summer I spent a week
in a Taoist meditation center.
How I got there and why is an-
other story, but something that
happened there seemed worth
sharing in this column.
Stillpoint is at the foot of
Pike's Peak. Its location, in
Colorado, is ideal, but Stillpoint
itself is not much more than
a rundown house straight out
of Psycho. Nfjjv. months later.
I thought I'd forgotten much of
v eejl there.
RUT RABBI SHALOM Lips
tar. of West Avenue's Jewish
t entc<\ made me remember. I
attended a study group at his
synagogue. The reasons for that
will be explained in forthcom-
:ng weeks. But I sat in on this
meeting and suddenly a feeling
came over me. A group of mn,
some voung. some very old.
were listening to their rabbi
tch t^em. And I don't know
what these men ar like "in the
leji world," but as they sat
there kW.ing up at their rabbi.
>......mlVs <>n th<->r heads. I felt
that group identity thit is as
much a part of me w any o!
my other characteristics.
These men were part of me.
and together we were different
from the res* '( the world. I
remembered Stillpoint.
JERRY CAME to Stillpoint on
my third evening. He was. I'm
afraid, rather typical nf the
voung peonle thore in that he
had the obligatory beard, the
cut-offs, the bac^ park and was
properly dirty. He dropped his
back pack at my feet and an-
nounced that he had co"v to
Stillpoint to learn Tai Chi. a
form of moving meditation.
He also announced that he
planned to sle^n in th.* woods
and that he was a Hestilt
therapist {**-". California. He
looked awfully voting to b d
ti.,,..,..,. .....; j questioned
b : it.
]!.. | | m->n'<; <>' -; r
*'iojr rnnactaMM'>"88 about Seine
men during a time nf women's
'ber^tinns*m-thing like t'1'''
He also t:ill"-l to me about
I' "tip P.uh'T. I thou -ven
protect me from having him as
a therapist.
ONE OF th rituals at .t*H-
^"ir one of th s,,rnpi*ea I
had in store for me wh n ar-
rived was an hour's "en-
counter group" each dav at
which time someone would he
put on the "hot seat" bv the
leader of the group. It was a
'-nasting of sorts, but not a
funny one.
I next saw Jerry at the daily
meetina. We w^* all elated on
the floor and Gia-Fu. the lead-
er, looked around at the group,
deciding. I thought whom to
stick needles in. I hoped he'd
take pitv on mv agQ and pick
on someone else. He did
Jerry.
Oia-Fu looked at him. asWed
a few questions about Califor-
nia and-whra he heard he was
a therapist, he cringed.
"YOU ARE not ready to be
a therapist. You are too young.
You are not centered. You are
too intellectual. You analyze
too much."
That part was true.
"You remind me." Gia-Fu
[went on. "of those Jewish intel-
lectuals at Esalen. That's what
they are there, either Jewish
or divorced. The place is full
Bf them. Are you Jewish?"
JERRY LOOKED up and said,
"yes. But I'm not a practicing
Jew. I have trouble with my
I'm planning to work on."
And intellectualize. I thought.
He ii oe sure to analyze his
Jewishness till all the juice is
squeezed out of it. I waited for
him to say something about Gia-
F"'s remarks. He didn't. Neither
did I.
I rationalized that it was his
problem; lie was on the "hot
sat," but after the meeting. I
did not feel good. I decided to
nke a sauna and cool off When
I entered (towel covered, moth-
er) Jerry was sitting there.
"WHAT DID vou think of the
meeting?" he asked.
"What >:id you think of it?"
I asked. Not a bad reiotner.
"It made me pretty angry."
"You didn't look angry In
fact. I thought you were re-
markably calm."
"Well, of course that's the
problem. I have difficulty show-
ing my emotions." He was go-
ing on again, intellectualizing
his anger.
"But," said Jerrv, "I guess I
was pretty angry."
THEN HE hoked at me. "Are
you Jewish?" he almost whis-
' >!?".nh it wis just the
two of us in the sauna.
"Yes." I said.
"Well." h? qsked. "what did
you thin1? "It made me feel
prettv bad And I'm disappoint-
ed that I didn't speak up. But
I will if you don't"
"Oh, he said. "I will."
"It's important that you do.
This is what von're h^e for.
But if you don't I will."
THE NEXT dav. at the meet-
ing, one of us did speak out.
And the meeting ended with all
the men telling us how. even if
they weren't Jewish, they were
circumcised; they really loved
Jews. But that's not the import-
ant part, because it really was
rather pathetic.
important oart is that
until that meeting in which Gia-
Fu talked about Esalen J
felt very much a part of StiU-
roir.t. verv much accented. And
the experience seemed to con-
firm my belief in the general
humanity of people, that there
are so minv aspects of each of
us that are similar to us all.
AM) THEN in one moment,
in that meeting. I felt apart. It
was WE against THEM. They,
that other world, were looking
at Jews as something extra-
ordinary, at least unusual. I felt
very separate from the people
that hours before felt like "ex-
tended family."
And when I took that sauna
and met with, whispered with
Jerry, a boy I had said little to
and had planned to avoid, we.
were the family, the soul-mates,
the "we" against the "them."
WE WERE a part of some-
thing that drew us together,
even in this strange place.
Listening to Rabbi Lipskar,
sitting around a table with Jews
learning the Torah. I remember
Jerry and the sauna at Still-
point. It was all the same thing.
Bazaar
The North Miami Beach
Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
will hold its annual bazaar on
Thursday, Dec. 18, from 10:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. in Room 2 at the
Miami Mayor Maurice A.
Ferre will receive B'nai B'rith's
Humanitarian Award on Sunday
and achievement. Previous reci-
pients include Bernard Baruch,
David Sarnoff and Chuck Hall
IN ADDITION to his public-
service as mayor and as a Miami
city commissioner. Mayor Ferre
has been a member of the Flor-
ida legislature. fund-raising
chairman for the Greater Miami
Philharmonic, president of the
Council for International Visi-
tors, and a trustee of the United
Way, University of Miami and
Barry College.
Mayor Ferre received the Sil-
ver Medallion of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews and was named Outstand-
ing Young Man of Miami by
the Miami Jaycees in 1970.
MAYOR FERRE
evening at a dinner and ball in
his honor at the Konover Hotel.
The testimonial dinner will
benefit B'nai B'rith Youth Serv-
ices.
Moses L. Kove. chairman of
the New York City Taxi and
Limousine Commission, will pre-
sent the award, according to
dinner chairman Joel Gray.
COMMISSIONER KOVE, an
international vice president of
B'nai B'rith, served as a war
crimes prosecutor during the
Nuremberg trials following
World War II. He was directly
involved in the investigation of
the use of slave labor in con-
centration camps and medical
experimentation on human be-
ings.
The Humanitarian Award,
which has been given to four
U.S. Presidents, is presented in
recognition of individuals whose
example helps guide youth to-
ward the ideals of excellence
B'nai B'rith Honors Bomar
Of American Savings & Loan
Thomas R. Bomar. president
of American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has re-
ceived the second annual Na-
tional Finance Industry Man of
the Year Award from B'nai
B'rith. Bomar was honored at
a testimonial dinner in October
at the New York Hilton.
Announcement of the tribute
was made by Jack J. Spitzer of
Seattle, chairman of the B'nai
B'rith Foundation of the United
States and of Security Savings
and Loan Association in Seat-
tle, who presented the award to
Bomar.
In announcing the award,
Spitzer said. "Throughout a
distinguished career marked by
industry and initiative, Tom
Bomar has demonstrated his
deep concern for the dignity
and brotherhood of man. His
life is truly a model for the
young people of America."
James T. Lynn, director of the
Office of Management an.' Bud-
get, Executive Office of the
President of the United States,
was the guest speaker. Bryce
Curry, president of the Federal
Home Loan Bank of New York
and first recipient of the B'nai
B'rith National Finance Indus-
try Award, was dinner chair-
man. The dinner in Bomar's
honor benefited B'nai B'rith
Youth Services.
THOMAS R. BOMAR /
Bomar became president of
American Savings in June of
1975, following his resignation
of chairman and chief executive
offices of the Federal Home
Loan Bank Board. He succeeded
Morris N. Broad, who resigned
the presidency of American
Savings to become chairman of
Broad, who founded American
Sa\ings in 1950. became chair-
man emeritus.
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r-dge it-n
* L**i*A n-r^s:~.~.
Page IS-B
*Jfe*/s* OcridBatr
Friday, December 12, 197S
Rosenthal Joins Million Dollar
Club With Huiitingtou Sale
Concluding for months of
intensive negotiations. Don Ro>-
enthal of the Keves Company
has sold the 14-story Hunting-
ton Building, a major down
town Miami property, for more
than $1.1 million. The purchase
was made h\ Miami business-
men Mel Blum, president of
M Trill K*roiv>i:i.s. and Eric j
Starr, president of Continental |
Realty Investment Corp. The
men. originally from Boston. I
have been associates for 15 I
years.
Don Ros-iothal. a native Mi-
amjan. is th? 25-year-old son of
longtime area residents Mr.
and Mrs Herschel Rosenthal
The senior Ros-nthal is execu-
tive vice president of Flagler
Federal Savings and Loan.
Don began studying for his
real estate license while he was
in the U s Coast Guard, and
immediately following his re-
lease in October. 19"4. went to
work for Keves. In his first year
in commercial real estate in
which he was involved in trans-
actions on everything from
houses to warehouses he be-
came a member of tfw Kev ea
Million Dollar Sales Club with
the Huntington deal.
Don atndM tf Miamt-Dade
Communitv and Palm Beach
Junior Colleges He is a mem-
ber of the New Downtown Mi-
ami Action Committee of the
Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce, the Florida Associa-
tion of MuiUtaajB Brokers, the
DON ROSENTHAL
public relations committee of
the Miami Board oi Realtors,
and Beth David Congregation.
He and his wife. Linda, are ex-
pecting their Rrst cMId next
In commenting on the Hunt-
- il, Mel Bhi~i s iid that
itly aided V Dor
- the Keves Co-
whose effects were vm
rental in Baking the d.'a!
eatfeal showed a retoai
I
on his first major deal He will
be a well-rev. '
this
estate t.

