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:
AA00010090:02447

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridiaxi
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 52
Miami, Florida Friday, December 26, 1975
i>y Anal] site. Jwr. Section?. Price 25 re-ms
UNESCO
Whistles
Old Tune
Ans-T SI UNESCO 3-A
PAH IS (JTA) Arab and
Socialist delegations attending a
SCO conterence here plan
to call on the international or-
ganization to fight "Zionism to
the same extent as racism,
apartheid and war propaganda."
The conference is drawing up
draft resolutions for the gn-
eral conference due to take
Mice next October in Nairobi.
is resolutions will deal with
ic fight against racism, apar-
Tid and war propaganda in
he mass media.
AT THE opening session the
Ian delegation called on
nferenc? to adoot amend-
nta making the fight against
mism mandatory.
d.-lcgite said, "Israel is
an imoeriaUst stit. It is ruled
/i mist iieology which is
irable to a| I and
ar r a."
rhis 'jop >rte I b
and the del gate from
Continued on Page 10-A
*
U.S. Seeking
Second
Accord
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Speculation haa mounted thit
the United ^tate1-- is ahwt to
press anew for a second interim
agreeraenl between Israel and
-. ia on the Golan Heigl
in : for this view w is
in the visit by U.S. Assis-
tant Seer stary of State for Near
n Vfl dr Alfred .
Atherton'a visit waa noi
i d until 1 ii and the an-
luncement of its a Ivance came
a surprise in I indicated to
eta hen ttwl ih- U.S.
v^ be seel ina early action on
n Israeli-Syri m accord.
OFFICIALS here Insist id that
this was most unlixly. They
- .i. the American aim a.....ned
m the flag" and
; t no mecific mediation effort
was in the making. But Ather-
ton, whose stopover in Jeru-
salem was the first leg of a five-
nation Middle East tour, may
well be seeking to lay the
ground work for such an effort
in the near future, observers
said.
The U.S. official met with
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon at
his home at Ginossar and con-
Continued on Page 11-A
Dulzin Critical of Israel's
Propaganda Failure
LEON DULZIN
We're Not
Unfriendly
- D'Estaing
PARIS 'JTA! French
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing said here that
i ice's decision to help the
Arabs build an arms mdus-
\ ol their own shou'd not
\ e c nsidered an unfriendly
gesture towards Israel.
upon his return
in m a the-day official vn ii
to Eeypt as the guest oi
esident Anwar Sadat, Gis-
card said "Egypt's choice of
.. nee I for building the
arras industry) strikes me as
wise. Israel ought to consid-
. r that France's policy aims
at peace in the Middle East."
HE ADDED, "It is only nat-
ural for Egypt's leaders to or-
ganize their own security."
Precise details on the arms
industry which will be set up
Are nt vet known. Reports
from Cairo say it will be a three-
party affair with France supply-
in!- the technical know-how.
jrpt the manpower and the
Gulf tate. Saudi Arabia. Qatar
and Kuwait, the funds estimated
at 8 billion U.S. dollars.
The usually well-informed
"Le Figaro" reported from Cairo
that the Egyptians have not yet
decided what exactly they want
nor have they set a table of
priorities.
Some Egyptian circles wanted
to start off with building tanks,
others planes and still others
electronic equipment.
THE PAPER'S correspondent
said it has been decided to start
with an aeronautical factory,
but it is not known yet whether
it will manufacture Mirage or
Jaguar planes.
France has also agreed to
help Egypt set up a nuclear in-
dustry of its own and build
Continued on Page 14-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
I.con Du'zin, acting chair-
man of the Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organiza-
tion Executives, declared
here that Israel has always
"tragically" presented the
Palestinian problem "poor-
ly" to world public opinion.
Speaking to a meeting of
the National Executive Com-
mittee of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, Dulzin
said Israel should have
pointed out that historic Pal-
estine includes both sides of
the Jordan River and there-
lore "all the people in Jor-
dan are Palestinians, includ-
ing King Hussein."
HOWEVER, Dulzin noted that
the real issue in the Middle East
is not the Palestinians but the
refusal of the Arab states to
recognize the Lqitimate right
of the State of Israel to evist.
He predicted there would not
be another step-by-step negotia-
tions process and said Israel
will only negotiate now for a
renl Deace.
Dulzin, a leader of the Liberal
Party, one of the parties com-
prising the Likud opposition,
said he supports Premier Yitz-
hak's Rabin's recent statement
that there will be no Palestin-
ian state on the West Bank, that
Israel's security border will re-
main the Jordan River and that
Israel will never negotiate with
t!,e Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization.
BUT HE questioned how long
Rabin will stick to this position
in the wake of opposition with-
in the Labor Party.
"The present government is
the weakest in Israel's history."
Dulzin charged. He said not only
do the various cabinet members
make contradictory statements,
but individual ministers make
contradictory statements on the
Continued on Page 12-A
JVeir Budget Staggers Israel
With Greatest Burdens Yet
JERUSALEM (JTA) The cabinet has begun what
is expected to be a prolonged and bitter debate over the
IL 84.2 billion austerity budget submitted by Finance Min-
ister Yehoshua Rabinowitz for the next fiscal year.
The draft budget, strongly backed by Premier Yitzhak
Rabin and the Bank of Israel, which helped to shape it, rep-
resents the beginning of a three-to-four-year effort to put
Israel's severely strained economy in order by drastic cuts
in government expenditures and, hopefully, substantial in-
creases in income from taxes and an invigorated export
industry.
ALREADY dubbed the New
Economic Program (NEP), the
budg-t would ilermnd major
sacrifices from the public in the
form of higher prices, new
fqves, reduced services, lower
lining standards and, most pain-
ful of all, a sharp increase in
unemployment.
The Treasury's economic
planning authority conceded
that employment would soar to
about 60.000 next year com-
pared to 37,000 this year if the
new budget is adopted.
rhis would mean that one out
Continued on Page 12-A
Histadrut Attacks Budget
TEL AVIV (JTA) Histadrut officials bitterly
attacked the government's proposed authority budget
on grounds that the sacrifices demanded of the public
fell most heavily on the ordinary wage earner who will
suffer most from higher prices, reduced services and
increased taxation.
Histadrut Secretary General Yeruham Meshel ab-
ruptly cancelled a meeting he was to have had with
Finance Minister Yehoshua Rabinowitz over the "New-
Economic Plan." He and other trade union leaders were
angry over the government's failure to consult with
Histadrut before making its proposals public.
THEY ALSO charged that the reduced living stand-
ards entailed by the government's belt-tightening would
be far more severe than the 2-to-3 percent drop estim-
ated by Treasury officials.
Histadrut leaders said they were not opposed to all
Continued on Page 1S-A
Mexico Votes for Resolution
Condemning Zionism
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) The General As-
sembly voted 107-1 with 26
abstentions to adopt the
blanket resolution of last
summer's International
Women's Year Conference
in Mexico City containing
two paragraphs condemning
Zionism along with racism,
colonialism and apartheid
as movements to be elim-
inated. Israel was the only
country to cast a vote
against the overall resolu-
tion
In a separate vote taken
on the anti-Zionist clauses
paragraphs 24 and 26
Israel and 23 other countries
Continued on Page 1S-A
Vernier Rabin Under Fire as Ferment Grows
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The ferment which bubbled
o the surface in the Labor Alignment at a Knesset caucus
resents Premier Yitzhak Rabin with his toughest challenge
since assuming the Premiership in June, 1974.
For the first time since then there have been whispers
among leading aborites albeit gravely exaggerated by
the press about the possibility of replacing Rabin with
a more party-minded and less stubborn leader.
AT THE faction caucus. Ra-
bin and Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres found themselves
under sharp attack from Ma-
pam, from Laborite doves, and
also and more important, from
a number of middle-of-the-road
ex-Mapai politicians who com-
prose the backbone of the Align-
ment.
The immediate issue was the
Sebastia "compromise" per-
mitting 30 families to remain in
the Samaria area but the bit-
terness of the attacks refl
a weljing-up of anger and dis-
gruntlement that has its roots
in long months of party di-
lution with the Premier.
All alone, party stalwarts
Continued on Page 7-A
YITZHAK RAI5IN


