The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02446

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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

"eJewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 51
Miami, Florida Friday, December 19, 1975
By Mail 50c. Two Section?, Price 25 renia
10 Arab Countries Bigger Than NATO;
19 Billion for Defense
IN CAIRO VISIT
French
Isolating
Israel
New U.S. Jets S-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing went
on a five-day official visit to
Egypt last week to sign Franco-
Egyptian trade agreements, co-
ordinate the foreign policies of
the two countries and negotiate
a large-scale arms sales agree-
ment to Egypt.
His trip came at a time when
Israel's diplomatic isolation in
the world is almost universal
and its popularity in France at
trie lowest eno as a result ot the
air raids on Lebanon. The Presi-
d nt's visit to Egypt will, if any-
thing, contribute further to Is-
rael's !-' ation.
THE PUBLICITY surrounding
his trip which included televi-
sion an.! radio documentaries
praising Egypt's moderate role
in the Midwest and its natural
b*autic broadcast throughout
Western Europe, will have the
I in li ','. of draw-
Europeans
and she M further away.
i lie I n n 'ii ha' e ahv lys had
iofi -. for L 'banon winch
- ol its Sj in mandate
between the two world wars.
The Israeli air raids have
lent in the
rune1- press b Monde pub-
id a cartoon depictinu a
Nazi-style concentration camp
in which Oriental slippers, such
as Arabs wear, were shown on
top of a pile of shoes reminis-
cent of the personal effects the
Continued on Page 13-A Continued on Page 8-A
COMEBACK, YANKEE TOURISTS
To Mexico: All's Forgiven
'Misunderstanding' Over 8-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mexico's Foreign Min-
ister Emilio Rabassa, who arrived here last Thursday,
is understood to have discussed with Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon the wording of a communique to be issued
in which Mexico will reverse its position on the UN
General Assembly's anti-Zionist resolution for which
Mexico voted.
Qualified observers here cite several reasons for
Continued on Page 3-A
SHIMON PERES
Moderate
Arabs Fear
Policy Shift
1} New Settlements 9-A
Rakali Sweeps 11-A
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli Arab moderates who
profess loyalty to the State
are expressing serious con-
cern over what they see as
a new "hard line" by certain
members of the government
and the Knesset toward Is-
rael's Arab citizens.
Ihey have objected spec-
ifically to veiled warnings
by Labor Minister Moshe
Baram and Housing Minis-
ter Avraham Ofer that gov-
ernment assistance to Naza-
reth, Israel's largest Arab
town, would be reduced if
the Communist candidate
won in mayoralty election
there.
ISRAELI ARABS are also bit-
By YITZHAK RAB1
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli Defense Minister Shimon Peres said here that 1C
Arab countries have signed $19 billion worth of arms deals since the Yom Kippur War
"half from the West and half from the East" which makes them, from the point of view
of armaments, "larger than the NATO force" in Europe.
Peres also presented a detailed breakdown of the armed strength of the so-called
confrontation states on Israel's borders. But he assured the more than 2,000 people
attending the United Jewish Appeal Conference Dinner at the New York Hilton Hotel
that while Israel does not underestimate this force "we can and shall repulse them."
PERES SAID that while he
could not go into details, Israel
possesses the strength to face
the concentrated Arab power if
necessary and "she will retain
this ability for the foreseeable
future."
The Defense Minister also ex-
plained Israel's rationale for re-
fusing to deal with the Palestine
Liberation Organization under
any circumstances and why it
opposes the creation of a third
state between Jordan and Israel.
He also stated, in general
terms, what Israel proposes to
offer the Palestinians by way
of compromise should they
agree to recognize Israel and
come to terms with it.
Peres, who is seeking to speed
up U.S. arms deliveries to his
country, conceded that Israel is
dependent for military supplies
on the U.S. but stressed that
U.S. support of Israel is in
America's interest.
"WITHOUT Israel, the U.S.
would have fewer problems, but
without Israel the Middle East
and the Persian Gulf would al-
readv have become a Soviet
WOULD KEEP EMPLOYMENT UP
Fascell Amendment Aims
To Save $750 Million
Continued on Page 2-A
WASHINGTON The
House International Rela-
tions Committee has adopt-
ed by voice vote an amend-
ment offered by Rep. Dante
Fascell (D.. Fla.) which
would require the adminis-
tration to waive repavment
of $750 million of the $1.5
billion in military credits
designated for Israel in this
year's foreign aid bill.
The Fascell Amendment
also requires that loans
made to Israel be on a long-
term repayment basis.
IN ITS foreign aid request
for fiscal year 1976, the admin-
Continued on Page 12-A
REP. FASCELL
Rabin Threatens to Quit Over
Deal With Gush Emunim Settlers
Israel May Not Boycott ... 8-A
'Token' Force Remains 13-A
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin has warned
that he might resign if the La-
bor Party fails to support him
on the compromise reached with
the Gush Emunim settlers near
Sebastia.
He sounded this warning dur-
ing a stormy meeting of the
Knesset's Labor Alignment fac-
tion during which Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon attacked De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres for
having failed to order the army
to stop the settlers from enter-
ing Samaria.
SPECULATION was also rife
that the Labor Alignment may
not present Rabin as its can-
didate in the next elections and
that Allon may be entered as
its candidate.
Allon, who is known for his
moderate views on the Pales-
tinian issue and for his opposi-
tion to the compromise reached
with the settlers in which 30
families Were given permission
to remain in the Samaria dis-
trict under army protection, told
the faction meeting: "I have
sinned too much, perhaps, by
Continued on Page 3-A
Urge TV. Y. Hispanic Jewish Dialogue
NEW YORK (JTA) El
Jiario-La Prensa, the leading
Spanish language newspaper in
(lew York, has expressed con-
rn in an editorial over the re-
ent clashes between hispanics
jid religious Jews in the
forough Park section of Brook-
and has announced it plans
to "host a dialogue and purpose-
ful exchange of ideas and opin-
ions in order to heal the breach
which currently exists between
these two fine groups (His-
panics and Jews) who have so
much to contribute to each
other."
Borough Park, which houses
one of the largest communities
of Orthodox Jews in the world,
has recently been the scene of
several fire-bombings of syna-
gogues and Jewish schools. The
violence has been blamed on
Hispanic youths.
"THE RESORT to fire bomb-
ings, harassments, bully boy and
mob tactics by extremists and
hate-filled misfits as a means of
settling disputes that exist be-
tween these two communities is
nothing more than a flagrant
and obvious attempt to polarize
decent, family-centered and law-
abiding Hispanics and Hassidics
Continued on Page 1S-A
Iraq Asks
Jews To
Return
By VZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
An Iraqi-born Member of
the Knesset has branded
the Baghdad regime's re-
cent invitation to Iraqi Jews
in Israel to return to their
country of origin a piece of
'incredible deraagoguery."
Mrs. Shoshana Arbeli-Al-
moslino, a Labor MK and
chairman of the Knesset's
Labor Affairs Committee,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in a special inter-
view that the Iraqi authori-
ties were apparently react-
ing to the recently organiz-
ed movement of Oriental
Jews to press the claim of
Continued on Page 1S-A


rape lt-fl
f Mrm*i*-B. n-S-*s-----
Page 2-A
-Jfmistfkrfi&r
Friday, December 19, 19~5
Arab Size Vies With 1SAT0
Continued from Page 1-A
arena and the free world would
lose by being excluded from the
area and by the area becoming
a card in the Soviet deck."
Perea saud.
Reiterating Israel's view that
a solution of the Palestinian
problem can be achieved onJy
through negotiations with Jor-
dan. Peres noted that the PLO
i> mt an elected body but a
"coalition of am resort to violence."
He said it wn$ impossible to
negotiate with them because
tiers agreed upon trttn
(PLO chieftain Yasir- Arafat
not be accepted by
orge Habash or I Ahmed)
Jabril. and vice versa '"
Popular Front for On
Liberati n of P
tad Jabril's Popular
Democratic F-orr are Mai if*-
rtaatpd -" tern-
groups thatf ~rt>ke awav froti
i Peres -
s not rec
1 '
'-_'- tieal that the
Pl.o ecognl Israel""
A PALESTINIAN state be-
twe D poten-
tially carries with it a Leb-
anese-hke tragsdy." Perr* said,
and would place Soviet missiles
within 10-15 miles from the
heart of Israel.
He said that when the Arabs
show thev a^e readv fir ci--
promise, Israel wosjd offer t*vn
two funJiTintaI optiinC "an
ag-ee^ent in the Buroeeen
stvle between us and ,'o-dan
sffM enbte the Palestinian
r.--u jo r**ja '* without cutting the land into
impossible pieces: or a federa-
tion in which every cit.:er. will
entov ec-fll rights and eeery
people will enjoy the right W
be different
Peres did not elaborate on
these propossli.
c^0-^it ?- bael ie-
tem! cv:ef. "Tlwae a-*l iWi
d">v 21 ar- i: 46
'
artfltery p W>
greund-to-f,'awi! '.99ft
sH es; 1? H
7 I 21
they have under BTtBS a co~-
Soviet Refused Exit A i?a
NEW YORK JTA> Mikhail Mager. of V r-
n.tsa, has been refused an exit visa on military security
grounds, although the five required years since he
finished his military' sen-ice have passed. The National
Conference on Soviet Jewry reported here. The NCSJ
said Mager went back to his army unit, and they told
him they had no objections.
The NCSJ also reported that Felix Decker, a writer.
was expelled from the Writers Union on the grounds
that he wrote underground Zionist material His book
was "Jews in the USSR."
. M.<
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PERES CALLED 00 the Jew-
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Friday, December 19, 1975
+Jc*ist fkridHani
Page 3-A
Rabin Threatens to Quit
H | f
Over Gush Emunim Settlement
\
i
%
S9
V
Continued from Page 1-A
keeping silent too long. I am
not going to keep silent any
longer. I will have my say."
Earlier in the day Allon had
his say in a television interview
in which he dealt with the issue
of Israel's attitude toward at-
tending the Security Council
debate on the Middle East next
month which the Palestine
Liberation Organization has
been invited to attend.
"I DON'T see our attendance
or non-attendance at this or that
meeting as a matter or princi-
ple on which the government or
country' stands or falls," he said.
While "at this moment" the de-
cision to boycott the Jan. 12
meeting was correct. Allon
stated. "There are many days
between now and January 12
and circumstances may change."
He said Israeli non-attendance
at Council sessions taking ac-
tion Israel opposes "should not
hi automatic.' He said such boy-
cotts were "one part of our
political struggle and we have
to choose our moves in accord-
ance with our political strategy."
Allon suggested that Israel's
flexibility on the issue was in-
dicated by the fact that Israel
had in fact "attended a long list
of international organizations at
which PLO representatives have
also attended."
ALLON REITERATED Israels
position that a solution to the
problem of the Palestinians
should be sought through talks
with King Hussein of Jordan.
He added he had long proposed
greater autonomy for the Pales-
tinians in the West Bank, reit-
erated his belief that the best|
solution would be some form of
federation between Israel and
a West Bank-Jordanian Pales-
tinian state, and ruled out any
proposal for a third state be-
Capitol
Columnists
See Shift
Toward PLO
NEW YOKK- (JTA) Writ-
ing in the Washington Post
columnists Rowland Evans and
Robert Novak claim that the
Ford administration is changing
its policy toward the Palestine
Liberation Organization and is
viewing the PLO "as one pos-
sible instrument for establish-
ing a Palestinian state."
The columnists said that it
was Ford who gave United Na-
tions Ambassador Daniel P.
Moynihan a "flat order" not to
veto the security council reso-
lution extending the United Na-
tions disengagement observer
force mandate even though it
was linked to a council debate
on the Mideast with the PLO
attending.
EVANS AND Novak said that
ihere have been subtle changes
"in the PLO's "outrageous and
ridiculous demand that Israel
terminate its existence."
They see this in a statement
by Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's spokesman Tahsin Ba-
shir, who says that the Arabs
"are now proposing the crea-
tion of an independent Pales-
tinian state coexisting, in peace
with a Jewish state," and in
the fact that the communique
in Moscow at the end of PLO
leader Taslr Arafat's visit did
not contain the usual PLO de-
mand for a secular state in
Palestine.
cause it might be taken over by
the PLO which has inscribed
on its banner the destruction of
Israel."
In an interview with the
Army Radio program Rabin had
hinted that Israel may not boy-
cott the Security Council inde-
finitely despite the Council's
invitation to the PLO to par-
ticipate and observed that the
Cabinet decision to boycott the
Council deliberations on the
Mideast because of the PLO's
presence applied only to the
meeting scheduled for Jan. 12.
THE DIFFERENCES between
Rabin and Allon on the Samaria
compromise issue did not take
the form of an open clash Dec.
9 between the two leaders. Ob-
servers noted that while an
open clash was averted it is|
only a matter of time before
their differences erupt as a
public confrontation.
Rabin, in addressing the fac-
tion meeting, termed as "very
serious" the confrontation with
the Gush Emunim in its desire
to "dictate policy to the gov-|
ernment." He added, however, i
that the government e*M not!
bind itself to any promises to
the would-be settlers and re-
tained full freedom of action.
POLITICAL observers noted
that despite the speculation that
the Alignment may not have
Rabin as its next candidate the
Premier enjoyed wide popular-
ity with the public, especially
after he succeeded in prevent-
ing a violent clash between the
army and the illegal settlers.
Peres, in his statement to the |
faction meeting, asked whether |
"all those who wished to be
heroes" had in the past fav-
ored sending in rolio and
troops to curb illegal strikes by
dock workers and airline em-
ployes when thev were para-
ly/ins vital services.
Some observers noted that
the criticism of Rabin's policies
regarding both the settlers and
the Palestinians is unique in
that his critics which include
leading members of his own
party and the Cabinet and Knes-
set dare to speak out in ways
that were not used against
previous Premiers.
Meanwhile. Alignment Knes-
seters began to initiate meetings
in Labor Party centers and bu-
reaus to discuss the Cabinet's
policy toward new settlements
in the administered territories.
Mexico Changes; j
All is Forgiven
Continued from Page 1-A
Mexico's change of heart: the decision to vote for the
resolution was, it is reliably learned, President Luis
Echeverria's own, taken against the advice of all his
aides.
SINCE THE vote, various aides and ministers have
kept up pressure on Echeverria to relent arguing
that the vote left Mexico all but isolated from the West-
ern and democratic world.
In addition, U.S. pressure applied between the Third
Committee vote Oct. 10 and the General Assembly vote
Nov. 10 proved counterproductive making the Mex-
icans more intransigent. But since then it has apparent-
ly begun to have the desired effect.
Another reason ie that the incipient boycott of
Mexico by American Jewish and other sympathetic or-
ganizations is shaping up as a potentially painful threat
to that country's economy. Thousands of Jewish and
non-Jewish tourists have cancelled trips to Mexico.
WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WE TAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
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Sank
Bamett Bank of Miami Beach, N.A.
420 Lincoln Head Mall 1414 Alto* Wmi
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Member FDIG
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ThOountnf CondomifmMn En*nri by the Council of Jewish Organisations in Civil Sorviee Inc.


rage it-/t
Page 4-A
9-Jewisiincridiiin
Friday, December 19, 1975
Rep. FascelPs Forgiveness
Dante Fascell's "forgiveness amendment" would ex-
cuse Israel from having to repay some $750 million in
foreign aid that the administration has appropriated as
a loan.
The amendment deals with what seems like a
small figure reckoned in international terms.
Still, it was large enough for the Israelis to make
a point of it after their protracted negotiations with
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger leading to the in-
terim accord with Egypt.
At that time, the Israelis say, it was their impres-
sion that the sum involved would be part of a $2 billion-
plus foreign aid grant promised by the administration
in return for the one-sided concessions made by Israel
in reaching the accord.
Almost immediately on his return from the Middle
East, the administration, including Dr. Kissinger, "cor-
rected" the record downward, which meant tagging
three-quarters of a billion dollars of the projected for-
eign aid figure as a loan.
Rep. Fascell's amendment to the foreign aid bill
would have the effect of correcting the "correction."
ft
ft
In Practical Terms
The significance of Fascell's move was placed into
its proper perspective early this week when Arnon
Gafni. director general of the Israel Treasury, revealed
that his country envisions a rise in unemployment dur-
ing the coming year from 37,000 to a dismal figure of
60,000.
And Gafni was careful to point out that so much
as a $500 million cut in U.S. aid to Israel during the
year ahead could mean as many as 10,000 more Israelis
out of work than that.
Reckoned in these terms, Fascell's "forgiveness"
measure could save 15,000 Israelis from joblessness.
Purely from an objective point of view, Rep. Fas-
cell's action deserves credit. That Fascell is a South
Floridian, truly "one of our own," makes us all the
more proud of it.
Ahead in its Field
The 29th annual Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged meeting on Sunday will be an auspicious
event. They always are.
This time, the meeting will highlight the Home's
expansion plans for a new 120-bed wing.
"1975 a Year of Achievement" is the theme of
the report that will be delivered by Judge Irving Cypen,
chairman of the board and Douglas Gardens honorary
president.
Throughout its existence, the Home has rendered
proud service to South Florida, pointing the way to the
kind of advances in gerontological research, and im-
plementation of the research into practical reality, that
have netted it and us as a community every conceivable
national distinction.
Of course, it is not necessarily national distinction
that we crave, but rather yeomen's service in the field
of care for the aging and aged.
At a time when statistics indicate that as a nation
we are growing older, it is precisely this kind of service
that we need. The Home, long skilled in rendering it,
is about to do It again as those who hear about the
latest expansion plans at the Sunday meeting will find
out.
Once again, the Home is ahead in its field.
Damping the Short Fuse
Premier Rabin's threat to resign the other day over
the Gush Emunim issue may seem like a gesture to
some. But it is indicative of the white heat attending
cabinet meetings in Israel today.
Primarily, it is indicative of a slow national awaken-
ing to the fact that Israel muffed a golden opportunity
before the 1973 war to come to terms over the West
Bank.
We admit that this is dangerous Monday morning
quarterbacking. We also admit that Israel's failure was
not one-sided. There was an arrogant King Hussein
still suffering the indignity of his miserable perform-
ance in the Six-Day War, who would have been hard to
talk to even if the Israelis were ready for it.
What can be learned from all of this is the need
not to make more such mistakes. And what we suspect
is that the lesson is not yet being learned judging by
Israel's heavy-handedness in attempting to load the
Nazareth election for mayor the other week, no less
than the Gush Emunim flap.
Not only Premier Rabin, but most Israeli officials
these days, have a short fuse. Needed instead are re-
doubled efforts to contain anger against Israeli Arabs,
against all Israelis at a time when every decision in
every arena is so critical.
We're Losing the Pivotal Wfir
.4
7
you TURN to the Sunday pa-
1 per. and on the front page
there is a photo illustrating a
story discredited as unsubstan-
tiated at least two weeks ago.
A masked Palestinian guer-
rilla (the outlines call the mask
"Arab headdress") stands with
a rifle in front of a beleaguered
Beirut synagogue protecting
Jewish refugees inside on or-
der from Yasir Arafat, who has
warned his forces "not to harm
one hair on the heads of the
Jews."
Mindlin
me back door
^TTA
A regular little Barbara
Fritchie, that Arafat.
YOU TURN to the Viewpoint
section, and there, opposite
the editorial page, is a column
by Gary Wills, arguing that
"The Arabs can not defeat Is-
rael. Only Israel can."
In fact, declares Wills, the
Israelis ARE defeating them-
selves, presumably because
they are acting according to
some formula not in keeping
with Wills' making.
And what is Wills' formula?
Why. to slap Israel for send-
ing planes "on a massive bomb
and strafe operation against
the refugee camps in Lebanon,
camps full of women and chil-
dren."
OF COURSE, he makes nc
mention of the provocation
the Arab terrorist (Aral
"Palestinian guerrillas") n
der of Yeshiva student; at
mat Magshimim, terrorist-
cd with axes to decapitate t
\ ictilDS and bring the In
back as trophies to their b.iscs
it thjy could.
t else is the Wills for-
mula? Why. to remind his net
inconsiderably small reading
i that "The Pope pro-

Of coura out of the !'
i came not a peep v
the Yeshiva students wen mur-
a typical one-Sided
Val can silence traceable
tiie swaggering days of A
I!'t'> r wh n it was only
million Jews being slaughte
end sj why should the 1
sibly have protested thi
Wills Bays nothing of that
AFTER THESE "what -
a third "what" emerges: V
Continued on Page 13- \
V
Debate Over Jewish Leadership 1
The seemingly endless debate
over the ouality of Jewish lead-
ership: Should it be money or
intellect? always ignores the
not unreal possibility of a part-
nership rather than hostility.
That there has not been a
"shidach" can be attributed to
the contempt both factions have
for each other. "If you're so
smart, why ain't you rich?" is
one side of it. The other, equal-
ly elitist, is "If you're so rich,
you can't be smart." Proba'uly.
as the old rebbe might have
said under these circumstances,
they're both right.
THE UN assault on Israel
finds the Jewish State today at
the lowest point of its self-
assurance, Abba Eban wrote re-
cently in the Jerusalem Post.
"As immigration dwindles,
emigration soars, tourism lan-
guishes and investments decline
our society begins to doubt the
mystique of its own eternity."
It is also, as the Israel and
world press are now revealing
from obviously good sources,
divided within its own leader-
ship ranks as to what action,
what programs can best turn
the tide.
Speaking here on the Jewish
influence in the American Thea-
tre, Joel Schenker, former di-
rector of the Theatre Guild,
gave voice to a persistent com-
plaint. Money alone, he said,
can't fight Arab propaganda
"but Jewish wisdom can" and
he suggested that the old-line
Jewish leaders are not capable
of this kind of decision.
THE SAME morning Schen-
ker spoke last Sunday you
may have seen that master-
stroke of propaganda in the
Page One Miami Herald photo
of an Arab following Arafat's
instructions and protecting the
lives of Jews in a Beirut syna-
gogue (it was also worth Page
3 in Sunday's New York Times).
And that same day, as If to
illustrate the other side of that
tarnished coin, the Herald
quoted Jewish "leaders" as hav-
. ] Edward Cohen
tag been assured by the Presi-
dent of Mexico that its UN vote
i!l a mistake, that it won't
happen again, and that the trip
made by these American Jews
(paid for by the Mexican gov-
ernment) had resulted in a lift-
ing of the Jewish tourist boy-
cott of Mexico.
IF THERE was a better one-
dav illustration of the super-
iority of "Arab wisdom" over
"Jewish money" we have yet to
see it.
As one who has worked in
the public relations field, hon-
esty demands that it be told
there is no magic in "good" PR
if the product cannot be sold
on its own merits. In the short
run, of course, it is possible to
create a false image and the
PI .0 is managing to do that very
effectively particularly when
Israel seems to be aiding and
abetting by its own actions.
FOR REASONS that will
another column or two. 1-:
has lost the support at leasl
vocal of the people I believe
can do a great deal to overo ie
its present poor image. "Where
are the professors?" asked Rab
bi Arthur Hertzberg, chairman
of the American Jewish Congrt 5S
in an Israel radio bite
during the recent Jerusalem
Conference of Jewish Solid.
"Where.'' he asked, criticizing
that emergency meeting as be-
ing one of only Jewish orgahiza**
don-men, "are the Jewish Nobel
Prize-winners? The intellect-
tuals? The men of spiritual sta-
ture'"
A long-time Zionist leader, as
well as a professor at Columbia
University. Rabbi Hertzberg re-
commended that another con-
ference on the issue of the Zion-
ist-racism resolution be called
involving Jewish persons of let-
ters and science, those who did
not move in Establishment cir-
cles.
AS THE Jerusalem Post artr
cle emphasized, a critic of Rabbi
Hertzberg's comments "***
hard put to provide another ex-
ample of a Jew of intellectual
stature attending the confer-
ence among the 170 diaspor*
leaders who had hastened to
n
Coatinaed oa Page 13-A
Jewish Floridian
-f
OFFICE AN PLANT 1M N E. th STREET TELEPHONE r.l***
J0. Box 01-2S7I. Miami. Florida 3*101
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Ovt of Town Uoon Wsaaset
Volume 48
Friday, December 19, 1975
Number 51
15 TEVETH 573<
':l


A.
7
Friday, December 19, 1975
+Jewisti fk>rkttan
Page 5-A
U.S. to Sell Israel Brand New F-15 Jet
i
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Congress has been in-
formed by the Defense De-
partment of plans to sell Is-
rael 25 of the advanced F-
15 jet fighters that Israel
has been seeking for more
than a year. The legislators
were also advised that
Saudi Arabia has contracted
for $1.8 billion in U.S. con-
struction, maintenance and
training programs directed
toward the modernization of
its air force which is to in-
clude 100 F-5 jet fighters
the U.S. has agreed to sell
Saudi Arabia.
Congress has 20 days to
oppose both deals. While no
opposition is expected on
the sale of the F-l 5s to Is-
rael, the Saudian contract
may run into a snag on the
issue of that country's dis-
crimination against the hir-
ing of Jews by American
contractors engaged in proj-
ects in Saudi Arabia.
THE PENTAGON'S announce-
ment of the sale of jets to te-
rn"! is considered significant
only from the standpoint of
timing. It was known in mid-
summer that the United States
had agreed to provide Israel
with these planes and the an-
nouncement of delivery plans
was considered as another in-
dication by the U.S. government
that it is not abandoning Israel
despite the desire for Israel to
participate in the Jan. 12 Se-
curity Council debate on the
Mideast in which the PLO is to
take part.
In addition, it is being said
here that French President Va-
lery Giscard d'Estaing, who
was in Cairo last week may
agree to provide Egypt with the
new Mirage F-l warplane. The
French position, it is now be-
lieved, is included to deliver
the best French fighter to Egypt,
since the French government,
in the light of the U.S. an-
nouncement on the F-15 planes,
cannot now be charged with
destroying the balance of air
power in the Middle East.
The French say that their new
Mirage F-l is better than anv
American warplane in Israeli
hands. The oenate Foreign
Relations Committee adopted
an amendment to the mi-
litary aid bill barring military
assistance to any nation that
prevents the employment of an
American citizen on grounds of
race, religion, national origin
or sex. The measure was co-
sponsored by Sens. Clifford
Case (R., N.J.) and Hubert
Humphrey (D., Minn.).
THE SALE of F-15s to Israel
was held up by the Ford Ad-
ministration's reassessment of
U.S. Middle East policy, ordered
by the President after the fail-
ure of U.S. attempts to promote
an interim agreement between
Israel and Egypt last March.
The Administration approved
the sale after the Israeli-Egypt-
ian Sinai accord was signed in
September. Israel claims its air
force needs the highly sophisti-
cated F-15s to counter the So-
viet MIG-23 fighters supplied
to Egypt and Syria and the
MIG-24 interceptors that Soviet
pilots are reportedly flying in
Syria.
But Israel will have to wait
at least until 1977 before the
first F-15s are delivered. Ad-
ministration policy requires that
arms sold to foreign countries
come from the production line
rather than existing stocks of
the U.S. armed forces.
PRODUCTION of the F-15s
was begun only recently by the
McDonnell Douglas Corp., and
so far only about 20 have been
delivered to the U.S. Force.
The F-15s are said to cost
about $24 million each, includ-
ing spare parts, support equip*
ment and crew training.
They will cost Israel about
S600 million altogether, but a
substantial portion of that sum
is expected to be covered by
U.S. military credits and grants.
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Page 6-A
&*#- fhridlt^r
Friday, December 19, 1975
Beirut Synagogue
Looted, Damaged
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The Lebanese Minister of Inte-
rior, Camille Chamoun, announced Dec. 11 in Beirut
that the city's Jewish synagogue of Aouadi-Boujnil has
been looted and seriously damaged. The Minister said
fire broke out in the synagogue as a consequence of
nearby fighting.
Other reports from Beirut indicate that the former
Jewish quarter, deserted since last week's fighting, has
been heavily shelled by both Christian and Moslem units
and has become a sort of no-man's land.
There are no reports of Jewish casualties in spite
of the new flare-up in the fighting, which, according
to conservative estimates, caused the death of 235 peo-
ple in two days last week and the wounding of hundreds
of civilians.
Lebanese Jewish families who had planned to re-
turn to their homes from Western Europe where they
have sought asylum are now reported to have decided
to settle in Europe. Scores of Lebanese Jews reportedly
applied to the French authorities for resident's permits
and similar cases are reported in Switzerland.
Council of Churches
Affirms Rights Of
Arabs, Jews
PARIS (JTA) The World Council of Churches
has recognized the right of Israel and the Arab states
to live in peace "within secure and recognized bound-
aries" and urged an end to military activity in the Mid-
dle East "both regular and irregular, including terror-
ism," according to reports reaching here from Nairobi,
Kenya.
The Council, which has been holding its Fifth As-
sembly in Nairobi for the past two waeks, also recog-
nized the Arab claims for the return of land occupied
by Israel since 1967, called for a resumption of the
Geneva conference, and supported a total arms embar-
go in the Mideast.
MEANWHILE THE New York-based Research Cen-
ter for Religion and Human Rights sent a telegram to
the Council asking it to "urge the United Nations and
its mambers to rescind the resolution condemning Zion-
ism as racism in order to save the peace in the Middle
East and the United Nations from disintegration."
The organization, made up of 286 member church-
es, is considering a draft resolution condemning racial-
ism, sexism and the denial of human rights, which men-
tioned specifically only South Africa.
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December 21st, 1975
2:00 P.M.
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151 N.E. 52nd STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
PROGRAM CHAIRMAN-JUDGE IRVING CYPEN
viyi
Florida Attorney General
Sfong Supporter o' Rights of the Aged
Former Florida State Senator
Former Florida State Representative
THE HOME IS A:
Beneficiary Agency of:
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and United Way of Dade County
Member Agency of:
American Association of Homes for the Aging, American Hospital Association,
Florida Association of Homes for the Aging, Florida Hospital Association,
National Association of Jewish Homes for the Aged, South Florida Hospital
Council and the Health Planning Council of South Florida.
Accredited: A
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i
Friday, Dtctmber 19, 1975
+Jmi$fi fhrMSar)
Page 7-A

r
4
r
November 10,1938
Germany
November 10,1975
United Nations
Remembering is not enough.
We Are One
Together we will meet the human challenges
in Israel, around the world and in our community.
# ? Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal
^* and Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 Phone 576-4000


ra^K lt-n
Page 8-A
r Mrmm.t^t, At. -*-
+Jewist>ncr*Majn
Friday, December 19, 197S
Israel's Arabs Fear Shift in Policy