Opera by Miarnian To Often at Barry
Temple Sinai is spons
the premiere performance of
\i.ojrs fxpt, the Hotocauat"
at Barry College on Dec 2"
Memoirs" is ar. hour-long
c^a^oer orv ora-
nosed and directed aa Mi.haei
1 v Braz. music instructor in
the Division of Fine Arts at
P'tv assistant director of the
Miami Boy Ch -" ml
the
Mi -: Cfaoca! S '.- ISTi
he was the or.' A.......can |
artist to appear in the i|asja>
nare .Englar.i Festival ether*
be presented B nee anr"
Baroque m.it.
t' ~ i < '" "----.- f*T"1
in the late '.-"- !
COOK UP A
FRK TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
;eaH voi,r fv*rf*e rec'e
nim Sweet Unsold"
\lazola
Margarine
Cpufci ilawtj -- be '8v#i |
r 0 "*
Snd r*::p* -r do?' o'
fK* prw ?--
COfltar-* liri J -- }'' '--
J.,_. pr*' .!S wo* f**
icvv^h aoa ? as
Bo 01J*73 M "301
Ma7f>" a r-v*/-cc
SOCIAL CONTEST
FMJPR MOW!
FO<* OUR PEADEfS
c*Tf:f wi! w5r SlfMf
aed ** wt*es wfl! be e'Jo-
id-? for t* crand oriie
a trap e Pm** tko.
res the d ea
and oi >::'- fca :f .:s four : "
texs. rtn dea for
occurred to Braz io Ju'.v 1972,
during a isjt to Dachau.
Through ha'^rs of re-
* ir:h he beg I that
the tragedy "- Ge<"ian*
-. the 30 s could be kaU et-
m '.
Mic ia< V latufl
Hans, an 11 I Jewish
boy is
Boy Choir aod has appeared
dtimate uwiter in the
in Oliver ar I tf
M-:"u;l ib Peter P^J "
Mar-: s ora io ^ul
- Haona. tiars' Moth-
er i a -.it:
ind a former
of Mar.
A saauor at tne
Miami. 'Isster siaaja
I German
who has .
Parr- mamal
-
.r Herb

Freetiaw Sengs Pr
At 3stV Aa

ecnial win be 1111 aalai
(.!ivili/atioii
l*. at1 !! 1 .%.'l.p J^,1 ?a
rra.
VW fr>^ raaiajr
r>n-
CM&) 3 L 82 -1
43 'ii 11. Mai WU1
PAiXKXT ACCEPTC
Teenqgens Attend
Study Weekend
Nearly 100 teenagers from
synagogues vouth groups
throughout the Create;- Miami
area panicipated in the Dec. 5-
7 Shabba: Weekend
conducted by the Judaica High
School of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education. The week-
end at Camp Ocala was directed
bv Gene Greenzweig. director
of youth programming, and
Rabbi Shimon Azulay. high
school administrator.
The theme of the weekend
was "In Those Days In Our
Time." an examination of the
underlying past themes of Chan-
ukah and its contemporary mes-
sage for Jewish youth. Among
the issues considered were the
struggle for religious freedom,
the uniqueness of Jewish life,
assimilation and the needs of
the Jewish community Because
of the DM resolution equating
Zionism and racism, and the
probability that the PLO will
be included as official repre-
sentatives at the Security Coun-
cil debate on the Middle East.
Zionism to
Jev sed.
THE JtDUCX High School
students were di
Btodj croups and exam a ;

The; -.
and so-c feat concluding the
Round Town
at" v fee if cnarge
the
the -' r-aJo :\ e-In ;
: Shop and Flea Market
?->''-'*i F iy ar.d N"'
:"th Ave
The Nottt Dade Drrve-In
and South Br
::y Sundaj from S a m
to 4 b
wtl -'- V-v-'- p
.,_.-I-
S
; -
< ".---- e -e;;
Ad/ --;-
er Tr r V
Reisc'*v.
I "
Eaaerpr ses as -

. i --

elected tc I
a-- was -
- i
-ioeV Baaric rf

.
-
ace eVee.
at!
M
Ca3*aba T G.'ve Sason'$
fust Y*y lte e
*
- .* OS
oftae:
m
Gift of Gab: Heralding the Future
In a Past-Tense Ambience
Among new or rpnovated
shops that have recently open-
ed on Arthur Godfrey Road is
Gift of Gab. which offers "forms
of communication" ureeting
cards, gifts and party para-
phernalia each of which, be-
lieves Edythe Klein, the owner,
can hem neople reach out to
each other.
"The greeting card has
e-.erged as a modern method
of quick to-th^-noint communi-
cation." Ms. Klein said.
Gifts attuned to the reci-
pient's personality, vocation and
hobbies sincerely express peo-
ple's feelings, and Ms. Klein
suggests that gifts need be pur-
chased with thoughtfulness. re-
gardless of cost.
The stuff of parties color-
ful, coordinated accessories
also expresses warmth between
people.
Desiened by Mrs. Edith 'Les-
lie) Schindler. a schoolteacher
turned interior designer. Gift of
Gab's "Art Deco" styl" reflects
the past while heralding the
f-.-.ture "The revival of Art Deco.
which was born in Paris in
1925. is perhaps due to the .
rent surge to nostalgia.'' Mrs
Schindler said.
V t Mrs. Schin Her. who has
studied art. art history am:
sign, regards art Deco as n
than a passing fad. and -
incorporated many of :cs
tures into Gift of Gab's t
and interior designs.
"The storefront_was old-fash-
ioned and bland. In order to en-
hance it, I designed an Art-D-1
painting in the form of arclv;
to be painted directly on the
wmiowpanes." shp said. The
arches were painted "in hlack.
brown, tan and ivory, sha^
that are true to Art Dj
Strong geometric patterns an i
shanes. shiny finishes, cur
and a sleek-look are coordinit-l
to augment the design's authen-
ticity.
Gift of Gab's understand [--
terior in chocolate brown,
biege and silver provides the
appropriate background for I
flamboyant and colorful pa
items and gifts.
Rahhi Friedman at Kmanu-El
Solidarity Conference Delegate*
Rahh; Seymour Fi
executive director of th<
n L'n ted Si I -

the gu M vaker
t the F ce at
R ibbi Friedmar.
' -ion of the I '
Heights and the implications :
PI.O to
nuary de'
SUTTON OPTICAL
: ir Si re ar..: we now bav<
"-- fust around the comer fn m the old aidrc--
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faday, Decef
~je**tsr iHftaKti