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riday, December 26, 1975
^Jenisl Fh-rOdfiain
Page 3-A
Anger at UNESCO Leads To Walkout
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (Jl'A) The United
ates, Israel and 10 other na-
jns walked out of the UNESCO
MiferenM lure last week in an
; demonstration of protest
ainst the adoption Dec. 17 o!
Yugoslav sponsored dcafl
tion which included a
ftuse calling attention to the
jOak (Jeneral Assembly vote lot
^^H measure equating Zionism
!i racism.
Several other countries.
nong them Norway, Ecuador,
ustria and Venezuela, remain-
d in the hall but are refusing
o participate in the proceedings
-Lived notice that they
vote against the Final docu-
pnt.
walkout countries in-
: eight member states ol
v European Economic (
the ninth, I.ir.em-
w.is absent -- and .Va-
lid Canad I Mexico also
was absent and noycotted the
vote.
LETTERS bitterly condemn-
the Yugoslav amendment
were sent to thr- conference
chai man by the U.S. delegate,
D maid and the Italian
-i M*e, Ladovico Carducci
vt' nisio, on behalf of the Com-
, Market states.
A letter stressing that the
amendment was "in flagrant
contradiction of the declared
aims of the meeting" was sub-
mitted by the Israeli delegate,
Ax i aham Prhnor.
I le conference chairman.
J iseph Grohman of Czechoslo-
vakia. refused to read the let-
ters to the conference on
grounds that such a step was
contrary to UNESCO procedure.
Rut the effect was obvious to all
delegi es ind spectators. The
conference hall in the UNESCO
buil is half empty as a
n suit of the walkout and the
nee of many mlvr dele-

New CJFWF President
Is Baltimore Industrialist
Id C Hoffberger. of I'.alti-
has been elected presi-
nt of the Council of Jewish
ion- and Welfare Funds,
. national body of more than
0 federations, welfare funds
rununity councils serving
BOO communities, in the
State- and Canada.
irmer vice president of
I JF and chairman of its ad-
v ommittee on community
n in the Middle East
i elected to succeed Raymond
I nt Chicago at the o
tion's 44th Ceneral As-
.} PROMINENT con
t, both nationally and in
more, in non-sectarian as
Jewish organizal
Hoff-1 currently a