Continued from Page 1-A
ter over the speech in the Knes-
set by Likud MK Amnon Lin
impugning their loyalty. Lin
claimed that Israeli Arabs were
plotting a revolt should a Pales-
tinian state be set up on the
West Bank and urged harsh
measures against any Israeli
Arabs suspected of sympathies
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Mahmoud Abassi, assistant
advisor to th? Minister of Edu-
cation and Culture told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that he
was 'shocked' by Lin's remarks.
He praisd Premier Yitzhak-
Rabin's renly to the Likud MK
in which the Premier expressed
complete confidence in the
loyalty of Israel's Arab popula-
tion.
Th speeches by Baram and
Ofer have created consternation
among many Jews as well as
Arabs who believe the minis-
ters' attempt to interfere in the
Nazareth elections played into
Communist hands.
BARAM, a Labor Party stal-
wart, was especially vociferous
in his warnings agiinst a Com-
munist victory in Nazareth. "It
is only natural that no people
and no country would tolerate
a city which is ruled by a move-
ment which is in effect an
agency of nationalists and Com-
munists, which is influenced by
the colonhlism and imperialism
of the USSR and the darkest sort
of Arab nationalism," Baram
said on a radio interview on the
eve of the Nazareth elections.
The Labor Minister declared
that "Israel should not tolerate
a mayor who could be an agent
of Arafat and the terrorist or-
ganizations." He was referring
to Tewfik Ziad, candidate of the
pro-Moscow Rakah Communist
faction, who happened to be a
Knesset member sworn to sup-
port the State. He offered no
evidence to support his claim
that Ziad was associated with
PLO chieftain Yasir Arafat.
Lin, in his Knesset speech,
accused the government of fail-
ing to support moderate Arabs




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and being too soft on extreme
elements among Israel's Arab
population..
HE CHARGED that the latter
plan to annex the so-called
"Arab triangle" Nablus-Tul-
karem-Jenin to a Palestinian
state and force the return of
Arab refugees from the 1948
war to their former homes in
Israel. Lin contended that a
majority of Israeli Arabs had
come under the influence of the
extremists because of blunder-
ing government policies and
that tnose Arabs who believed
in Jewish-Arab co-existence
were afraid to speak out.
He demanded that "positive"
forces should be encouraged but
(terrorist sympathizers heavily
penalized. He said the latter
should not be permitted to
9tudv, teach or lecture, and
should be barred from the civil
service. He demanded the ex-
pulsion from the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Arab students who
refuse to stand guard duty in
the dormitories with Jewish stu-
dents.
In his reply to Lin. Rabin
said Israeli Arabs would not be
taken in by PLO propaganda.
'Misunderstanding1
With Mexico Over
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) "I truthfully hope and
think that past misunderstanding should be left behind,
buried, forgotten and forgiven ." This hope was ex-
pressed by Mexico's Foreign Minister Emilio Rabasa at
a parting luncheon he gave here for his host in Israel,
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon.
Allon, in his reply, said he "agreed" and "accepted"
Rabasa's idea that the "incident" be forgiven, forgotten
and buried. Both men were, of course, referring to
Mexico's affirmative vote at the UN General Assembly
in favor of the resolution equating Zionism with racism.
RABASA HAD said earlier during his visit that any-
one witnessing the "absolute tolerance" practiced by
Israel in Jerusalem must understand that there can be
no racism here.
Officials here expressed their satisfaction both with
the statement and with the earlier one. Among the prac-
tical benefits to result from Rabasa's visit is the possi-
bility of airline links between the two countries. A dele-
gation of government officials and El Al representatives
will visit Mexico shortly.
Informed sources said Israel hoped for twice-week-
ly flights to Mexico City within two years. The Mexican
national carrier would, of course, have reciprocal rights
at Ben Gurion Airport.
RABASA SAID that while before his visit he had
liked Israelis, now he "loved" them.
He had not only heard, but listened, not only saw,
but observed.
Israel May Not
Boycott Council
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
hinted that Israel may not
boycott Security Council
sessions indefinitely despite
the Council's invitation to
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to participate in
them.
Replying to questions on
an Army Radio program,
Rabin observed that the
Cabinet decision to boycott
the Security Council's delib-
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erations on the Middle East
because of the PLO presence
applied only to the meeting
scheduled for Jan. 12.
ASKED wVther that meant
Israel would change its mind
with resnect to subsequent
Council sessions. Rabin replied
that the Cabinet has not yet
reached a decision. It was re-
ported that Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon told a Cabinet meet-
ing that there was no change
in Israel's firm resolve to boy-
cott the Security Council meet-
ings dealing with Israel's raid
on Lebanon (which she did) and
the Council's Middle East de-
bate, set to open Jan. 12, to
which the PLO was also invited.
Allon indicated that there has
been U.S. pressure on Israel to
reverse its position and attend
at least some of the Security
Council meetings. But Israel is
resisting this pressure, he said.
Rabin, in his radio interview,
appeared to express understand-
ing, though not approval, of the
U.S. failure to veto the Soviet-
Syrian motion in the Security
Council last month which linked
the Palestinian issue to the ex-
tension of the mandate of the ,
United Nations Observer Force I
(UNDOF) on the Golan Heights.
Rabin said the U.S. followed
that course because it did not
want to take responsibility for
ending the UN presence on the
Golan.
He praised the generally coop-
erative attitude of Israeli Arabs
and said he hoped it would con-
tinue.
RABIN also denied press re-
ports that Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon was preparing to
present the government with a
plan for a Palestinian state on
the West Bank. The Premier
said the government policy re-
mains determined not to per-
mit a third state between Israel
and Jordan. Press reports to
that effect are absolutely with-
out foundation, he said.
Abassi told the JTA that there
was no erosion of support
among Israeli Arabs. He said
most of them saw their fate
linked with that of Israel. He
noted that the increased pop-
ularity of Communists in the
Arab community was due main-
ly to the well organized Com-
munist Party machinery.
i
Iff you're going
to hove an affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
There you arp hosting an affair
at the beautiful Deauvilk- Hotel
(where $2,000,000 has just
been spent on brand-new
luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, what you
thought would be just a simple
catered affair has turned out to
be the social event of the year.
Call Al Sich.
t 865-
havii
will
/\t icnrcr, -^
165-8511 and start (
ing an affair everyone \
talk about.
*

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rS&s
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Catering
Magic
Not Just
Another
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... but new
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An affair with Heart
at Hotel | |
ontainebleau
We truly care
Combined with the decani c and magnifk nice of
Hotel Fontainebleau, we pride ourselves in the very
special spirit exhibited by the Fontainebleau family ...
at all times there is the realization ol the importance of
a special event; be it a Bar Mitzvah, Wedding, Anni-
versary Party, or a Presidential Dinner, the emphasis
is always on achieving perfection. You are invited to
visit and experience lirst-hand the delights of Fontainebleau.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILL COLORING
Vice President, Catering
**


Friday, December 19, 1975
+.lewis* Fhrklfon
Page 9-A
-i
Home for Aged Meet Sunday
To Launch 120-Bed Addition
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will be
host to the South Florida com-
munity this Sunday at its 2 annual meeting and program
inauguration. The program be-
gins at 2 p.m. in the home's
Ruby Auditorium.
Judge Irving Cypen, chair-
man of the hoard and honorary
president of Douglas Gardens.
will deliver the chairman's re-
port. "1975A Year of Achieve-
ment." Judg: Cypen, a long-
time supporter and leader of
Douglas Gardens, will describe
the home's programs and serv-
ices and will make an announce-
ment about the new 120-bed ex-
pansion wing.
Aaron Kravitz. president of
the Home, will deliver the ores'-
dent's report, and Mrs. Aupust
Schlessinger. president of the
residents' council, will also ad-
dress the gath^rins. Th invoca-
tion and benediction will be of-
fered bv Rabbis Solomon Schiff
and Irving Lehrr*>an.
The keynote address will be
delivered by Florida Attorney
General Robert Shevin, who is
an advocate for rights for the
aged.
"We are entering an exciting
new era of care for the elderly,"
said Judg: Cypen. "and in that
spirit we invite all of Douglas
Gardens' many friends to be
with us on this joyful occasion."
There will be a memorial
ceremonv for Jack Gordon and
Jack S. Popick. both of whom
were instrumental in Douglas
Gardens growth and success.
U.S. Lawyers
In Israel
WASHINGTON
(JTA)
AARON KKAVITZ
14 Settlements Planned in 'Territories'
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Moshe Rivlin, director gen-
eral of the Jewish Agency,
has announced that prepa-
rations have begun for the
establishment of 14 new
settlements in Israel and
the administered territories.
Rivlin said at a press con-
ference here that the new
settlement projects were a
direct outcome of the world
conference on Jewish soli-
darity with Israel and Zion-
ism held here recently which
he termed one of "the best
Jewish conventions ever."
Rivlin said the 14 new
settlements were the first
phase of a larger 30 settle-
ment project. Four of them
will be established on the
Golan Heights in accord-
ance with a recent decision
by the ministerial settlement
committee in response to
the General Assembly's anti-
Zionist resolution of Nov.
10.
ONE settlement will be es-
tablished in the Jordan Valley,
one in the Gilboa region, one
in the Rafah salient and the
rest in Galilee. Six of the set-
tlements are intended for new
immigrants.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin, mean-
while, has drawn a sharp dis-
tinction between settlements
authorized by the government
and Israel's national institutions
and those set up illegally by
groups of zealots in open de-
liance of government policies.
"If we want to keep a dem-
ocracy the minority has to ac-
cept the rules of the majority."
Rabin told the assemblage of
diaspora Jewish leaders and
prominent Israelis attending last
week's solidarity conference.
His reference was to the
group of squatters of the mili-
tantlv Orthodox Gush Emunim
movement who established an
encampment one week ago at
Sebastia in central Samaria
without government authoriza-
tion.
BUT RABIN was firm when
he declared that while his gov-
ernment favors new settlements
in principle, it has a list of
priorities that call for the es-
tablishment of settlements along
the borders rather than "50
kilometers from Tel Aviv." Ra-
bin invited "those who are sc
keen to settle the country" to
"go to the Jordan Valley."
Rivlin enumerated to news-
men the accomplishments of
what was termed the Jewish
"summit" conference.
He said that in prompt im-
plementation of the conference's
decisions to intensify aliya ef-
forts, the American National
Aliya Council will convene in
New York next Sunday to dis-
cuss greater local community
involvement in aliya.
Rivlin reported that local
aliya committees are already
active in Miami. Milwaukee.
Cleveland. St. Louis and Detroit
The New York conference will
be attended by Israeli Defense
Minister Shimon Peres and Leon
Dulzin, acting chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World Zion-
ist Organization Executives.
RIVLIN WAS particularly en-
thusiastic over the response to
the c-nference's call on Jewish
organizations abroad to make
Israel the site of their major
gatherings.
He said the United Jewish
Appeal would hold its annual
convention in Jerusalem in Oc-
tober. 1976. with 2.000 partici-
pants; Hadassah will bring 1.-
000 women to Israel next June
to inaugurate the Moshe Sha-
rett Cancer Research Institute
sponsored bv Hadassah; the Is-
rael Bond Organization will hold
a meeting here in January with
300 attending: the American
Jewish Committee will hold its
convention in Israel for the first
time next February at the same
CAREER
Executive Director position available immediately.
Newly formed, growing community institution in Palm
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Jewish programming and administration.
Attractive compensation package available.
Send resume to: PERSONNEL COMMITTEE
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2415 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
time as the Canadian Zionist Or-
ganization will be convening
here.
RIVLIN SAID that it was
"only natural" that many of the
170 diaspora Jewish leaders who
attended the "summit" meeting'
came with skepticism. But they
left with enthusiasm, he said,
declaring the conference a
"complete success."
Rivlin apparently was refer-
ring in his remarks to com-
plaints by many delegates that
the conference was hastily and
poorly organized and that many
of its resolutions were prepared
beforehand without consulting
Jewish leaders abroad.
Department of Justice Lawyt i s
will go to Israel to gather t I-
dence against some 55 alleg-.d
Nazi war criminals now li\
in the United States, accord, g
to Rep. Joshua Eilberg (D., P; ),
chairman of the House Subcc n-
mittee on Immigration, Citi?i 'i-
ship and International Law.
Eilberg. in a statement ht
said that Attorney General Ed-
ward Lev! pave "prompt action"
on his request after he had i <
plained that lawyers on the SI '
committee staff were told n
Israel "there are definitely v il
nesses in Israel and that cur
people would receive full coc-o-
eration from the Israeli govern-
ment."
Although only 18 names on the
list of alleged Nazis in the I S.
have been processed so far, I l
berg said, "more than 60 wit-
nesses have already been lor i-
ed about their alleged acti i
ties."
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rant: it-n
J
Mr. Sutler Had a Fever and Looked for Milder Climate in California
UACK IN 1849. a Mr. Sutter then living in New
Jersey suffered from a fevtr, which he seemed
unable to throw off. The doctors and all the medi-
cines did him no good. He thought maybe a change
of climate would help and he moved to California
where he got a job working on a saw mill. One day,
he saw something glistening in the ground.
He wpsn't sure whether it was worth paying
any attention to but on second thou5ht. he picked
it up. It was gold. So began the famous California
Gold Rush.
IN ISRAEL, there has been something of a
reverse phenomenon. The Israeli government has in-
vested considerable sums of money in the Sodom
area extracting chemicals of the Dead Sea. but now
there is a Health Rush to this area. Tourists are
flocking there for health purposes. The area is fill-
ing up with hotels to accomodate these health seek-
f
Oottt'
artz
ers. The Danish government has begun sending forty
patients every month.
Just what is it that accounts for some of the
miracles of healing reported? The answer is not de-
finitely known, but it is speculated that the heavier
content of oxygen and the greater richness of the
violet ravs are the responsible factors.
IT IS not recommended for those with heart
ailments or sufferers from high blood pressurebe-
cause of the high atmospheric pressure of the area
the Dead Sea is the lowest point below sea level-
but for many other ailments it has been found cura-
tive where other forms of medication have failed.
One woman had trouble with her spine, writes
Moshe Brilliant, and had to wear a steel girdle. She
was cured. Another had a fractured bone which
would not heal. A short stay restored him to health.
The area is especially good for skin diseases.
The holv land is becoming a healing land.
Mr. Herzog in his address at the United Na-
tions answering the Arab charge that Zionism is
racism referred to great numbers of Arabs who come
to the Israeli hospitals for healing.
IF WE could only find some healing for the
sickness of the United Nations itself. Perhaps a
change of climate would help it A writer in the New
York Times recently suggested that the United Na-
tions should move to Uganda.


J

Founders of Israel Write
Biographies Thai are Revealing
Gold* Meir. MY LIFE. Putnam, S1J.50.
H. II BlumOerg. WEIZMANN, HIS LIFE AND
TIME. St. Martins, S2S.
T^HIS weeks review discusses two recently-
released titles dealing with the State of Is-
rael. With Zionism being equated to racism,
and PLO participation anticipated in UN de-
bate in January, the appearance of works which
handle Zionism in a truthful and positive
framework is particularly appropriate.
GOLD A MEIR'S latest autobiography. "My
Life" (she has co-authored Other*), is an ex-
tremely capable and welcome volume.
As do many successful biographies of
ereat statespeople. "My Life" provides us with
I picture of the behind-the-scenes maneuvers
and conferences; the humble bginnings of the
use to greatness; and reflections and after-
though* ,of one responsible for the lives of
lugns 01 one respunMete iur
i i i i
TWv Life ha.- 'pern describe!
My Life'1 ha.- bib described as "one of
nost hk cot nts to date* ot the
evt:itl ts" of the State
: Israel Bo;!; Mi personal stery and the
,i i e afc
..- .ilen; ant;
; v.; : i i : Zionism and
her
er -nts.
MEIR RELA famous s
ij Jew-
In 1948, she stood on the beach in
Haifa for hours beseeching Arabs not to leave
Israel. Neither shouts nor leaflets could change
the Arab response: "we know that there is
nothing to fear, but we have to go. We'll be
back."
Meir is sure that Arab residents did not
tear the Jews, but rather they were "terrified
of being considered traitors to the Arab
cause'."
ANOTHER BRILLIANT leader and found-
er of Israel is alto the subject of a new biog-
laphy. H. M. Blumberg in "Weismann. His
Life and Time" has prepared a generous com-
pilation of photographs, history, and autobio-
graphical material to commemorate the cen-
tenary of Weizmann's birth. It is an impressive
work, but overpriced.
It chronicles Weizmann's role in the
growth and development of Zionism, in the
struggle to establish the state of Israel, and as
Israel's t:ivt president!
IN 1919, Weizmarn tragically prophesied
the late of the Jewish people: "the lesson which
int in trie last few terrible years
hat forced therh to a conclusion that unless
b place which they may call their
al sense of the word they will be
a terrible catastrophe.'
t the 73 UN delegates who voted that
-.: is a form oi racism read these two
ite historical perspeel e
lj is if they can re
f
r
Tovnbee in Retrospect:
He Was Anti Semitic


SHU H is true that the British historian
Arnold Tovnhe**. who died in October at
So. publicly tempered his harsh judgment of
Jews and Judaism a few years after he branded
Judaism "a fossil." his name seems destined
to be forever linked with the most damaging
of traducers of Jews Even Lewis Mumford.
Toynbee's contemporary, friend and admirer.
has offered his judgment that Tovnbee was
anti-Semitic.
Recalling the life of this intellectual giant
now. the senous-minded are certain to reach
conclusions covering a wide spectrum of opion.
TO SOME, he will remain always the pro-
found thinker, prodigious writer, innovative
scholar of the march of history. For these his
10-volume "Study of History." published from
1934 to 1994. will endure as a colossal achieve
ment. a studv in depth of the grewth. develop- .
ment. and decay of 26 civilizations.
Linguist, trawler, political activist. British
patriot, philosopher, religious leader, indus-
trious chronicler of the great march of history.
Toynbeein the view of his admirershas
added lustre to the famous lamely name
But there will be also quite an array of
historians, religious scholars, and seminal
thinkers who will remain unconvinced of the
soundness of Toynbee's theories and critical
of his determination to reconstruct history as
a long and tortured march to Christianity's
triumph.
SOME JUDGE him as one who thought of
himself at a Messiah of his times. Some, cons-
cious of Toynbee's essentially conservative, if
not reactionary, tendencies, regard him as yet
another Miniver Cheevy who although he had
never beheld the Medici, would have sinned
incessantly could he have been one.
When Prof. Tovnbee seat word to the World
Jewish Congress London seminar of 1959 that
he not only believed in Jewish survival but con-
sidered it desirable, some of his Jewish critics
considered their quarrel with him dosed Here
he was. in effect recanting, rubbtog c<: -
bruising characterization of Judaism as a "fo<-
siL"
BUT FOR many, doubts hng-rad. F--
MM still the Arnold Teynbee who. in I
after a long, long interview with Adolf Hitler
had told British leaders: fitter desires peace
in Europe"
It waa.the Arnold Tovnbee who had said of
bigotry that tt Was essentially a Jewish inven-
tion.
i

Learning
Hard Way
4S A result of his experience in Russia. Hillel Ruskin's think-
ing and philosophy so far as sports is concerned, has
changed considerably. First, he is depressed over the fact that
a study he made at Hebrew University indicated that SI per-
cent of deaths in Israel were due to the failure of the cardio-
vascular systems.
It was established that this was due to the fact that only
3 percent of the population is active during leisure time. He
says. "I still think it is important to win a game, but to win
at all costs, which is what many colleges and high schools want
to do. is all wrong.
"THIS IS one of the dangers of competitive sportyou
cheat and you lie without realizing it. in order to win. Even in
Israel I have problems convincing, our government that we
must involve more people in phvsical educational and recrea-
tional nroarams and stop caterins to a small number of ath-
letes. I would like to see Israel competitive in international
basketball and other sports, but would rather see more Ts'aelis
healthv and alive.
ir. our institution we have 18.000 student- "' Mo
have 200 athletes find no one els* What sens.- .!- *' ike
to better so few? I was at fault and I set out lo c'viv; '\rigs.
"I HAVE studied every "iecr of writ!"" t -", r" fh osy*
chclqgv of live snort, on h- havior. r. 1,'-c -->;. I
have spoken to everybody who will list"" .....*"**'......' -ies-
: n people must exercise in ordi lesn't
lake muchmaybe 15 minut :,i-t enough
: '. l -: rate to 130-110 b I irvt .
' .....h to create I i '>v a to
.' in Bnorts :n- thai .....nsr* after the
I- -t ot them don't reali that when they hit 30 they
pie, physioloi )" You can't play
- rcei b b ill or ba il i bed use you have dif-
-- ifnds of bons an.! muscles 1 i jid earlier.
"WHY NOT Ii rn snort! i i I time' value, sports
' '" pi iy w ith an to iav we
\f to eliminate varsity sports Is wing we have to see
to it that we balance Otir programs ae that we include evervone
?nd that we add t" tV h**lth Of all thi BOpifl in the schools
the students and faculty as
In pursuit of thiv tvpe or -", Raskin has gladly
joined the staff of the Nationi 1 .' v | ,,- a spe-
cial consultant where he can icperlence and train-
ing, at the same time committing himself and his students to
a Jewish existence.
Ruskin propounds. "The central challenge to Jewish leader-
ship in America is to forge understanding, knowledge, convic-
tion? and livine Patterns which will provide the inner strength
for amative Jewish living, in a democratic and pluralistic so-
cierv
IF THIS challenge will not be realized, the Jewish people
is a gnon may deteriorate. There are clear signs for this ten-
dency such as the disinterest of many Jew. in Jewish life and
religion, the alienation of Intellectual Jews, the growth of inter-
marriage, the low birth rate, the near stoppage of Jewish im-
migration and the strengthening of universal patterns of be-'
Davtor.
Therefore, the National Jewish Welfare Board and the Jew-
.. community centers have the profound belief that the Amer-
m Jews must survive as a group and that the fruitful sur-
: a. and flowering of the Jewish people is an end to be de-
-*Js! \ vT ^ e*Perien<* in Russia.- Dr. Ruskin
.er. b.CK to the studies of the sage, who commented on physi-
cs activity in Judaism. He. himself, had learned all the facts.
:r o?ZnT? '" *"Ct Studk**ut er v S3
mm,^mnmer.: to a Jewish existence. He is now definitely
cammi-ted to expounding the necessity for Jewish tradition
PQc.hr* m plunhstic coumries su< as the Jf
+.dzr. Decetnoer 19. ITS^/rf/w^r
Page 10-A


day, December 19, 1975
* Jen isB tfk>r*dH&r
Page 12-A
DON WRIGHT lr Vliami News
Nazareth Elects 7
Communist Mayor
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tewfik Ziad, the Commu-
nist-backed candidate, was elected Mayor of .Nazareth
by an overwhelming two-thirds majority of the votes.
His Democratic Front, an alliance of the pro-Moscow
Rakah Communists and local professionals and acade-
micians, captured 11 of the 17 city council seats, assur-
ing Communist control of the largest Arab city in Israel.
The Labor Party won four seats and a list affiliated
with the National Religious party two. About 75 percent
of Nazareth's nearly 20,000 eligible voters went to the
polls despite heavy rains.
IHE VOTING was orderly, anad the police rein-
forcements sent into Nazareth had little to do. The
Communist list swept the field, taking between 70 to 80
percent of the votes cast at each of the 26 polling sta-
tions. When the results were announced, Ziad and his
jubilant supporters drove through the rain-drenched
city in a shouting, horn-honking victory celebration.
Distortions Need Correcting
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The intent of this letter is to
correct the distortions in fact
and perception contained in the
Nov. 21 issue in an article writ-
ten by Mr. Leo Mindlin.
Mr. Mindlin alleges that a
group of Arab students "burst
in" on the Jewish Dean of Stu-
dent Services at the Soutth
Campus and "demanded'' to be
permitted to carry forward their
uniquely defined form of poli-
tical expression. Further, Mr.
Mindlin alleges thai the Jewish
Dean "acquiesced" Finally, in
the latter portion of his article,
Mr. Mindlin clearly implied that
the Dean acquiesced because he
is Jewish.
TO SET the facts straight, no
students "burst in" on any Dean
and "demanded" anything to
which the Dean "acquiesced."
That account of facts could not
be further from the truth. In
regard to Mr. Mindlin's unwar-
ranted implication, it should be
known that the South Campus
does not have a Jewish Dean
or a Jewish International Stu-
dent Advisor; however, we do
have a well-qualified Dean who
happens to be Jewish and a
well-qualified International Stu-
dent Advisor who happens to be
Jewish.
We also have a substantial
number of other individuals
from a wide varietv of racial,
ethnic, and religious back-
grounds who hold important ad-
ministrative itositions on the
Campus. While we make every
effort to understand those
unique personal backgrounds.
we do focus our efforts on the
performance of the individual
in his role on the campus. His
or her particular religious back-
ground is not considered rele-
vant to that evaluation.
TO MY knowledge. Mr. Mind-
iftn. who teaches full-time at
Miami-Dade South, never at-
OUR
READERS
WRITE
'Let Tfcy Ware. Be BHcT
Koheleth (Ecdetidjtet)
tempted to establish the facts
by talking with anyone who had
anything to do with the planning
of the International Student Ob-
servance Week or the Interna-
tional Student Bazaar, the
events to which he is referring
in his factual and perceptual
distortions.
It is unfortunate that Mr.
Mindlin chose to do a disservice
to i he institution which employs
him. to the Dean of Student
Services, and to the Internation-
al Student Advisor. It would
have been understandable had
he determined the facts and
Stated them straightforwardly,
and then disagreed with our
conclusions and actions.
It is quite another to have
,. Season'i Greetings ,7^
h.mi.es ALIBMN0S :
W""P LOW, LOW
.John
misstated the facts, to have en-
gaged in a significant degree of
perceptual distortion, and to,
have presented the institution'
in that light to the community
of readers; e.g., no political lit-
erature was distributed at the
Bazaar, contrary to what Mr.
"indlin would lead us to be-
lieve.
One certainly hopes that Mr.
Mindlin's recounting of the his-
tory of Judaism and Zionism,
in the article is much more sub-
stantial in intellectual content
and scholarship thin were his
allegations about the events of
the International Student Ba-
zaar.
AMBROSE GARNER
Vic* President
Miami-Dade
Comnreaitv College
TCODY KOU.EK,
Mayor of Jerusalem.
Invites you to have your Son's
bar mitzvah
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rage it-rt
Page 12-A
>Jewlst thrkttan
AT ANNUAL HIKING IN NEW YORK
JDC Sets $33 Million Budget
NEW YORK (JTA) More
than 600 Jewish community
leaders from the United States
and Canada, who attended the
61st annual meeting of the Joint
Distribution Committee at the
New York Hilton on Dec. 10,
adopted a budget of $33,335,000
for 1976 to cover the costs of a
I road range of health, welfare
and rehabilitation activities aid-
ing more than 435,000 needy
.tews in 25 countries.
Jack D. Weiler, who was re-
elected JDC chairman, told the
gathering that increasing costs
and continued inflation in many
countries compelled the JDC to
increase its budget $1,700,000
over the 1975 expenditure.
THREE AREAS accounting
for increases, Weiler said, were
care of transmigrants, mostly
Russian Jews enroute to coun-
tries other than Israel; health
and welfare needs in Rumania
which has an inordinately large
number of sick and elderly
Jews; and the Relief-in-Transit
program, bringing vital aid to
needy Jews throughout Eastern
Europe.
More than one-third of the
rDC budget, is earmarked for
programs in Israel, Weiler said.
This will provide for both direct
and indirect programs including
care of the aged, services for
tire handicapp ed, assessment
pnd treatment centers for chil-
li, for manpower training
fir JDC traditional aid to ye-
shivot, and culuiral and reli- (
a his institutions.
National Hebrew
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Bar Mifzvah Sets
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949 Washington Are. 532-2210
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I
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417 Washington Are. 672-7017
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Phone 672-7306
f 15 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
PLANNING
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"ISRAEL IS beleaguered on
its borders and under constant
attack in the UN," Weiler said.
"Everywhere the Arab ma-
chine keepts pushing toward its
goal of the destruction of the
tiny Jewish State. We, on our
part, are determined to con-
tinue and increase our aid to
humanitarian programs in Is-
rael, programs to which the
State cannot give the attention
they deserve because of greater
needs and because of over-
whelming defense needs of the
country."
Samuel L. Haber, who was
elected honorary vice chairman
after having served as executive
vice chairman since 1967, re-
ported that by the end of the
year JDC will have aided 430,-
000 Jews in 25 countries over-
seas at a cost of $31,603,000.
Reporting on JDC programs in
1975, he said that in Israel, JDC
aid had reached over 121,000
men, women and children.
This included services for the
aged, programs for the handi-
capped, manpower training,
community center programs, the
Brookdale Institute of Geron-
tology and Adult Human De-
velopment and JDC's traditional
program of aid to 158 yeshivoth.
IN EASTERN Europe, direct
JDC programs are concentrated
in Rumania and Yugoslavia. In
Rumania, more than 15.000 of
the country's 60.000 Jews re-
ceived some form of JDC as-
sist ince in 1975 with welfare
services accounting for two-
thirds of the S2.fi50.000 spent
directly in that country.
In addition to welfare the
JDC program included food
packages, winter relief, Passover
supplies, distribution of cloth-
ing and medication and a feed-
ing program. In Yugoslavia
about 600 of the country's Jew-
ish population of 7,000 were
aided through th.-* Yugoslavia
Federation of Jewish Commu-
nities.
JDC expenditures in Western
Europe reached a new high at
$5,353,000, Haber reported. This
was due mainly to the sharply
increased number of transmi-
grants, enroute mainly to the
United States, who were cared
for by the JDC in Vienna and
Rome while waiting for immi-
gration formalities to be com-
pleted.
EXPENDITURES for this pro-
gram alone almost doubled to
about $3 million in 1975 as
compared with 1974. In Vienna,
Haber continued, the JDC pro-
gram in 1975 is concerned al-
most exclusively with transmi-
grants, virtually all of them
from the Soviet Union, going to
countries other than Israel.
"The Jews in North Africa live
in uncertainty," Haber said.
"Their plight in some Arab
countries is desperate. The one
notable exception is Iran where
the country's position has re-
mained stable. And now that
can no longer be said about Le-
banon."
JDC's programs in Moslem
and Arab countries aided over
32,000 Jews in 1975 at an ex-
penditure of over S3.900.000. he
reported. The Jewish population
in the Moslem and Arab coun-
tries has dropped from about
1,000,000 after World War 11 to
about 100,000 at the present'
time.
IN IRAN, the program was I
directed mainly toward educa-
tion, school feeding programs,
health services and youth ac-
tivities aiding about 16.500 of
the country's 75.000 Jews. In
Morocco about 9,500 of the
country's 20,000 Jews were as-
sisted. Here again, the major
snare of JDC expenditures
toward services for children and
young people, Haber said.
In Tunisia, about one-third of
the 7,000 Jews remaining in
that country were aided in 1975. i
More than half of the expendi-
tures went for cash relief, so-
cial welfare and medical care.
JDC continues to channel funds
into Syria and Egypt to aid
needy Jews in those countries.
i
Friday, December 19, 1975
Maurice Edelpian,
British MP,
Passes at Age 64
LONDON (JTA) Maurice Edelman Labor
Member of Parliament, writer and former president or
the Anglo-Jewish Association, died here Sunday. He
W3S 64
Born in Cardiff, Wales, the son of a Jewish photog-
rapher, Mr. Edelman graduated from Trinity College.
Cambridge, and was first elected to parliament m 1945
representing the Coventry West constituency.
SINCE 1950, he was returned to Parliament in
every election for the newly formed Coventry North-
west constituency.
Mr. Edelman managed to combine his parliamen-
tary career with that of a successful author. He wrote
many books, including "Disraeli in Love," and a bi-
ography of David Ben Gurion.
He was also an active member of the Friends o.
the Hebrew University.
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v Aiqena...Andorra... Argentina... Australia...Austria r,-
-.'T Belgium Bolivia... Bm.m! .. Chad... Chile..._Colombia y-
Fascell Move Would
Save Israel Grant
Continued from Page 1-A
istration had asked authority to
provide S~50 million in military
grants, as well as authority to
allow Israel long-term repay-
ment of loans.
'The proposed amendment
would go further to mandate
the administration to carry out
its stated intent,'' said Fascell in
explaining his action.
During consideration of last
year's foreign aid bill, Rep. Fas-
cell introduced an amendment,
accepted by both the House and
Senate, which increased eco-
nomic assistance to Israel by
$200 million over the adminis-
tration's request.
IF PASSED, the amendment
would have the effect of nullify-
ing the Dec. 9 approval of $755
million in economic supporting
assistance for Israel, a sum $15
million more than the adminis-
tration's recommended amount.
The increase was on motion
of Rep. Jonathan Ringham (D.,
N.Y.) and was passed by voice
vote.' if- .U Fascell'f "forgiveness motion"
would also have the effect ofj
ameliorating some of the strict
new economic measures an-
nounced in Israel on Monday.
The measures relate to longer
hours, shorter vacations, more
price increases and a projected
rise in unemployment.
THE MEASURES are envi-
sioned as a consequence of a
i Costa Rica...Czechoslovakia...Oenmark...Dominicai '.
f'-.\ Republic... hthiopia... Finland... France... Germany... j.\
jpK Greece.. Haute Volta. Holland... Hong Kong... Hun- ^
-.% gary...Iceland. .India .Indonij i Iran.. Ireland...lsral *^
:'.*: ...Italy...Ivory Coast JamaicaJapan Jordan...Korea ^.
record S12 billion budget an-
nounced bv Finance Minister
Yehoshua Rabinowitz for the
new fiscal year.
According to Arnon Gafni. di-
rector general of tht Treasury,
so much as a S500 million cut
in the U.S. foreign aid program
for Israel could mean as mani-
as 10,000 more Israelis out of.
work. Currently, there are 37,-1
000 unemployed in Israel. But it l
is anticipated that the figure'
will rise to 60,000 next year.
The Fascell proposal could
help keep that projected figure
down.
I
...Kuwait... Lebanon .. Liechtenstein... Luxembourg. .
'-,-' Malaysia..Mexico .Monte Carlo...New Zaland...Nor- <
>' way...Poland... Portugal .. Rumania... Scotland...Smga- >,
"" pi.ro.. South Africa... Spain... Swaziland... Sweden... -^
_' Switzerland... Tanzania rurkey.. Yugoslavia...Zaire...i-^
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A-
V