-1 Methods 6f Teaching Modern Hebrew
ls^CAJE Seminar Theme
t
,' i
I
g
An intepSfve five-day seminar
in Methods of reaching Modern
}vbr<.\v dill be conducted for
new and veteran teachers of the
i imuntty Hebrew Ulpan pro-
pram beginning today under the
ausrices of the Institute for
Jewish Studies of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
end the Department of Educa-
tion and Culture of the World
Zionist Organization. Abraham
J. Gittelsori, associate director
of the Central Agency, made the
announcement.
Instructors for the sehiihar
are Aharon Kantel, director of
the Department of Hebrew lan-
guage and Literature of the De-
partment of Education and Cul-
ture, and David Ron, stuff mem-
ber of the Hebrew Lnf*ua%e
Division.
Kaniel, a native of Jerusalem.
has served since 1959 as a su-
pervisor of Hebrew language
studies and Ulpan teachers.
During World War II he organ-
ized language courses for the
British Armv and later served
as a cultural officer in the Is-
raeli Army. A former teacher
and principal of schools in Is-
rael, he is the author of three
books on the methodology of
Hebrew-teaching and is on a
two-year leave from the Minis-
try of Education in Israel.
David Ron, a graduate of the
University of Tel Aviv, was
principal of the Masada School
in Givatayim for 12 years. In the
Department of Hebrew Lan-
guage at Tel Aviv University.
he coordinates the program for
foreign students and has lec-
tured to Soldiers and taught Is-
rael Army newcomers Hebrew
using the Ulpan method. He is
conducting the language labora-
tory at the Ulpan Center in
New York.
The seminars will focus on
the Structure of Language De-
velopment of Oral and Aural
Comprehension, the Framework
of a Language Lesson^ Method-
ology in Teaching Parts of
Speech. Methods and Materials
for Heterogeneous Groups,
Multimedia Resources for Lan-
guage Teaching and others.
About 25 teachers will parti-
cipate in classroom observa-
tions, model lessons and work-
shops, audio-visual presenta-
tions, individual presentations,
and a final panel session relat-
ing to problems evolving from
classroom experiences.
The Seminar includes 15
hours of irotip Instruction as
well as individual consultation.
Ulpan cjasses on a beginner,
intermediate and advanced level
will be observed and analyzed
by the group urtder the direc-
tion of me seminar leaders
The Obirimunity Hebrew Ul-
pan classes are sponsored by
the CAJE, the American Zion-
ist Federation, the Israel Aliyah
Center, and the Department of
Educatibn and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization.
American Section, under the di-
rection of Dr. Abraham Gannes.
The Ulpan approach to lan-
guage study is an audiolingual
method of foreign-language
study which immerses the stu-
dent in a concentrated program
of speaking and listening.to the
language as spoken by native
instructors.
More than 200 students are
registered in Ulpan classes at
Temple Beth Sholom and Tem-
ple Emanu-El on Miami Beach,
Temple Sinai in the North Dade
area, and at Beth David Congre-
gation and Temple Beth Am in
the Southwest.
Ulpan administrator is Rita
Gold and Shula Ben-David is
educational consultant. Ulpan
advisory committee members
are Harriet Greene, president
of the American Zionist Federa-
tion; Eliezer Kroll, director of
the Israel Aliyah Center; Levi
Soshuk, education advisor to the
Ulpan program, and Gold, Ben-
David and Gktelson.
Fred Stone Marks 15th Year
With Home Life Insurance Co.
Fred Stone, CLU, marks his
15th year with the Home Life
Insurance Company of New
York this month. He is asso-
ciated with
the com-
pany's Miami
agency, mart-
aged by Wil-
liam Rafkin,
CLU.
The reci-
pient of 11
National Qual-
ity Awards
for service to
clients. Stone
is a member
of the Presi-
dent's Council summit. Home
Life's highest honor group, and
a life member of the Million
Dollar Round Table, the inter-
national symbol of achievement
in the industry._________ .
Stone has been named to the
Hall of Fame, which gives per-
manent recognition to under-
writers who have made signifi-
cant contributions to the com-
pany's growth. In 1972-74 he
ranked first in the company's
national sales organization.
ROBERT L. SHEVIN
Shewn ToKeynote
Douglas Carder*?
Annual Meeting
Florida Attorney General Rob-
ert L. Shevin will deliver the
keynote address at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged's 29th annual meet-
ing on Sunday, Dec. 21, at 2 p.m.
in the Home's Ruby Auditorium.
Over 1,000 people are expect-
ed to participate in the event,
the purpose of which is to tell
the community about the Home's
activities and objectives.
Attorney General Shevin has
been a vigorous defender of the
rights of the elderly in Fldrida.
A native Flbridlan and graduate
of the University of Miami Law
School, Shevin was the young-
est person ever elected attorney
general in Florida.
Shevin had previously served
seven years in the State Legis-
lature, two in the HoUse and
five in the Senate. His innova-
tions include "Attorney Gen-
eral's Hotline" and the crime
prevention program, "Help Stop
Crime."
Shevin will be introduced at
the Annual Meeting by County
Attorney Stuart L. Sirrlon.
"We are especially pleased
to have as our keynote speaker
an individual who is so actively
involved with the elderly of
Fldrida and their aspirations
for full legal equality," said
Judge Irving Cypen, chairman
of the Annual meeting.
A full schedule of events is
planned for the gathering, in-
cluding a cocktail party and a
multiscreen audiovisual presen-
tation.
There will also be a special i
tribute to Harry Pearlman and
Samuel Gertner, delivered by
Arthur Pearlman. Bnth have
been supporters of Douglas Gar-
dens.
Tucker Touring Israel
As Foreign Ministry Guest
Fred Stone
Marketing Kosher Poultry
In Miami
mi area scholar and rab-
bi Tibor Stern recently return-
ed from New York, where he
mci v.i; v Bresky. prwri-
dent of the Falls Kosher Chick-
en Conlpnnv
pl.in'-inspection tour.
Rahbl Stern and Bresky met to
- : problems of the Mi-
ami market. Bresky reiterated
his position that the Jewish con-
sumer must have a choice of
whichrproduct to buy. Further-
more.*e said, good competition
keenk prices down and makes
it e0Jef for the budgeted con-
sumer to buy poultry.
1 aUf Kosher Poultry recently
began, marketing its poultry in
Florida and has met with great
success.
Florida House Speaker Don
Tucker (D.-Tallahassee) is one
of 15 state legislative leaders
touring Israel this month as a
guest of the Israel Ministry for
Foreign Affairs.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States. Simcha Dinitz,
said Tucker will be given "the
opportunity to witness at first
hand Israel's development and
aspirations for peace."
"I believe the great maior-ty
of Ftorktians and Americans
were shocked and concerned by
the recent United Nations reso-
lution equating Zionism and ra-
cism," Tucker said.
"I hope this trip will allow
me to bring back for Floridians
an eyewitness account of the
problems in the Middle East.'
he continued, especially con-
cerning the internal policies of
the State of Israel. It is import-
ant that I take this opportunity
to bring to Floridians the mes-
sage the Israeli T>eop!e have-to
give."
Wholesale Distributers of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. ov1. nisoected
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1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
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The American Judges Association recently toured Israel,
visiting the Supreme Court, jails, religious sites and the
Knesset, whose Speaker introduced them to their Israeli
counterparts at a luncheon. Israeli Justice Chaim Cohn
introduced visitors to Israel's President, Ephraim Katzir,
who is shown (right) with Dade County Judge Dick Larttz
(left) and Robert Deehl.
:-.!<: m JE2
^V *7 z&sm its* M
_^kp^ ^LW Wh^M ^K .g m- g *
L_ $*> y **1 1 \
The women of Westview Country Club are pooling their
talents to plan a wide-ranging campaign effort for 1976
on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division. Among those who gathered recently to
share infbrination wtre Westview chairmen Mrs. Edward
Hafris (left) and Mrs. Sherman Kaplan (right) of Miami
Beach, Mrs. Stanley Tate (second frdm left) of Bay Har-
bor Islands and Mrs. Lewis Zorh of Miami Beach.
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Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee':
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or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach. you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size, chock
full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese. And, all you do is heat-and
enjoy. For a thrifty, meatless
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11 5-11 lt-W