Appeal and chairman of
ibuti* "'
munit) Foundation ol
e.
.., ,. ves in Rid
Md., i- nresident ol the
inc..
in <.f the Baltimore
' iub, and
rid sctor of tv
erous ether business interests.
In Baltimore, tie is a member
of the boards of Johns Hopkins
and Sinai Hospitals, the Asso-
ciated Jewish Charities and Wel-
fare Fund and the Greater Balti-
more Committee.
HE WAS named "Man of the
War" in 1966 by the Advertis-
I Club of Baltimore and "Out-
nding Man of Industry" in
Balti< tore Jayc
Prior to his elevation to the
presidency of OF. Hoffberger
chairman of its Institute for,
Jewish Life and a member and
formerly founding chairman of
the Boris Smolar Award Com-
mittee for excellence in North
lean Jewish journalism.
' anally, he is a member of
the board of governors of the
i Agency for Israel, a di-
of the United Israel Ap-
: and a member of the na-
tional ttee of the Amer-
i Israel Public Affairs Com-1
mittee.
of four
children, Hoftberger was edu-
d it the University of Vir-
ginia and was a captain in the
\ mv during World War II.
gates, who preferred to remain
outside while awaiting instruc-
tions from their governments.
THE CRISIS nrecipitated
Dec. 1". when O voted
22 with i i
include in a draft resolution a
reference to the UN General
Assembly's Nov. 10 vote iden-
tilyinK 7iOBiaai as a form of
racism. The .-vsi-ution its. It
was concerned with how the
world news media should deal
with subjects such as racism
and war propaganda.
1 he draft resolution will go be-
fore the UNESCO general con-
ference when it convenes in
Nairobi in October, 1976. Adop-
tion of the anti-Zionist refer-
ence against powerful objec-
tions from the Western states
and Israel was another example
of the well-oiled Arab-Commu-
nist-Thiid World machinery at
work in a UN agency.
But their "triumph" this time
was less than impressive. Many
countries, including Mexico,
boycotted the vote with the re-
sult that the Yugoslav amend-
ment u as adopted by less than
a quarter of the UNESCO mem-
ber states 36 out of 136. Is-
rael nevertheli ss took a serious
view of the matter.
IN A STATEMENT before the
vote. Primor urged delegates to
defeat the amendment "so as to
stop UNESCO's moral and
ritual decadence." He said
the measure "is not only a ref-
erence to a Genera] Assembly
vote but is a blow to Israel's
very existence" since Zionism
"is the ideology which helps
Jews regain their national iden-
tity and dignity." Israeli sources
said they considered the vote
"serious" because it will be
presented before all internation
al organizations with unpredict-
able results.
Israeli sources expressed
hope that the walkout will make
other international organiza-
tions "think twice" before try-
ing to adopt anti-Israel resolu-
tions.
The Arabs are known to he
planning to submit similar reso-
lutions to the World Health.
Organization (WHO), the Food
and Agricultural Organization
(FAO) and several other bodies
A senior Western source said
the walkout of the 12 nations
and the non-participation of a
number of others meant that
the Arab-Soviet bloc could not
"steamroll through" any resolu-
tion it wanted.
None of the Western states
said they would return to the
conference. U.S. delegate Stowe
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, however. "We reserve
for ourselves the right to come
back to make an additional
statement if we feel this to be
necessary."
IN HIS letter to the confer-
ence chairman Stowe said. "Yes-
terday's vote in no way modifies
the fact that Zionism' is not
racism ... the vote simply im-
poses a debilitating handicap on
these delegations which weir
living to maintain the credibi-;
lity and intellectual integrity of
these deliberation-;
The Italian delegate's letter
on behalf of the European Com-
mon Market stressed that the
E?A traditional
JEWISH LIFE
AWAITS YOU IN
SOUTH FLORIDA

no LUxae
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LUUJOOt
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AND WiLL HELP 1 OU SETTLE

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<
very "easenoe of the Yugoslav
amendment is unacceptable'
and that the vote transgressed
"the principle*of a consensus"
on which the conference' had
tacitly agree i earli< i LINES 0
officials seemed unhappy over
the crisis and the ensuing walk-
out. The organization's di
Amadou Makhtar M*Bow, -
in a television Interview tl
the vote is not in i
UNESC i
conference, which will n
only two organs: the gen- ral
next October, and the e.\e itive
council. It will be only al
general conference
draft that It can be
UNESCO."
WBov -. d that .
UNESCO "is a mal
'.." It see i irees here
say. that UNESCO offici ils fi
that the vote and the walkout
will widen the rift with the U -
and consequently hit i
UNESCO.-, budget. The U.S last
year cut off
from the organization to pro! st
against last November's anti-
Israeli resoli tiuns.
Carlebaeh Sings
At,](](] Concert
A fne concert for senior
adults, sponsored by the Je
ish l "tv Centers of South
Florida) v !! be given or Mon-
daj al 11 B.m. at Temple Z;on.
Shlo Ca li b ich will pre-
sent Chasaidic melodies in a
tting and the audi-

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"UfcC it-rt
Page 4-A
*Jewist fkrictiatn
Friday, December 26, 197,"
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III
A 'CaUh-22' World
The conflicting reports and counter-reports con-
cerning Mexico's vote for the anti-Zionist resolution at
the United Nations leaves the ordinary observer baffled.
The bafflement precedes most of the Jewish organ-
izational efforts to encourage a tourist boycott of Mex-
ico in response to the Mexican vote. In fact, it began
with the Tel Aviv University presentation to President
Echeverria with a distinguished honorary degree.
Already then, the presentation seemed like a jar-
ring note heard against the background of the Mexican
stance at the United Nations. Indeed, it appeared that
Mexico was being honored for joining with the Com-
munist bloc-Third World-Arab clique in its effort to
isolate Israel internationally and to humiliate Jews anti-
Semitically.
The latest Mexican vote would speak for itself if
all of us were not assured just a week ago that the dif-
Jerences between Israel and Mexico had been settled
as a "misunderstanding."
What makes it all impossible now is that the Israel
Government itself has apparently let it be known that a
secret agreement between the two countries approved
the latest Mexican anti-Zionist vote at the UN with the
proviso that Mexico would agree never to vote that way
again.
Absurd? "Cateh-22"?
Yes and that is why it is almost impossible to say
more than that for now.