lay, December 19, 1975
> Jf n ist tkrkH&n
Page 13-A
HO MINDLIN

We Are I
osing

Pivotal Middle East War

Continued from Page 4-A
going on here?
Why, the loss of a war. Israel
I losing a war not the war
Hrills talks about, but a far
.more important war. And so
fere Jews everywhere else in
'their support of Israel losing
be war. a propaganda war
bat makes all the wars won
r> the battlefields thus far an
relevancy.
[ The discredited photo on the
ont page of the Sunday paper
emonstrates that, if nothing
se.
THE PROBLEM is that we
are the People of the Book,
wizards with words. The prob-
lem is componded by the fact
that there are some 14 million
of us. Imagine 14 million
People of the Book, 14 million
wizards with words.
And so on every Israeli, on
every Jewish issue there are 14
million press releases, 14 mil-
lion analyses, 14 million ex-
planations, 14 million speech-
es, debates, arguments.
Somewhere, we have forgot-
ten that Moses was a stutterer.
Instead, each of us is a regular
little William Jennings Bryan,
a veritable Clarence Darrow, a
melliflous Abba Eban.
THE RESULT is that, to the
world, with due apologies to
Spiro T. Agnew, another per-
son of the book (soon to be
published), another word wiz-
ard who also hanged himself
with the bubbles of his brilli-
ance, we are in fact a nattering
nabob of negativism.
We attack the Zionist-racist
resolutions with volumes, and
right there on Page One is Bar-
iToken Number' at Sebastia

By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
the government has obtain-
ed the voluntary evacuation
If Sebastia by agreeing to
srmit a token number of
fould-be settlers to remain
the Samaria region under
ulitary authority and to
r-onen the issue of unre-
stricted Jewish settlement
Bn the West Bank by the
Babinet in two or three
Hnonths.
The compromise, which
everted a confrontation be-
tween the army and some
000 illegal squatters at Se-
ftastia in Central Samaria.
Bias reached between De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres
*8nd R;ibbi Moshe Leven-
Berg, leader of a deputation
"presenting the militant
Orthodox Gush Emunim
movement.
IT WAS in line with a cabi-
net decision that reaffirmed the
government's policy to permit
no settlements in the adminis-
tered territories without official
authorization.
But while the government
achieved its immediate aim of
avoiding the use of force to re-
move the squatters a politi-
cally dangerous action in the
present climate /of hjttemess
over the strong series of dip-
lomatic defeats suffered by Is-
rael at the United Nations
the Gush Emunim appeared to
have gained a victory.
The squatters, who set up a
makeshift tent village on the
barren site eight days ago, are
now gone, but some 30 families
will be settled at a nearby army
camp with freedom to come and
go as they please and jobs pro-
vided by the army.
D'Estaing's Visit to Egypt
To Isolate Israel Further
Continued from Page 1-A
Nazis took from gas chamber
victims.
FRENCH .JEWISH organiza-
tions are doinp their best to
reverse the anti-Israeli feelings.
Letters appear in the press and
appeals for understanding of the
Israeli action are being cir-
culated Jn Jewish and non-Jew-
ish circles. But it is moot whe-
ther thes<' actions will have the
desired effect in the prevailing
climate.
Giscard d'Estaing said in an
interview with Egypt's Middle
East News Agency prior to his
departure that there is "a full
identity of views" between
France and Egvpt. In view of
this, he said. "We shall not be
seeking for a rapprochement but
for the means to settle a num-
ber of issues and advance a
number of solutions."
He confirmed that "Franco-
Efjrptian military projects are
. being currently discussed" but
. said no actual agreements would
; be signed during his stay in
. Egypt. The French President
returned the visit of Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat, who
came to France last year.
APART FROM the technical
aspects of the French Presi-
dent's Egyptian trip, it is seen
by political circles as marking
a closer relationship between
Egypt and Western Europe as
a whole. French diplomats here
say the other eight European
Common Market countries agree
with France that "moderate
Egypt must be encouraged."
That encouragement would,
take three main forms: signing
of trade agreements providing:
for French investments of about;
$105 million in Egyptian indus-
trial projects; the dispatch of
French experts and joint de-
velopment projects such as a
tunnel under the Suez Canal;
coordination of Franco-Egyptian
foreign policies; and, eventual-
ly, Cairo's diplomatic moves
with those of Western Europe.
As a first concrete develop-
ment, France is expected to
press for accelerated negotia-
tions in Brusseb for a trade
agreement granting Egypt most-
favored-nation privileges in the
Common Market.
COHEN: Debate Over
Quality of Jewish Leaders
Continued from Page 4-A
Jerusalem at the call of Prime
Minister Rabin.
Again, I would not attribute
any magical influence to those
who would fit Rabbi Hertzberg's
standards except to remind you
that when the world's intellec-
tuals protested the UNESCO
action in blocking Israel from
participation it was probably the
for
best press it has received
a long time.
The short run belonged to the
Arabs and their epigones but it
is in the long haul that we are
most interested. When the Is-
raelis and their unquestioning
followers here begin to under-
stand that, then Jewish wisdom
will take its rightful place in
the struggle for Jewish survival.
THERE WAS no undertaking
by the government to transform
the army camp into a settle-
ment at a latter date. The Gush
Emunim, who combine religious
zealotry with intense national-
ism, have nevertheless gained
a foothold in Samaria, the north-
ern district of the West Bank,
much as they did some years
ago at Hebron in Judaea to the
south.
Rabbi Levenberg. leader of
the Orthodox community of
Kiryat Arab which adjoins He-
bron, commented on the paral-
lel between the compromise and
the events that led up to the
establishment of Kiryat Arba
which also had its start as an
illegal sauatter's movement.
He recalled that the original
Kiryat Arba settlers were re-
quired to live for a time within
a military government com-
pound, but eventually the gov-
ernment agreed to build an all
Jewish quarter next to Arab
Hebron.
RABBI Levenberg intimated
that he expects the same se-
quence of events to occur in
Samaria.
According to some sources.
Gen. Ariel Sharon, a former
Likud leader and currently spe-
cial advisor to Premier Yitzhak
Rabin, persuaded the settlers to
accept the compromise which
was said to have been the idea
of the Israeli poet, Chaim
Goory.
Meanwhile. Arab anger over
the compromise was manifested
by violent demonstrations in
Nablus, the largest town in the
Samaria district. Security forces
used water hoses and fired into
the air to disperse the demon-
strators.
bara Fritchie in Beirut protect-
ing a synagogue. All the little
old PLO wants is a room with a
view, and so Israel bombs
homeless women and children.
Within weeks after the Oc-
tober, 1973 war, Roger Tamraz,
a representative of Kidder, Pea-
body in Beirut, publicly joined
forces with Shafikh Al-Hout, a
slick lobbyist for the Palestine
Liberation Organization at the
United Nations.
WITH ALL the new oil mon-
ey at their command, Tamraz
bluntly argued that Arabs may
not be good with words specif-
ically and propaganda general-
ly, but henceforth they would
be able to buy Madison Ave-
nue's best to tell their tale.
That is exactly what they
have been doing since then.
The Sunday paper's front
page picture was a marvelous
orchestration a word for
fraud put to melody beoueathed
to us from the days of the Wa-
tergate inquiry, Madison Ave-
nue's diadem of achievement in
the crown jewel collection of
its public relations cunning.
GARRY WILLS is not up for
grabs as easily as Sunday edi-
tors may be, but his miscon
xeptions, contrary to what ho
may believe, are not his o\\ n
either.
They are the result of an h\
mosphere of historical ard
ideological distortions bred ty
Madison Avenue's best, includ
ing Madison Avenue's best Jew
ish copy-writers, since Tamr; j.
first put us on notice as to hi**
lexicon of propagandistic in
tent.
As for us?
Well, we are brilliant in our
refutations, all 14 million of
us, a cacophanous cackle that
frequently has us at each oth-
ers' throats rather than pre-
pared for our adversaries.
We are a symphony orcht
tra with at least as many con-
ductors as we are players.
THE HOLOCAUST is ovt I
Still, we capitalize the word
Still, we perorate as if it has
yet to begin. By now, how boi
iny.
Israel is a nation. Still, wc
debate hat-in-hand, pleadn .
for her recognition. By now
how obscene, such wailing w; I
diplomacy.
After so many thousands < I"
years of our history, still \
refuse to learn its ultimate le
son: that silence is often tr I
best offense.
And cunning but not the
cunning of 14 million know-.i
all's.
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J


rage it-n
Page 14-A
*Jen isti fhridiidiri
Friday, December 19, 1975 _
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
N..TICE IS HEREBY G1VBN that
by virtue 61 Chapter 678, Florida Stat-
ute* Annotated. (1941) Wan-lu.unm.m
and Warehouse Receipt- Wherein AH-
BOT1 Movim; a. storaue PO.,
AND a B van LINKS. INC., Flor-
ida corporation* hy vlftUl of its ware-
house liens has In Its possession the
following doeoribed property.
Used Household goods as the property
of MRS I.IM'A HoMnNT. whos. last
known address was 822 Ryland St..
Ken.., Nevada; MR JOSEPH A. De-
MoNT, whose last known address was
44* Washington St., Apt K Reno,
Nevada; MR. John LOPEZ.
last known address was IMS E '.' St .
Reno, Nevada, and that OH the 5th
day of January. 11-76 during the legal
hours of sal. mainly between 11 "0
forenoon and .':<(' id the afternoon at
UM; N W. 24th Avenue. Miami, Flor-
ida the undersigned shall offer for
sale to the highest bidder for cask in
hand the above described property of
MRS 1.1NI>a DeMONT, MR. JOSEPH
A DeMONT anC MR JOHN IX1PEZ.
I>ated at Miami, Florida this 4th
day of December. IMi, 12/l2.19
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38616
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE I >F
FRANCISCO BARBA,
Husband,
and
Al.KVl'A BARBA,
Wif.
To: FRANCISCO BARBA
Residence unki
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
nave has been filed agalnal you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defensei I any. to it
on TBD E. TSOUPRAKE. attorney
for Petition, r. whose address is 220
Miracle Mile Suite 231 Coral Cables
Florida 33134 Tel : 443-lti.".7. and file
flu- original with the clerk of the
ab. vi styled curt i n or before Janu-
ary 16, 1976; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
5th day of December. 1975
RICHARD P. HRINKER
As i:ierk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P << iI'F.l.AND
a- Deputy t'lerk
(Circuit Court S.'all
TED E TSM'PRAKE
2lt' Miracle MileSuite 222
Mes. Florida 33134
Tel: (W6) 443-1657
Attorney for Petitioner
lgyii-19-M; 1/8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT CF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-38695
GENERAL JURISDICT ^ DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
W T QUEEN a BONS, INC.,
a Florida i rp.
P aintlff,
CLYDE MADDUX and wii.i.knl:
MAI'! il'X, Ins Ife. and
UNITED STATES STEEL
c< .i:i' IRATK IN, orp" ration
;m i lis. d to do but
in the stat. of Florida.
:.. fendanta.
To. Cl VI iE MADDUX and
WILLENE MADDUX his wife
Post ifflce Boi .".!
Crossville, Tennesse. :::,'.',
and
I'VITKP STATES STEED COR-
PORATION, a corporation
authorised to d<. business in the
State of Florida, and all persons
or firms claiming by, through
or Under them and to all others
to whom it may concern:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED thai an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property in Dade County,
Florida:
Lot 13, Block 10, 1NLIK1TA SEC-
TION "A," according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Hook
50. at Page 4S of the Public Rec-
ords of Dade County. Florida; to-
gether with all furniture, furnish-
ing*, appliances and fixtures cur-
rently on the premises located at
lMtl S W 174th Street, Miami.
FlOfWar 864 5T;
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any to It on V.
ROBERT CARLISLE. Plaintiff* at-
torney, whose address is _".< Alhambra
Circs*. Coral Gables. Florida 33134. on
or before January 16. 1976. and file
the t>rlglnal with the Clerk of this
Court either before sen-ice on plain-
tiff's attorney or Immediately there-
after*, otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on December 5. 1975.
RICHARD P RRINKER as Clerk
of the Circuit Court
By C. P. COPELAND
as Deputy Clerk
12/12-19-26; 1/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned^ desiring to engage In
busifless under the fictitious name of
NOHTH DADE PEDIATRICS at 2040
N.E. 163 St., North Miami Beach.
Fla 33162 intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Couft of Dade County, Florida.
BFF ak BONO, PA,
KWiTNEY. KROOP A
SCWfelNBERO PA.
Attorneys for applicant
12/12-19-26; 1/3
r-8 Across, 10 Down-i
by irv Brechner
ACROSS
NYU Basketball great
ot 1960s (mil/
appetizing lavonle
on Passover (2 was
what the Jewtsn News
is printed with
9 Yiddish lot brains
12 means flay m Hebie*
13 Herji was its lounder
14 Heorew name lot
Howard Harry
15 Orthodox sect------------
Sheanm
17 used m famous phrase
vr.tn tooth
18 Short lor government
army man
20 important piece ol
real estate in Smi
(2 wjJsi
23 essential investment
tot Jews (2 wdsj
25 Fine English (abbr,
2 white Passover robe
4 Hebrew lor land
5 lee --------- to tum
6 many Jews tried to
escape it m Spam
7 initials ol tamous
Dodger pitcher
10 loofl nol Kosher lor
Passover
11 the land ol milk and
16 lust 2 lettets ol
Fables authoi
19 Passover plate
ingredient (plural:
21 Hebiew tor A as
m A 8 C s
22 valuable portion ol
Israeli stamps (smgi
24 abbreviation tor one
ot the books ol Bible
Solution on Page 24
,m THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORID*- N AND POR
. DAM COUNTY---
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. BOWLING
PROBATE NO. 7S-7650
In Ri Eatati ol
PAUL n GORDON
" NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Ha\-
,,;M,. ,: Demands Agalnat bald
' "you : are herehy notified and re-
quired to present any claims an.I de-
mands which you may *JB"H!
the estat. Of PAUL R <' K1"'*r.T
.eased late ol Dade County, Florid*.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County
and file th Mine In &** JgLg
provided In Section .I8.U. or'
Statutes, in their offkM ] the Coun-
tj courthouse m Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months Won
the time of th. first publication here-
of, oi the snme will be barred. ...
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Stn
day OT December. A.P. 1OT6.
Soutl eaat !' '" National Hank of
Miami and Irving Open
As Bxecutora
First publication of this notice on
the l-th .lay of Dec. mber, if.-,
i j p. n ft Nei
Attorneys for Executors
Arthur Oodfr. I R' ad .
Minn,. Beach, Florida MM ,.,,,,.
This puwie may not be reproduced withoutthe written
permission of the author ____
See Puzzle Answers on tagt 13-B
L AAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW,;
NOTICE IS HEREBY : I x EN* that
the ii ed, desiring t> engage
in bualnesa under Ihl fictitious name
,', DE VOTANTBfl LATIN..-
AMER1C w. is, INi al i N !: 1 Av< .
,. S81S2 intends to reg-
letei ime with the Clark ol
Court of Hade County,
da.
LAZARO ALBO
i t, r-Ex. cutlve
s w io Road
Miami, Florida 33129
U :> 12/5-12-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY .i.VEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
In bus ness under the fictitious name
of NIKl-NIKf at 1244 N.E. 2 Ave.
Miami. Fla. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
YALLADARES FASHION. INC.
11/28 ll/l-ll-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl TICE is HEREBY GIVEN
i, !. desiring to engage
busli u urrdei the fictitious name
, : BO" IK N< OH il 182 HE 14'.'
Str. '.. .Miami. Fli Int. nda
reglstel said nam.- with the ("! i k
the i 'ircuil Corl ol I i Cornnty,
Fl< i Ida.
DAVID HAYI.OI K
11.. 12 5-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-38357
NOTICE OF SUIT
JOSEPH GUTNICK and BKTTT
OUTNICK. his wife,
Plaintiffs
HUNTER V. HEIL,
Defendant.
TO: Hl'NTKH V. HEIL
33 ATI^S COURT
EAST MEAIMIW, U)NG
ISLAND. NEW YORK
TOl'. HCNTER V. HE1U are here-
by notified that a Complaint to can-
cel Promissory Note and Mortgage
has been filed against you on the fol-
lowing described property, to-wit:
Lot 13 Block 56 NORWOOD.
FOURTH ADDITION according
to the Plat thereof, recorded Ift
Plat Book 67 at Page 93 ot the
Public Records of Dade County.
Florida,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Complaint on Plaintiff's Attorney.
Ronald L Davis .Esq.. PA.. 417 Bis-
cayne Building1 W. Flagler 8treet.
Miami. Florida 33130Phone 379-2K51,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 9th
day of January 1976. If you fail to do
so. Judgment by default will he taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint to Cancel Promis-
sory Note an4 Mortgage.
This Notice shall be published once
each weak for four (4) consecutive
weeks In the Jewish Floridlan.
DONE AND ORDERED, at Miami.
Dade County. Florida, this 3rd day
of Detesnber, 19T5.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clern, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: C. P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Oourt Seal)
12/5-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-38434
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The marriage of
BARBARA A WORTH,
I Holier- Wile,
and
RICHARD W< 'Kill
Respondent-Husha nd.
TO: RICHARD WORTH
RESIDENCE INKN. IWN
YOU ARE HBRJDBY notified that
a petition for dissolution of marriage
has been filed agalnsl you and you
ar. required to serve a copy of your
answer or pleading to said petition on
wifes attorney: Joseph J liersten,
Ks.| K'50 Spring Harden Road, Mi-
ami. Florida 83116; 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 yoa
fail to do io. judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded In said petition.
Dated this 3rd day of December.
1875.
Richard p. brinker
Clerk Of the Circuit Court
By S JAFFE
deputy Clerk
12/5-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7128
In RE' Estate
(iTTc PAET -. JR.
dec. ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cr. i rid All P< reon Hav-
ing Claims or Demands tgalntt Bald
Estate:
You are herehy notlfiefl and re-
qu red to pr< nei laims and .1. -
mandi which rou ma} havt against
the estati i I i ':":"' PAETZ, JR de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
li the Clred I Judge* of Dadi County
and file th. same in dupllcat. and as
provided In Section 73:: H, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In tl" Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
thl time of th- first publication here-
of, or the same will be harred.
Filed at Miami. Fl. rid. this 9th
day of I>e. ember, A D 1975
BBRTHA BOTTOMS
As Executrix
Fii-t inn 1 atlofl of this notice on
the 12th day of December, IMI
DAVID M GON8HAK
Attorney for Estate
1497 N.W 7-.li Sin :
12/12-12
LE4VAL NOTKE
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
GENERALDAUR^JJID-VlSlOre
0F MARRIAGE
IN RE: Th. Marrla*eof
, ,,, 8EN CARDT MAI RACE.
I', IIUl ner.
CLBOBERT maCRACE.
c,luondent _
TO CLEOBERT MAI RACE.
0 Delamar Joseph.
Anse-A-Foleur.
Vi.r'^.iE^l'^Y NOT-FIFT,
,hH petition for Ihssolu-lon pf your
UarrlajM has been filer! '"' "'m'
m^.ir.n tins court and you ar, re
ui,.d t. serve a copy Of TMT writ-
o "al with th. clert of UW al-ve
Btyted court on or before Jnd Tanu-
,r\ l-:-' otherwlae a default will be
entered agalnal you for the relief
j l,r In the complaint or petl-
UTlili ntlce shall be published onoa
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THF JEWISH FLORIDtAN _
WITNESS nn hand and the seal ot
said coun at Miami. Florida on this
:-4tii day of Sovember, 1>"S-.
1.1. HARD P Itr.lNKER.
By C A LARSON
As .1. rk Circull Court
I .1. County. Florida
\~ Deputy clerk
" U"l"' S';,"n It 12 5-12-19
-<
.N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.6083
IN RE: Estate of
ADEI.A H. SWEENEY
11. eaaed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that 1 have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Kif.ini-ix ef the estate of ADELA H.
SW EENEY, deceased, and that On the
5th day of Jan. 1*76, will apply to
the Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County, Florida, for approval at said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Executrix of the
estate of the above-named dededent.
This 3rd day of December, 19T5.
pki.ma glass, Bxecatrit
SMITH. MANDI.ER. SMITH.
PARKER WERNER
By: SAMUELS SMITH
Attorney
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 8311*
11/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTh E is HEREBY UIVEN that
,l. ,i desiring to engage
, ; del the fl. lltloui name
i v WHOLESALE I AB al -'"' N W T 81 Miami. Fla.
. iister said name with
l cierl ol thi Circull Court of Dade
County, I
MAX .1 CASTRO
MAX \ CASTRO
RICHARD CASTRO
ALBERTO 1-AIMRA
Il/is 12 .'.-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7585
In R]
WILLIAM 1 FIN1
lBed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ill Credit Ul Pers. ni Hav-
-
Estate:
'i ';.
pn mands
which you n
FINDER, d< -
Florida
t.. th. Circuit Judg. '' unt)
and fill
provided i '"' i da
Btatutes. the i ..un-
tj .'oui i. um I lad. i unt). Flor-
iri.n, Withil from
tl.. um. t th. firsi publication here-
of, or thi .-am. Will be Inured.
Filed at M I da this th
day of Dec. \ I' 1975.
OLOR1A K HOKE
As Executi
First publl. al Ion of tl notice on
the ISth day i f Dei ember, 1*7!
JOSEPH BCHMIER
Attorney foi Ex. utrix
606 Um In Road,
Miami Hea- h. 1 la
12 12-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEHEIIV OIVBN that
ihe underatgned, desiring t., engage In
business under the ficiitious name of
ACEHMI ENTERPRISES at S200 S W
8 Street. Miami, Fla 331X4 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ALBERTO ANTONIO ri.METE
NOHHKRTO KDCAHImi CRUCES
ENRIQUE CARLOS uil'STI
OIILI.ERMO SOSTCHIN
Attorney for Applicants
12,12-19-26; 1/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
El Solar Condominl.. En El S.W
S W Story Se Exllia Valdea His-
torla Del S W. Oondomlnlo en Hla-
leah at 2141, S.W. 24 Street. Miami
Fla. 33145 Intends to register mii
names witn the clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Salvador Torroella
______________ 12/fe-ll: l/l
NOTICE UNDER "
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
?]JK2flLN,?N K""" STORES at
147B* N.E. 6 Avenue, North Miami.
Fla. 33161 intend to register aaid
name with the clerk of ihe Circuit
Court Of Dade CounBv, Florida
MOE FARROW 35%
LI LA FARROW 35%
RTEPHEN FARROW 10i
ROBERT Farrow \oi
RANDY DIANNE FARROW 10%
MORTON M BBIOBL
Attorney for applicants
12/12-19-26; 1/2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-180*5
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE THE MARRIAOB OR
E8TENIO CHARLES,
Husband, Petitioner
and
Id ISA LEE CHARLE8.
Wife. Reapondent
To U. ISA I.KK CHARLES
YOU lre HEREBY NOTIFIED
that o tii for iMssoiution of Mar*
i lag. i I you .1
>, u an requ red ti ervi n copj t
\. u rltti lefi ran] t on
BETTER attorn. Pa-
Idn li 8 l ...de
I', d. lin Ming ini tier
file the
ibove
styl. re Jail '-'.
Ih, i d
U foi Hie r. liel di n 1
in Hi. mpl in nr petition.
be i ubllshed onca
'nr cons, cutIvi wei Va
in THE JEW ISH FIX)RIDIAN.
v and and the a< ..1 of
u- \. mi Florida on this
f JAVv n.ner, 1*1
RICHARD P liKIVKER
Kt L'lerl Circuit Court
Dad. ounty, Florida
B) B J FOY
- Deputy Clerk
i -, m s. ',
DANIE1 RETTER ESQ.
:..l Easi Flagli r 81 el
>. l l lade Federal Building
Miami Florida Mill
phona | rn..
Attorney for Petitioner
:i/2 12/1-12-7*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOB
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7.4
IN RE Estate of
MORRIE I. FI.'iWER
I teceaaed
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTKE is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and .Final Discharge aa
Administrator. CT.A. of the estatg of
MORRIE L FI/IWER. deceased, and
that on th- roth day of December,
If:.', will apply to the Honorable Clr-
cult Judges of Dade County, Florida.
for approval of said Filial Report and
for distribution and final discharge aa
Administrator. CT.A. of the estate of
the above-named deoadejlL This 24th
day of November. 1*71
ARTHUR S R.iRICHAN
Administrator, CT.A.
SMITH. MANDLBR SMITH,
PAIiKKR
By SAMUEL S SMITH
Atu rney* for Administrator, C.T A.
Bulti 7-B
407 Lincoln Hd.. Miami Beach Fla.
11/2*
12/5-12-1*.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HBKHBY (11VEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious nam*
bf A 1 A UNlrXiRMS at 1078 Kast
z* St.. Hialeah. Fla. JJ010 intends to
register said name with the Clerk ot
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
lusan fashions, inc.
ll/M 12/5-11-1*
,.
-J