rage it-ft
* isMiic* num-s^ts^
tl^_
Epelbaum & Zadok Named To Head
Hebrew Educators Alliance Projects
Pioneer Women Memorial for Terrorist
~ f\

V*
The'appointment of two Jew-
ish educators, Sholera Epel-
baum and Dror Zadok, to head
special projects of the Hebrew
Educators Alliance of Greater
Miami was announced by Ze-
hava Sukenik, alliance presi-
dent.
Epelbaum, who was a charter
member of the Hebrew Educa-
tors Alliance and hrs served as
its vice president since its in-
ception, will be chairman for
the "Gatherins of Friends" for
Herbert Zvi Berger, executive
director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, who is
on sabbatical.
Berger will be honored by
the communitv's teachers and
principals for his years of serv-
ice to Jewish education in Great-
er Miami as director of the
CAJE and especially for his ef-
forts on behalf of the welfare of
Jewish educators.
EPELBAUM has taught at the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami, the Judaica High School
and in the Community Hebrew
Ulpan Program. A native of Po-
land, he lived for a number of
years in Cuba before coming to
Sliami, where he has played an
active role in the programs and
projects of the alliance.
Zadok will head the Gmilut
Hessed, Free Loan Fund of the
Alliance, which has provided
aid for many teachers since its
establishment in 1973.
An Israeli native. Zadok is a
graduate of the Herzelia He-
brew Teachers Seminarv in New
York City and holds a Bachelor's
degree in Arts and Sciences
from FIU. He is director of the
Hebrew department of South
Dade Hebrew Academy and an
instructor and supervisor in the
Judaica high School of the
CAJE.
ZADOK was selected bv the
CAJE to confer in Israel this
past summer with educators in
the Ministry of Education and
the Jewish National Fund to
develop a course of studv cen-
tering on Jerusalem for Greater
Miami schools.
Together with Nity Falic, j
Educational Consultant of the
JNF, he conducted seminars re-
cently on the teaching of Jeru-
salem in the religious school
program, and is preparing mate-
rial for units of instruction on
Jerusalem.
After his return from Israel'
during the Yom Kippur War in
1973, he addressed a number of
meetings in Miami on behalf of
the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Officers of the Hebrew Educa-1'
New B'nai B'rith Lodge
Plans Social Evening
B'nai B'rith voung men's
lodge in the South Miami-Ken-
dall area will host a wine- and
cheese-tasting party Saturday at
8:30 p.m. in the recreation build-
ing of the Summit Apartments.
Prospective members are wel-
come to attend this first get-
together of the new lodge, which
was formed in August to serve
young business and profession-
al men in southwest Dade and
now has 55 paid charter mem-
bers.
tors Alliance are Gladys Dia-
mond, 1st vice president; Dror
Zadok, 2nd vice president; Ida
Porush, treasurer: Shula Ben-
David, secretary; Mali Lipson
DROR ZADOK
and Nilv Falic, two new mem-
bers of the execative board of
directors.
Klnneret Chapter plans its
annual Chanukan festival for
Sunday, Dec. 14, at 1 p.m. in
the auditorium of the Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Association on Normandy Dr.
Rabbi Leon Goldberger will
speak on "The Origin of Chan-
ukan." Songs by Regina Balin.
who will be accompanied at the
piano by Helen Skolnik, a can-
dle-lighting ceremony narrated
bv Tobi Gruber, and a commu-
nity sing are planned.
# it
Council of South Florida is
planning its annual membership
luncheon for Dec. 16 at the
Eden Roc Hotel to honor Foun-
ders of Pioneer Women, which
is observing its 50th anniver-
sary.
it it it
A Golden Anniversary mem-
bership campaign is being con-
ducted in an attempt to obtain
record enrollment in 1975, ac-
cording to Mrs. Harriet Green,
president of the Pioneer Wom-
en Council of South Florida.
Membership applications are
available at the council's offices.
The South Dade Hebrew Academy Presents
The One and Only
Super Star of Stage, Screen, & TV
Plus

TheoBiteC/*>
SPECIAL GUEST STAR
fawna Aroni
Superb Singing Star From Israel
MUSICAL DIRECTOR PAUL SHELLEY
Saturday, Dec. 20th 8:30 P.M.
South Convention Hall Miami Beach
Donation $4.50 $5.50 $6.50 $7.50
Ml Seats RcMfwd Tickets Available at Box Office
Oft AT JORDAN MARSH. DOWNTOWN. MIAMI AW) lS3rd STREET. N.M.B.
TOR Tm OR INFORMATION ON GROUP RATES CAU 532 1151 m 1*11*1
ARK KADURI AGENCY 235 LINCOLN RO.MIAMI IEACH

There will be a public memo-
rial service on Sunday at 4 p.m.
at Beth Israel Congregationi for
the three young Israelis killed
in last months terrorist attack
at Ramat Magshimim.
One of the victims was 20-
vear-old Michael Nadler. son ol
i> and Mrs. Sam Nadler. form-
er members of the congregation.
The cuoloav service "Hes
ped" will be delivered by
Rabbis Mord
Stanley Wei
mting that
Pgcember 13,
m
ke Futur J
i
infi held on the
Bet'evet. the 10th
said. "It is fitting -
n the loss of youflP*-?
Hrti-s on this sadf om Jn pw
commemorates the ws ^
the sein" of Jerusalem nost to the destruction of .
temple anu the loss of oQt Tic
land centuries ago.
ISRAELI
GOVERNMENT TOURIST OFFICE and
PRESENTS
HERE IS/^
ISRAEL
WITH
BACKGROUND FILMS
ISRAEL TILM SERVICE
ONE NIGH1
;
LIVE ON STAGE
A MUSICAL
PRODUCTION
FROM
ISRAELI
KIBBUTIZIM
ON DISPLAY-IN THE LOBBY
A UNIQUE EXHIBIT
OF FINE ISRAEL
ARTS AND CRAFTS
SPUNSORFDBY
ZIONIST
ORGANIZATION
OF
AM! RICA
1
sou,HCON,[sars^ 1 .opm
""si'coiWAD SUITE Til M,
WWWMAWfti JKciAl CI
CALL 161 3111 0
I a tr> ? Puerto Rico. 1 \
I w ,.im --- ------------ "' 'f
TNT"?R\KT BONDS
nity in the Light of the B
tenaiy."
m