Contagion is Spreading
The first direct consequence of the shameful series
of anti-Zionist resolutions at the United Nations was
the downtown Jerusalem explosion three days later
ch killed many people and injured even more. The
most recent was the terrorist murder of Yeshiva students
at Ramat Magshimim.
The General Assembly majority, in adopting the
measures along with two pro-Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization resolutions, were attacking, and continue to
attack, the legitimacy of the State of Israel and of Ju-
daism itself.
The countries that support these resolutions are
giving their approval to terrorists to kill innocent men,
women and children, since after all these innocent men,
women and children are nothing but racists and "set-
tlers," as they call all Israelis.
More to the point now is that such resolutions also
endanger Jewish communities abroad and not alone
in the Soviet Union and Syria, where Jews have long
been harassed and imprisoned.
The contagion is spreading.
Rabin's Political Dilemma
We suggested editorially in these columns the other
week that Prime Minister Rabin's threat to quit over the
Gush Emunim settlement shows just how hot tempers
are in Israel these days.
Nothing has changed. Tempers are still hot, but
Gush Emunim is just another one of those "incidents"
symbolic of far more profound problems that raise two
questions:
The Rabin threat to quit may not be a threat at
all there is some evidence that this is a far more
realistic possibility than appears likely on the surface;
The threat is not to quit but a forerunner of the
fact that Rabin may have to leave office because of the
growing political pressure against his style of rule.
What seems to be emerging as a distinct possibil-
ity is that the Prime Minister's coalition is coming
unglued. It is not that some factions are dissatisfied
merely with the way in which he dealt with the Gush
Emunim flap.
Many are dissatisfied with the way in which increas-
ingly he arrives at decisions with little or no discussion,
advice or debate.
Rabin's statement the other day about Israel's need
to tread more softly during the days ahead vis-a-vis
Israeli "demands" on the United States, or the Ford
administration may stop being so "kind," is not likely
to endear Rablti any further to his political enemies
than he is now.
Whatever speculation is running around these days
about Rabin's future as Prime Minister, one thing is
sure: Things are likely to get tougher, not easier.
The New Mood is Nationalism
Bv MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
The new American mood
you sense it everywhere in the
nation is that of an incipient
wave of nationalism.
Partly it is an anti-anti-Amer-
icanism a hostile response
to the hostility which drenched
the Communist. Arab and Third
World attacks on America in the
UN Assembly debates. Partly
it is a reaction to the expansion
of Soviet power, which is now
becoming anoarent both in
Europe and Africa.
FINALLY IT is because many
Americans are getting worried
about whether American policy
today is vigorous enough,
whether American military
strength is on the decline, and
even whether America could
win its next war if there is
one.
I take the phrase itself from
Drew Middleton's book, "Can
America Win the Next War?
(Scribners\ published early in
September and still strangely
neglected by the reviewers.
Whatever his own answer
about America's decline in
military capacity as aeaipst the
Soviets' and it is a gloomy
answer it raises an imnor-
tant issue. Behind it is an even
more important one. worth a
sustained national debate, about
the confidence of ins in
their leadershio, their current
directions, themselves.
THERE ARE v a r i o i s
responses to th
from every quater.
aid Reagan's candidacy, ag-nnst
President Ford, is almost wholly
based on the position that Fowl
an I Kissinger are not ,iletj
enough to the American dan
especially on the bungled
talks and the question of
ican military readiness.
The "Sunday massacre," v
former Defense Secretary Jarne1
Schlesinger as the prime
tim. gave Reagan exactly
handle he needed. Withe
he couldn't have emerged
the threat to Ford he has
come.
Another reputation that
be~n building mightily in
wake of the wave of nation i
VI
tfll
I iO
as
be-
f
has
the
1ST!
M
oyni-
is Ambassador Patrick
ban's.
FOR TI'E moment. Movnihan
has become a hot political
errj v en more so thin !'
b >caus b";lt on -i broader opin-
j >n base than his.
[I Movnihan doesn't turn out
?.. b i a Massachusetts n
teaching at Ml
i prove his own N,)
V )'% City residency, he is
......I the 1' '.
imtion for senator in New
; ';;) J IITI Bu

! THE election w
i i >k h* would swe
Y > ity an "' -stc ter
., \ j., i ,i"-*i' s. b
of r cent UN a
Ch and others, but v i
|] even upstate
Idy Kennedy's wry
'' er day about
rin !! inning for sen..:
!
warding-off
ture, and a recognition
\, m< dy's own d
te with Russia
. ive of skepticism
it.
' iving M ynihan p
bit for himself at '\ .
Pacem in Terris forum .
Washington, Secretary Kissin-
lid i iob of orches-
America's two diploma-
Continued on Page 13-A