Mf, December 19, 1975
rJewlsli fhrk/iain
Page 15-A
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHIES
First Jewish Governor
Biscayne Democratic Club To Hear Rabbi Raab
MICHAEL HAHN was the first Jew in Amer-
^Pto become the governor of a state. Born in
Bavaria, Germany, in 1330, Hahn's parents
brought him to America in his infancy, settling
fop-a time in New York, then permanently in
Hew Orleans.
^After graduation from Louisiana University
Law School he campaigned for the presidential
Bnation of Stephen Douglas. He spoke
against secession and descried slavery.
HkFTER THE capture of New Orleans by the
^Bth in 186.? Hahn took the oath of allegiance
to the United States, subsequently ran for and
PH elected to the U.S. Congress.
,ater. he bought and published the news-
paper "True Delta," in which he supported the
HHkncin.ition of slaves and Abraham Lincoln.
BBBI
On Febnnrv 22, 1S64. he was elected gov-
-fenpr of Louisiana, but resigned that office on
March 5. 1865, after being elected to the U.S.
Senate.
HAHN RETIRED to his plantation in St.
Charles Parish in 1871, where he founded the
village of Hahnville.
There he ran for and was elected to the
Louisiana Legislature, serving from 1872-1876.
and as speaker in 1875. His next office was
Register of Voters (1876), then Superintendent
of tho U.S. Mint in Now Orleans, and then judge
of the 26th District.
Hahn was elected to the U.S. Congress as
a Republican in 1884, serving to his death in
1886.
Thi" --pisod* la reproduced from "Honnrinfc 177".
;i"ii Famous .; in American History." s|><>nsort->l
b] M ixw.'ll KduM Coffaa and ropirlshted by the
Joseph Jaoohi Orftnlzatlon, Inc ItTI
READERS INTERESTED in receiving a ropy.
irlth the llluatratloni accompanying the ept-
end their i am ti ; iddrew with 50 cents
ih American Patriots Box 4488, Grand
Cei rat Stal I New Turk, N V.. 1""':.
Iraq Invites Jews to Come Back
Conti. i f -i '''.. I
Jewish n.'fugtv.- m Arab
ccntn.
MRS. AKHK: I-M.MOSLINO.
who es -ape.l f 1 a aftfmsric was sent mcei > sAv-
en ^Pears' imprisonment for
Zionist .ictiv.iti -
nothiniz rleasanr to remember
from my life in Iraq, and I am
gu thai no other Iraq Jew rys
either."
She recalled her childhood in
Mosul, in Northern Iraq where
she was born, where Jews lived
in a Ghetto ami \<. t-T-oriwd
by their Arab neighbors and
friends whenever clashes b-;-
tw?*n Jews ana Arabs occurred
in Palestine.
She remembered, in particu-
lar 1941. wh-n some 2 500 !--aqi
Jews were massacred in Bagh-
dad bv t'n foHo'v M's of n-ogav-
nazi Rashid A'n I. Kalaini
Jews wen always 'iscd'"0n-
ated against in Iran Mrs Arbeli-
Al-"oslino said, addmg that she
had turned to Zionism because
of the humiliations she was sub-
jected to in Mosul.
THE IRAQI campaign impor-
tuning Jews to return to that
country surfaced recently in
Hispanic,
Jewish
Dialogue
Urged
Continued from Page 1-A
inf> believing th -i- re
diff:rences are rr-.'concilabl;."
the -ditoriul declared.
"It is ironi *']-' the
. ferrnces '<- t -it '
rovl in t'> -.ammon con.i.
of 'nsuffic m <' h is
plight of both g-oups. Insuffi-
cient undar
\ lareer c >' '
I system, life st; les, customs a:iJ.
cu'tures."
Tha newva > : ~ '
aims to coo-v. >>.....' -
ling "fir* (.t'-(<- and wa-'-
__I together to obtain improved
ices for the c
nity.
DAVID
PLEASING
PEOPLE
IS HIS
BUSINESS
-Mi could mokt
your neat port/
your hett one.
W. eater priMM Strliet .1 all il jur
boa* t etSee. Mmm ... el oar MJTtt
sanmn Sw* <
el prepare MI* year ereer.
CALL S56-69S0
GLORIFIED CATERERS
S1SS Core* Woy, Miami, a.
British Press where the Iraqi
Rmbftssv in London place!
large advertisements proniisine
the return .'es a "safe and wa-ni"
welcome. The ads ouoted *)'e
recent UN General Assembly
resolution identifying Zionism
as a form of racism.
Their public ition outraged
the Anglo-Jewish community
which picketed the offices of
the Guardian in protest last
we ?. The Times of London also
published the ads but deleted
crtam offensive passages from
the copy.
Mrs. Arbeli-Almoslino became
aw.re of the Iraoi campaign last
July when she attended the In-
ternational Convention on Wom-
en's Rights in Mexico City as
an Israeli delegate.
ALTHOUGH th-* ag-rda it=m
was equal opportunities for
women, the Arab, Communist
and Third World majority turn-
ed the gathering into an anti-
Israel fo-um anJ pus^'d through
a resolution in which Zionism
was formallv condemned, along
with caritahsm and racism, as
a movement to be eliminated.
When Mrs. A-beli-Almoslino
was finally permitted to speak,
she g?ve an account of her oer-
sonal experience with racism
discrimination and persecution
in Iraq.
The Iraqi delegate, who fol-
lowed her on the speaker's
stand, announced that his gov-
ernment intended to enact lais-
lation urging former Iraqi Jews
to return to Iraq.
fgy 4RRF,U-ALMO interjected. "Do you reallv be-
lieve that Jws will retn-n to
Iraq to be killed?" but she was
shouted down by other dele-
gates.
cbn f>H tv< .TTA th"t sh" was
convinced that not a single Jew
fro-ri Iraa would want to return
to that country. The Iraoi cam-
paign is viewed in some auar-
ters here as an attempt to sow
dissension between Oriental
JofKS and th"i- fellow Israelis
of w-stern background.
Their aim is to aggravate th
most serious division in Israel'
Society the social and eco-
nomic gap that exists between
Oriental and Western J/ws.
But most observers here be-
lieve it will backfire and hvp
the opposite effect of drawing
the two communities closer.
Alt CONDITtOmO
***^
ROVfll Nil
HOTEL
ONTHf-OCEAN
DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
PNONf ANNE ->IIM
FOI RESERVATIONS 1317311
154 5 COLLINS AV(., MIAMI 3EACM
DINNER HOURS TO 7 P.M.

ENTERTAINMENT
Direri from
ABRA KOSHER RESTAURANT
DO CHICAGO
SABRA KOSHER
RESTAURANT
sTSiTrn
kOSHKR
OfKMUn Y
I P.M.
* INTERNATIONAL CUISINE *
VALET SERVICE FREE PARKING
Closed Friday Open After Sundown Sat.
601 WASHINGTON AVE.,
MIAMI BEACH 53W39 531-6730
Rabbi Dr. David Raab will be
guest speaker at the Biscayne
Democratic Club's meeting on
Monday, Dec. 22. at 8 p.m. in
the auditorium of the Financial
Federal Building in Miami
Beach.
Returns for ticxeti sold to
the annual installation should
b.' brought in, because this is
the last meeting before the af-
fair.
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT
DECEMBER SPECIAL: SHARING PLAN AND A LA CARTE
- ALSO NO FRILL DINNERS
SERVING THE MOST DELICIOUS FOOD
AT REASONABLE PRICES
PLEASE RESERVE FOR YOUR FRIDAY NIGHT MEALS
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
H & M. STEIN
DELI
Strictly
rttts
1141 WASHINGTON AVE. *534-2557
Starting FR'DAY, V0VEM8ER 21
and continumi Eer f ridaj from 4 to 8 p.m.
COMPLETE DELICIOUS HOME MADE DINNER
with COMPLIMENTARY GLASS OF WINE...
Feel Good...Dine in a Traditional Shabos Atmosphere.
Finest Jemlsh Home Coofcad Food Prepared by Helen Stein
OUR FIRST ANNIVERSARY
Thanks to You We Have Grown and
Have Tripled Our Seating Capacity
We Are Here... MIAMI BEACH'S FIRST
The KOSHER STEAK
HOI SE
The Ultimate in Kosher Dining
In An Elegant, Intimate Atmosphere
WHtm YOV CM DINl AT UISUKE
Our Specialty: Broiled Steak Chicken '
Fish Shuh-Ka-Bab Salad Bar
Serving Only Gloft Kosher Meats
Optn Sunday 4 to 10 P.M.
NWn. Thru TTwrj S to 10 tM.
Tour Hon.. MINASNt HiBSCH 1 SAIL NATHAN GOODMAN
e.*r.ai.on. n.o..: 53]-4114 o. 538-6631
On Th. Oc.n at H St MUM) BEACH
Nam to ID* SM Ggll Hotal
^*fcS*<*s'**'~
A
^/i Unique C<

fnicjue k^oncet
Jn
fracious JUinlna
FEATURING:
"OUR MM US PRIME RIBS OF BEEF-
STEAKS AS YOU LIKE THEM!
ANO A VARIETY OF
DINNERS FROM *3"
WITH
COMPLIMENTARY HjELPINGS
Ofrom our bountiful salad
bars baked Idaho
potato ail tho
drcught beer or wine
you can drink...
io*> til n >'i ion u ttoa tkmi o- 2. )
4
13195 Biscayne Blvd.
ft-
WQRLD RENOWNED
ftoU^
RESTAURANT
671 Washington Av., Mio/wi Btach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEU'FSH-ROUMANIAiV-
t AMEHK^N CUBINE
iSTurS- THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS
The Zuckmau BANQUET FACILITIES
* L.rxy ,nkUr 531.3987
FAMOUS


ravx it-it
16-A
Umist fhrHtori
Friday, December 19, 19-5
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If you
to
with*
nert 30 day^*
should
this
I
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times

Radically new Radically different.
The only radial v.ith steel' sidewalls.
The I t I AJi-Sced Radial ig the world f:rst
radial lire for automobiles It's tbe
KMBicai tire you caa owr. Because of
the radial design ytm re* --.- le per za.">n
'-- r- --as or heated b -,
Beca.se vf the e-.; -= I I I A.. Steel
c -- :.-: ;.v. r,,v..vi-:-! v'tr-jr es
&- -.' :he re tsefl We believe the result
b the Lowest cost per mile of driviaf from any
kiad or any brand of tire on the market today.
' .- e- g -.: tx r.et.-.ei P I All-S-ed
Radial drive
Bid -:-
other t.-t .. car boy a: ar.. pi ee
YVe guarantee then for S.
more. Norton is so sore H find these
the finest tires you've ewer had that .'.
are not satisfied at any time within V) days,
we v.. refund
;e.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2 BLLTED 3 RADIAL
1 BIAS TIRES
Two four or lometmes t U/"., .' Batons! cross mis Mai it in
anfie or bus to the center bee of 'ft tire Gemfly
&*-.*;*". I m to i.i
2. BELTFO TIRES
S-**ar to the Ms ure at\ the addition of two
or mo'e betfs of -lateral that rjr. a'ou" ftt
under the treao This combines a bus ndeatJ
with increased tread jUWrtj and imp-oe4j
tread life
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
vatenal run from s tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the bre Price per ure >s hif her,
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 75s all of which fit the
same car And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO
SERVICE
1. The only tire with STEEL
sideways for strength and
flexibility, more protec:
more comfort
2. T*o belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 stee1 rar-es per inch.
Total: Three layers o! steel
beneath the tread
3. Double steef protection here.
T-e:-. ztiii-i-.-'.-z *'!ri steel
on both the :-?ad
for sure re respons vatest
4. A neatlier cootputef des red
tread
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile lire.
Con vent tonal, so-ca led sted i put tied
to work beneath the tread only. Or.e or
belts of sted run the circumference of the I re
and radially
s.Jewall 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 exdui ft Jet -cess
put more steel in the I R I radial than in an)
other automobile tire Two -belts of
s'ed cables (30 per inch) make sure the I R I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is 100 per cent sted strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range O.
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-Sted Radial uses a specially
designed sted cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5100 N W r7th AveC14-155f
CORAL GABLESBird Doula Road446-8101
NORTH MIAMI1*1(0 N.W 7th Avel-g$4t
M. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 163 St S4S-7454
MIAMI BEACH14*4 Alton RoadC72-S153
SOUTH DAOESMI 8. Dixie Hwy fJ-757S
HIALEAH/PALM SPRltfQS MILEIMS 4th St *t-2M*
CUTLCR RIOOE-tetM S Dixie Hwf.-tujl
WEST MIAMIBird A Galloway Rda.UiUu
HOMESTEAD30100 8 Federal Hwy Z47-M1S
W. HOLLYWOOD47 8. State Rd 7-M7-04M
Nrffc$hjfiNwtsir.u Cull 4334635
three-1': .:-;- re '.-._ tatol 1 if 21 strong
sted fi'.a-e Vet with all thai
strength the The
result is a v
The new > ear-round tread.
A special c toed tread -a-
- was de.doped to rrake rr use
of t: Tie I R I Ali-Steei
Rad:a! No* sted a-d
trs_ d road-hMding
performance under al
c r.s ue# or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-ueaiher. all-year tire-
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared w :th the giants of the tire industry.
I R I is a rdativdv small company We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching vourcity Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because ve 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-Sted
Radial has been tested and re-tested Subiected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience Sow it's available here Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
i.R.I.
WTiWUTKMIAl RUSftU WOUSTtllS, WC
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest lire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Sted Radial.
wvwwOwaoowwacco'
j^Wt7BIWl|
oe-aaaaarmAn?
KMiciru h


J
Mrs. Meir Honored as Woman of the Century
*
At Israel Bonds 25th Anniversary Dinner
More than 2.000 people in
South Florida's Jewish commu-
r.itv pk Bed overwhelming Is-
purc > in honor
of Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's
fourth prime minister, at the
Woman of the Century Dinner
honorii her and commemorat-
: Stats of Israel
Bends, Wednesday evening in
the G and Ballroom of the Fon-
t.iin bl au Hotel.
M n and women who had
pl.dg d to purchase and paid
iirimum of si.ooo in la-
reel Bonds an -nded the dinner,
where presentation of Prime
ni tar's Hub awards were
made to those who had pur-
chased S25.000 or more in
bonds.
Earlier on Wednesday. Mrs
Meir, at a press conference at
the rontainebleau. told Miami
area media that she is "in Mi-
ami to say that if ever Israel
needed American Jewry's help.
"Jewish Floridian
mi. Florida Friday, December lu. 1975
Section B
Robert Russell of Miami Named
UJA National Chairman
Robert Russell of Mia>"i WM
lected a national chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal at the
closing dinner. Dec. 13, of the
IMA 19~6 National Conference
the .'' v Y.i Milton.
IMA general chairman Prank
Lautenb*rg announced Rug-
election to ."'ini del gates
SI mon Peres.
Russell has too
-: In the co nmunal and fund
. isinfl i--" '-!'"< ea1 m
Miami Jewish I n, He
" is the Federati n's pre*'! *nl
f ) tw years, campaign chair-
man for i th two an i ......i-
b of :fs boar I of govi rnors
-cui' CO II and mul-
le apt i ala com nittee.
HE IS A pa ......nh 'if th"
c mncil i f ad irs >l
I live and '- b
; v -'- t': Unit I Fun I,
' Unit ''' '"""
ice ol
I hi istiai .' i" '
Presid ri ol Russ II \t\
ds Aluminum, Inc Russell is n
! other a
h'.isins
NATIONALLY,
i th .....lean '
i C m.....
pnd of tl
m II ire Fund
- :i is one of 11 Am -
i :ans servin | on the b r I ol
: ivernors of the reconstil ii I
ih Agency For Israel. As
chairman of its c i......ittee on
immigrant housing, he has bwi
a moving force in absorntion
that Provide initial
for immigrants, v^-
ove conditions for earlier ar-
rivals and h.-ln redevelop cn-
ommunities. He also servos
on the board of governors of
TMI Aviv University.
ROBERT RUSSELL
13 other na
in constitute
the nan's in-
n i :.: :i ii n policy
! is long a
member of the IMA executive
con itte i
l nut nb : "in
electing a man of Robert Rus-
sell's caliber and capability to
this key campaign post, we are
serving notice that in the com-
ing year we will continue to
lead with strength and to stand
as one with the people of Is-
rael and with .lews everywhere
who need our help."
IN ACCEPTING his appoint-
ment. Russell said. "It is with
eat pride and with the deep-
est concern that I assume my
new responsibilities. To say that
the coming campaign is a chal-
lenge to Jewish leadership in
this country is to understate the
real it;.
"Never before have the peo-
le of Israel been so comletely
ndent on us," he continued.
"to meet the social, educational
an ; welfare needs of the inuni-
: we have helped bring to
their shores. We are Iheir main-
stays in their effort to provide
the highest possible quality of
life for Israel's immigrant pop-
ulation, and we will not fail
them."
Kahhi Abraham Dubin Will Speak
A l Temple Emanu-El Tonight
Rqbbi Abraham 'luhin of Mi-
ami H >i 'i I II be th-? guest
sp i1 er ''"is evening it th ^:30
. | ,. m rempl Emanu-El. H;
will talH about "Jacob's Dy
ii ,-h-iti->n- its Meaning for
Our Time."
Rabbi Dubin is rabbi emeritus
of Temple Rates of Prayer of
Flushing, NY., where he served
for 30 years before moving to
Florida.
A member of the Bar of the
State ol New Vork, Rabbi Du-
bin is past president of the
North Shore Jewish Congress
and of the North Shore Zionist
District. He was among the first
recipients in the United States
of Israel's David Ren-Gurion
Medal of Honor.
UJA General Chairman
Calls for Solidarity in '76
Frank R. I.autenberg was re-
el icted general chairman of the
United .Jewish Appeal at the
closing dinner on Dec. 14 of the
IMA l'-'7'< National Conference
at the New York Hilton. UJA
receives resources for humani-
tarian programs from the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation's
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund
Addressing 2,000 conference
delegates and Israel Defense
Minister Shimon Peres, the
guest of honor, Lautenberg
called for affirmative action and
solidarity with the people of Is-
rael "to bear witness, in a world
unconcerned with decency and
common respect for humanity,
(to the eternity of the Jewish
pie." He went on to describe
FRANK R. LAUTENBERG
the forthcoming 1976 UJA cam-
paign in these words:
"It is the renewal of a very
special process: to share in the
responsibility for the destiny of
our people. The motto 'We Are
One'a people united, indivsi-
ble. ready to face the future as
one with the people of Israelis
the message we carry in 1976.
When anti Semitism is given
credence in the forum of the
family of nations, the very exist-
ence of our people is being
threatened. Our response in the
year ahead will be the greatest
show of strength and unity in
the history of American Jewish
fund-raising."
LAUTENBERG'S reelection
was announced by Max M. Fish-
er of Detroit. UJA honorary
Continued on Page 6-B
it needs it now." She added that
she "will never negotiate with
the PLO." and. in reference to
the fighting. s;.id "it is up to
our neighbors whether there
will be another war."
WITH REFERENCE to eco-
nomic and reconstruction prog-
ress. Mrs. Meir emphasized that
"since 1973 there have been
no new hospital or educational
facilities built, and there has
n a complete freeze on pub-
lic building projects "
Mrs. M tir observed that
19"6 the Israeli people will be
the highest-taxed people in the
free world."
Dinner chairman Robert L.
Siegel announc *d that South
Florida's Israel Bonds Orgl
zation has pledged to reach a
$25 million goal in I!
"Thanks to Mrs. Meir,"
"we will attain that goal."
Israeli concert pianist Da' id
Bar-IUan appeared in Mrs
Meir's honor, having flown in
specially from Israel.
AMONG MEMBERS of the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization sitting on the dais
were Dr. Leon Kroi
ual leader of Temple Beth Sho-
lom, national campaign .
- and ch
binic Cabinet for Israel Bonds:
D.. Ining Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu
chairman of the board of gov-
ern e Greater Miami Is-
rael B nd Organization; Dr
Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual
leader ol Temple Menorah,
chai man of special events.
Gre ael Bond Or-
nation; and Cantor N
Feldman ol e nph
Others included Robert M
1! srmann of Ft. Lauderd
chairman of tl b ai d
i ird County.
South Fi
.
the Greater "...
leration.
- Hoinstein, li
ci ir and community
chairman of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club and ol rrustees of
Israel in So th Brov ard Coui
for the South Florida Isr
Bond Organization, made the
presentation.
GMJF Planning Director
Named Meals Program Head
Nathan Skolnick, planning di-
rector of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Ins bee-
named president of Nutrition
Programs for the Elderly oJ
Dade County, Inc. The an-
nouncement was made by th*.
organization's executive dire."
tor. Jack Kassewitz, Jr.
Nutrition Programs for the
Elderlv, Inc.. will be responsible
in 1976 for serving about 2
meals daily throughout D
County b "-' of ate-
lv SF5 million.
Skolnick. a native of Poland,
came to Miami from Bridge-
port. Conn., where he was
executive Director of the United
Jewish Council of Greatei
Bridgeport for nine years. Prior
to that he was the assistant di-
ractor for the Milwaukee .Jew-
ish Federation.
Skolnick has a Master's in
sociology from the University
of Minnesota and hi
M.S. degree from Columbia Ur
versity in community organiza-
tion. From 1951 to 1954 he was
with the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board's Armed Services
Division as executive director
of New York City's USO opera
tions.
NATHAN SKOLNICK
!'-. organization's board ol
directors includes Bernard Ba-
re:!, representing the City of
Miami Beach; Leon Matthews.
United Way of
Dade County; Aileen Lotz,
representing Metropolitan Dade
County; Norma Lemberg, repre-
senting the Florida State Divi-
sion oi Adults and Aging; and
Ah in Guilford, executive direc-
tor of the Area-Wide Agency on
the Aging.
For the support donated bv the Flagship First National
Bank of Miami Beach in their Jewish Floridian advertise-
ment urging the purchase of State of Israel Bonds, tin-
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization presented the
State of Israel Solidarity Award. Making the presenta-
tion to J. Luckett Yawn, Jr. (right), executive vice pres-
ident of Flagship Banks, Inc., was Robert L. Siegel (left),
general campaign chairman. The advertisement, which
showed the American and the Israeli flags, read: "In
this Bicentennial time, we are happy to support another
young country. Israel."


rage i*-t\
r ty J-- ------
Page 2-B
-Jmist tkrfSiar
Friday, December 19, 197?
Confusion And Conflict Fmce
Jeirs In Holiday Section
The "Guide for Jewish Par-
ents Regarding Christmas' by
Rabbi Ralph P Kinsley of
Temple Sinai of North Dade has
been made available to all mem-
bers of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami
"The pud*." said Rabbi
K;ngshy. who is the Association
president, "is in response to
many inquiries by countless
J-wish families in the commu-
nity.
During this time of year
Jewish families .ire caafiaated
bv confusion .'.".'. conftka which
the holiday paaea for them. It
is hoped that :h-.- fuide
relieve Bome of this coofusi
- executive
- lent R.-.
Schiff is ...:.v: w of the
-
O. Isn't CVi- '
boHn attfcb all Jews can oV
se-ve in c -."ience"
A B -
-
-
I
b-ates tin
s
to Sends
- aa
- same c "
I
Sine
-
are cannot
chs e
t> aMate MR reHeioos r
cirJ*s
P. > do CVrct1!- H*t^ -
men and the re-i
i. .>eT* the prebt?
A R.- C*ni?
the **"' I
mer consrsnth srea* ot-t
ia'i' > -.
the Oarrsfn*1: r-r?VaTV>r
snd sNxiiJ
be 'apwie.i
Q. WrwM it ea be the h*v
f pad -t awe .^ew r ">
>-r" *tu i"w-?*far. c1--
b-. even if it means observ-
irr C*"iat*aas?
A Ha attar
n of a
caa *v regarded as
.nor. The :~.
of >uid -
: snfl a
- : i ~ s: ~ :
Out earb ftaaaicaa '.:

It* the OTT i aecwdin? la :v? aMMai
K S*TS
Q. What ahau: the Christmas
tree?
A. The Christinas tree B eaa-
tiactiveh- a Chriames srrabai
flaee Chrismas is for Chrts-
-- -. ~
propciate far Owaaaaws eaaty
TV traa has aa abac--
irs th Jewisv h aaa m*r hag|j
aay Jewish ch9d he caaaaeaad
to participle in *.ijjl ."-bb*cj. ia-
mb, mat Chilwiaaj trees
O pa liiivite in On*a*
an *e aoafic achate?
A Partias dijanian
- ~t. rv>rrj~> wr bsvirr
vapeantncie af Chrism
rarHrc
dHMb
I gn?r' iaw.e aji
aciirrble-
O. U it aw > lit *
srfts u> t> iartaa f-fraen'
A. It is appropriate to give
Christmas gifts to our Christian
friends. However. 1: is not ap-
propriate to present Christmas
gifts to Jews.
Q. Should Jewish children
participate in Christmas playa in
vatic achooh?
A No. Christmas plays gen-
erallv portray religious themes
which have no place in a public
school. On the other hand same
schools hold a ao-called Winter
Festival in wbaah an attempt is
made to avoid all rel-gi an con-
tatiani R'it it a swaatiincj
difficult to draw the distinction.
D the parents fe.'. : it tb rer-
formasoe is b*aa af al! reUgi i a
,-,,.. -.--< -'id eertain-
ly particir>ate
Q. Should J ew: sine Christmas Caaobi.
A No Cat
aaa 'the
school. .
- .....'
i-\ tg them i" M ta par
- He?
in ont
-
-
-'
^,.^ ., ,^v-: gwibaac ag I
.- i
Plus MM at I
; ahai we .', MM
Q What aHn* Paaar Jewi*1-
...- j-^ -* t i <'lubaati
r1---^'* riS^-f-v-^p-^ ;B the
public scho^s"
i r~"- n.....- "
-
vH iin the' bea
the* atiaab Hi i "_j"'
i...... in Christmas absan*
aacaa Thai c
,^^o- >4 -^^^-; -,t .> aa taBoa
........- --'-----enas;:
of Jewish lea-ier*
jpaMah aaiaa*^ wiB HHa I
--aa '' \ itcc.
d-.vers-.ry u" th; -ar ka of Jew-.
- rvrmal oondnian m
i eaaaar r*-^ent. 3
- Ml *nd nd-i->!tar'd t^e thtnk-
af res^oasiW-* Jaaaah tead-
e-*>:"" and rec--wrr?e that
raresrs are anxious tr f-^Uow
n and ?~ assure tb area
* d*-if the n tJohMMiiMl of
some Jewtth children J
j-aJ-rs haaa taV-en attaag po>
-- f"r non-^-r:
v>^ -^-*noes rtf tv<
their own. and that
thei~ p*.itiaa.
Q. Waaai n*t enr*
f"H-v he -v-J if r>* aa^h c
ri i^ **,. o- > aas and
L A V '-
the Cawmhewiaii ta

s^c aaaaaaaii i ai
tv MPaaaaaa r cha-c
stat'i wwaaafi whath tha
- aa -;-< face
The
Wtra Ftfuiry
Pfci0tS
P
I Home Style Kosher Cefttte Fh
firtpe and other
k. Delicttms Fro it Jwces
Matfaiaaaa
a &l aa win aa.
JWY Auxiliary
JWV Ladies Auxiliary No. 330
has planned its annual Aid to
Israel card and hingo luncheon
parry for Sunday at noon at the
Normandy ls!e home of past na-
tional historian Irene Cooper-
man. Chairman is Bessie Gib-,
ber. president is Pauline Laza-
rus. Frieda Lieberman is pub-'
Ucitv chairman
Hairy H Cohn Post and Auxi-
liary' No 723 will hold a genera'
meeting on Sunday evening 3"
":30 at the Surfside Commumt>
Center The traveling gavel will
be present Auxiliary president:
is Ann Horn, publicity chair-
man is Mildred Revrir.
Installation of Officers
At Adath Yeshurun
Ten- tb Yes!-..
instai! eat offioars at late Fri-
d.tv re*-: awtices M 8 p.m
''
ship vie ires
...
i -
- .
-
S
Toroh Academy Concert
The Torah Academy of South
Florida is sponsoring a cantor-
lal. Israeli and Yiddish concert
on Jan. 26 at the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing A:- ,.
Guest performers are
tor Matus Radzivilover. M
Alexandrovich and Sc1
Carlebach, the "singing Chas-
sidic rabbi."
PASSOVER IN ISRAEL
with TZEMACH YARIV Hos< of SOUNDS Of ISRAEL on /.
Deport: APRIL 12 S'*y: 1 5, 21 or 22-45 DAY.
Choice of Four or Five Mar Hotel From ^9
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Xrces Packages of fti/ssef! Sfp-?r Candies -
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BOKDtD mun sv,ip?m
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
Ti
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AARON LOPEZ 1731-1782
Mercbui! C.-"r,r..- M Leiset R:^ >!'ji nan Leader
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I