Religious Services
- AVAT
V*H_
SHALOM CONGREGA-
SW s7th Ava. Orthodox
Raohaely. Cantor Aron
1
MEl 2alS SW 1Wh Avi.
illva. Cantor Sol Pakowitx.
I
ETH AM (Temple). MM N. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
*>ert M. aumaard Aaaociate Rabbi
Mitchell Chefitz. 3
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
SH SW. 112th 8t Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. 3-A
ETH DAVID. ?625 SW 3rd Awe.
-vative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William!Lip.on, 4.A
^"-TtH ?.AViD S*OUTH. 7500 SW
LMmmr C?nerv*tive. Rabbi Sol
A^^!!lC*ntor William Lioaon. 4-B
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modarn Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
PTO. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
d4 Guttarman.
ETH TOV iTeoi--.. M38 SW th
7T- *' Contarvative Rabbi Charlea Ru-
Ml. 8
E'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
VIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE WOO
Sjn$t Drive. Orthooox. Rabbi Ralph
"Jumt" 8-A
:RAEL . MIAMI. 137 NE M-'. St. Reform.
Rabbi JomoIi R. Narot. 10
H
-IV
SRAELITE I ENTER. S175 SW 25th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnasa
11
R CLOH (Tempie) 8755 SW 16th
St Conaervative Rabbi David M.
Earon. Cantor Stanley Rich. 1*
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Pormerly
Beth Tikva) WV5 Sunaet Or. Referia)
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13.A
S*MUCL. iiempie) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 30. Rabbi Maxwell
Bireer
TlfERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N Miami Ave. Conservative. 14
I'CN (Temple!. 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
Srvative Rabbi Norman SMapiro.
inter Errol HeKman. M
muiim
"TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
Nltnan Zolondek. IB
N0R1H MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
SMS N E. irist St. Conservative.
- Rabbi Dr. Dan e! J. Finqerer. Can-
ter Yehuda Binvamm. 35
MIAMI BfACH
ICL'DATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cartyle Ave.
Ortttbdo* Rabr.; Sheldon N. Ever. 17
ETH EL.
" CrthoOo*.
**U0 Plna Tree
Dr.
S
S(Tm ISRAEL 77: 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
STH JACOB. S01 Washington Ava.
Crthodox. Raboi Shmaryahu T.
Swlrsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
It
~" a>ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
titun Ava. Conservative. Rabbi
tTrt SHO'.OM iTempir) 4141 Ch"
Sex. bttntral. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
tor David Conviaer. 21
__ m
TfMPLT BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde
^j fit Yardeini. 21-A
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH.
??5 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi L
M. Troooer. ______ *
SJETW YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
- -RATHMf. 843 Merlrlian Ave. 22-A
= TEMPLE BNAI ZION. 200 178th St..
Wiimi Beach Rabb. Dr. Abraham L
Jacobson.
23

**#&...r.?9N.
COMMUNITY
ME*-ORAH
620 75th St.
Carly la
Eugene
Klein.
Ave
Labovid
nueu SHALOM. '055 Bonita
EV .? Rabb, Ph.ne.s A. Weber^
AGUOATH ACHIM. 3rd Ava. Mearew
Ralifliewa Community Center. 14256
NE 3rd Ava. Orthedax. 83 A
BETH TORAH. 1061 N. Miami
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max Lie-
achitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelsrn.
at
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd Si
Conaervative Rabbi Victor D. Zwef-
mg. Cantor Jack Lamer. IS
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 671
NE. 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
aim Gambach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. 36- A
SINAI Tempiel O* NORTH DADE
1880' NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rate"
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvino
Shulkes. 87
SKY LAKE 6VNAGC1UE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Of ''-. > Rabbi Drv
Bidnick 3S
fOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER M'-
AMI 990 NE 171st St Orthcer*
Rabbi Zev Leff. 3
COffAl CAMS
JUDEA (Temniei. f>550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabb' Michael B. Ilsen.
atat. Cantor R'ta Shore 44
ZAMORA iTempiei 44 Zamnra Ave
Conaervative. Habbi Maurice Klein
4*
HUMID!
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Hardinq Ave Orthodox. Rabb1
Isaac D Vine 60
tOtl IAVDWDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W
Oakland Park Bvd Rabbi Philio A
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu 9
----------a----------
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Bl\d. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle.
ment. 43
1AMRAC JEWISH CENTER '
NW 57h St. Conservative. Ra"'
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3897 Stirling Rd. 52
POMPAN0 ifACH
MARGATF JEWISH CENTER '1*
MW 9th St. 44-P
SHOLOM (Temple). 13? SE 11th Ava
Conservative. Ral'bi Morrie A. Skoo
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 4S
HAlLANDAlt
HALLANDAl.E JEWISH CENTER
Conservative tif NE 8th Ave. Rabbl
Harry E Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger .3
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Tempi') 1351 R, 14th Ava.
Reform Rabbi Samurl Jatfe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Roaenfelr* *
BETH fHALOM (Temple). 460< Ar.
thur St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Cantor Irving Gold. 4
SINAI (Temple'. 12M Johnscn St
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro
Aasociate Rabbi Chaim S. Listflelo
TEMPLE BETH AHM Corservstive
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Holly wo xJ. Rahbl
David Rosenfield. 47-B
1EMPLE SOLEL (L'-eral) 5100 Sher-
dan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47-C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.. Plan-
tation. Rabbl Arthur S. Abrame.
MIBAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW S5th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avron, Drum
Cai.tor Abraham Kester. 4S
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE nth St Conaervative. '
1 AM A ZIONIST
Pins Available
i AM A ZIONIST" pins are
available, free, from the South
Florida headquarters of the
American Zionist Federation.
The buttons, popular with
members and non-members of
Zionist organizations since the
Nov. 10 adoption of the United
Nations resolution equating
Zionism with racism, are avail-
able at AZF offices.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist
Federation, which sponsored a
mass protest rally at Temple
Emanu-El condemning the reso-
lution, said the buttons "are
. i-^ther demonstration of the
solidarity of the Jewish people,
and many non-Jews as well,
against this obscene resolution."
Many of the member groups
of the American Zionist Fed-
eration Hadassah, Pioneer
Women. Mirrachi. B'nai Zion.
I,abor Zionist Alliance and the
Zionist Organization of America
are planning extraordinary
membership campaigns in the
wake of the worldwide condem-
mtion of the UN resolution,
Mrs. Green added.
The organization is planning
a communitywide rally in May
to celebrate Yom Haatzmaut,
Israel Independence Day. The
event, which will be in the Mi-
ami Beach Convention Center,
is pvnected to attract close to
10.000 persons. Last year the
7.938 persons who attended the
Yom Haat7tnaut Rallv heard an
address bv U.S. Sen. Frank
Church and Israel Ambassador
Ovadia Soffer.
B'noi B'rith Sabbath
In North Dade
Four North Dade R'nni TVrith
ldg*s will participate in a B'nai
F"rith Sabbath during services
this evening at Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
Members of Colonel Marcus.
Dedication, Levi Eshkol and
Simcha-Aventura Lodges will at-
tend the services conducted by
Temple Sinai spiritual leader
Rabbi Ralph Kinaslev.
Coordinated by Robert Fein-
gold, the B'nai B'rith Sabbath
is part of the organization's
December and January effort to
focus attention on community-
wide religious participation dur-
ing the American Bicentennial.
Among the Miami Beach leaders who met recently foi
training in campaign planning jor the 1976 CJA-1EF
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Advance Gifts Division
are (from left) George Goldring, Peter Goldri,ng and
Robert Entin.
Eyes fixed on the Shabbat candles, the children of the
Jewish Community Centers Working Parents Day School
recited the traditional Friday night prayers at the recent
National Council of Jewish Women's Fund-Raising Lunch-
eon. Traditional songs, dances and prayers were present-
ed by the children to the nearly 300 NCJW donors in
the audience.
IAN HEBREW CONGrlEOATION
W43 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbl Dow Rozencwaig.
CLEAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
r.EGATrON. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbl SUir Masiier.iMelamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Templei. 1701 Washing-
' tan Ave Conse.vative Rabbi Irving
Lehrman Cantor Zvi Adler Z<
HEBREW ACADEMY .-400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S.
Cross.
fcVNAOOGUE. 153? Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer E"^_ "
r%iaa>TU ISRAEL 1415 Euclid Ave.
"of "dTox. ,SR.bh, D.vid Lehrfie.d^
Cantor Abraham Sef
(Templet.
Crn.ervat.ve. Rt>' "' *"r.rn.
(.will. Cantor Nico Feldman. Z
^.TR TAMIO (Temple) 79th Sr and
Con.rrvative. Rabbi
Cantor Edward
29
Or.
M
*#>MARDIC JEWISH CENTER MS
- ^^,n. Av._R!bbi_Sadi N.hmi... 31
CCNOREOATION *ET2 CHAIM. 16JJ
44 Washington Ave.
AiDRTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 1720 79th St Causeway.
; 2r.!BS.y- V.M.O.. Conservative^
Caator Murray *^^?,.AG^rri,^7H \sr*j
Mr and Mrs. Abraham Tikton gave $20,000 in State of
Israel Bonds to Albert A. Darner (left) as a contribu-
tion to the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. The funds
will be used to help in the construction of Casa Mexico,
a dormitory on the university's Mt. Scopus campus. The
Tiktons who live in Miami Beach, were leaders of the
Mexico Jewish community and of the Mexican Friends of
the Hebrew University. Dorner is regional director of
the American Friends of the Hebrew University, which is
conducting a campaign to raise funds for dormitories and
other facilities._______________________________
mJH MIAMI IfAOl
vshurun Jf
,1 Gardens Df. G"1**
Simcha Fr-~f*an. Can-
Floridions At Hadassah Meeting in Atlanta
At the recent fall meeting in Mrs. Wolpe. Florida Hadassah
Atlanta of the Southern Hadas-
sah Zionist Youth Commission
Florida Hadassah was represent-
ed by Charlotte Wolpe. Roz
Soltz, Dvora Friedman, Helen
Weisberg. Lois Jacobs, Judy
Levfft and Sandee Burger.
Zionist Youth Commission chair-
man, introduced Barbara Sny-
der, new Florida commission
director, and Amos Medzini,
new Shaliach from Haifa to the
Florida Region.
Grand Opening Specials
FROM
MIAMI DOORS I
FINEST QUALITY DOORS
AT
UNBELIEVABLY LOW PRICES
WOOD ACRYUC
.METAL BI-FOIDS,,
SHUTTERS ond moeiy other to leled fronj.
Expert INSTALLATION and FAST SEE VKI
24-Hour Free Shop At Home Service
CALL
558-7663
6916N.E. 3 Ave.
ALSO AVAILABLE:
CUSTOM-iABE BARS
TERMS AVAILABLE
'
-19-21
i! } Clerk
11 19 _C
.
12/J-12-I9-2S