Policy Critics Aren't Fools
To sneak of God and Coven-
ant, of prophets and justice,
when F15's ani tanks and the
other military necessities of life
take 40 percent of the budget,
appears to be a sacrilege. Aft-r
all. I am reminded, wasn't it
I. F. Stone who once said that
if God is dead he di.'J r vine I I
r40t"e ,;: smma of the Mid-
dle East?
Ftone inJ Noam 010*1
Paul Jacobs. Arthur Waskow
the list of Jewish intellectual:
is long, bv far greater than any
comparable list <:.f non-Jews
>? ami nq the bitt r critics of
Israel (and American Jewish'
policv in the Mi idle East today,
and have been for many years.
They are not to be confused
with those Marxist ideloeues of
the New Left whose anti-semit-
ism was well-described many
decades aso by August Bebel as
"the socialism of fools." For all
their criticism, they favor (and
always have) Israel's survival.
They have a radical view of
how that survival can be ac-
complished which is shared by
many American and Israeli
Jews and is gaining more ad-
herents as time goes on.
The tension between Estab-
lishment and Intellectual is not
peculiar to the Jewish scene, of
course. And there is little dif-
ference in reaction, whether it,
comes in t*-rms like George Wal-
lace's "pointy heads" or Sniro
Agnew's alliterations, or Mc-
Carthy-like attacks that pin
anti-Israel labels on Jewish in-
tellectuals who dare to speak
and write contrary to the of-
ficial line. Groups such as
Breira. an oreanization of Amer-
ican rabbis and secularists who
advocate settlement of the Pal-
estinian Question on grounds
that are anathema to the
en: Jewish leadership in Israel
and. naturally, ho a cast
'int.
' is n ". the correctness of
either policy which concerns me
at this point but what I view
as the pan. ever-widenin
American Jewish life be:
the official leadership and the
main body of intellectuals (don't
count the Commentary Irving
Kristol Seymour Siege! right
fringe who. just as they support-
ed Nixon in 1971 also support
the Establishment uncritically).
Such a division is expressed in
a ouestion raised by the Jewish
Peace Fellowship: Shall the
American Jewish leadership
now put its political energy into
- i tin a large U.S. military
budget? The argument is that
the future of Israel is at stakl
in a larger budget yet. tl
les, 'Surely a high,
iry budget will have a
" effect on the quah
survivability of Americ
cii tv an therefore of Am
Jewish life. .. ."
!n a recent article. Aithur |
in "interchange," the
publication of Breira. pro
mship base.l or >
pi ssibiliti "One is now
and utterly unhealthy; th
bai h begun, will be hard
then, but offers the po*
sibility of new life and energy
for both Israel and Ann call
Jews. The first ... is that
ican Jewry will continue to t*
organized solely around support
for Israeli government policy,
Continued on Page 13-A

eJfewish Floridlan T
E AND PLANT ISO NE BET TELEPHONE ''"''
-''' I Miami, Florida Ml01
K SHOCHET BO MINPI.IN sKl.MA M THOM *
FKKD
:,_l '"''" U Editor taatatant to Put
rV%!,h F'or,"n Does Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
...., T M'r'hnd'e Advertised In Its Column.
Publl> PYMay j t>.. .i..,(.,h K.,.rld!an
______ B**"nie-C!ai Postare p, ;lt Miami, Fla
fhe Jew
Membe-
tate. Wo
oelation
SUBSCR
sn Flortd-an has absorbed the Jewish unity and the Jewisn Wl'
\ .. '1 T"Oraphic Aoency. Sevrn Arte Feature Sv"-
#c I*? S"v'c' National Editorial Association. American At-
f Bnoliah.Jowlah Newsoaoers. and the Florida Press Assc- !'*
IPTI0N RATES: (Local Are*) one Vear $10.00 Two Years I*"
Out of Town Uoon Request
Volume 48
Friday, December 26, 1975
Number 52
22 TEVETH 5731


Friday, December 26, 1975
fJe nisi*, fkrudlkiiri
Page 5 A


H
r
v.. I
.'


I
. 1
. I
, Chabad
Seasons Greetings To Al! .
v.U
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the
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Stand Fast,
Zionist Unit
Urj j Jews
E I
: i
"

w

i
tatio
t
;
l
j
t'" plena
tl
I
! I
n| iv br:nii
opinion to
mi n sai I,
THEEXECUTn !C! to
cable its thanl i to nb is-
r D iniel Moynil n
stand during th d ial i, b
also to inform the .'.
in Israel ol all i-hn ha i
onnosed the r
WZO's appreciation.
The Jewish >s of
Brazil. ( nil* an I M hose
governments supnon d i i
draft, will be asked to intercede
at the highest levels to try to
secure a fbange of stance at th 3
General Assembly.
A resolution condemning th>
UN action was also adopted by
the Jewish Agency Board of
Governors.
IT CALLED on Zionist and
Jewish organizations all over
the world to demonstrate their
appreciation to those countries
that voted against the Third
Committee draft and to muster
all of their resources to con-
vince UN delegations to support
Zionism as 'the liberation move-
ment ol the Jewish pe iple."

",

f"





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"O.j. flu* in UeaAti Vie em>4 Behind
Beth David Youth Group T eats the Needy
Coordin ting \ >' "T
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Way's Volunteer Action Cent
the Beth David Youth Group
pa d in two holiday pro-
grams.
On Dee. 21 the group
v,i".|'; ts fro**i i''' C'''
Home for Children in South Mi-
mi to lunch an to the '"ir
On Dec. 25 they hostel a
party at Jackson Memorial Hos-
D ': D n id mirch ised and de-
livered 18 Thanksgiving Day
turkey dinners to South Dade
area elderly.
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r
ratx lt-n