Friday, December 19, 1975
* tmis9i HoridNaun
'age 3-3
Society of Fellows Names
Lehrman and Hornstein
Jefferson National Opens Convenience Center
f
Two South Florida religious <^>
leaders have been named na- ',
tional cochairmen of the So- I
ciety of Fellows of the Syna- <
gogiie Council of America. Dr. j.-j
Joseph H. Lookstein, national
president of the Synagogue
Council, has announced that
Ining Lehrman, rabbi of ^
Temple Emanu-El. and Moses
Hornstein of Hollywood will
bead the honor group of the
umbrella agency for Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform Ju-
daism in the United States.
Dr. Lookstein. chancellor of
Ear-Ilan University in Israel,
met in Miami Beach with Dr.
Lehrman and Hornstein to dis-
cuss plans for increasing So-
ciety of Fellows membership.
INDIVIDUALS who contrib-
Ute a minimum of $1,000 an-
nually to the Synagogue Coun-
cil are eligible for membership.
The Synagogue Council is the
American Jewish religious rep-
resentative body vis-a-vis the
national Catholic and Protestant
ncies. *he U.S. government
and the UN.
Dr. Lerhman, former national
president of the Synagogue
Council, was the first person
designated its national honorary
president. He is chairman of the
board of governors of the Great-
er Miami Israel Bonds Organ-
ization and former national
chairman of the Rabbinic Cabi-
net of the United Jewish Appeal.
Jefferson National Bank at
Sunny Isles has opened a Con-
venience Center in the 181st
St. and Collins Ave. shopping
center.
Hours are 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
Monday through Fridv walk-
MOSES, HORNSTEIN
Hornstein is national vice
president of the Synagogue
Council of America. He is the
founder and former chairman of
the board of Horn Construction
Co., Inc., of Merrick, N.Y., a
director of National Bank of
North America and past presi-
dent of the General Contractors
Association of the City of New
York.
iV
Dr. Lehrman. who has served
Temple Emanu-El as spiritual
leader for 32 years, is a past
president of the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami, na-
tional vice president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America and
national vice chairman of Reli-
gion in American Life.
PRESIDENT emeritus of He-
brew Academy of Nassau Coun-
ty. Hornstein is chairman of the
board of Touro College of New
York and vice president of the
American Friends of Boys Town
Jerusalem.
A director of the South Brow-
ard Jewish Federation and a
national leader of State of Israel
Bonds and the United Jewish
Appeal, Hornstein is a member
of Temple Sinai of Hollywood
and Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach.
Historical Society Gathering
Data on Jewish Families
Approximately 5,000 Jewish
children at the Hebrew Acad-
emy and religious afternoon and
other day schools will begin to
ixplore their family history.
The announcement was made
r. Seymour B. Liebman. presi-
dent of the Jewish Historical
Society of South Florida.
The project is intended to ac-
quaint the children with their
extended families through gen-
ealogical research they will
make to complete the survey
questionnaire The survey is ex-
pected to yield data on demo-
graphic, religious and other
areas.
The project is sponsored by
the Jewish Historical Society of
South Florida as part of Dade
Countv's Bicentennial celebra-
tion. Each school will have its
own director, and all surveys
will become part of the Histor-
ical Society archives and will
be available for study.
lladassah News
Hemisphere Chapter is spon-
soring a variety show in the
Hemisphere Ballroom in Hallan-
dale on Saturday at 8 p.m. The
program includes a dance team,
a soprano, a comic and ventrilo-
quist, and Bob Roberts as M.C.
6 # -fr
Stephen S. Wise Group is
presenting a musical program
at the Deauville Hotel on Mon-
day, Dec. 22. Funds raised will
go toward support and mainten-
ance of the Hadassah-Hebrew
Universitv Medical Center, Mt.
Sconus Hospital.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
5
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The surnames of twelve Jews associated with the
American theatre are hidden in this puzzle. How many
of their names, listed below, can you find? They are
placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, frontward
and backward. Answers are on page 12-B.
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and 2-4 p.m.
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Ihere is always plenty of free
ling in the shopping cen-
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Jefferson National Bank at
Sunny teles is a subsidiary of
Jefferson Bancorp. Inc.; other
subsidiaries are in Miami Beach
and Kendall.
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'pt
Or iraa/J*-#i Fl-----S-Ms _
Page 4-B
+Jmlstncrk/ian
Fridav, December 19, 1975
Rabbinic Seminary
Marks Centennial
Howe Is Sunday's Greenfield Lecturer
Irving Howe, Distinguished
Professor of English at CUNY
and Hunter College, will speak
Reform Jewish leaders from
all parts of the U.S. will come
to Florida this winter to par-
ticipate in events marking the
centennial of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion, North America's oldest
rabbinic seminary.
Founded in Cincinnati in 1875
bv Rabbi Isaac Mayer Wise, the
HUC-JIR is Reform Judaim's
center for higher learning with
campuses in Cincinnati, New
York, Los Angeles and Jerusa-
lem.
The HUC-JIR trains many of
Jewish life's professionals
rabbis, cantors, educators, com-
munal workers and academic
specialists. Its Christian scholar
postgraduate study program at
Cincinnati and Jerusalem in-
cludes leading church scholars.
"AMERICAN JEWS today
want to know whv they are
Jews," says Dr. Alfred Gotts-
chalk, HUC-JIR president.
'"Our college will continue
to train rabbis, cantors, educa-
tors, and others who can serve
as teachers, and it will create
new channels in cooperation
with other institutions and or-
ganizations to stimulate and
direct a flow of Jewish ideas
and Jewish information to the
Jewish community.
'We mu^t realize that for all
practical purposes." Dr. Gotts-
chalk continued, "the member-
ship of our congregations soon
will consist almost entirely of
college graduates," adding that
"the vast majority of nonaf-
Wol f son-Spinoza
Forum
Dr. Abraham Wolfson-Spinoza!
Forum meets every Thursday I
at 10 a.m. on the second floor j
of Washington Federal Bank.'
Miami Beach. January guest i
speakers and their topics are: !
Jan. 8: Mrs. Mentz, "A
Travel Through Israel"; |
Jan. 15: Bernard Baron,
"I'm O.K. You're O.K.";
Jan. 22: Histadrut, Frank
Lang and Sholom Singers;
Jan. 29: Larry H. Shuman.
"American Presidents."
Arnold Kleiner is chairman of
the forum, which was founded
by Dr. Wolfson.
SABRA
112 PAGE
COOKBOOK
101
Award Winning
Recipes
THE KST OF t,000
RECIPES SUBMITTED IN A
NATIONAL CONTEST
AND JUDGED BY
GOURMET MAGAZINE
SEND $1.00
(No Stamps ple**)
Your Nam* A Address to:
SABRA COOKBOOK
DEFT. B
P.O. BOX 5263
HICKSVILLE, N.Y. 11816
filiated Jews, whose absence
from congregational life is a
grievous loss, are college grad-
uates."
DR. GOTTSCHALK will be
in Palm Beach in January, Feb-
ruary and early March of 1976.
On Dec. 10 a leadership plan-
ning meeting with laymen and
rabbis from the Miami area's
Reform synagogues was ad-
dressed bv Dr. Paul Steinberg,
dean of the HUC-JIR New York
school.
Meetings and seminars are
planned by the HUC-JIR with
Rabbi Ronald Sobel of Temple
Emanu-El, New York City, a
member of the HUC-JIR board
of governors; economist Dr.
Jules Backman. chairman of the
HUC-JIR board of governors;
Dr. Harry Orlinsky. Effie Wise
Ochs Professor of Bible, New
York school; Gerald B. Bubis.
professor of Jewish Communal
Studies, Los Angeles school.
Temple Israel will host a
meeting Jan. 11 with Jewish
historian Dr. Jacob Rader Mar-
cus, director of the HUC-JIR's
American Jewish Archives on
the Cincinnati campus. He will
discuss Jewish involvement in
the building of America.
On March 6-7 a series of
events is planned for Miami and
Miami Beach. HUC-JIR activi-
ties in Florida are coordinated
by Hy Friend, the HUC-JIR's
director of development.
on "The World of Our Fathers."
Sunday morning at 10 at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
Dr. Howe, a leading literary
critic and editor, recently pub-
lished "World of Our Fathers.
;, hito--v of the Eastern Euro-
pean Jewish migration to the
United States in the late 1800's.
Other of Howe's books on
literary and political subjects in-
clude critical studies of William
Faulkner. Sherwood Anderson
and Thomas Hardy. He has also
t-"nslated works from the Yid-
dish.
The Greenfi-ld L-cture Se-
ries, in which Dr. Howe is ap-
pen-inc. is open to non-sub-
Silver Addresses Technion Young Adults
The f.'.iest speaker was Prof
p-in Silver, former Dean of
The Young Adult Division of
(!.. A----- -ri Rrtrj f for T-ch-
nion Israel Institute of
nology h H a gne-a1 -.....b-r-
ship mating on Monday al
Temrle Zi n.
J
Students Bt the Technion. Dr.
Silver is on a speaking tour of
the United States.
IRVING HOWE
New ORT Chapter
Barbara (Mrs. Thomas) Rat-
Mr, Dade South Region expan-
sion chairman, lias announced
the formation of the Pinemetto
Chapter. The charter sip:
ceremony was held at the honn
of Joan (Mrs. Roy) Mandel on
Dec. 17.
Chairlady of the day was
Mrs. Jovce Flaum. past presi-
dent of the Clifton. N.J., ORT
Chapter and a founder of the
Pinemetto Chapter. Region and
Chapter delegates attended the
signing.
Pinemetto Chapter members
are residents of the Pinecrest
and Palmetto school districts
Meetings will be on the third
Wednesday of each month.
qjimng Ita(iansty|e is as U
easyasTUef^BaislWitl^
l\e\p fron^Chef Boy-ar-dee
Spaghetti Sauc*
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee'
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta'am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as a tangy sauce for roasts
or ground meat, both styles of the Chef's
sauce go equally well with chicken,
fish and omelets Of course, they're ideal
for pouring over any kind of lukshen
spaghetti. Imguine. lasagna, even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your cupboard.
For easy, quick, delicious dining.

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guaranteed fresh when you buy it
or your money back from Kraft.
Be sure to keep the "incredible
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They're always ready to spread
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All these Kraft Philadelphia
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CERTIFIED KOSHER
J
I


Friday, December 19, 1975
+Jewlsli fhrldnan
Page 5-B
\

>
/
;&
Home Furnishings Industry-Israel Bonds
Dinner Is Scheduled for Sunday
Shepard Broad (above, right) received a special award
on Sunday night at the 28th annual Scholarship Dinner
of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy at the Deauvdle
Hotel. Shown with a framed page of an ancient Sefer
Torah are (from left) Kenneth Broad, I. H. Abrams, Rab-
bi Alexander S. Gross, Mrs. Shepard Broad, Judge Nor-
man Ciment and Broad. Kenneth, a fourth-grader a: the
Hebrew Academy and a grandnephew of the Mayor Em-
eritus of Bay Harbor Islands, joined Rabbi Gross, prin-
cipal of the school, in making the presentation before
1,300 community leaders. Abrams served as dinner chair-
man und Judge Ciment is president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy. Milton Herle (below left) holds the Academy Award
he received from the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy at
the dinner. Irving Firtel, president emeritus of the He-
brew Academy, made the presentation of an actual Oscar
to Bcrle, who was recognized for his longtime support
of humanitarian causes. 1. H. Abrams, chairman of the
Academy executive committee, was dinner chairman.
Others participating included Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi
of Temple Emanu-El; Rabbi Mordcchai Shapiro of Beth
Israel Congregation; Hyman Chabncr, president of Beth
El Congregation of the Hebrew Academy; Cantor Abra-
ham Scif of Kncseth Israel Congregation; student body
president Yaucov Lehrfield; Samuel Reinhard, senior vice
president of the Hebrew Academy; and Judge Ciment.
More than 10 firms and individuals enrolled as 1975
Academy Fellows by contributing S613 scholarships to
the Hebrew Academy.
Members of the South Florida
Home Furnishings Industry, led
by Gus Jacobson. executive vice
president of Vanleigh Furniture
Showrooms of Florida, will hon-
or Bob Rubinstein and Gloria
Muroff at the Home Furnishings
Industry-Israel Dinner of State
on Sum lav at 7 p.m. at the Eden
Roc Hotel.
Rubinstein and Mrs. Muroff
will receive the David Ben-
Gurion Award at the dinner, and
the guest speaker is Emil Co-
hen, who will present a program
in English and Yiddish culture.
MEMBERS of the Home Fur-
nishings Industrv-Israel Dinner
of State committee are Helen
Lubarr and Sari Seidler, dinner
chairpersons; Francis Hooper,
Sally and George Mildwoff and
JCC Executive Director To Attend
Seminar in California
Myron Berezin, executive di-
rector of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, will
serve as member of a panel dis-
cussing "Implications. Direc-
tions, Strategies" at the Metro-
politan City Center Executive
Seminar at the Spa Hotel in
Palm Springs, Calif.. Jan. 12-16,
under the auspices of JWB, the
Association of Jewish Commu-
nity Centers and Camps in
North America.
"Contemporarv Issues and
Our Changing Communities" is
the seminar theme. Bernard 01-
shansky, executive director of
the Combined Jewish Philan-
thropies of Greater Boston, is
featured guest speaker and re-
source person.
The Seminar will include ses-
sions on "The Changed Nature
of Executive Function." "Lead-
dership Development" and "Cen-
ter Financing," and there will
b? a dialogue with Herbert Mill-
man, executive vice president
of JW*.
Arthur Rotman, executive di-
rector of the Jewish Community
Center of Pittsburgh, is seminar
chairman. Bernard Rosen, ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Community Center of Baltimore.
is seminar program chairman.
Sol Greenfield, director of
JWB's Personnel Services, is
seminar staff coordinator.
Edith Irma Siegel, honorary
chairpersons. Executive Com-
mittee members are Ronald
Becker, Gloria Blake, Max
Friedman, Peggy Gorson, Harry
Heller, Irving Kane, Milton Lu-
barr. John Prokos, Bob Sapan,
Arthur Smith, Irene Smith.
Working on the committee are
Ben Adels, Mo Alderman, Betsy
Alexander, Al Alschuler, Ray
Bennici, Bob Bleemer, Gladys
Chereton Colquitt, Blanche and
Lester Hart, Valerie and Robert
Hart, Nathan Konigsberg, Rob-
ert Lauter, Ruth Lepow, Rich-
ard Levine, Dennis Linton,
Richard Neilson, Norman Seid-
ler, Irene Seman, Rhoda Shain-
berg, Arthur Stein, Ann Turbin
and Milly Wishen.
Robert L. Siegel is the Israel
Bonds general campaign chair-
man and Milton M. Parson is
executive director.
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PHONE: 534-5314


rage lt-n
r lrmM,t*-&,n~.
Page 6-B
+Jen itti ncrWsr
Friday, December 19, 1975
UJA General Chairman
Calls For Solidarity in '76
Lebow To Speak Suicide To Honor Ben Levine
Continued from Page 1-B
general chairman an^ head of
the nominations committee.
Also attending were GMJF vice
resident L .luU's Arkin and
Mrs. Arkin, GMJF past presi-
dent Robert Russell and Mrs
Russell, Dr. Gerald Alexander.
Dr. and Mrs. Sol Center, Irving
Norry, Mr. and Mrs. David
Schaecter, Mrs. Morton Silber-
man, Mrs. Mike Sumberg and
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Wexler.
The dinner meeting conclud-
ed two days of intensive brief-
ings on overseas Jewish needs
and campaign workshops, lec-
tures an porary and historic Jewish is-
sues, during which the Amer-
ican Jewish community leaders
developed the program and
strategy of the 1976 campaign.
The theme of the conference
was "Proclaim Liberty,'- from
the Leviticus verse inscribed on
the Liberty Bell: "Proclaim li-
berty throughout the land unto
all the inhabitants thereof."
"Our sense of unity in the
face of attack and our dedica-
tion to individual freedom,"
Lautenberg said, "will combine
to make our camaign this Bi-
centennial year an act of af-
firmation. For whatever Jewish
people inhabit this earth, we are
bound together by remember-
ing, by tradition, by faith, by
our refusal to succumb to in-
difference ... by our affirma-
tion of life."
hic.t" ir.HTS of the Confer-
ence included the presentation
. ;>e n.st annual UJA David
Ben-Gurion award to author
Elie Wiesel. and the Louis A.
Pincus Memorial Lecture
"Meditations on the Bicenten-
nial" by Professor Moshe
Davis, head of the Institute of
Contemporary Jewry at the He-
brew University.
Guest speakers in addition to
Peres were Simcha Dinitz, Is-
raeli Ambassador to the U.S.;
Chaim Herzog. Israeli Ambassa-
dor to the UN; Leon Dulzin.
acting chairman and treasurer
of the Jewish Agency; and
Moshe Rivlin, director-general
of the Jewish Aeencv
Lautenberg played a leading
role in the record-setting cam-
paigns of the UJA of Metropo-
litan New Jersey before, during
and after the Yom Kippur War
and gained a distinguished rec-
ord as a UJA national chair-
man before his election as Gen-
eral Chairman.
An honorary president of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University, he established
the Lautenberg Center for Gen-
eral and Tumor Immunology at
the University's Medical School.
As UJA general chairman, he
serves on the board of gover-
nors of the American Jewish
Committee.
HANNA ARONI THEO BIKEL
In Concert: Bikel and Aroni
Theo Bikel, who calls himself
"a general practitioner in the
world of art." and Hanna Aroni
who got her start as a singer
when her family moved from
Ethiopia to Israel, where she
helped her merchant father in
the marketplace by singing his
wares, will appear together to-
morrow evening at 8:30 at the
South Convention Hall. Miami
Beach. The concert is being
presented by the South Dade
Hebrew Academy.
Bikel, who joined the Habi-
mah Theatre in 1943, but left
the following year to help found
the Israel Chamber Theatre, is
an actor, folksinger and guitar-
ist, author, lecturer and so-
cial activist.
Aroni speaks six languages
and sings in ten and has per-
formed in supper clubs, on TV
and in concert halls all over the
world.
In Miami Area
Sylvan Lebow of New York,
executive director of the Nation-
al Federation of Temple Broth-
erhoods, will make several ap-
pearances in the Miami area.
His subject is "Can the Truth
Make Men Free?"
He will speak at Beth El Con-
gregation in Boca Raton on Fri-
day, Dec. 19; at a Southeast
Florida Federation Workshop at
Temple Sinai in North Miami.
on Sunday. Dec. 21; at Temple
Beth El in Hollywood on Friday.
Dec. 26; and at a breakfast
meeting of Temple Beth Am
Brotherhood in South Miami on
Sunday. Dec. 28.
A quarter-hour motion pic-
ture, "Choose Life." featuring
cellist Gregor Piatigorsky, re-
cently produced by Lebow for
the Jewish Chautauqua Society,
will be presented as part of his
talk.
"Choose Life," which was
telecast in September in 70
major cities including Miami,
won major awards in November
at the New York International
Film Festival and the Film Fes-
tival of the Americas in St.
Thomas.
Albert Roth is general chair-
man of Southeast Florida Fed-
eration of Temple Brotherhoods,
and Milton Jacobs is president.
Adoph Schiff is cochairman.
Thalia Jacobs is Women's
Events chairman.
----------------------------------
Film Showing
"The Jolson Story" will bei
presented in color on Sunday,
at 7:15 p.m. at Agudath Israel
Hebrew Institute.
Retinitis Pigmentosa
Foundation Meeting
The general meeting of the
Dade-Broward Chapter of the
Retinitis Pigmentosa Foundation
will be held today at 8 p.m. at
the First Federal Savings and
Loan Association, 1301 Biscayne
Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Featured event of the evening
will be an appearance by "Baby
Jane" of "Our Gang" presenting
an "Our Gang film.
Children's Day Planned
By Adath Yeshurun
Temple Adath Yeshurun
home and school association has
planned its first program for
Dec. 29. The program, a chil-
dren's day, includes a movie,
lunch and surprise entertain-
ment.
At "Night in Israel" Rally
MM and women of Surfside
wiil attend a "Night in Israel''
rallv. Thursday. Jan. 8. at 8 p.m.
at the Surfside Community Cen-
ter Auditorium.
Tribute will be paid to Surfside
civic and community leader Ben
Levine. who wi'.! be presented
with the St ite of Israel Solidar-
ity Award.
One of South Florida's and
Miami's leiding hotel and motel
builders. Levine is the owner
and manager of Surfside's S:a-
brook Resort Motel. A mernb-r
of Temple Emanu-El since 195.?.
he is a director of the Gold
Coast Chamber of Commerce, a
member of Surfside Tourist
Board and a Founder of Temple
Mogen David of Surfside.
According to chairmen Colin-
cilrr-,n Sy Howard and Nathan
S. Vlock, Mayor Marion Port-
man of Surfside will make an
appearance to urge the com-
munity to help Israel.
"This is an opnortunity for
all Surfside residents, young
and old alike. Jew and non-Jew,
to answer the recent 'infamous'
vote taken by the United Na-
tions General Assembly declar-
ing Zionism as racism, and an
opportunity to pay tribute to an
outstanding humanitarian and
nhilinthropist who has devoted
his life to helping make Israel ,
strong and viabl* nation," the
chairman said.
Featured entertainer at thv
rally will b Eddie Schaffer
American Jewish folk humorist
Bon Voyage
Escorted Tours
Bon Voyag-1 Travel, Inc.. r,[
North Miami Beach. Israel trav-
el headquarters, has announced
ocnrtjd tours fro^i Miami anJ
Fort Lauderdale. All are Fir-r
Class and Deluxe, and have
manv special features.
March 29: Castle Gardens
Liuderhill and Friends of B'mt
B'rith.
Anril 12: Passover Tour
May 3: Independence
Spring Tour. Friends of B'mi
B'rith Women Miami Beach and
Intercoastal Councils.
ent. 1: Delray Hebrew
Congregation and Kings Point.
Haw uin Gardens, Hollybrook
Pembroke Pines and Inverrary
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II


Friday, December 19, 1975
* Jknisti fk*idiom
Page 7-B
II
Seattie Lawyer To Speak At Temple Israel
Resemarv's Thyme
Bv POM MARY FURMJN
Last Saturday, night the Schar-
lins had some friends over to
the house for dinn -r. Some
three hundred and fifty friends.
The occasion was the Bar Mitz-
vah of David Scharlin, but tbe
evening belonged to the whole
Scharlin family. I always won-
dered what Scott lit -rak! >
friends the Murphy! were like
and wished 1 could go to one of
their parties. Saturday night I
did. And if there is reincarna-
tion, Gloria and Howard, she in
shimmering silver and he in a
b lutiful white suit, were the
Murphys. Tfteir parh1 was
ic.iiar. Snactacu! .: anu
i gant at tins san> tirue. I'll try
to desc ibe som< of .t. but re-
v. ;-..:t may seem gar-
isb i d i ...'-r vas not.
D : I H Ivw, the "nroc'"c-
-,.- mj nag*: created the most
beautiful setting that I Lave
ever seen. A- someone Buid, she
couldn't remember a movie set
that was anv Ivlier. The party
was a movie set.
The r is M ami to As-
pen ^nd David's interest in ski-
ing, There were two tents, one
covering the Scharlin tennis-
court area, another an adjac nt
property lot borrowed for the
evening. There was real snow,
rens of it, and a lifa-sized cutout
: David skiing, propped in the
snow.
And somehow, miraculously,
that snow didn't melt all eve-
ning. Just the beginning. The
details were amazing: in the
"Miami area" there were hug"?
balls of fern hanging from tr
tent ceiling at least five feet in
diameter. Th-s hors d'oeuvres
were endless. at least three
times as manv as I've ever seen.
There verc real evergreen
trees, one hundred of them
scattered around, and more
flowers. And then there was a
bridge with a sign pointing to
Asptn. The bridge linked the
wo property lots and was cov-
ered by a canopy clothed in
greenery. And it vas lovely. Rut
at the end of the bridge was
"Aspen," and as much as 1 knew
t ai i w >uld bs astounded, I
was a'toundrd to find I was
astounded. Some of the details:
huge pine boughs, fifteen feet
high at least, all sprayed to look
like snow, a shimmering mylar
dance floor that looked like an
ice-skating rink, mylar table-
cloths, silver and cool, center-
pieces of white mums like tiny
snowballs, and sprayed leaves.
And real trees, laden with
snow" everywhere, and cry-
stal-and-light play that looked
like sparkling snow And a cake
that was a ski boot. I still
cant figure out how it was
made.
And waitresses wearing muf-
fle:- an I ski hats with "David"
knitted into them and waiters
with jumpsuits that had Aspen
emblems. The Jerry Marshall
bar..! repl te with six girls who
kept changing ski-type costumes
and so mjen more.
As we walked into this room.
someone asked me if I thought
the photoerapher would take his
and his wife's picture up against
a tree. "It would be something
to show our grandchildren."' It
was that kind of evening.
There's no way to list the peo-
ple and not leave too many out.
By now, readers of this column
and the rest of The Floridian
could probably fill in the names.
The Dtwid Scharlin Bar Mitz-
vah outdid any party J*y Gats-
by. nee Gerald Murphy, could
have thiown. And outdid it in
style and beauty. The Scharlins
gave the party of the year.
Seattle attorney Leonard
Schroeter will speak on "The
Last Exodus: Five Years After
Leningrad" during worship
services this evening at 8 at
Tempie Israel of Greater Miami.
Author of "The Last Exodus."
which describes the ordeal oil
Soviet Jews Schroeter is a
journalist wiio has written for
newspapers and The Economist,
The Nation. The New Republic
at)d Midstream. After gradua-
tion from Harvard Law School
he served as cocounsel with
Thurgood Marshall on behalf of
the NAACP Legal Defense Fund.
He is active in the American
Civil Liberties Union in Wash-
NCCJ Appoints
Dubbin, Magrath
Murray H. Dubbin, member
of Dubbin, Schiff, Berkman and
Dubbin Law Offices, has been
appointed to serve on the na-
tional board of National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
Dubbin succeeds Richard F.
Woiison. executive vice presi-
dent and general counsel, Wo-
metco Enterprises.
Frank J. Magrath. Regional
Director. Florida Region. Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews, has been appointed
vice president for field develop-
ment. The announcement was
made by national president Dr.
David Hyatt in New York.
New B'nai B'rith
Women's Chapter
A new B'nai B'rith women's
chapter is being formed in the
41st St. area. There will be a
meeting on Jan. 7 at 1 p.m.
in the Social Hall of Tower
Forty-One. Miami Beach.
"These Are All Our Chil-
dren!" a film of the B'nai
B'rith Women's Children's Home
in Israel will be shown.
Adath Yeshurun Hears
CAJE President
The president of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Mrs. Gwen Weinberger, was the
guest lecturer at Adath Yeshu-
run on Thursday evening. Her
tonic was "The Jewish Commu-
nities of Western EuropeTwi
lieht of Glorv."
Jin Israel as the principal assis-
ington state.
SchDeter spent several years! tant to the Attorney General.
; jOiLy room eCnoum:
*^wfc Hotel
For The First Time
On Miami Beach
Appearing Exclusively In The
2 performances
nightly
9 and 11 P.M.
Dec. 23
to Jan. 3