rage it-/\
Pag
4V.4.V* FU-m-SsMS^-*
-jtiwM' # for KMtaai
Decern6eT~2T^5
LEGAL NOTKf
IE6AI NOTKI
Mrs. Richard Levy (fe,t> 0/ North Bay Road and Mrs.
Stephen Sonson (center) of North Bay Village, who will
lead the 1976 Miami Beach campaign effort by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division,
greeted National Women's Division Chairman Sylvia Has-
senfeld (right) recently at the Federation. Mrs. Hasseh-
feld addressed the annual GMJF Women's Division lead-
ership parlor meeting.
Kenneth Sussman accepted the State of Israel David Ben-
Gurion Award for his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Suss-
man, at the Temple Menorah Israel Dinner of State on
Nov. 23 at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Accepting the piaque
because his father is recovering from a heart attack,
Kenneth was congratulated by (from left) Robert L. Sie-
gel, Temple Menorah honorary president and general
campaign chairman, Greater Miami Israel Bond Organi-
zation; Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader and
Israel Bond chairman of special events; and Paul Kas-
den, dinner cochairman.
Miami Beach Hebrew Academy leaders discuss the 28th
annual scholarship dinner which will honor former Bay
Harbor Islands Mayor Shepard Broad on Dec. 14 at the
Deauville Hotel. From left: Dr. and Mrs. Matthew Zuck-
erman, Councilman and Mrs. Murray Meyerson, Judge
David Trask and Judge Norman Ciment. Judge Clment
is president of the Hebrew Academy, Judge Trask is co-
chairman of the national honorary committee for the
dinner, Mrs. Meyerson is chairman of the hostess com-
mittee, and Councilman Meyerson is chairman of the
school's president's council.
"Israel's Festival 5736," a revue, begins a limited en-
gagement on Tuesday, Dec. 23. at the Cinema Theatre on
Washington Ave. The 40-member troupe includes the Tel
Aviv Municipality Dancers, who have won many awards
and are often chosen to entertain visiting dignitaries in
Israel, in their first American appearance. Appearing
in the production also are rock singer Tsippy Zurenkin,
finger shadow artist Albert Almozino, and singers Ave
Toledano and Rivka Zohar.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HRHJSB? GIVEN that
Hi.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under il.< fictitious "aim "'
TRAVELUBE OF HWlRKA at
IBM N.W. lloth sir,-! Miami, uitenas
to register said iiHDie with the- i Ink
of the Circuit court of fade County,
Florida ... .
TRAVELUBE OF AMERICA, BJC.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. deMrlng to engage In
business under the. fictitious name of
RUBINS STONE HOUSE at 36
Northeast First Street, Miami, Flor-
ida intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
MAKMEL, INC.
by MELVIN R. KOVEN, President
Franklin D. Kreutzer. Esquire
Attorney for Applicant
a041 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
12/5-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
. DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWVNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-7438
In RE: Estate of
MICHAEL SCHER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of MICHAEL SCHER, deceased
late of Cade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and a* pro-
vided ill Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
ute-., in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
wltl.ln tour calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the sairie will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this 26th
day of November, A.l>. li'75.
EDWIN A W1LL1NO..ER
208 Llneoln-DreXel Building,
Miami Beach, Florida 3313
. As Executor
First publication of tHIs notice on
the 5th day of December, 1975.
EDWIN A. W1LXJNGER
Executor and Attorney
12/5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
PADE .COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38060
GENERAL JURISDICTION DV'SION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAOl
THOMAS H. SMITH.
Petitioner
and
MYRTLE H SMITH
Respondent
TO: Mvrtle H. Smith
Realdence Unknown .,_...-
V,U- ARE HEREBY NOTIHLD
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
HYMAN P. GALBUT .Esquire. Of
GALBUT GALBUTattorney for
Petitioner whose address is 7i
Washington Avenue Miami Bea h
Fla 33139. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on
or before January 7. 1976; otherwise K
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition. ....... ^,.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four Consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said court at Miami, Florida on this
1st day of December, 1975.___
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GALBUT & GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Reach, Florida 33139
By: HYMAN P GALBUT
Attorney for Petitioner
12/B-12-19-2*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 78-3716
In RE: Estate oi
BELLA PLOTZKY
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of BELLA PLOTZKY deceased
lite of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided lit Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, 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 1st
day of December, A.D. L975,
SAMl'EL PLOTZKY
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 5th day of December, 1975.
Hylan H. Kout
Attorney for Executor
420 Lincoln Road
12/5-1J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
(Probate Division)
NO. 75-1956
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CATHY STANLEY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND
CLAIMANTS
You are hereby notified that you
are required to present any claim or
demands you may have against the
Estate of CATHY STANLEY, deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
the Probate Division of the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Florida, Dade
County Courthouse. Miami, Florida,
within 4 calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice. Each claim or demand must
be In writing, state the place f resi-
dence and posi fjfflce address "f the
claimant, and must be sw n By thi
claimant, his agent, or I attorney,
A copy of the claim must
|p, |.r- -.nled at '! rig
Dated t) tl I da;. I II Rlber,
Dated this 2nd da; I i75.
MAI LEY
AdMinisi
CATHY STANL1
ised.
Blvd So I -
IN RE Thi il
y HUDSON,
I intone*,
JOHN a'hiI'S.'N.
^CTIOn'f^ O.MOLUT.CM
OF MARRIAOL
TO: JOHN A HUDSON
Trailer I'ark
Hit SO.2, Lot II
iOU^ARE HBb'bBV NOTHriKB ,
,, required **
your written defel {* "yS Altor-
on MARVIN s"HS*x Petition-
otherwise a Default wl be <"*
against you foe the t<*\*1 demanded
** not^h... be M**~
a week for (4) consecutive weeks in
the Jewish Floridtan.
WITNESS my hand and-offielal seal
of Mid Court at Miami. Dade CountT I
Florida, thi* 20th day f Nov., 1975.
RICHARD BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv: C. KREDEH1CK
Deputy Clerk_
rCOVRT SEAL) A^.
HERBERT Z MARVIN, fe. the-* l^j, :
of MARVIN 4 SHEPPARD -^g
1150 W PTth Avenue, Suite 1W
ffntlhl. Florida 33176- ^ m *.-,
Phone: IW-OtW J|
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-37318
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: The Marriage of
LEOVlGILDO OJITO.
Husband,
and
JUSTA RUFINA CH1R1NO OJITO,
Wife.
TO: JUSTA RUFINA CHIRINO
OJTO
ALBAC No. 20
Florida Camaguey. CUBA.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, If arix, to it on HAROIJ)
CEASE, ESQ. attorney for Petition-
er, whose address is 2720 West Flag-
ler Street. Miami, Florida 33135 and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Jan.
t, 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each Week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
thin 21st day of November, 1975.
RICHARD Y BRINKER,
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
G. FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
HAROLD CEASE, ESQ.
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
____________________11/28 12 5-1:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
JUST TVS AND AUDIO at 1C446
B W. 184 Terrace, Perrlne, Fla. 131(7
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
SHELDON LEV INK
tl/fMt 12/5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTl< E is ill.i.: .
the undersigni
in busln<
: \i:v BORR