Page 6-A
'^JfnUt noriafidn
Friday, December 26, 19/.
i
>
Brookings Recommends Settlement on
Trade-off between Israel, Arabs
P
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
rhe Midi Studies
> nip oi the Bpo (kings In-
itution has recommended
"a comprehensive settle-
n on the Arab-Israeli
i nflict based ";i Bfo-
tradi
. reen I require-
ments r peace i ear-
1 i': I rex Hire
. n of the
c ied in 1967
> mi-
r... i
iport releas-
thi L6-B1
!e r a general
I "or more
eral meet-
be c* nv aed soon
n of cred-
.:..p. repri
i in (i .. lily
Libei m Or-
ion.
THE RECOMMENDATIONS
did n in :lude pecific solu-
: n for the issue of Jerusalem
b tn commended as options for
Palestinian self determination
an independent state or a Pales-
tinian entity federated with
Jordan.
The report stated. "Moreover.
a peace settlement should in-
clude provisions for the resettle-
ment of those Palestinian re-
fugees desiring to return to
whatever new Palestinian en-
tity is created, for reasonable
: liensation for property los-
for Arab refugees from Is-
rael and for Jews formerly resi-
dent in Arab states."
In a foreword to the report,
Kermit Gordon, president of the
Brookings Institution, noted that
"the conclusions and recom-
mendations" represent a com-
promise amonf> the views of the
group's members.
RICHTER
JEWELRY CO.
OVItf SO YEARS IN MIAMI
PURCHASERS OF
OIAM0N0S I FINE JEWELRY
Alvin Richtc- ond Amqld Tei.hr-
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of your ievels, consul'
ALVIN C. RICHTER
DIAMOND BROKER
111 IE hi m 5IITC 11 l-lII mm ft.
UM COLLlls lit I )') I3IC
PH. Ill IN; 114 M12
Sol&Bernice
Frankel wanted
their children's
wedding to
be the
talk of
Miami.
The Middle East Studies
Group is chaired by Robert
Heyns of the American Council
of Education, and its co-din c-
to* 9 sti harles W, Yost, former
U.S. Ambassador to the United
Mttions rad Morroe Berger, of
Princeton University. Other
mambtrs include Rita Hauser,
Fred Khouri. Philip M. Klutz-
nick and Nadav Safran.
TIICIMIOOKINGS Institution
is a privnt. organization de-
voted to research, education and
publications In economics,
' eminent and foreign policy, it-
reports are given considers
weight by governmental leaders.
A spokesman for the !"
tion to! i the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that ISO copies of the
Middle East Study i re-
been distributed,
iii.iinl' to the news media and
a few to the U.S. government.
- spokesman Indicated that
none has gone to an Arab gov-
ernment.
i sommendations call for
a start soon to the process of
[otinting an "integrated pack-
age" that should "at least" con-
tain elements for a phased with-
drawal by Israel in "agreed
stages" to its June 5. 1967, lines
"with onlv such modifications
as are mutually accepted."
THE ARAB parties would be
required "not only to end such
hostile actions against Israel as
armed incursions, blockades,
boycotts and propaganda at-
tacks but also to give evidence
of progress toward the develop-
ment of normal international
and regional political and eco-
nomic relations."
The report said the stages for
withdrawal and the establish-
ment of peaceful relations
should be carried out "over a
period of years, each stage be-
ing undertaken only when the
agreed provisions of the previ-
ous stage have been faithfully
implemented."
The report said it would be
"desirable" that the United
Nations Security Council en-
dorse the peace agreements and
that the U.S. "must be pre-
pared" to offer "aid and provid-
ing guarantees" besides assist-
ing; the parties "economically
and militarily." In that connec-
tion, the report said, the U.S.
"should work with the USSR I
the degree that Soviet will;
ness to play a constructive role
will permit."
WITH RESPECT to Pall
ian self-determination the re-
port said "This might take the
form either of an independent
Palestine state accepting the
obligations and commitments of
the peace agreements or of a
Palestinian entity voluntarily
federated with Jordan but ex-
ercising extensive political
So they selected the Konover.
And peopli- ut still t;ilkin' Alx.ut the ewellcnt hois ikvuvn-*. 4
The couiteous, oonananad len ice Thi gourmet dinner ,mJ
rhe magnificent KoooverwROtindingi
If you're rxlebftttrng a happy i ccation, a*k the Ranked who the)
ildieoornrnend Then call Norman Meeker, Director of
Catering N65-1500. Kosher catering prepared under
takt rabbin* il supervision also available.
Konover Hotel HC
On the Ocean at 54th Street Miami Beach, Florida
auton i "\
The obs ved that
"Whoevi; sents the Pales-
tinian ecognize the equal
right ol self-determination (
. nd Jordan With respect
to the PLO, the report took
of the "disa
and uncertaint; as o who
c; n n it ely on
the P ill sttnians."
Il noi .: th it "While the Arab
ie : ol: in
J
Irene and
ka ore heading
the drive for the 1976 Com-
bined ;; Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund at
the James Avenue Condo-
minium. The Slaninkas are
organizing 197ft events and
alerting residents to the
need for their participa-
tion.
Mission Members
Discusg Israel
A panel comprising members
of the Jewish Federation's
i mng Leadership Mission will
discuss the attitude and people
o' Israel at Temple Met Breira,'s
this evening at 8:15 at
I Killian Pines United Meth-
odist Church.
Pabbi Barn Tabachnikoff has
announced that Barry Ross, lo-
cal chairman ol the Young Lead-
i, will give a brief-
his responses
to the trip.
Zionism h
Services Topic
' Hallandale
Li.it ion
I vening will ta-
il the UN
Zionism
mentation
u.: oses and
; and Mrs.
n of
1 Oneg
isidenl
ol thi
ARE YOU A HADASSAH
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FLORIDA HADASSAH
WELCOMES YOU DURING
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A new WINTER RESIDENTS
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call:
MIAMI BEACH HADASSAH
541 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
Phone: 532-4741
MIAMI HADASSAH
MIAMI, FLA. 33131
19"4 accented th Pal
Liberation Organization rs re
Iting the Palestinians, afl !
manv othi itBl hi
done so, i' olai i not nnchal-
lenged.
MAN". Jordanian continue
to b ilieve Joroa i has i
right to this ; i
is not clear to what ei tent the
PLO can n
the Palestinians 11
Bank in Gaza or In '
whom its does not ha' e
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
JfThe PLO has not recognite.
Israels rfgnt to exist. Israel ha
not recognized the PLO o
agreed v> accept the establih
nant of a Palestinian state
."v theJi i 'i can certainly '
said that .- solution to the Pales
tiniaa dimension of the comic
will require th? participation o
credible Palstinian repre
IV
:e-ol bra n
\\'i,' respect to the .,1
M tos i lalem, tin
n mnmenoed that "mint-nu
include "unin
to all holy places,"
th city and
oup within the
r t. s'vml if il i
; intial political
ar
i
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CHAIM WEIZMAN
FARBAM) BRANCH
JEWISH NATIONAL FIND
TRADITIONAL
INSTALLATION
LUNCHEON
Honoring
CHAMPIONS OF ISRAEL
Sunday, January 18, 1076
12 Noon
Fontainel>leaii Hotel
tn
1-
MOE LEVIN
y President
Sonia Horwitz Anna Stone Alick Silverstein
Social Chairmen 534-5138
673-8807 534-0337
fw Reservations Call:
Jean Lew
Corresponding Secretary
672-7396
%