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Box 012973. Miami 33101
MAZOLA CONTEST
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FOR OUR READERS
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nd all entries will be elig-
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December 16 thru January 4
A Iiil.noui Evening with
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Page 8-B
Jfefeft#lfarAw
Friday, December 19, 1975
Esther Speaks From Heart
Of Agony of Jewish People
Her Striking appearance
- an i whispers
"She is truly beautiful, but
5 ie cp't be oU enoagh to have
survived the concentration
rips," i? hoard in the audi-
e. But then Esther Jungre's
:ns to speak and a hush falls
the crowd.
Suddenlv, evervone under-
>tands. This petite, delicate
nan so tal s from the heart.
Her words reflect the agony of
the Jewish peovlc. and have the
power to touch souls.
AS THE president of Hineni.
she favels aro'ind the country
speaking to Jews, reminding
them of who thev are. spread-
ing the word of god. She may-
sneak to m t"w as ten. to s
many as 10.000 people in Madi-
son Square Garden. It makes no
difference if she can help one
person believe again.
Esther has been called a Jew-
ish revivalist and a Jewish Billy
Graham. This is not a compari-
son she would have made, but
it is not an insult in the sense
that Esther imbues in her fol-
lowers the spirit that Graham
does in his.
An hers is a faith not easily
destroyed. It was not destroyed
when, as a young child, she was
imprisoned in the concentration
camps of Bergen Belsen and
Auschwitz.
"TO HAVE survived them
means to have seen the extinc-
tion of my brothers and sisters.
I mean my people, the Jews.
The remnant that survived
exists for those who disappear-
ed."
The Jews in the United States
are beins assimilated, she
charges, and "the young people
-nearing into spiritual
gas chambers. Every time I see
a person who doesn't know what
it means to be a Jew, I think
th"' nors^n is disappearing."
Young Jews have turned away
from tneir religion, she said,
and towards cults such as Jews
for Jesus. Hare Krishna, and
the Occult.
But Esther's main concern is
the indifferent Jew. "They are
our main problem. In Hineni we
give a spiritual shock treatment.
We make a Jew look into his
heart, his soul.
"WE'RE REALLY only visi-
tors on this earth, here for
only a short time. We must ask
where we came from, who we
are Jews who have survived
for over 4.000 vears. Will our
children be the last Jews in our
family?"
Esther Jungreis is the mother
of four children. Her husband
is the spiritual leader of the
North Woodmere Jewish Center
in Long Island, N.Y.
She will be appearing in Hi-
neni's first international Jewish
revival on Tuesday evening.
Dec. 23, at the Miami Beach
Convention Center.
Pioneer Women Ex-Vice President
To Address Eilat Chapter
M-s. Leah Benson of New
York Citv, former national vice
president of Pioneer Women,
will be the guest speaker at a
Tuesd"v. T>"c. 23. meeting of
the Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women in the Civic Room of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association, Miami Beach.
Mrs. Benson, whose tonic is
"The Present Responsibility of
Israel." served as Eastern re-
gional advisor for Pioneer Wom-
en for more than 25 years and
Dr. Ruben To Speak
"How To Make Your Spouse
Your Best Friend" is the subiect
of a talk at the Temple Zion
Adult Education Forum this
evening at 8:15. Dr. Ann Ruben,
associate nrof^ssor in the Barrv
College Graduate School of
Education, is the speaker.
Dr. Ruben, who holds Bache-
lor's, Master's and doctoral de-
grees from the University of
Pittsburgh, is a Fellow in the
American Orthopsychiatric As-
sociation, member of American
Personnel and Guidance Asso-
ciation, Trustee of Florida Per-
sonnel and Guidance Associa-
tion, Member of National
Education Association and an
Associate Member OI tne Amer-
ican Association of Marriage
and Familv Counseling.
Dr. Ruben is the wife of
Gershon Ruben, evecutive di-
rector of Temple Emanu-El.
J.F.
Jewish
Gvilization
It's all there in the
E nry clopaedia
Judaica.
For free color
brochure.
call (305) 534-8251
E. J., Suite SOS,
i Rd, M.B. 33139
ACCEPTED
BONDS
IT A<
was a national officer of Histad-
rut.
Mrs. Faye Brucker. cultural
chairman, and Mrs. Frieda Levi-
tan, entertainment chairman
are in charge of the program
Mrs. Rena Miller, president, will
preside
Breakfast Opens
ORT Drive
Dade South Region, Women's
American ORT, kicked off the
Israeli Award Membership
Drive at a breakfast held in the
home of Barbara (Mrs. Thomas)
Ratner, region expansion chair-
man. Representatives of th?
eight chapters comprising Dade
South Region and the region
membership department attend-
ed.
The campaign, which began
with a phonathon during Chan-
ukah, will last until Jan. 15th
and will include teas, coffees
and walkathons. The women
contacted will be asked to join
Women's American ORT.
In his address to the Women's
American ORT 23rd Biennial
Convention. Israeli Ambassador
Chaim Harzog, on leave from
his position as vice chairman
of the World ORT Union,
stated: ". Our answer is to see
to it that the technical potential
of Israel is enlarged and
strengthened and that Israel be
given the human resources with
which to continue to build a free
society, the only free society in
the Middle East."
Miami Beach
Community Singers
The Miami Beach Community
Singers next social will be at
the Washington Federal Audito-
rium, Miami Beach, on Satur-
day, Dec. 27. at 8 p.m. There
will be solos by members of r>te
choral group, community sing-
ing, dancing and refreshments.
WORLD WIDE DATING k
MATRIMONIAL AGENCY. All
Ages. FREE BROCHURE. Call
TeL (305) 735-7660, 721-8257.
Write: Lew Dick Enterprises,
2350 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Ft Lauderdale, FU. 33311
Emil Gorovets To Sing at IHF
Israel Veterans' Day Salute
EMIL GOROVETS
Hudson County-
Club Plans
The Hudson County Club of
New Jersey in Florida mem-
bers are former Hudson Coun-
ty residents now living in Dade
and Broward Counties has
announced an extra December
meeting, Tuesday evening, Dec.
30, at the Washington Federal
Savings Building on 167th St.
The 500-member club is plan-
ning its annual dinner dance
for Feb. 15 at the Americana
Hotel.
Beth Jacob Concert
Beth Jacob Sisterhood will
present "The Chosen Children"
in concert, Sunday at 2 p.m.
Concert artist Emil Gorovet*
will i ... ertainer for th
i ael Hisi i li I Foundation
(IHF So '" i 1 i-iJ at i,s
te to
V t .... ., Si nday eve-
ning, Dec. 2d Fontaine-
i >
iive direc-
tor in Soul Floi i^'!-
A n-.vr e oi the So' let I'm >"
where he v.-as a popular con-
cert sing?r. Goro\ets came to
this country following his emi-
grate to Israel in 1973. After
\
graduating from a conservatory
of music in Russia, ho w;.s a
permanent peiformer with the
sh State Theater
until it was closed.
'.^presenting the government
of Israel ;it the Veterans' Day
rally will rdechal Shalev,
chiel nvoy to Canad
Participants include Dr. Sol
Stein, li.':. n.-i! IMF president;
Dr. Leon Ksonish. rabbi of
Temple Beth Sholom and na-
tional board chairman of the
Histadrut Foundation; *nd Moe
Levin, national vice president
and chairman of the South
Florida Ad\isory Committee.
Rabbi Gross To Attend
Seminar in Jerusalem
Rabbi Al.-ander S. G oss,
principal of the Great .-r Miami
Hebrew Academy will e > f> Is-
rael not week' for a Naticna'
Principals Pedag gjc S-r--.ti.ar
in Jerusalem, spon'""'*'! b" '*"*
Torah Department of the World
Zionist Organization
Rabbi Gross will repr s nt
Florida at the conference, with
"to get to know the teaching
of Jewish studies in Israeli
schools and to relate them to
the curriculum of Jewish
schonU in the United States."
Rnbb' Gros. who has been
in Is.ael often since I: ing there
in its eariv years of statehood
*nd was there throughout the
Yom Kinpur War. "will present
new materials on teeing his-
tory, the Bibb and Hebrew.'"
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Friday, December 19, 1975
*..knist) tin Mian
Page 9-B
pJiif'n/i
cw
With Chanukah and Christmas
,, & by a full month this
year, tii- Yuledde Bpirii cannot
aiagoiseJ with latkes and
.. .-. i- lamuies tnat
ht ordinarily celebrate both
lidays iind.-r the guise of one
bi neral festival period cannot
do so without admitting to two
distinctly separate holidays.
*iicn asr cu i thcie a C'le-
bratory conflict in your home
ana n so. now is it naiiuicur
several different replies were
offered by six young Jewish
women.
ixo^iELLE LEVY sees no
conflict and celebrates both
Chanukah and Chiistmas. Her
famdy lit candles and exchang-
ed gilts e\ery night during the
Festival of Lights and then set
up their Christmas tree. Her
young sons, whose late father
was Catholic, seem unperturb-
ed by their dual celebrations.
Maintaining that "there is no
Christ in my Christmas," Mrs.
Lew intends to send her sons
to Hebrew school and just
might foresee a time without
Christmas for her family.
BARBARA MILLER used to
cilebratc Christmas when her
children were small. Five years
iigo. however, with her son
Mudying for Bar Mitzvah and
h?r daughter enrolled in religi-
ous school. Mrs. Miller made a
decision to opt for Chanukah
only
This was not an act of con-
science but rather "an act of
commitment that I am a Jew."
Her children's understanding of
two distinct holidays prompted
her to forgo her secularized
version of Christmas.
ILOO GRIJPERjlso opted for
Chanukah affr years of enjoy-
ing both holiday*. When Mrs.
Grader was young, her parents
made Christmas an important
dav, Now that she is a mother
of three teen-agers and one pre-
teen, she strives to make the
first nigM of Chanukah her im-
portant time.
Since moving to Miami from
Cleveland, she finds less Gentile
influence. "I tried to establish
a real Jewish identity here."
she explained.
ALSO original!'1 from Cleve-
land. Joan Robbins and Amy
Stolar concurred on the Chris-
tian influence in their home
town. Mrs. Robbins' grand-
mother coincidentally cele-
brated h?r birthday on Christ-
mas am' the family became in-
cluded in the gift giving.
\ -v rv,. Robbins' pret^en-
g d daughters question their
family'* joint celebration. Pare
doricallv, most of their friends
wi'h NORM* A. ORCViTZ j
i
_____________I
only celebrate Chanukah while
their mother's childh tod friends
e Gc ;itile.
By way ol explanation,
Rub', ins says she c ils b ati 6
Christmas out of habit, "with
positive associations and no
gious connotations."
MRS. STOLAR regards Christ-
mas as nothing more than
parties, songs and spirit. "I feel
that Jews who celebrate Christ-
mas ignore the birth of Christ
and. rather, join in the festivi-
ties and merriment of the holi-
day."
With Christmas raised to the
status of a national holiday, it
has lost much of its religious
import. In spite of her appre-
ciation for the rationale, the
Stolars celebrated Chanukah
and will not mark Christmas in
any special way.
ROWENA Kovlers family has
never celebrated Christmas.
Originally from New York, Mrs.
Kovlcr finds living in the sun-
shine easier at Christmas time.
"You don't feel Christmas liv-
ing in Miami." Her family cele-
nrated the first night of Chan-
ukah while on vacation. "We
took our menorah on location,"
she quipped. For the Kovler
family. Chanukah is a Festival
of Rcdeiiication.
With their holiday choice, the
Kovlers consciously reevaluate
and reconfirm their faith.
Occupational Therapy
Volunteers Needed
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida South Beach Ac-
tivities Center nd FIU are de-
veloping a new program, "Oc-
cupational Therapy Techniques
for the Elderly Homebound."
The 10-week course, given by
an occupational therapist, will
train volunteers who in turn
w 1! teach the homebound han-
dicapped how to do more for
themselves.
The volunteers will learn how
to show the handicao.ned ways
to dress and feed themselves
and take care of their personal
needs. Ordinarv materials found
in most households will be util-
ized to make simple gadgets to
aid the disabled to be more
independent. Simple, useful
handcrafts that provide creative
outlets will also be taught.
Training volunteers for this
purpose is an innovation in the
Miami area, and South Beach
Activities Center is recruiting
volunteers for the program.
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-
Mitzvah, That special
party belongs at the Algiers
For teitoeinatton
ON
ttflskrs
Call Cafcttin* Director Aln Zane
at 531-3391
THEOCEAN AT 2*. ST. AND COLLINS AVE. MtAMl BEACH
JFDA Cancels
Mexico Plans
Larrie S. Blasberg. Funeral
Director of Blasberg Funeral
Chapel and a past president of
the Jewish Funeral Directors of
America, has announced that
because of Mexico's support of
the UN anti-Zionist resolution. g|
the JFDA has canceled plans to H
h"H its 1976 convention in j
Mexico.
Blasberg said the JFDA. I
through its president. Herb al j
Paperman, has issued the fol- m
lowing statement:
"The individuals in our or-
ganization were shocked and
angered by the Mexican govern-
ment's action supporting the
anti-Semitic resolution passed
by a majority of Arab, Com-
munist and third-world satellite
states in the UN General As-
sembly.
-B
"Since history has proven
that there is no shred of validity
to the charges contained in the
Arab-sponsored resolution, we
can only assume that the Mexi-
can government's act was an
endorsement of anti-Semitism
and a statement to Jewish
citizens of the United States and
the world that they are not wel-
come in Mexico.
"Under these circumstances,
our organization has reacted in
the only way possible to meet
this threat to Jewish safety and
well-being.
"By canceling our plans to
meet in Mexico, we are giving
our full support of the condem-
nation mad by the United
States and other governments of
Latin America and the world
against the infamous UN-spon-
sored resolution.
"The Jewish funeral directors
join with all Jews and other free
peoples of the world to request
tha Mexican government to re-'
affirm their belief in the hu-!
manitarian ideals expressed in
the UN Charter and in the UN's
decision which granted to dis-
placed Jewish people the right
to live in r**ace and dignity in
the State of Israel.
"Until such time, the Jewish
Funeral Directors will not be
a party to an act that places
narrow self-interest above the
truth thit threatens world peace
and the survival of the Jewish
people."
Round Town
Dorothv Knopke, daughter of
James S. Knopke. president of
Temple Beth Sholom. and Mrs.
Knopke. recentlv returned from
Israel to participate in Beth
Sholom's Israel Expo.
Known professionally as "Poo-
chie." M"5. Knopke is an artist I
who studied at the University
of Oklahoma, from which she
received her Bachelor of Fine
Arts Degree, at the University
of the Americas in Mexico, at ,
th> Miami Art Institute and |
the Miami Art Center.
Poochie. who W88 born in
Cuba and came to Miami Beach
with her parents in 1960. ha
spent the last year and a half
in the artists' colonv at Safed.
Israel. She brought back paint-
ings of dancing Chassidim and
Middle East characters and of
Safed which were shown in the
Expo exhibition of Israeli art-
ists' work. Her specialty is pen-
and-ink "whimsies."
2 LOTS-LAKESIDE MEMORIAL
PARK Judea Gardens Mem-
orial Section L Row 2
Graves I I 2 $200 each.
Rm. 207-820 Prudential Dr.,
Jacksonville, No. 32207.
HEBREW TUTOR, certified to
give lessons in your homo:
Hebrew, Bible, Religious Stu-
dies, History. Please call after
4 p.m. 531-2050.
Mr. David of "Sesame Street"
Beth Am Plans Theatre Series
Live New York theatre ror
family audiences is coming to
Temple Beth Am beginning Jan.
4.
The 3 o'clock Sunday after-
noon performances featuring
fantasy, music, mime and dance
are shows originated by the
National Theatre Company of
New York. Members of the com-
pany include David of "Sesame
Street"; Claude Kipnis, a mime
trained by Marcel Marceau; and
folksinger-guitarist Tony Sale-
tan, who created the children's
TV music series "Come and
See" and "Sing. Children, Sing."
The Temple's Day School and
Religious Schools are sponsor-
ing the Family Cultural Art
Series. The first production, on
Jan. 4 at 3 p.m., is "Images
the Magic of Mime." On Sun-
day. Feb. 29, "Jeremy, an Amer-
ican Eagle" presents an imagi-
native history lesson on the
devolution. Songs and stories
with audience participation a*o
planned for Sunday, April 25,
featuring Tony Saletan.
Temple Ner Tamid
Men's Club
The Men's Club of Temj'e
Ner Tamid will have its monthly
breakfast meeting in the tem-
ple's Sklar Auditorium on Sun-
day at 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spirit-
ual leader, is the guest speaker
and Nat Dennis will provide
entertainment. Jack Greenbt-g
is Men's Club president.
Breakfast Meeting
The Southeast Florida Fed-
eration Leaders Workshop
breakfast meeting will be ht id
on Sunday morning, Dec. 21 .t
Temple Sinai.
SINGING IN
THE NEW!
ALIZA KASHI
on NEW YEAR'S EVE!
Also ... the comedy ol DICK CATAN
For reservations .
Call Eddie Liles
865-8511
On that magic night, there's no better place to be than
Miami Beach's exciting Deauville Hotel,
per person, includes Tax and tip
Complete gourmet dinner Show
Dancing Noise makers Hats
(Drinks not included in price).
Join us from 10 p.m. UNTIL ...
HOTEL
s17so
. ^
On the ocean at 67th St.. Miami Baach
Yor
rs c
flint
clos
it o
1 ha
I th
mos
rure
;wis
mar
war
;mis
ilth
itur
egai
mon
ogre
sten
d re
' un
lonej
ales
gift;
jnde
r tht
s o
Yori
anc
d be
olers
debt;
atior
sen!
encr
Euro
theii
iven!
Lane
. the
s or-
nit a
ig ol
Land
>neys
dis-
lance
listri-
It could be the perfect affair. And it 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
Betty Ann Mass, 5322561__________________
aid
his
his
ny
;m.
in-
tre
ted
/as
ah,
ter
ide
tan
ied
.'as
tec
!,'
inc
I.Y
i hi


_ Page 10-B
+Jenidh fhrkliari
Friday, December 19, 1975
Kaplan \amed National ARMDI AinJfnlance Chairman
* .
Harold Kaplan. Chicago civic
leader, has oeen appointed na-
tional American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI) am-
bulance chairman.
Announcement of Kaplan's ac-
Q! ntttnce Ml ""ad? bv Joseph
Handleman of Miami Beach and
Detroit, national president of
ARMDI.
Kaplan is vice president of
ARMDr Chicago Chant-r and
has helped the organization
raise fiyids in the Chicago area
for more than 100 ambulances.
Hondlempn said that Kaolan
will coordinate the ARMDI na-
tional ambulance program.
"This project." he said, "takes
on new significance with the
renewed roun'' of Arab terror-
ism in the wake of the United
Nations anti-7ionist esolution."
MDA has requested at hast
100 ambulances to renlace those
no long-"- serviceable ?nd to
evrand the present 600 ambu-
lance fleet.
Kaplan repo*t^d that MDA
ambulances clocked 4 million
miles and transported 120.000
patients in 1975. The vehicles,
he said, service all Israeli hos-
pitals, whather government,
municipal or private.
All ambulances are eauinned
with two-way radios linking
them to the. 200 MDA emer-
gency health statics and sub-
stations. Personnel manning
MDA ambulances are trained to
give first-aid treatment and
resuscitation and to deliver
babies.
The refrigerated hloodmobiles
are used to collect blood and
carry fresh blood from the MDA
central blood bank in Jaffa to
hospitals on a 24-hour basis.
President Ephraim Katzir re-
cently presented Magen David
Adorn the 1975 Voluntary Or-
ganization of the Year Award.
Noting that MDA operates as
Israel's Civil Defense Service
and as an auxiliary of the Israel
Defense Forces in time of war.
Katzir praised the society's per-
formance and achievements.
Temple Zion Consecrates
Hebrew School Students
Student.-' of fie Alanh Classes
o! Temple Z;on were conse-
crated to the study of Torah at
the Fridav nisht worship serv-
ice on Dec. It. Armorn^ement
v. b made by Dr. Lloyd \V ruble,
chairman of the educational
committee.
Rabbi Norman Shapiro and
Cantor Errol Hlfman conduct-
ed the service. The consecrants
presented a cantata. "Torat
Emet the Torah is Truth."
and Arthur Bloom, president of
tve Congregation, and Franklin
Kreutzer. education vice presi-
dent, presented each with a
miniature Torah to symbolize
the beginning of their Hebrew
studies.
The consecrated students are:
Marc Alter. Melissa Altman.
Beth Apfelbaum Suzanne Best.
Howard Bogis, Barrv Botwin.
Wendy Chait. Alan Cohen. Hen-
ry Cohen. Johnathan Colsky.
John Crumpi-M". Eric Dressier.
Jared Gelles. Mnrcie Getcl-
man. Diane Goldfine. Tanya
Guttman. Rochelle Halpem.
Pamela Hacht. Lawrence Jaffe.
Harley Kane. Cindy Krantzler.
Adam Lazarus. Scott Lencz.
Bradley Levine. Erica Levitt.
Susanne Mainwold. Gerald Mar-
golis. Mark Miller, Ricky Moss,
Andrew Nathanson, Lee Oppen-
heimer.
Jodi Raisen, Kelly Roekman.
Edward Rogers, Stephanie Ro-'
gers, Daniel Ross, Todd Russo.
Neal Ryttenberg. Scott Sacks.
Claire Sand. Scott Schcinthal,
Mark Shapiro.
Joanne Shechter. Debbie Si-
meV, Steven Simon. Marc Slot-
nick, Andrew Weint"?'. M"-
deth Wolf, Lillian Yedid, Ste-
phanie Zinn. 1
Seorch for Relatives
The Greater Miami Section of
the Nations' Council of Jewish
Women ha appealed to the pub-
lic for information concerning
the whereabouts of two persons:
Rachel Winocur Metlin._age
about 80.
Abe Ravinsky, age about 65.
Both were born n Odessa,
a.Td it is a cousin in each case
Mho has instituted the search.
Anyone with information 6hould
call the NCJWJ _____
Joseph Handleman (left) congratulates Harold Kaplan
of Chicago on his appointment as National American Red
Magen David for Israel (ARMDI) ambulance chairman.
SHLOMO CARLEBACH
Carlebaeh and Cohen at Crown
Israeli folksinger Shlomo
Carlebaeh and American Jewish
humorist Emil Cohen will ap-
pear together for the first time
in Miami Beach in the Jolly
Room of the Crown Hotel, Dec.
23 to Jan. 3.
There will be performances of
the Carlebach-Cohen show at 9
and 11 nightly except Fridays.
Carlebaeh, who is well known
in Israel as a composer, has
presented his Israeli folksongs
throughout the United States.
Long a favorite at New York's
Concord' and Grossinger's, Co-
hen is known for his Yiddish
and English-language stories,
folklore and songs.
Interflora Will Be SO Next Year
Inte*-flora, the worldwide
floral delivery network, will ob-
serve its 30th anniversary in
1976.
Flowers-by-Wire was created
in 1910. when a few American
florists founded Florists' Tele-
graph Delivery (FTD) to pro-
-tomers with intercity
delivery in the U.S. and Canada.
Local organizations were
creat-d in Europe, Great Brit-
ain and elsewhere, but plans to
establish an international serv-
ice were interrupted by World
War II.
In 1946. however, at a meet-
ing in Copenhagen FTD (now
Florists' Transworld Delivery).
Interflora British Unit, and
Fleurop-Interflora formed Inter-
flora.
Interflora, with headquar':>
in Zuricl. has more than 44.000
member florists in 130 coun-
tries.
GRAND REOPENING
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
SAM'S DELI
BUY ONE OF OUR DAILY LUNCHEON SPECIALS AT THE
REGULAR LOW PR'CE AND GET ANOTHER AT
HALF PRICE "**"**
Delicious Entree*. Sandwiches and Cold Cuts to Chose From
1344 N.E 163 STREET 949-455?
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
tOHer Expires Dec. 26)
.Hi
I

GITT r AC
"The Party Place"

COME Sit JEANNE
SHE GETS IT ALL TOGETHER
Wedding Announcements Party Ensembles
Personalized Stationery Invitations
544 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach
532-0350
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In Memoriam
DEMSE
BANNER
From A Close Friend
^^T Jan Kadar film about one family's joys and
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share.

CARIYIE
Children bthexx in maades
Grandfathers make them come true
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Friday, December 19, 1975
' k/Hfisth ncrdJt3r
Page 11-B

Sill*
^abhraical l$n%t
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical AtMCietion
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschirz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Humanity's Unfinished
RABBI
SOLOMON WAI.DENBERG
Israelite Center
I have ben on of the Rabbis
who came to hear Irving Hern-
s' n ^nd Arthur Herzberg at
the Konover Hotel. Wednesday
nisht. November 19. 1975. and
I left the hotel with a heavy
heart and a fallen spirit. Those
who were there will readily
krow why. During mv sleepless
night, the following issues and
answers were formulated in the
mind:
Those who deal with mental
health on our present-day so-
ciety have not been unaware of
the effects of social tensions on
the lives of the millions in this
and other countries. The world
is filled with them, as we know
from the readings of our daily
newspapers. They are every-
wherein Africa. Asia. Eurone,
the Middle East and America.
AH the accumulated pressures
plaoue the world sorely. Yet. we
must see them in the perspec-
tive of history if we are to find
direction in our contemporary
world. Where shall we begin?
Over 2000 years ago the foun-
dations were laid for our pre-
sent scientific jet age, and our
itelevision world. There were
three contributors to it: THE
GREEKS. THE ROMANS AND
THE JEWS. From Greece we
obtained our arts and sciences,
our poetry and philosophy and
psychology, our drama and
architecture, our capacity to in-
vestigate the world of nature
and human nature. In brief, the
Greeks gave us the content of
our civilization as we know it
today. But they couldn't keep
that content from decaying be-
cause they lacked the moral
force to support it.
ROME was omnipotent, ex-
ercising dominion from Parthia
to England. The modern lawyer
cannot be unaware of the Ro-
man legal system as the foun-
dation of English and American
law. But the Romans were cruel
and ruthless. They t>orrowed
the practice of crucifitcion
from Carthage. They glutted the
slave markets with human be-
ings. They condemned innocent
people to lives of emptiness in
their mines and galleys.
THE JEWS gave the world
nothing more than a code of
ethics in the form of Mosaic
laws, prophetic denunciations
of wrong-doing, and Talmudic
reflections on justice and de-
cency and peace. Many of these
ar<> household words, such as
"JUSTICE, JUSTICE SHALT
THOU PURSUE." Thus, the con-
temporary world is a pretty
complete world by Greek and
Roman standards. Bnt by the
Jewish standard; humanity has
a great deal of unfinished busi-
ness to attend to. The world is
in desperate need of the Bible
ethics to assure its survival In
these difficult times for the
world and for Israel in par-
ticular, it can draw from the
heritage of ancient Israel the
means of gaining sanity, con-
fidence and tranouility. to meet
the challenges that press upon
it dailv. In my opinion, the Jew-
ish contributions are eternal
safeguards against the way-
wardness of hunvn nature
which causes turmoil and war.
They are char evidence of the
relevance of religion in mod-
ern life. In caDS'ile form, let me
state these Jewish contributions
as opposed to the Greek and
Roman contributions:
One is GODLINESS. There
is a famous statement recorded
in the opening pages of the
Book of Genesis: "AND GOD
MADE MAN IN HIS IMAGE"
This statement haunts our
conscience as millions are
seeking to assert their human
rights as members of 001 so-
ciety, claiming their share of
God's image .
Another is the emphasis
on PEACE proclaimed in Jewish
scriptures which is still part of
the UNFINISHED BUSINESS
OF HUMANITY. It is the over-
riding necessity of our age, in-
finitely more important than
any other problem facing the
world todav. With peace be-
tween the East and West the
world could turn to the ad-
vancement of human life of a
scale difficult to imagine in the
light of the defense budgets of
the nations.
And finally SOCIAL MOR-
ALITY, a doctrine too often
ignored by spokesmen of the
nations today. When Haile Se-
lassie addressed the United
Nations Assembly in New York
he took occasion to recall to his
hearers that he had addressed
a similar body in his lifetime.
Yes, more than 35 years he had
stood before the Assembly of
the old League of Nations in
Geneva to raise the question of
"how could the civilized world,
claiming justice and morality
as the foundations of govern-
ment, countenance the invasion
of Ethiopia by Fascist Italy?"
He remembered, with some bit-
terness, that he had received a
reply from a noted Englishman.
Lord Halifax, the British For-
eign Secretary. Halifax had told
him that when-two ideas are in
conflict, the idea of absolute
justice and the idea of ex-
pediency, the latter must pre-
vail. Sucb wanton abandonment
of SOCIAL MORALITY led to
World War II. The peoples of
the earth cannot now afford to
make the same mistake again.
This is the contemporary
world. It is a time when the
contributions of Greece and
Rome are highly valued in a
civilization boasting of its con-
quest of space, of its speed in
transportation, of its automa-
tion which replaces human la-
bor, of its towering skyscrapers,
crowded universities, high liv-
ing standards and continuous
expansion in commerce and in-
dustry. But it is also a time of
fear and turmoil, prejudice and
anxiety and insecurity, inter-
national chaos and suspicion. It
is not the tangible gifts of
Greece and Rome which lend
stability and tranquility to ,our
personal, civic, national and in-
terrational life, but rather the
spiritual heritage of ancient Ju-
dea that will yet enable us to
establish the conditions on
earth that will fulfill the dream
of the prophet Isaiah: "And the
work of righteousness shall be
peace; and the effect of right-
eousness, quietness and confid-
ence forever." (32:17)
Inside
Judaica
4 NEW POINT IN HISTORY
Earlv American Aid
What is the Rockefeller
Museum in Jerusalem?
Rockefeller Museum is a
name popularly given to the
Palestine Archaeological Muse-
um built in Jerusalem during
the British Mandatory Adminis-
tration from a gift of $1,000,000
by John D. Rockefeller, Jr., who
also gave another million as an
endowment fund. The building,
designed by Austen St. B. Har-
rison, with stone, plaques de-
signed by Eric Gill around the
central court, stands in about
ten acres of land facing the
northeast corner of the Old City
walls. In addition to exhibition
space, accommodation was pro-
vided for study galleries, record
offices, a library, auditorium,
photographic studio, work-
rooms, laboratories, storage
rooms, and the offices of the
Department of Antiquities. An
ancient cemetery was discov-
ered on the she, and a number
of tombs were excavated, dat-
ing from the fifth century B.C.E.
to the sixth century C.E. The
Encyclopaedia Judaica reports
that the museum was opened to
the public in 1938.
During the Mandatory admin-
istration, the building and mu-
seum were administrated by the
Government Department of
Antiquities. Before the termina-
tion of the mandate in 1948, the
building was entrusted to an
international board. In Novem-
ber 1966, however, the govern-
ment of Jordan nationalized the
museum and took possession of
the building and its contents.
After the Six-Day War (June
1967), the Israel Government
entrusted the building and its
contents to the Israel Depart-
ment of Antiquities, which in-
vited the Israel Museum to op-
erate the exhibition galleries.
The exhibition is arranged
chronologically, starting with
the Stone Age, through the his-
torical periods, to the year 1700
C.B. The exhibits include mate-
rial from all the important ex-
cavations before 1848. Accord-
ing to the Judaica, some of the
highlights are the Galilee Skull,
and prehistoric skeletons from
the Mt. Carmel caves; the head
of a statue in unbaked clay;
painted and with inlaid shell
eyes, from Jericho; a pottery
mold for casting bronze imple-
ments and weapons from She-
hern (Nablus); a decorated ewer
with dedicatory inscriptions
from a temple of Lachish; ivory
carvings from Samaria and Me-
giddo: the Lachish ostraca;
Phoenician and Persian objects;
Roman statues; Jewish ossu-
aries; and a representative col-
lection of pottery and glass of
all periods.
TV Programs
Sunday, Dec. 21
"Still, Small Voice"
Ch. 7 10 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Set Landau
Gnest: Dr. Ronald Newman
Subect: "The Jew in
American Fiction"
Sunday. Dec 21
WPLG-Ch. 10, 9:3a a.m.
Rabbi Alexander Gross
Hebrew Academy
By RABBI JAY MILLER
HUM Jewish Student Center
Florida International University
One might assume that Amer-
ican concern for the security of
the State of Israel and its finan-
cial needs began with the United
Jewish Appeal. The creation of
an organization to enable Amer-
ican Jews to contribute to the
"Jewish Homeland" actually
began a century before the
founding of the UJA (created
in 1939). At a meeting held in
New York's Shearith Israel
Synagogue on November 11.
1832. The Hebra Terumat Hako-
desh (Society for Offerings for
the Sanctuary) was formed. The
Society's constitution stated
that
"The money raised by the So-
ciety shall be remitted at stated
times to some responsible Agent
in Europe or Asia, to be distrib-
uted by him, fairly and equit-
ably, amongest the different
Congregations in the Holy Land;
but in no instance whatever to
be paid to any Messenger or
Agent of any of the Congrega-
tions there who may be sent
here to collect the same."
The creation of the Society
for the regular collection and
distribution of funds in the
Holy Land was the culmination
of a period in which the Amer-
ican Jewish community was
periodically visited by Shelichim
(messengers) seeking funds for
their communities in Zion.
As early as 1759, Moses Mal-
ki, of Safed, had visited Amer-
ica for this purpose. The cost of
his board for the four months
of his stay in the city and his
passage to Newport in Decem-
ber was almost as much as the
salary of the shammash or of
the shohet for a whole year.
Two years later in 1761, letters
arrived from Constantinople ap-
pealing for relief for the surviv-
ing sufferers from an earth-
quake which on October 30,
1759, had killed 160 persons in
Safed.
One of the most colorful of
the Palestine emissaries was
Rabbi Hum Isaac Carigal (1733-
1777> who arrived in New York
in 1772 after eighteen years of
nparlv unint?rrupted traveling.
He stayed in New York for close
to six months then wis spnt on
to Newoort in 1773. Cariga! has
been discribed as "one of the
most e,-otic but surelv the most
delightful arj charming figures
in colonial American Jewish
history."
The American Revolutionary
War and the Napoleonic wars
interrupted the flow of emis-
saries to early America until the
early part of the 19th century
when the visitations began
again. It became more and more
apparent to American congre-
gations that the emissary system
of collections for Holy Land re-
lief was costly and highly un-
satisfactory. Much of the money
nised never reached the Pales-
tinian Jews for whom the gifts
had been collected.
In 1832. Rabbi Enoch Zundel
arrived to collect funds for the
poor of Jerusalem. Costs of
maintaining him in New York
were high. It was summer and
no organized appeal could be
made because of a cholera
epidemic. The rabbi's debts
were met by Congregation
Shearith Israel which then sent
a letter in Hebrew and French
to rabbis of London and Euro-
pean communities asking their
cooperation in trying to prevent
messengers from the Holy Land
from visiting New York.
In that same year, 1832, the
Society for Offerings was or-
ganized in an effort to put a
stop to the costly sending of
emissaries from the Holy Land
and also to assure that moneys
collected would there be dis-
tributed equitably in accordance
with the desires of the distri-
butors.
CANDIELIGHTING TIME
m
15 TEVETH 5:14
m
Mirnnmiwttwim
Muwttut.-; i' .;'- **wmv.ntmmmf :#' 3P*tiswwiil'l*'
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayelii
Jacob blesses Ephraim and Manasseh.
"And Israel stretched out his right hand, and laid
it upon Ephraim's head, who was the younger, and his
left hand upon Manasseh's head" (Gen. 48.14).
VAYEHI Jacob lived in Egypt 17 years. On his
death bed, he blessed his sons, predicting the destiny
of the tribes that were to descend from each of them.
Ephraim and Manasseh, Joseph's two sons, were in-
cluded in the roster of Jacob's sons, the heads of future
tribes. Jacob died; the Egyptian physicians embalmed
his body, after the custom of the country. Jacob was
buried in the land of Canaan, in the Cave of Machpelah,
together with his ancestors.
Joseph continued to provide for his brothers after
their father's death. Before his own death, Joseph made
his brothers swear that when they returned to Canaan
they would take his bones with them to the Promised
Land. Joseph died; meanwhile, his embalmed body was
placed in a coffin, awaiting the return to Canaan.
This recounting of the Weekly rortJon of the Law is extractec
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,'
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, anc
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y
10005 ProstoW of the society distributing the volume ii
Joseph Schlang.
BMBM^^MHiMKlBa^H^HHH
&f*'HAi