t iMaml, i : .
i th< said .Hi." i
of the Circuit i
Florida
Dated at Miami, Florida, thli
da> of Dec,
BABY BORROW. INC.
by: Malcolm Peter Parnass
HELEN CEI.I.ENTANI
Marcy DaMene >'ellentanl
PHILIP J CONIGXIO
Attorney for Applicant
N E. 7th Ave.
North Miami Fla.
II K-U-M-M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY) u
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7V36421
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; The Marriage of
DEBRA POST f'k/a
S1LFREDO PEREZ.
and
TOA CHIRIBOGA
TO TOA CHIRIBOGA
Last addres unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has beh filed against you and
you are required to serve copy
your written defenses. If any. to It on
Norman Clment. attorney for Peti-
tloner, who.-, address is 82" Arthur
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach. Florida,
33140. and file the original with th
clerk of the above styled court on or
before 26th December, 1975; otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the con-
plaint or petition. .
This notice shall be published onc V
each week for four cpn*ec|1>v< eekg U
In THE JEWISH Fl/HtU AN
WITNESS my hand ftl ,1 ol
said court at Miami FWMda on thig
14th day of November. 1!'TV .
RICHXB0 P. BRINK'
As Clerk. Circuit C
Dade County. FU I
By MXRION NEWMAN
a- I keputy Clerk
(Circuit Court s. aj i
Norman Clment, Bsquiri
D2I Arthui fjudiri | I
l h Fli
Alt' n.ev f,.: Petition! r
ll/tl -II
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 73-35111
(J. Herln Div. No. 1)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: The Marrlagl I I
JOYCE E MAI.I-oY. Wife,
Petitioner.
and
OI.ARENCE K MALTX1Y Husband,
Respondent.
NOTICE O" ACTION
T' I: Clarem K U
Residi
YOU ARE HER -hat
an : jtIon of l| -i
and
) mi ai e i-1 u
vOUI '.':'
on LEON Mi i:- .- i .
- vv
thp orlgmal v
1
INKER
Afc I
' P. ci i'i::.-,
i -rk
____________ : 5-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
,v,-N"TTK 'S "EHKBV GIVEN .hat
the undersign. K ,
, ^lyt.T u:i' "" flctltlom name
', .i V,T'"A'-''V KKA1- sv| BW
; 2r%T ?ld. "nn" u'"' the lerk
Florida "" C'"U,! ***
ALI CORP.
H.-1-28 || |.U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring tn engage
in buatnUss under the flctltlcus name
of MIAMI MAGAZINE at 3361 8.W.
33 Avenue. Miami, Fla 3314R Intend*
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
MIAMI MAGAZINE. INC.
A Fla. Corp.
SMITH HANDLER, SMITH
PARKER WERNER. ATTYS.
Attorneys for Applicant
11 21-28 12 5-1*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTON NO. 75-36337
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN Rl
JUAN Cl'BRI V llu
MEU

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFTEH
I 1 Mar.
Du and
i
i 'i
> till Ain*.'.
' 'k
the
t < r
- e
m
IRH I ,v
- seal
13th i
H \i:i. P BRINKER
n circuit Court
,'':": Florldt
By C P cope .xN-jj
,n., deputy Clerk
'cin u.; Court 8eali
ELM KEIT.
ling
Mlam' -uz
AUl Petltloneir
11.- 11/5-11