^.Aav. December 26, 1975
+Jmistnt)ridUan
Page 7-A
^Premier Rabin Under Fire as Ferment Grows
ha
o
Ksh
tate
v In
flic
m o
Continued fr.im Page 1-A
have had the feeling that Rabin
is in ofl'ect Ignoring them and
leliberately excluding them
from the decision-making pro-
cess.
IT WAS to assuage these feel-
that Rabin announced,
Be months ago, the creation
the "leadership forum" ("ha-
Tbrum hamovil"j which was to
J comprise I aboi niaiataN, top
sded Kn-.-ss rs and a ty kev men
''> and Hisl ideal le idere. It met
ince ir Lhas petered
ut. Its stillbirth added fuel to
ires, the :' inner.
Kabin's recent ipaae of hard-
line pronoui its, on the
PLO. on the Bii nians in gen-
eral, i n third and on the
securitj I 'inic long others,
have let! many iboritaa \\m-
cing.
M^A'hcy inovit-
Ml'l^||'\ i'.i world,
N')tVS" believe.
is /\jfgLL. .. i l:\ibilitv at
least in icti urgently
required.
RABIN'S ad ii ml r isal to
inter, in any sugg stion that
the g i '..:.. n he "Ya-
riv-SI i" on the
i'l.'i m to
talk witl in n
|. 111/., s I .!
^ ror is in
broa
i seei
that can \ ... ,o h ith
v. 11] ington.
Mo
uctanc I i :
out into .
standab
debate
g lue : :
m
BBBT

I 'I'll'
I the pa '
I
M* i mi
debates *""*
policy will be meticulously and
critically examined.
THE CABINET will also have
to address itself to the issues,
whether in the form of a formal
"political debate'" or in a less
formal discussion, in the near
future
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
is i nc tfl go to Washington earlv
in January with Rabin himself
to follow later in the month
Their hosts there are most like
Iv to ask for Israel's latest think
ing on the Palestiman-PLO is-
sve. Many Cabinet minister,
therefore, will want to discuss
thfs issues before the Wash-
ington visits are held.
The Golda Meir "Kitchen
Cabinet" had come under scath-
ing attack from the Agranat
Committee because it was es-
sentially undemocratic. But at
least it gave an opportunity to
so-ie Labor ministers to con
t-ibutc input into political deci-
sion-mat; inc.
Under Rabin, there is virtual-
ly- no such opportunity at all.
He makes his decision alone, or
with the help ol a few advisors.
These last, the advisors, are
another cause of discontent
within the party.
RABIN'S choice particular
Kinneret Cay School
Seeks Former Students
Kinneret Day School in New
York wants to locate graduates
and former students for par-
ticipation in a sociological study
I the day school role in the
American Jewish community.
Please write to Project Recall.
nnerel Day School. 2510
Valentine Ave., The Bronx, N.Y.
"S-1. Give student name (or
laideo name it you have mar-
d) and years Ol attendance
oi ol graduation.
Founded in 1947 by Farband.
Kinneret offers English, He-
brew. Yiddish and Jewish
todies in a modern American
netting.
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MIAMI JA! ALA! FRONTON
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ly of Arik Sharon as his "gen-
eral adviser" and Rehavam Zee-
vi as his "intelligence advisor"
is seen as deliberately riding
roughshod over party sensibili-
ties.
Sharon, after all. is a leading
I iVnd politician with well-known
right-wing views, and Zeevi. al-
though he never made a political
(' fhving been a serving
general till recently), is believed
to hold similar views.
Furthermore, what manv con-
sider to be Rabin's blundering,
bludgeoning attempt at Cabinet
reform. Involving the effective
demotion of Party faithful and
Jerusalem Labor leader Moshe
Ran.m. is also criticized inside
the party.
Raram. who would lose the
Labor portfolio under Rabin's
proposed Cabinet reform plan
and become Minister of Com-
munications, learned about the
proposal from press reports.
Rabin did not even consult him
before the leaks began.
ABOVE and beyond the per-
sonal and factional gripes, how-
ever, there is a more significant
factor rendering the present un-
rest within Labor potentially
more dangerous than anything
Rabin has yet known: that fac-
tor is the deep division between
the Premier and important sec-
tions of the party on basic is-
sues of peace and foreign policy.
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ruge lt-ft
Page 8 A
vJmist tkridiar
Friday, Decem

Federal Reserve: Don't Issue Credit Letters
Conforming to Boycott
-
VcHINGTON (TTA^
:
dul ;d to i it'......tt
, ., .....
. .,. it-,.-

imed.
; an nuti
of a n held here b< l
''II! '
'

Jack Anderson To Spe>*'t
" UnM Way Meeting

T- ; l -il and Child
ce; Jan -
Duponl Pla a Hotel.
Rnr-T T -lie1 .' II '" HI
be the leaker at th i
meeting, which is open to the
public. Anderson's topic will de-
pend on what subjects are mak-
ing news when he speaks.