Page 12-B
Jewish Hark/ian
Friday, December 19, 1975
r
Bar Mitzvah
D. Lieberman
Hilary Unger
Mark Meland
DONNA VVINTON
Judge and Mrs. Arthur Win-
ton's daughter, Donna Lynn,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at 8
this evening at Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
Donna, a member of the He-
brew High School class at the
Beth Torah Harold Wolk Reli-
gious School, is an active mem-
ber of Beth Torah's USY and
pxx eighth-grader at John F.
Kennedy Junior High.
Her parents will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat in her honor fol-
lowing the service.
ft ft ft
GREGORY EISENBERG
Gregory L. Eisenberg, son of
Suzanne and Donald Eisenberg,
will be called to the Torah as
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday at 9
a.m. at Temple Adath Yeshu-
iun.
Gregory is a student in the
Temple's Religious School and
a seventh-grader at John F.
i ennedy Junior Hih. He has
been in North Miami Beach
Optimists' Baseball League for
Iwo years.
Mr. and Mrs Eisenberg will
host the Kiddush following sen-
's in honor of the occasion
d there will be a luncheon at
Harbour House
. v. Special guests include G
y's grai Mr. and
- Max Eh troit
i tan f Mi

[11., th
I
N J
RI<
b
l
I
. on th
Followini
e.rd's parenl hinch-
in his honor out-o
st is Rich
l uer.
ft
MARK MELAND
Mark St< n of
and Mrs. Louis ..:. and, will
at
i 1:30 a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
k, a ninth-grade student
la the Lehrman Day School of
Temple Emanu-El, is layout
chairman of the Lehrman Year
Book and on the Rabbi's Honor
Roll. He plays baseball, football
and soccer and has won sports
awards.
Mr. and Mrs. Meland will host
the Kiddush following services
and there will be a reception in
Mark's honor on Sunday at the
Doral Beach Hotel.
ft ft ft
HILARY UNGER
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Arthur Un-
ger's daughter, Hilary Diane,
will be called to the Torah as
Bat Mitzvah on Saturday morn-
ing at 10:30 at Temple Emanu-
El.
Hilary is a student in the
Lehrman Day School of Temple
Emanu-El and has been on the
Rabbi's Honor Roll and in the
Temple Emanu-El Choir. She
en.ioys playing the piano.
Hilary's parents will host a
reception in her honor at the
Fontainebleau Hotel on Satur-
day evening.
ft
RICHARD BACHUR
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Bachur's
. Richard Gary Bachur, will
b called to the Torah as Bar
v : :vah on Sal lay at 9 b
lath Israel Hebrew In-
ite

ler at San
J :hool.
ur of
: I ie f
- lr ind
i BIu !

dav i :rman
rman,
i Dr. ton 1
Liel ah'
it] Ho-

D in : lent at

honored at a
in as well
von and dinner dance
ivening
Among the guests will be
D trea ts Mrs.
lUis K miin.
his grandparents Mrs Tessie
Liebennan and Mr. and Mrs.
William Stern, and Rabbi Alex-
ander Gross, principal of the
Hebrew Academy.
ft ft ft
KENNETH BRICKMAN
Kenneth Brickman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Brickman, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday at 9:30
a.m. at Temple Judea.
Kenneth, a student at Palmet-
to Junior High School, is a
sports enthusiast and plays the
drums.
Celebrating with him will be
his grandparents. Mrs. Dorothy
Kaplan and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Brickman, all local residents.
and out-of-town guests from
Tallahassee, New Jersey and
Mexico.
Glaucoma Tests
The Society for the Preven-
tion of Blindness under the di-
rection of Mrs. Betty Drucker
recently gave free glaucoma
tests to residents of Kings Creek
Apartments. Arrangements were
made by B'nai B'rith Women of
Coral Gables community serv-
ice chairman Mrs. Irving Mat-
lin.
Other participants were Mrs.
Babe Schurowitz, Mrs. Minnie
Levine and Mrs. Frances Green-
berg. Mrs. Harriet Platnick. so-
cial directress of Kings Creek
Anartments, Jack Edelstein and
Mrs. Bella Magram. an R.N.,
helped out.
Pic & Win Lunch
Temple Kr Tan.id held its
Pic and Win Luncheon on
Thursday. The proceeds from
the luncheon help support the
religious school.
Luncheon sponsor was Ml -
Max Rasl in, and s lames Irv-
ing Frankel, Kitty Kaufman.
an and Louis C >!
i :harge. Mrt Fannie
ii
WECA
othe
ITZVAH
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p. i c f)c S''0 '
N O R S B. N
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ANSWERS: Ziegfeld, Todd, Strasberg, Ritz, Marx,
Nichols, Jolson, Rose, Behrman, Rice, Odets, Muni.
Jewish History & Contributions
Are CAJE Essay Contest Topics
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
MNE DOUBLE KNITS,
POLYESTER BLFNDS,
-
i
Plus Accenofits
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
5324061
Heroes of American Jewish
History, the Contribution of
Jews to America, and Imagina-
tive Proposals Predicting the
Nature of the American Jewish
Community in the Year 2000,
are among the subjects of es-
says submitted in the Bicenten-
nial Essay Contest sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the Florida office
of the Encyclopaedia Judaica.
More than 40 weekend after-
noon and day South Florida
Schools are participating in the
contest.
Deadline for the contest has
been extended to December 24,
according to Abraham J. Git-
telson. associate director of
CAJE, because the contest now
includes students in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach Coun-
ties.
Seven prizes will be awarded.
The winner of the senior divi-
sion will receive the 16-volume
Encyclopaedia Judaica. and in
the junior division first prize is
the six-volume "My Jewish
World," the junior edition of
the encyclopaedia.
A set of "My Jewish World"
will be presented to the library
of the school of the first-prize
winner in each division.
Judges are: Herbert Berger.
executive director of CAJE;
Elaine Bloom, Florida House of
Representatives: Leo Mindlin.
associate editor of the Jewish
Floridian; Dr. Robert Pittel.
chairman, education committee.
Jewish Federation of South
Broward; and Dr. Bernard
Schechterman, chairman, Ju-
daica Studies, University of Mi-
ami.
The coordinating committee
includes Michael Becher. En-
cyclopaedia Judaica; Shirley
Cohen, Association of Jewish
Youth Directors; Abraham Git-
telson. CAJE; and Dr. Carl GUS-
sin. School Directo-s Commit-
tee.
Rossmoor Announces Third Phase
Rossmoor Coconut Creek, the
adults-only community being de-
veloped near Pompano Beach at
Turnpike exit 24, has announced
a preconstruction offering of
residential units in Martinique
Village, the development's third
construction phase. All Martini-
aue Village apartments will be
in four-story buildings.
AccoiJing to Larry Uchin.
vice President of sales and
marketing, the four-story phase
"is being constructed to satisfy
the many, many reouests we've
had for buildings with el
Also !"><' would '"refer anart-
ments with more elevation th?n
those in th. i si ltd
units
rang3 in


ont.
Icted
center, an 18-hol" golf cor
two swimming pooh, riding and
jogging trails, a privacy and
seeurirv wall surmun 'mg t'.ie
community, and a health sen -
ices cent .
Eden Roc Names Mrs. Mass
Cote ing Director
H-'tf Ann M 'rt
nimed catering director of the
1 I -n Roc Hotel bv Ted H
koff, managing .'
Known for her c it
and for lv>' socn! md
., .. vities, Mrs M n i
about the resi ur i bus i
when she was td
' i h iu in
i Beach. Sh >ied 1
! ''
' i
; etty Ann M i

...
deli ht."
*
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts staffed bv a
well known Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
P'l%Te h0le *our$eJ Rld'"9 on miles ol trails spread
ZJl if br,:f,htakl^|y beautiful scenery I a ,
paradise 25 sa.lboats, 3 motoilioats. 4 mdoor Brunswick
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseba... basketball, wttersSg
d.ama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio archery
photography and gymnastics a-e just some of ,he many fascinating
activities available! Ages 5 to 16. Fee includes air fare allow.,
OUR 41 ST YEAR!
onoer Weinberg family d.iect.on
Dietary Laws Observed n.___... -
.^ORVVmTE FOR A BEAUT.FUL C^S^^Z^
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area
Contact Director Lowis Weinberg
Miami Office 2333 Bricked Ave., Suite 1*12
Phon7S8-9454 or 858*90,

i


Friday, December 19, 1975
*Jtnist>ncrktiajn
Page 13-B
Shalev Will Be Histadrut Guest
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Bnrdcchai Shafev, Israel V
Hf envoy to Canada, will be
the-guest o fthe Israel Histadrut
Fountaihebleau Hotel, Dec. 28.
Announcement of Ambassa-
dor Shalev's acceptance as his
government's official represen-
tative was made by Moe Levin,
national vice president and
chairman of the South Florida
Advisory Committee of the IHF.
The reception honoring Is-
rael's veterans is dedicated to
local contributors to the Histad-
rut Annuity Trust, which helps
finance the Histadrut Mortgage
Fund making home loans pos-
sible for young couples and
MORDECIIAI SHALEV
FounJ.-iti)!-, (IHFi of South Flor-
ida at it-- fourth annual Salute
to Israel Veterans' Day at the
Seacoast Towers
ladies' Club Luncheon
" The Seacoast Towers South
Ladies' Club will hold a lunch-
eon in the Empire Room of the
Eden Roc Hotel on Jan. 7.
Plns concerning the merg-
er of the Ladies' and Men's
Clubs ol Seacoast Towers South
will be discussed, according to
Mrs. Ann Wickansky. president.
Chairman of the entertainment
committee is Mrs Marian Bern-
heim.
New Year's Eve At
Temple Adath Yeshurun
Temple Adath Yeshurun's
Men's Club is sponsoring its
m cond gala New Year's Eve
Party at the Temple. The music
will be by "The Boys in the
Band." A kosher hot dinner is
planned and there will be an
open bar all night. Party begins
at 0 30 n.m.______________
Happenings
An All-Star Variety Show
Benefit for Hallandale Civic
Center Building Fund will be
held at Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter Auditorium on Sunday at 8
p.m. Buddy Walker is M.C.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-39804
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage ol
KPHR1AN ADKINS, Petitioner.
nnd
EKM \ D MACK ADKINS,
Respondent
i i BRMA l> MACK ADKINS
post (ifflce Box 7
Mollno, Florida
YOU AKE HEREBY NOTIFIED
.,n action for Dissolution of Mar-
I., en filed against you and
you ari required lo serve copy ol
youi written defenses, if any, to it on
HARLAN STREET, P.A attornej for
petitioner, whose address Is 12700 Bis-
cay ne Boulevard, Suite 4i. North Mi-
aim, Florida SS181, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
rourl on "r before Januarj 28rd, i ;T;;
otherwise a default will in- entered
against mu for the relief demanded
in the complain) or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week lor four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN
WITNESS m> hand and the seal of
said court at .Miami. Florida on this
16th da) ol I cember, 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER,
\.- Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(i Ircult Court Seal I
HARLAN STREET, P A.
U70C Biscayne BlvdSuite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
Attorney tor Petitioner
S91-5W2
12/19-26 1 2-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the un'li TMk'iif'l. desiring I" engage
In business under the fictitious name
of QUALITY I Al'NDRY at (110 N E
2nd We Miami. Fl Mill Intenda to
Kister said name with the Clerk
the Clrcull Courl of Dade County,
reft
of
Florida
R A I'll OTO, INC.
ttrr.ENE 1JCMLICH
Sttomey for It A Plloto, Inc
2":'" W, Flalr Bl Miami. Fl.
12/19-26 l/I-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-7885
in RE Estate of
FRIEDA YOUNG
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons
Having claims or Demands Against
Saul Estate:
You. are hereby notified a.nd requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
Which vou may have against the es-
tate of FRIEDA YOUNG, deceas-
ed late Of Dade County, Florida.
to the circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733. IB. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will he harred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 17th
lav of December, A l> 1975,
MARY YOUNG
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the ii'th dav of December, 1178
SMITH. MANDLER, SMITH.
PARKER WERNER
By: samcei, s. smith
Attorney for Administratrix
4i>7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
11/19-21
army veterans in Israel.
Ambassador Shalev, who emi-
grated to Israel from Czechoslo-
vakia just before World War II,
has been in government service
for nearly 30 years. A veteran
of the Israel Defense Forces, in
which he held the rank of
major, he joined the Ministry
for Foreign Affairs in 1949.
He assumed his post in Ot-
tawa this year after three years
as minister plenipotentiary in
Washington. From 1951-57 he
was secretary to the Israeli Em-
bassy in Washington, and later
was consul general in Los An-
geles and Ambassador to Ghana.
A graduate of Masaryk Uni-
versity in Brno, Czechoslovakia,
Ambassador Shalev received a
master's degree in international
relations from American Uni-
versity in Washington.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-7514
in RE: Estate of
PEAR I. COHEN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of PEARL COHEN, de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County
and file the same In" duplicate and a*
provided in Section 7;i3.ih, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first puldicatinn here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 9th
day of December, A 11 197!
HARRY COHEN
Ai Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 12th day of December, 1!'T3.
Edward E. I^vlnson. Esq.
Myers Kaplan, Levlnaon A Kenln
Attoi n< y for Executor
suite 700, 142* itrickeii Avenue
.Miami, Florida 33131
12/11-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-7655
In RE EstaK of
(II'STAV RUBIN
I. ce. -, NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ail Creditors and All Persona
Havlna claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
>'i to present any claims atid demands
which vou may have acalnsi the es-
tate ot QiTgTAV RUBIN, deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Clrcull Judges of Hade County.
and file the tame In duplicate and BS
provided in Section 728.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Hade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be haired
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th
da) ol I '< ember, AD. i!'7r..
THERE8E RUBIN
As Executrix
First publication of this notlci on
the 19th dav of December, I! 7r..
DAVID E. STONE. ESQUIRE
STtiNE. B08TCH1N *.- KOSS, P.A,
Attorney for Estate of C.ustav Ruhin
1"1 N W 12 Avenue
Miami. Fl. 33128 (324-4566)
12 19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN KND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-7650
(Judge Dowling)
IN RE ESTATE OF
PAULK GORDON
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FUiRIDA:
TO \ 1.1. PERSON8 INTERESTED IN
Till-: ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament Of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate in
said Court. You are hereby command-
ed Within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear in mid Court
and show cause, if any you can why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not stand
UIII evoked.
FRANK B. DOWLING
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. MRINKEU. Clerk
By MIRIAM R HENDRICKSON
Deputy Clerk
CYI'EN & NEVINS
a ttorneys
US Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33140
First publication of this notice on
the 19th day of December. 11*75.
12 19--6 1 2-9
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. 75-38715
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
WALTER DISMUKE,
Petitioner
CLAUDIA DISMUKE,
Respondent.
TO: CLAUDIA DISMUKE.
110 Clark Street
Hartford, Connecticut
TOO 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 EUGENE J. WEISS, attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 407 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Bench, Florida 3313*
Suite PH .WE, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Jan. 15. 1976: other-
wise a default will be entered against
vou for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published ones
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said t-ourt at Miami. Florida, on this
r.th day of Dec., 197&.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Cleric. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H. HERMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
BUOENB J. WEISS
PH N/B
407 Mncotn Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
12/19-21 1/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engagi h
business under tin fictitious name of
NEBI R TAINT A BODY SHi >F ai
Northwei t 86th Bin t, Miami.
Florida lni< rids to register said nam<
ilth the Clei ol the I'ircuil I 'ourl of
I lade > !< unty, Florida,
s JOSE K G< iNZALEZ
Sole ( l tier
M, LESTER saai.
Attorney for Jose R Goniales
26 West Klag.'er Street. Miami. Fla.
12 6-12-19-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to inraire in
business under the fictitious name of
TRAVELUBE OF AMERICA at
3500 N.W. ll"th street. Miami. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
TRAVELUBE OF AMERICA, INC
12 5-12-19-26
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-39150
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
FRANK ROSADU
Husband,
and
MINERVA ROSADO.
Wife.
TO: MINERVA ROSADO
222 East 8th Street
Brooklyn, New York
11211
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 writt.n defenses, if any, to it
on Albert I.. Carricarte. Esq., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address la -491
N.W. Ttii street. Miami, Florida and
file, the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
Jan. lb, l!'7t'., otherwise a default will
be entered acalnsi you for the relief
d< inandcd in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
.-aid court at .Miami. Florida on this
loth day of December, 1!'7.">.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
As Clerk, i ir. nil Court
Dade County, Florida
By G, FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT I.. CAIUUCARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7th Street
-Miami Florida 33126
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No 649-7912
12/12-19-26: 1 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engagi
in business under the fictitious name
of SPECTOR REALTY at 1750 N E
191 St., North Miami Beach, Fla ,
33179 int.nds to register said name
with the i Urk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
BAMUEL SPECTOR
_________________12/19-2* l 1-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business umler the fictitious name
of LUCTTE ORIGINALS at 89M s U
30 Avenue. Pembroke Park, Fla. in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HERMAN AND ROSEN. CORP
A Fla. Corp.
KWITNEY. KKtMiP A
SCH E1NIIEHG. P.A.
Attorneys for Applicant
_________________ 13/19-26 1/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in busn.es. under the fictitious names
of
HAKGAINVILLE CENTERS
GRUMPY'S
M. FOR8TER A ASSOCIATES
FORSTER INTERNATIONAL
POOLCHEM DISTRIRi'TORS
Intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
DISTRIBUTOR SAIJSS, INC.
DANIEL M KEIL
Attorney for Applicants
12/19-2)1 1/2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-7*51
in RE: Estate of
BLANCHE G. ACKERMAN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons H: /-
Ing Claims r Demands Against fc. '.
Estate:
You are hen by notified and re|li'i-
. d to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the
tate of B1.ANCHE G. ACKER.M
deceased late ol Dade county, fii-
hla to the Circuit Judges of I I
County, and fill tin same in duplh
and as provided in Section 73: '
Florida Statutes. Ill their offices i.
the County Courthouse In Dade Covn-
ty, Florida. Within four calcic' .
months from il*- time of the (
publication hereof, or the same I
be ban 'i
Filed at Miami. Florida, this h
lav oi Deceml i I. A D, 197
NELSON A GRANT
\s Executor
it n of this notlci I
the 12th da\ of Dei ember, It
GALBUT \- GALBUT
Attorn. > foi NEISoN A CHANT.
ESTATE i IF
BLANt III. 0 ACKERMAN
I u ashlngton Ai enue
til I..... h, Florida 83139
12/1! '
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTPUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TWfc
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT (. T
FLORIOA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38401
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISli -'
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N RE Th. Marriage of
MARY I. McIioNAl.D.
Pi Illl.ill. I Wife
and
terry k McDonald
Ri spondeni Husband
TO: TERRY E M.ih INALD
ess AGERHI >LM (DD v-'.i
Fleet I'.,st office
San Francisco California 96601
YOP ARE HEREBY NOTIF11 ;
that an action for Dissolution of Mi i
has bi en filed against you i fl
you an required to serve a cops r
written defenses, if any. to it DAVID M, GON8HAK, attorney
Petit ner whosi address is 1497 N
Tib Street ; lami, Florida 22126, d
file thi original with the clerk of thi
above styled curt on or before J. n
16, 1976: otherwise a default "/111 bo
entered against you for the relief .'.
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notlci shall be published om o
each week for tour consecutive w<-
m THE JEW ISH PLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal f
said court at Miami. Florida on t>
3rd day of December, 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk circuit Court
I >ade County, Florida
Rj S JAFFE
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcull Court Seal)
DAVID M. GONSHAK
\*:-: N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 22125
Attorney for Petitioner
12/12-19-26: 1 .:
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTON NO. 75-39033
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
LINDA GUBALA, Wife
and
LEON GUBALA, Husband
To: LEON GUBALA
. LEON iil'HAlA SR.
3.-. '/.< lERB AVENUE
BUFFALO, NEW YORK. 14225
YOt AKE HEREBY NOTIFIET
that an action for Dissolution of Mac
tinge has been filed against you ar't
v.>ii are reoulred to serve a cooy t'*
your written defenses, if any, to il
i.n BERNARD A. WIEDER. attornc,
for Petitioner, whose address is 407
LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH.
FLORIDA 33139, and file the origln.it
with the clerk of the above style*
court on or before January 14, 1976.
otherwise a default will be enter**
against you for the relief demandot
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published onro
each week for four consecutive weel's
in THE JEWISH FIX1R1DIAN.
WITNES8 m> hand and the seal ft
said court at Miami. Florida on II
9th dav of December. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dude County. Florida
B) 1. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Scab
____________________12/12-19-26; 1/?.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tkot
the undersigned, desiring to engage l
business umler the fictitious name of.
TOWER SUITE at Tower 41. 410*
Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach. Fla.
Intends to register said name wi'h
th. dark of the Circuit Court of Dado
County, Florida.
CATERING MAOIC. INC.
HANS H MARCUSE. President
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for applicant
12/12-19-26: 12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOLA BIBLE SOCIETY PRINTING,
SOCIEDAD BIBI.1CA SOLA 1M-
PRBNTA at 1180 S.W. 6th Street. Mi-
ami, Florida 33130 intends to regisu c
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida,
ANToN lo SOLA
11S0 BW sth St Miami, Fla. 33130
12712-19-26; 1,2


X-dgC It-rt
Page 14-B
vJmisii Acricf/ar?
Friday, December 19, 1975
a-Tl
LEGAL NOTICE
Tn^THE circuit court of the
ELEVINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6983
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
|l K-t.Cc of
EL K DANEL8 a k.'a
> AN ELS
di eaaea
x: -. .i.i..i and All F. rsons
i na or Demands Against
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requlr-
. pi. .-.-in any rial mi and di tnands
w b \"u may ii.in againsl thi es-
ol SAMUEL. F. DANELS
a/k/a S. F. DANE1 B, deceas-
i County. Florida,
t, Mi. Cin uit Judges of Dade County.
:.l, the aune i" duplicate and as
provided in Section 788.16, Florida
.,:, | in ii.. .: offlcea In in.- County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida.
\i Km four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof!
or the same Will be barred.
.1 ,,t Miami. Florida, this 19th
di i I NoveaakM r ad 1878.
DANIEL SEPLER
ABRAHAM STEIN
a> d -Executors
Flral pubUcatlon of this notice on
the 19th .lay of December. 1975.
1 AMF.I. SEPLER P a
Attorney foi Co-Executort
999 Brlckell Avenue, suite 4^0.
"'*
12/19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-7706(BLANTON)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 i:k. Estate of
Bd \X QL8CK
deeeaaed
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having claim* or Demands Against
Bald Batata:
you ar. hereby notified and requir-
pn any claims and demands
which you may have against die as-
of max OLICX, deceas-
late Of Dade County Florida,
1 thi Circuit Judgei "( Dade County,
mid file ill. ...in. In duplicate and as
ued ;u Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, .n their offices in :he County
Courthouse la Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
t in. ol the first publication hereof,
c : the -iini. will I'e barred.
Filed .a Miami. Florida this 11th
day of December, A.D. 1875,
FHEDA FEI1X
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
-i)i day of December, 1875.
STANLEY M PRED
Attorney for Executrix
PRED A: NEWMAN
ilio Brickell Ave.
nu. Florida 33131 (377-0348)
______________________12 19-26
IN THECIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-7762
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Extate of
HARRIETTE I! M ESSOLINE.
i*ed.
ill Creditors and All Persons
ng hums or Demands Against
.-.,..1 Estate:
You are hereby notifi-d and reouir-
inj els in- and denv
which vou may hav< asainst the es-
HARRFETTE R MB8SODINE,
eased late of Dade County, Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file tike MlBl in duplicate and as
[.r..vi.leri In Section 788.18, Florida
i'e>. ,n Iheir offices in the County
Courthouse .n Dadi County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time ol ib>- first publication hereof.
. the same will be barred.
Filed .it Miami. Florida, this 12th
day ol December, AD. 1975.
VALERIE MARIE BWIOER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the isth day of December, 1876.
KURT WELLIsch. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Executrix of Estate ol
Harrietts R Meaaollne, Dec
200-E. 161 Aim. ria Avenue
1 Cables, Florida 38184 <44'.-79r.41
12 19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-39734
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RH: The Marriage of
JOHN HERNANDEZ. JR.,
Husband Petitioner,
and
HERMINIA MILAOROS RIVERA-
HERNANDEZ.
Wife/Respondent.
TO- HERMINIA MILAOROS
RIVERA-HERNANDEZ
197 Santiago Igellas Pantin
Fajrado, Puerto Rico 00648
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for dissolution of mar-
i ii-. has been filed against you and
you are resulred to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it on
MARVIN I. MOSS, PA., Petitioners
Attorney, whose address is 12550 BIs-
Boulevard North Miami, Flor-
ida 331*1. on or before Jan. 23rd, 1976
and tile the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on
Petitioner's Attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNOfcK
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVBN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
-.- under 'he fictitious name
.( AU'H.VS LOFT it S31 S Dixie
Hwy Miami. Fla 33143 intends to rc-
iald nami with th.- Clark of
Circull Court ol Dade County,
I oi di
ALOHA MAKCA M NEIL
12 S-12-18-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-7526
In RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM SAVITZ
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor*: and All Persons Hav-
IN
E
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
COURT OF THE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
LeVVnT^dTc^ cTrC^OF CENERAL^S^ON DJVI.IOM
ploSaddae cVntV0* rr^ffwasa
DADE COU
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38060
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE- THE MARRIAGE OF:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY mvEN that
the undei.-iKii..1. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
Ol HIM ENTERPRISES and RED
BARON ENTERPRISES at 811 Per-
rir. Ave Miami. Fla. 33157 intends to
register said names with the Clerk
.I the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
S HARRY I.. MOSKOWITZ
EUOENE LEMLK'H. ESO.
Attorney fr Harry i- atoakowlta
K720 W Flaalet St., Miami Fl.
1^. 19-26 1/2-8
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. 75-39425
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIACE OF
MARTHA JINK l.ESCHAl.ol I'E,
Petitioner,
and
EDWARD OERARD i.ESCHALOFPE.
Respondent.
TO: Edward Herard Ivesohaloupe
UK No 4 Brampton, Ontario.
Canada
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has beau filed and commenc-
ed In this court and you are required
to ^^rve a <-opy of your written de-
fenses. If any. to it on WOLF and
s. HONINQBR, P.A.. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whuse address is Suite 702
Dadeland Towers, KJoo South Dade-
land Boulevard, Miami. Florida, 33156.
..nil file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
January 23rd 1878; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THi: .JEWISH Fl.oRIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12th day of December, 197',
RICHARD P BRINKER.
.">- Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
B) MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
SAMUBL FRANK SCHoNINGER
WOLF and SCHONINOBR, P. A.
768-Dadeland Towers
930(1 South Dadeland Boulevard
Fl. 33156
Attorney for Petitioner
13/18-28 1 2-v
------- ing Claims or Demands Against Said THOMAS II SMITH.
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to preeeni anj claims and demands
wMeh \"u ma] have against the
estate of ABRAHAM SAVITZ
deceased lati ol Dade County, Flor-
ida to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the tame iii duplicate
and a* provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this 4th
day of December. A.D 1975.
EVA SAVITZ
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 12th da> of December, 1878,
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL
A.- 8CHEER
Attorneys for Estate
407 Lincoln Road Suite 10 H
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
12 12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-38113
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
ROSENDO M. HERNANDEZ
Husband and HENRIETTA M.
HERNANDEZ, Wife
TO: HENRIETTA M HERNANDEZ
3704 Camelnt Drive, S.E.
Apartment 2S
Ciand Rapids. Michigan 48516
YOI" ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Husband's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, "hose address If
1454 N W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
3312".. and f-le the original with the
Clerk of the above sivle.l Court on
or before this Hth day of January.
1878, "r a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 1 day of December
i!7:..
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By C L ALEXANDER
Deputy Clerk
12/5-12-19-26
Petitioi ar
. nd
MTKTLE H SMITH
. nd. !,l
TO: Myrtle H Smith
Residence 1'nknown
SOU ABE HEKEI.Y NOT1F1E1
an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed again*! you and
you are required to serve a copy of petitioner, whose address
your written defenses, il any, to it on
iiyman P QALBUT .Esquire, of
QALBl'T & QALBUT, attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 721
Washington Avenue. Miami Reach,
Fla 33138 and fii>- tbi original with
the clerk ..f the above Styled court on
. befori January 7, 1?7; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
in ih. pellet demoded in the con-
i ...i.t or petition,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the SSI
-. d rourl ,,i Miami Florida on ihis
1st day of December. !*'7r>
RICHARD P BRINKBR
A Clerk, Circuit Courl
Ii County, Florida
Bj I. SNEEDEN
As Deputj t'lerk
QALBUT A.- OALBUT
731 Washington Avmue
Miami Beach. Florida 88138
Bv HY.VAN P OA1.BCT
Attorney lor Petitioner
II S-13-13-M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PURSUANT TO FLORIDA
STATUTES 46.021
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 75-26047 (Div. 07)
ACTION TO CLEAR TITLE
R< 'BERT M. WlLg< N and
JENNETTA WILSON a/k/a
JENNETTE WILSON, nil wife,
PLUnttffs,
\ i
IOHN M STEVENS and VEI'.TIE
MAE Si EVENS, his wife and if they
ar, married, their BUOUSI
if any, and if either OUS "f them or
then spouaet ari noi alive, then as t<>
su. h del eased person, their heirs,
di vlaces, grantees, creditors or other
parties claiming by, through under
or against thein.
1'. t. ndanis
TO: JOHN M STEVENS and
VERTIE MAB STKVKNs his
wife, and if they are no longer
married, their mouses, if any,
nd if either one of them or
their spouses are not alive, then
;.. to such deceased person,
their heirs, devisees, grantees,
i editor! or other parties
Claiming by. through, under or
against them.
(RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
TOU ARE HEREBY notified
that an action to clear title to the
following described property:
Lot 9 A, in CAMERON PROPER-
TIES, according to the Plat there-
of, as recorded in Plat Book 65,
at Page 102. of the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if anv, to it on
GUI 11 iWIMO SOBTCHIN, ESQUIRE,
Attorney for Plaintiffs, whose address
is 101 N,W 12th Av.-nue, Miami. Flor-
ida, file the original with the Clerk
of the above sivle.l Court on or be-
fore January 10, 1976; otherwise de-
fault will be entered against you for
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
RUBIN'S STONE HOUSE at 36
Northeast Fir-i Street, Miami, Flor-
id.. Intends to register mid nami with
the Clerk of the Circu l durt of
1 '.. i 'i uniy, Florida.
MARMEL, INC
By MELVIN R KOVEN, President
Franklin D Kreutser, Esquire
Atti rne> for Aw ant
3041 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida
12 5-11-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN \ND FOR
DADF. rouNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7&-371S
Ii RE Estate .-.
\ PI rTZKY
i ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cri dlton and All Pi rsoni
Having cuims or Demand! Against
Said Estate:
You ,,u hereby notified and rcquir-
presenl any Clala-U and demands
Which you may have against the se-
ta t ol BELLA PLOTZKY deceased
: I 'ad. ( ,,un';., Florida, to the
Circuit Judges .,f Dads County, and
file the sum, in duplicate anil as pro-
\ Ided in set lion 733 18, Floi ids E
utes, In iheli office* in the County
Courthouse In Dadi County, Florida
Within f'ur calendar month* from the
time of the Urn publication hereof, or
th. same will be barred.
Filed a! Alialiii, Florida, this 1st
day of December, a ii I97s
SAM IE I. PLOTJOCY
As Executor
First publication ot this notice en
the 5th day of December, 1878.
Hylan H. Keul
Attorney for Executor
420 Lincoln Road
12/5-12
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. 76-37318
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN BE: The Marriage of
M-.' iVKill.I io o.IITO.
Husband.
and
JUSTA RCFINA CHIR1NO OJITO,
Wife
TO: JCSTA RCFINA CHIRINO
(iJT< i
AIJIAC No 20
Florida Camaguev. CI'BA.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a petition foi Dissolution ol your
Marnag. ha> heei filed a-..i commenc-
ed In 1 Ills COUrl and you a""- r in -..!
srvi .i opi of your \> rltti i
s. ( any. to it ..n HAHoLD
CEASE, ESQ attorns) t..r Petition-
er, whose addraas is 2731 West Flag-
lei Street, Miami. Florida 33135 and
flli ihi original with the clerk of the
befori Jan
u i-. ., di'..utt aril
entered agal I you the relief
prayed foi n thi i omplalni i i" i
:.. n
Tl notici !..,II !.. published once
. four coi utivi .',
m THE JEWISH FI.cKll.IAN
witness m\ hand and the
: : : n ,'.i Ida on
this ii das Sovi
h hard p bh nker
A.- uil Coui t
Dadi County, Florida
By a FREDERIi K
.\^ 1 a ;.;.
(Cli u Courl Sei
HARi : 1 EASE
ree I