rf>ecember 12, 1975
+Jeisiif*cridiaun
Page. 23-B
Home Furnishings Industry To Honor
Two Miami Desi gners At Dinner
M members of Miami's
B furnishings industry. Bob
fcjistein and Gloria Muroff,
receive the State of Israel
{Javid^en-Gurjon Award on
^evening, Dec. 21, at the
Hlrooc Hotel The announce-
fenfClvas made "by Gus Jacob-
j,.i;"cchairman- of the Home
ralsffjogs Industry-Israel Din-
lr \/oC- State.. Comedian Emil
len will be the featured guest
[ttie'e-vehihg.
V>igner and decorator Bob
jinstein was general chair-
of last year's first Israel
Industry Dinner. Past
president of the Designers and
Decorators Guild, he is the
chairman of the Home Furnish-
ings Industry Bicentennial Cele-
bration and president of the
Miami Design Plaza Merchant's
Association. He is a former
board member of United Cerbral
Palsy and rceived their "Hu-
manitarian Service Award;" he
was director and treasurer of
the National Children's Cardiac
Hospital and the recipient of
their "Golden Heart Award."
Rubinstein is the chairman of
the Advisory Committee for
Curriculum for Interior Design
le Winds Residents Pledge
$150,000 Bonds Purchase
13 residents and guests of
Winds pledged to purchase
than $150,000 worth of
"'A Salute to Israel"
fast, Njov. 23 in the Jade
i Tower. The announce-
was made by chairman
Feldfnan.
ording to Milton M. Par-
xecutive director. "We are
d gratified tliat the men,
n and children of Jade
found in their hearts the
,{> "help their brethren in
survive and advance eco-
illy through the generous
e of Israel Bonds.
JAJJfWipjDS residents -V i
and 5pl Vogpi received the State
of Israel Solidarity Award for
theif^gtevition to their brethren
in Israel
The-keynote add'ess e! 'lie
Bveryng was made by Dr. Leon
Spiritual leader of Tem-
i Beth Sholcrn and national
campaign eochair-nan. and
lairman, Rabbinic Cabinet for
I?"l Bon'* ; >
Bendy returned from Israel.
xe he nv.'! with Prime M;n-
ie Yitzhak Rabin and other
jvemment officials to discuss
the current urent for Is-ae!
** ......; '-d the eve-
{Sa^antertainment.
Members-of t!re .lade WirtJs
'Bonds Committee include
Drt'Ytidoff. cochairman: Shir-
Gluckstein. wmum's organ-
ization chairlady; Milton Lef-
court. Art Wunderlich, collation
chairmen; Elias Derrow, Jerry
Goldstein, Sol Vogel, coordinat-
ing chairmen; Robert Singer,
secretary; Sam Atman, Arthur
Btttelman. Israel Hartson. Jack
Krinitz, Harry Rothman. Israel
Rubin. Max Rubin. Sam
Schwartz and Jacob Sheiniuk.
Professor To Address
Beth Kodesh Congregation
The guest speaker during late
Friday evening services at Beth
leah Synagogue this evening
is Professor Seymour Liebman.
Professor LW>*nan, who has
taught and lectured at univer-
-'' -s |n America, Europe and
Mexico, was on the faculty of
the University of Miami and
the University of Mexico.
He is editor of the American
Zionist Federation bulletin and
author of several books on
Sp 'nish histo-v.
His topic this evening is "Ju-
daism. Israelism. Americanism!"
Department of Miami-Dade and
the City of Miami Beautification
Committee.
GLORIA MUROFF, a member
of Temple Israel and vice chair-
man of last year's Industry
Bond Dinner has served in a
national capacity on community,
civic and professional boards.
A past national president of the
National Honje Fashions League.
she has been national executive
vice president and Florida Chap-
ter president, and is on the
National Advisory Council. She
was elected as a Fellow of the
National Home Fashions League
this year and is listed in the
1976 edition of "The World's
Who's Who of Women."
In 1967 Mrs. Muroff received
the Euster Merchandise Award
for her outstanding work, lead-
ership and achievement in de-
sign. She was on the nationwide
Home Furnishings Communica-
tions Committee and the De-
signers and Decorators Guild
and is a member of the board
of advisors of the Upholstery
Furniture Action Committee
working with the Federal Trade
Commission in Washington. In
March she was a member of the
TTnttaH twish Appeal Mission
to Israel.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL MO I n.t
Dinner chairpersons are
Helen Lubarr am >ara Seidler,
cis Hooner. Sally and George
Mildwoff and Edith Irma Siege!.
Beth Israel Sisterhood
"H.> Qeth hrael Sisterhood
,, .... >brat the -lost-Chanukah
festival with a luncheon in hon-
or of Mignon Loren. the svna-
g"M>ue' secv'T-v. on Tuesday,
t>jc. M. ^f 1"M0 p.rn. in the
Harry L. Schwartz Auditorium.
Charlotte (Mm. Daniel) Kot-
r wHl present a musical
revue. Win R-gim Schechter
and Mrs. Reglna Wang are co-
chiirmen,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT O"
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURSDICTION DIVISION
CiVIL ACTION NO. 75-38167
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
honorary chairpersons are Fran- i\ re:
The marring*
I.OK' 'THEA N' 'KM S
an i
ROBERT H X< IRMAN
: TO: ROBERT H NORMAN
1 St> li.ill.u. i SI
\l..
JTOr AP.K HEREBY NOTIF
thai .in actloj
, rlage L.i- ---11 (IIm against you i
yon ar required t" tfirye i opj I
ui \.. |ii.., del.-us.... f any, i
n ARTHUR H LIPS' X, atl
Petitioner, ivhoHe ad<1rexn in 19*1 So
i ice m Drive, Haflandate F1 irl i.i
M009, anil file the nrlKir.nl with th-"
eitickiol thr gbove styled fourl
beforr Jami:tr> 7. l'Tti. utb
default will be entered against yon for
the rellel femanded in Uie
nr petition,
WITNESS my hand and -h.1 -.
-ai'i court al Miami-. Florida i n thli
:.,> i Dec i;.....r, 1875
(lire uit < Seal i
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sew "j iKf ftwisli Comn wut| since 1936
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
__________ REFORM SERVICES
Emjnuel Gordon 11346) Ike Gorton
Hjiry Gordon (I9S4) limej8 Gordon
_____Telephone IM_Hf
*.OTIC= U'.UtK
PICT >US ..AME LAW
that
gage
n i me
:i \ -a
h 'he C --k of
Dade County.
- I i
ARM V !G i
. -12-19-86
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.T Ow NAVE -AW
ui laraigi e race
g Dlaie
_.-.,: r- "f
l\>UllJj|-.
da
I [A MAROA I "
12 -::-19-26
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Fverv Do> rioted Sabbath
140 SW S7th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
: mi
RICHARrJ P. BRISKER
.\^ I .. 1. I'll '.Ill I U '
1 id. I II"
By 1. SNEEDEN
a- ['.-.ui\ Clerk
13 5-12-1
IEVVTT
memorial chapels
0
M*uyw**e. ru.
tr-Tiee
win, uvltt. r.o.
1S.W4 W D. Hry.
Nu-lh M r.'. Ftl.
4-UI
Albert lijton. F.O.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
D,
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
fctere and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
de CcMHrty
949-165*
13385 West Dixie Highway
Kepretentet by $ -tevrt'. FD
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTv
PSOBATE DIV S ON
p__.Tl- M 75.48"? NESBITT
In RE: Estate t
..... .- .

NOTICE TO CREO'TOflS
Ti .'.! ''
Estate:
to |
". 111' '
r -

..
ty, ai i
::
Slat;.
!..
! flint nu
it. ..1 .
F '
lay of I '
I

Suite I \v
IS 5-1!
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT v c SE.-v CE
PUr.S^AST TO F.-9IOA
STATUES l* 52'
IS T-E C.^.CU T COURT OF THE
11TH -UDiCIA- C'RCJiT. IN AND
FOR CAQE COCNTY, F'_OeIDA
OENf^AL .-^ SO CTlON DIVISION
C >SE NO : '-- -i"-" Di% C7)
ACT ON TC CwEAh TlTwE
>
.ENS
- ., .,. i If they

m or
.- 10
: other
u
. .
- 1
. Ins
' >
. "ii
..
1'
Brouard County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
NC'tCE U\OfU
FC". Ol ^ NA.MH LAW
a ire in
-
-" 1 ! la
Clrcull
'out if Did
DA.V1 1 1 Sole O
8 1 .'
I
Cltj \
,\
U 5-13-l-S
r TME CIRC T COURT Or"-TH
r--4 C'PCii'T
FOR DAD? COUNTV "
GENERAL
CASE NO ."
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rage lt-n
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Page 24-B
-JmistifhrkMar
Friday, December 12, 197S
wftM11
If you
y"*!lZZr*
tte nert 30 doys^
houW r<
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard or
is the hest tire for these times
i
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I.R I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
f gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in fulL
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS
2. BfcXTED 3. RADIAL
I. BIAS TIRES
Two. four or lometimes even more olies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generaty
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tirt
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers oi steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for surefire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R I.
tread stays open lor maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SAfETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI 5300 N.W. 27th Ave.634-lSSf
CORAL CABLESBird ft Douglas Road146-8101
NORTH MIAMI13360 N.W. 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. IS* St.945-7454
MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road672-5353
SOUTH DADE 9001 8. Dixie Hwy.67-7S7S
"HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th 8t 822-2S0S
CUTLER RIDGE20390 S. Dixie Hwy 233-5241
WEST MIAMIBird Galloway Rds 552-6654
HOMESTEAD30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-1422
W. HOLLYWOOD497 S. State Rd. 7987-0450
for the Store Nearest You Call 633-8635
three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R I All Steel
Radial Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds ol driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I.R I is a relatively small company We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. live years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We did And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience Now it's available here Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
MM.
WTERNATKNUl RUBBER INDUSTRIES
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra mile*.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
Ail-Steel Radial.
AUTno*ueo oiirnturom rot
4VSr*ft00d0 [tMIKTffml
.-vrr::"
i "* mm* **' v
?

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