A t torni for 1
1J-18
IN
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 75-35111
iJ. >->er.n Div. No. 1)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
The htarrtegi
'. fe,
.'
I LARENi 1. i. UALLOY Husband.
Ri I n :- DI
NOTICE OF ACTION
T< Clarence K Mai
:
YOU AHE HEREB1 notified that
:;" ", '""' Marrt- GENERAL JURISDICTioN'DIViSIOH
ag* na ueei ,.t V(,u MI44
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
!''' "' .. :
EA NORMAN. '*
BRT H NORMAN, hu.-h..' 1
ROBERT H, NORMAN
BO Holland Street
Man.'". Ullnolt .!
YOU ARE HEREHY NOT1HED
that an MtiOU for Dissolution f Mar-
!,:,> he. n filed against you anu
,, u are required U serve ., py or
,1'ill.l di f an'. K It
i ,, ARTIUK 11 1.1PSON, all. '
is :so so.
Ocean Drive, Hallandsle Florid*
38808, and file the original With '.he
of the above styled curt on or
. January 7. 1878; other ie a
default will be entered agaln-t yon r
ih. it In I demanded In the eon| I
or petition. ,
WITNESS my hand and Ihl 01
-a.d COUrl Si Miami. Finn.la I n thig
2nd day of Dec. mbel 1878
(Cll git I OUrl Seail
RICHARD P BRIHK1
lerk, Circuit Courl
1 ad* .unlv, Florida
By 1. SNEEDEN
\ Deuut] cierk
U s-i:-19-2f
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME -AW
Mi TICE IS HEREBY OlVEN iha3
Ihi undersigned, desiring t tngagi .n
business uiiil. i the ficiitlou.- nami >f
I I :i.E AUTO RADIO STK7. > aj
Southwest ""ih Lane, .M...011,
01 da 13165 nil.mis to register said
.1 th 'he Clark ol the CircuM
Court of I >.nle 1 '.'uniy. Flor
DAN1LO CIAUAZ Sole owner
M 1 -:. 1 Saal
) for Applicant
Cltj National Bank illdg.
2! w -: Flagler Street
13 5-12-19-38
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
ihi unden cued, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious n.,me
of J A v SAVAGE si 7401 N W -Tth
,: Miami, Florida, Intend : re
. nald iiani. with Ih- Clerk of
'. Circull Court of Dade County.
da
JOSE GSPINOSA (33' I
ARMANI" VIG< >.\ (3441 )
OSCAR GAETAN
12 5-13-18-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THtT
VTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-37108
IN RE: The Mai nag,- i
RITA M HUDSON,
Pi tltloner,
VI
JollN A HUDSON,
Rl spi :,,!. :. I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: John a HUDSON
Ii r Dark
I.I; No 2, l-a 13
Bellvllle Illinois
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tha ai Action for Dissolution of Mar-
! has bi 11 filed against >. u and
in 1 squired i< -... ., ,. 1 y of
your written lefenaes, if any, #i it
lARVIN A- SHEPPARD, Aitor-
for RITA M HUDSON Petition,
er whosi 111 s \\ ,:th.
u Buiti I0|, Miami I 1 '..i
and file the original w ::h the
k of the above tyled Courl on
or bel ..mi d.iv of Jan IS76;
wis< .1 1 lefaull :ii b. nti red
you for the relief di manded
I niplamt
Thi- hall b< published < nee
a week for id consecutive weeks In
ii Floi id Ian
WITNE8S in> hand and offl lal seal
d Court al Miami. Dad. c. ur.ty
.\ of N'.'Y 1875
RICHARD BRINK!
Clerk of tl '' nit Court
By: Q FREDERICK
Deputy ci.rk
(COURT SEAI.i
HERBERT V. MARVIN, for the firaa
f M m:vi\ .v SHBPPARD
- VV -THi Avenue, Suits ln3
Florida 881T8
Phi ->
11 II 11 I-13-lf
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
\\
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
you
yOU .lie r,|U:' ,, ,.py f
your writ|ei defi l| any to it
on LEON G NICHOLS. PeUtlaagr'i
Attorney, wh.se addr. t is 55 SW
l>tii Street, lmmi, FlorldK, 3I1M, oa
or t,. f. ,. Dew nn : ,,,! ,1-,
the original with th.- iVrk of this IN RE: The 81 ar r'iae "n|
Cour ..th., before servi.e p. JIAN U BRIA Vlu.Und
A :. mey or imuw-dlateb- w,d
.....r,erj ""lerwise a default will MELIU cnilRIA Wife
d aei.,K,_yoU lor the re4Jef T, MEUJA Cl'lLUA
Residen. Cnknown
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OS-
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTON NO. 76-36337
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
the relief demanded In the Amended are required to present any claim or
A copy of aald Amended demands you mav have against the
hereto and Battle oi CATHY STANLEY deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
the Probate Division of the Circuit
Complaint.
Complaint In attached
made a part hereof
The Action to Clear Title includes
Petition for the Appointment of
1.
di manded In the Petition
u ITNEtS my hand snd seal of this
court on November 17 IH75
RICHARD P. DRINKER
At Clerk of the Court
B C P COFEJ.AND
as Deputy Clerk
_____________________ll./tl'3 '" gflgSfr. jK^dres.l.'gTl Ams'leV
Duildw. Miami, Florida 9131 and
me the original uuh the
TOY, AHE HttEBY NoTIFlEB
an action for Di--.duti.iri if Mar.
nuue ha. b.t filed agalna] you and
you are required ,,, s,rve a "copy of
J?"r,"Tiilen defei f an. t, R on
DANIEL M. KEIL. attornm- -pi..
of NATURALLY REAL at 8808 B.W. By: N A HEWITT
1?4 Street, Miami. Fla., 331f.fi intends As Deput) Clerk
'' d name with the Clerk QI'ILLBRMO SOSTCHIN, ESQUIRE
court of Dade County, Attorney for Plaintiffs
Florida. 101 N w 12th Avenue
ALI I ORF mi. FL 3312* (834-4(88)
11/21*28 II 5-11 II l-lt-13-M
Mary Stanley
Administratrix of the Estate of
CATHY STANLEY
di eimed.
HI.
Blvd Suite 1008
878-8811
ir -;-i2
North Hlainl I
ia.|
,|l"!' '' unty, Florida
By L P ipui .Nu
UDi puty Clerk
(i i- n 1 ..,,,.
' KEIL
;,
\
A


iy, December 19, 1975
* Jen/sf Mnrldliiar
Page 15-B
Religious Services
/AT SHALOM CONGREQA.
\s MS SW 7th Ave. Orthodox.
Zvi Raohaslv. Cantor Aron
Aron. 1
IE EMES. ?b33 SW 19th Avt.
arrvative Cantor Sol Pakowm
a
AM (Tompto). 9*60 N Kendall
to. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her.
M. Baumoard Aaaoeiate Rattbi
Chl1 Chefiti 3
JEOATIP^ BET BRKIRA. W7..
W. 112th t. Liberal. RlHi
.TabachBlHoff. S-A
'
rH DAVID. 2SS9 SW 3rd Ave.
ptervative. Rfebi Sol Landau.
tor William Llpaon. A
OAVID SOUTH. 7J00 SW
St. Coniervative. Rabbi Sol
law. Cantor Williarr Lipaon. 4 B
KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
trn Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
iutterman. 6
TOV ,T(Mfli-' 6438 SW th
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rw-

a
ISflAEL ANO QMEATER
{Ml VCUTH SYNAGOGUE WOO
ft: Orive. Orthooox. Rabbi Reluh
" 8 A
------a-----------
|L (TrmpleN OF GREATER
II. 137 NE 11". St. Refoi
tabb! joi'ch R. Nnrot. 10
lEL'TE FNTER. 3175 SW 25th
Conservative. Rabbi Solomo.i
fa'denuerg Cantor Nathan r>rnae
11
|OLOM iTfmoir) 8755 SW .th
(*0rierval v> arbi Davil M
lr>- Canto- S'r-ier Rich. II
P'-E ISR AEI.bf'b TH (Form'-ly
>- T kvai *0 5 S. '.jet Or. Aa*aei
9t>i Joieoh R Nd'ti. U A
|< = _. tiempie) 5000 SW 107-.h
Suite 30b. Rabbi Mn*'"
to"
!E*H ISRAEL (Temple). 65O0
M am. Av? Co->-,,''tlv '4
I ample), 8000 Miner Rd. Con-
>l*n Hii' rman a aw '
ntor Errol HeMman. IS
iiALLAH
IRETH JACOB (Temple). 95' C.
Ave Con.n vative. Ran->'
|t->r ZotondeK. 18
N0RIH MIAMI
[H MOSHE CONGREGATION.
|5 N E 121st St Consrva*'ve.
:bi Dr Daniel J. Fmaerer Can-
Yehuda Binvam-n. W
MIAMI flflCH
IDATH ISRAEL 7801 Car!yl Ave
IhoJox Rabf-: "h.Mon N. Ever. 17
EL.
Ihodox.
t400 Pint Tree
Or.
8
ISRAEL 770 *0th at Orthodox.
Bo. Mordecai Stt4p:r*>. 16
JACOB. 901 wafinqto- Ava.
khodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
|rs*y Cantor Mauiice Mimcrei.
n
RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
n Ava Conservative Rabbi
t Winograd. Canter Saul Breeh.
n
SHO'.OM (Temple) 4144 C*a
Liberal. Rabbi i_eon Kronish.
|or Oavid Conviear. H
LT BEIH SOLOMON. 1031
iln Rd. Modern Conse-vatrve.
David 8Mb. Cantor Morde
Tardeini. 2*-A
IEGATION BETH TFILAH.
fuclid Aye. Orthodox. Rabbi I
Trooper. 22
'YOSEPH CHAIM CONO"E
ION 843 Meridian Ave 22 A
l*\t>E BNAI ZION. ?O0 178th t..
W Baach. Rabbi Or. Abraham I.
tciitncn 22-B
, HEBREW CONOHEOATION
'Waahlnn*o Ortn-*!*-
RaMp Dow Rozencwalg. 21
BtiBAHSEPHARO'C HtDREWCON-
0rr>A'-'nN A.'.'.r.nQtnn Ave
Rabbi Meir M.uli.h Melamad 2S-A
MANUEL tan Ave CVnsr native Rabbi Irv.ng
Lohrman C.i"i"r Zv dlr- 24
HEBREW ACADEMV ?400 Pine Tree
Or Orthodox Rarbi Alexander
Oraea. M
JACOB C ToHEN r.OMMUN'TY
IVNABOGUE IM? Washington Ave.
Orthodox R.ihlu I'hnr H Str..
Cantor Mvrr fcnorl 26
tNESETH iSfiARU Euclid Ave
athodox Rabbi David Lehrtie'i
ntor Abraham Sel
NOftTrl MIAMI BEACH
AOATH VESHURUN (Temple). 102S
N.. Miami Gardens Dr. Conaerva-
*, Rabbi Simcha Freedmaxi. Can-
*av lava Assam.
AOUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ava. Hebrew
Hellgraus Community Center. )92M
NC 3rd Av Orthodox 13 A
BETH TOR-. iva. .v. Miami Baach
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip-
aehltz. Cantor Jacob 8. Mendelaan.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 18lrt R\
Canaervativa Rabbi Viator O. Zwel-
ie>a. Cantor Jack Lamer. 88
SBPHAROIC JEWISH CENTBR. 571
NE. 171at St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
alm Oambach. Cantor Joaoph Na-
houm. 36-A
SINAI femoiei Oh NORTH DA DC
1880- NE 22nd Ava. Reform. Rab
Ralph P. Kingtley. Cantor Irvina
SMrtkaa. 87
SKY LAKE SYNauv iUE 18151 NE
I9th Ave. Ortho~o. Rabbi Dov
Bidniek 88
VOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi 2ev Laff. SI
COMl GAHtS
JUOEA (Temple). r>550 Granada Blvd
Reform Rabb' Michael B. Eisen.
tat. Cantor Rita Shore 44)
ZAMORA iTempiei. 44 2amora Ava
Coneervative. Rabbi Maurice Klein
41
iunrsiot
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9148 Hardlni Ave Orti-ooox. Rabb
Itaac D Vine BO
FOWr lAVDtROAll
BETH I9RA6L (Ten-nlei 7100 W
Oax'dnd Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A
Labowitz Cantor Maurce Neu. 4}
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
B'\"l Reform. Cantor Je-ome K'e-
ment. 43
TAV..RAC JEWISH CENTER. 10
N. 57th S.. CoisrrvTtve Par-b
M'ltpn J Gross 44 A
a
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
(Orinodox' 3897 Btirl'rg Rd. 52
RMPAN0 BfACH
MATQATF JEWISH CENTE" Jf
m\a/ 9h St. 14-
SHOLCTI Tt-p'-v <3- S6 11"- 4ve
Cons-rvati/e Rabbi Morrle A. Skoo
Car-tor Yaaciv Rpr*r 46
HAUANDAU
HALlANOALE JEWISH CENTpR
Conservative 416 NE 8tn Ave. Rabbi
Harry E Schwartz Cartor Jacob
Danziger .1
HOLLYWOOD
8ETH Kb Ten-ol'l 1351 14th Ava
Reform Rabbi Samuel iaffe Asaia*-
ant Rabbi Harvey M Posenfelf' a
-
BETH PHALOM 'Temple) 460' Ar
thur St Conservative Rabbi Mortos
Maiavsky Cntor Irvini; Gold at
S I S I (Templ> WT1 Johnson St
Conservative Rabbi Dav;d Shapiro
Associate Rabbi Chaim S Liitfielo
TEMPI E BETH AHV Co-l-rvV've
319 SW S^nd Ave.. Hoilvwojd. F.'hh'
David Roeenfield -17- B
1 EMPLE SOLEL I L'seral) 5100 Sner
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazm 8T-C
PLANTATION
PLANTA-. 'ON JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.. Plan-
tation. Rnbbi Arthur S. Abrami.
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW S5th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avon. Dm n
Cantor Abraham Keate> 4S
MOMfSTEAO
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
183 NE 8th St Conaervativc. 6'
IENORAm (Templei 620 75h St
Canaervative Ricni Mayer Abrarn.
awitz fsntor N.co Fe'dma- 28
IR TWlO (Temrie) th "*
- Carlyle Avr C S'rv.itive Rahtv
Eugane Lab"vitz Cantor Edwayd
Klaia. _______ _______ n
IV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Or
thodox. Habbi enineas A Weber_
^PHAROIC IEWISH CENTER *48
Collns *ve Rahh' 9di Nahmraa 31
CONOREOATION ETZ CHAIM *W
44 WaaMngton v
NORTH BAY Vli .T.E JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St Causeway.
Marth Bay Vi'ir-nr Conservative
Ca>n*Or MUrrav V.-ivn-h 32-A
L. a
AOUOfkS"*AOHIM NI"ACH SEFARO
COraBRBOATION 707 *th 5t
Orthoaax Rabbi Mordecai Clni-_
A Funny Thing Happened on the Way
To Coconut Grove: Milton Berle
Building on the original
Rroa-'wav show by composer-
lyricist Stephen Sondheim and
playwrights Burt Shevelove and
Larry Gelbert, Milton Berle
takes the action of "A Funny
Thing Happened on the Way to
the Forum" to hilarious heights
with his own brand of burles-
que.
Each night between now and
.Inn. 4 at the Coconut Grove
Playhouse will be unpredictable,
with Berle producing monolo-
gues and asides, and sharing
repartee with the audience.
Berle, who appeared at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse in
"The Impossible Years," "Last"
of the Red Hot Lovers" and;
"Norman, Is That You?" mad i
his screen debut with Charlie
Chaplin in "Tillie's Punctured (
Romance" and appeared in flftv P
silent films before making his >
Broadway debut in "Floradora"
in 1920.
He made vaudeville history
at the Palace in New York and
in "Earl Carroll's Vanities" and
in the "Ziegfield Follies."
Uncle Miltie first visited the
nation's living rooms on "Texa-
co Star Theatre" in June, 1948.
BALSAM UNVEILING
The dedication of a mon-intent
to the memory of the late
MILTON BALSAM
will take place
Sunday, December 28th,
at 11 A.M.
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with
Rabbi Solomon Schiff officiating
Friends and Relatives are
asked to trtttni.
Conversion Classes Beginning
Cultural Forum
Meeting
The Libor Zionist Cultural
Forum will meet on Tuesday.
Dec. 23. at 1 p.m. at Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Association in Miami iJeach. Re-
ports will be presented by Men-
del Rothman. who has just re-
turned from Israel, and Rubin
Efron. Israeli writer and educa-
tor, on Israels political prob-
lems. A question-3nd-answer
session will follow the talks.
Collegians Dinner
At Beth Am
An informal buffet-stvtfj din-
ner and get-together for col-
litiapa is nlanr.v'. f Dec. 28, at 6 n.m. In the Ter.v
ple Beth Am Youth Lounge.
Guests are a=1-rd to brin1?
p'lita-s and friends for the
dancing and enter'iin*nent
Senior R*bbi Herbert M.
Baumgird will lead a brief dis-
cussion period.
B'nai B'rith Girls
Sa^-a Chanter celeb-:>t*d the
combined Sabbath and C^ai-
jirejh festival with a service
f-utn 6* Marjorie Baros and
Gloria Schill.
Along with the cindl-IightioR
there wfete nravers noefrv, tra-
d'tirnil liturev. folksongs -ind
musical accompaniment of flute.
guitar and niano.
Lori Brooks is Sabra resi-
dent and Mrs. Shirley Sork is
sponsor.
The next session of the In-
stitute for Conversion begins on
Wednesday. Jan. 7. at 4200 Bis-
cayne Boulevard. Announce-
ment was made by Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman.
The classes are for those who
wish tn learn about Jewish his-
tory. Judaism and related mat-
ters.
Twelve weekly two-hour
CtesSW w;!l meet on Wedr.es-
dayg from 3 to 10 p.m.
.\ i hwrttul -s
th? Sabb itri 'i -in during which
students n 1 a Sabbath to-
yotln r MlaWi Beach hjHil,
"taking of tra litional Sab'wth
(n*shtr m?als att^liditag Pfidevy
evening and Sattbath morning
Leukemia Society
Needs Volunteers
Attorney Robert H. Newman.
pyesHcnt, Leukem'a Society of
America. Southern Florida
Chapter, has appealed for volun-
teers to collect donations fro>^
their neighbors at home, in
businesses, in office BuHdtngB.
O' e" 15.000 votanteen wii'
be needed this year to com-
tely saturate Dade County
for etafnttoiBI to help nuht leu-
kemia, in order to helo fun .1
our nrograms of worldwide ro
search, aid t > living victims and
education." Newman said, "in-
asmuch as all of the socL'tvs
programs are totillv funded
by voluntary contributions."
I
Homes for the Aged
Women's Auxiliary Activities
The Women's Auxiliary of the ,
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged will hold a regular
meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 24
at noon at the Delano Hotel.
Mrs. Sarah Levin is president.

t?
services at a conservative con-
gregation and participating in a
Saturday afternoon stud'- s<>s-
s'on. The live-in begins with the
lighting of Sahbatli candles an*1
concludes with the recitation
of the Havdalah.
'-t-' i -p'-: Bre reotrtred to have
a rabbinic sponsor who will
guide them during the !-w '
study p Iod >md assist them
afterward.
friendship...
means someone cares
.GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving le Jewish Comrv unity unee !IM
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
WEF0RM SERVICtS
Emseuel Go'ten (19461 UeGortfoi
MMr, Goidsr (19*41 JsmrtB Coreen
Telephone SS8-55M_____

&
NEWMAN
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary of the Jewish Home
and Hospital for t*e Aged
Douglas Gardens, will hold a
regular monthly luncheon meet-
ing on Tuesday, D-c 30, at noon
at the Delano Hotel.
Sh.iri (Mrs. Law eHM > Silver-
man. auxiii-iT president, will
preside and France? (Mrs
Louis) MakovsVv, program
i-hnirnian. has arranged for en-
tertainment featuring magician
Mitch Kransh.
-1
- s > .....
m m. to M ml lea '
di. -~
mi under
| mi
bi I 11'. r npem
\ w *i';i 11 \
T-ini'!. i:- U Sholi I) f '
I l< III li II- l: Burvivi wife.
'. laiwhtei. \'' ;it'iI a
bl ':'. Dr H.Tni;m \.-u r II n B P
:.-. r I < Ifi from tli.
.-..'. .. v t.akexlde Memorial Park
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open frerr Day C/oed Sabbolh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
anrMt
^^lml Beaih's largest
independent, ./'ti (all OU npd
and operati d chapel
-
720 SEVENTY-FIRST STREET
at ihf corner of Indian C'tek !) t -
ii- ^fumi Heach
.
865-2353
IEVITT
0
memorial chapels
1121 P.tnbrake Rd. ISMS w Dixie Hwy.
Hollyoood, FU. North Miami. Fla.
S21-7IOO 4.3I
enny Levitt, F.O. Albert Lay tan. F.D.
r
PALMER'S
htfAMl MONUMENT COMPANY/
ar-tC-
tnSONAUZED MEMORIAU
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUK HORIMMOf
4444921 -4440912
3379SW. tok ST.. MIAMI
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OlHtCTORS
km" M"f WM" *>" *n'
IN NW YMX
188'' MlUSIOf &Vf M(Htl5 HI
l?83CONFv'$lN0k( 8.'N N<
212/776-8100
IN FIOMBA
OAOf COW* '3381! A y "if *w
947-1185
BTO*R0 C0VNT> 1931 PfV9"0i 0
925-2743
MlMBtCMCO-.'N'' W> S Jl .
1-925-2743-
n
f V .-..
David Pinski
Culture Club
News
Th-* Ones ^habb^t of the
David Firs' i Cub it "30 this
evening at the Id Fisher Rhol
Cafeterta will fentOTe a talk By
L. Lasavin on "The Ten Tribes
Reality or Illusion?" Ret'
Bailin. accompanied bv Paul
VsjsjovsW, will present I
of Yiddwh an 1 Hehren son*:
^';l\ R -mo' s will real selections
from Yiddish poetn.-.
In lli Am Singles
Beth Am Singles will have a
pizza party followed by dancing
on Sunday evening at 8 at Tem-
ple Beth Am.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
M MOTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
RaprcsWlMd by 5 La* :i. F.O.
New York: 12121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.


Page 16-B
+Jmlst> Heritor
Friday, December 19. ljijl
SAVE WITH FOOD FAIRS REASONABLE PRICES DURING OUR...
PRE-HOLIDAY STOCK-UP SALE
Quality, Freshness and Variety You Can Depend on it!
PtICSS EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY DEC. JO. AT All FOOO FAIR STOKS IN DADE COUNTY EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS
FOOD
FAIR
SONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 62* ON 2 PKGS.
Cottage
Cheese
BORDEN
CREAMED
.1 Vl CUP
.iMIT TWO PKGS.. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
QUAfT
CONTS
Flo-Sun Orange Juice js?2m... .4
MUM ouartirs jfc^^ imported Norwegian JMUNM Mke-
Mrs. Filbert's Margarine2^s89c Sliced Swiss Cheese 89c
-oz
89
.OTA'S PARTT SNACKS Ot
breamed Herring___
VtSCONSJN "HOllAND STYLT AY ~
jouda or Edam Cheese SS 19
(tAFTCOlOR10;CHHSIFOOO! S t 09
Imerican Singles -.
Ill VARIETIES MIR'CO ^ /%
Slice'N Bake Cookies7f*
MfltCO
Crescent Rolls.
roc Mrs ano sauces
210: QQ
CANS 09
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
foi oiri anil iuu9 .
Borden Sour Cream Z cXi I
AXIIROD'S ||.
Plain Natural Yogurt SS. 39
All FIAVOIS A ,
Borden Yogurt 3 ".'.79c
$109
Salami or Bologna .......'& I
-Swiw flfrnfijeii --Ftuiio & UegefoWb--
FRESH FRUITS ANO VEGETABLES
PRE PACKAGED ANO LOOSE. SO YOU CAN
PICK THE BEST I LEAVE THE REST'
EASY TO PEEL SWEET EATING
Tangerines
12 59<
ALL LUNCH MEATS B CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
Whitefish
FRESHLY
SMOKED
All WHIM Mf AT
LARGE
Rich's Turkey Roll ..._Mti' 99c
OTATO COU SlAW Ot MACARONI _
Freshly Made Salads L. 49c
.1 AN PASTRAMI OR ^^.
Peppered Beef H^ 99c
MUCIOUS *AA.
Fresh Chopped Liver MiT 89c
150
SIZE
MPORTfD lAOlSOOIC <%<%..
Danish Swiss Cheese 3? 99c
'tfNCH STYU ASSORTtO m a
Butter Cookies
ox
--Ftttfc Seoiwut--
FRESHLY OPENED STANDARD
Flounder
98e
FRESH
CAUGHT
LARGE
Florida Yellow Tail -Tl^
Kingfish Steaks 99'
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES WITH COUNTERS
Orange Juice
49 <
Birds Eye Cool Whip 'J^r 95
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THE BEST FOR BAKING LARGE SIZE Jfte
Rome Beauty Apples 4 49
GARDEN FRESH ~
Green Cabbage 12:
SWEET TENDER
California Carrots bag 19c
FOR BAKING OR FRENCH FRIES _
Idaho Potatoes D.ag79c
PURE UNSWEETENED
Orange Juice oli 79c
SHELLED iQoz -_
Diamond Walnuts bag 89
SWEET EATING
D'Anjou Pears
10 79
P. P. BRAND
Cranberry
SAUCE
J6-OZ.
CANS
P.P.BRAND
FROZEN
16-OZ.
CAN
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Golden Cut Corn
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Sliced Carrots
PRINCtUA
Sweet Cut Yams
UNO.I MNS PAST COOK
Wild Rice._ffi
CACMATION
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5TA-OZ S
CANS
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1
39=
69'
n-oz $149
iAR
AS-OZ.
pg
SUPERMARKETS
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS ARE
YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE
FOR EXTRA BONUS SAVINGS!
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 26'
COLD POWER
DETERGENT
We
LIMIT ONE BOX. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 Ot MOtt. EXCLUPNG CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 34*
COFFEE
RICH
2te

RICH'S
FROZEN
32-OZ.
PKG.
LIMIT ONE PKG "LEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
-Fleck IMa & Pouttiy-
SIZZLING MEAT BUYS SURE TO
BRIGHTEN YOUR HOLIDAY TABLE
GOV'T. GRADE A QUICK FROZEN
Young Turkeys
FAMOUS BRANDS NON-BASTED
^ 10-15 LBS
C AVERAGE
lb 63c LI
GOV T. GRADE A QUICK FROZEN
Young Turkeys
SELF-BASTING WITH POPUP THERMOMETER
LB.
*
16-22 LBS
AVERAGE
59
10-22 LBS.
AVERAGE
& mm r wr u
69
FARMER
GRA>
WHOLE OR POINT HALF BONELESS
Beef Brisket
USDA
CHOICE
USDA,
CHOICE
FLA. OR SHIPPED PIIMIUM FRf SH
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Fryer Quarters ib o9
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Pound Cake
-'VI TH HC-MT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONC SOtO TO LXAlEHS.
Country Squire Bread 3
KVOZ. $ 1
lOAVfS


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