1 t o
ill I"
>t< that "the


- under the Exnort
m cl ihibit
U.S. evi i v- ',-! '" 'ted serv-
ic o nization*' from answer-
bara Goldemberg (seated), chairman of the Social
Action Committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
x'.on Young Adults Division, was among those attending
- cent YAD general membership meeting. The Division
is active in raising funds for the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund, as well as in educating
;. :ung Jewish people in Dade County about the continu-
ing needs of the Jewisli people. Also involved in this
etfort are (from left) Brad Emmer and Karen Gould,
cochairmen for YAD parlor meetings, and Ike Goldem-
berg, YAD campaign chairman. Barbara and Ike Gold-
emberg, who recently returned from the "Koach" Mis-
sion to Israel, briefed the group on their experience.
|flf TMg&Hb jtfsil
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 lo 47th STREET -ON MIAMI BEACH
Betty Ann Mass, 532-2561________________
ing or complying in any way
with boycott requests that woul 1
cuse discrimination again;;
U.S. citiTens or firms on the
basi-- in
or national origin."
IT POINTS "lit ;
'related se
defined I > include ban! Ac
cordingly, bi n
invol
related
the U :

notifies
I
i thi fi ral "' n"
inform fi
'.in theii notions
"thai discriminatory banking
practices or policies based upon
race or religi mm belief of any
customer, stockholder, employe,
officer or director are inco
patible with the public service
function of banking institutions
in this countrv."
THE STATEMENT says 'hat
"The participation of ;i U.S.
hap>\ p'-rn passive!'', in efforts
by foreign nationals to effect
boycotts aeain*rt oth r fn-eign
untries frien llv to t'ie t'mted
SI -. oarticularly where
snch bovcott efforts may c i
d's'-'iin-'tion against United
States citizens or businesses
is. in th fVn- s view, a mis-
use of the priviliges and b
fits conferred upon banl ing in-
stitution-.
ii.. eriflc abuse tri
been called to the attention of
f fi
practice of certain U S b
participating ;n '
letters of credit co-
visions intended to furtl
hn ':n-t < ;" oun-
try friendly to the US."
such PRO'
b yon th nor
-I- be i p a
]-.,; p., rf n port-
ed goods from seizure bv a I
Ugerent country; the si
says.
It adds tint "Wh'le such dis-
criminatory condition
with and are imposed at th-1
STEAK
nOi'SK
Arrange your
Functions. Our
Expert Catering
Staff Will Arrange
Your Luncheon,
Functions.
Bar Mitzvah,
Wedding or Anniversary
(50 to 500 people)
Serving only
GLATT KOSHER MEATS
Call MENASHE HIRSCH
tor an appointment
531-4114
direct' n of t!
.,.,. ,|,,. arranges for the .
i dil U. : banks that .-.
to honor such conditi
b- view.'.) as giving effect to.
[dent and
in th
ministration A
i<*r
and thereby becom\nfc P
pants in th boy
"thl EoaM be
this limited pa'
U.S. banks in a
' j policy
'!'; as an
j\oatto

St *
Essie Lemkin 'left) cj Bay Harbor Hands was honor
ed recently as Bay Harbot re idents of Lancelot Hall,
the Continental, Bay Harbor Club, Coral >'ea Towers
and the Town and I for the /'rsf "'
, on behalf o) the I 76 Combined Jewish Appeal
jcrac' E Irs L '.'..' d ift'esl speak
er Ruth Dayan 2nd rom left) and Bay Harbor general
in Stanley G. Tate (2nd from right) at the larg
est Bay Harbor meeting ever sponsored for the Federa
: campaign. Much of the effort was spearheaded h;
Lancelot He ral chairman Edwin Sabbath (right
! Mrs. Norman II. Lipoff (left) were among th
/.' i the Jewish community who welcomed d
hi-,! week. They gathered at the hi I
o Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Muss to hear Mrs. Me r .
r] !l:e programs funded in Isra 'l h
fhe
i'lsh Appeal-Israel Emergency Ft
o \ resident of the Greater Miami Jewi
. 6 Pacesetters chairman. Mrs. i
if for leadership development i i ti
G i
.
i&
%.

srsMg^---------
An affair with Heart
C) al Hotel | f
ontainebleau
We truly care
m< i and magnify
we pndi ourselves m the
Combined with ll i
Hotel Fontainebl.
special spirit e> |hv f oniainebleau tomily .
at all limes there is ll e .- alization ol the importance ol
a special event; be it a Bar Miuvah, V\i-ddin. Anm-
versary Party, or a Presidentwl Dinner, the emphas.s
is aJv\3ys on achieving perfection. You are invited lo
MM and expansnet first-hand the cMghtsc*F KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILLGOLDRINC
Executive Vice President,
( itering


Friday, December 26, 1975
+Jm1sti ncridton
Page 9-A
HHH Urges Israel-Egypt Joint
Project for Betterment
By DA\'in FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Hut-1'
(D. Minn i
Amei ican ? prnm n to
take thi 5 ng
Isi .i an i I ; to '
on i e of
-
pr ects i ai I
tl b< tte dli East.
"Let Isi li nd E
di ctors, scienti; s, arc ai
ogists and farmers begin
worl ing together and the
tine will n : be distant when
Prime Minister (Yitzhak)
Rabin and President (An-
war) Sadat faces each other
across the ta! le," Humph-
rey declared.
HE ADDED, until there is
such face-to-face meeting nego-
tiations there will not be a true
react- in the Middle East.
Humphrey's remarks were
made at the Golden Jubilee
Scopus Awards Pinner of the
American Fri nda of the He-
brew University, where he re-
ceived the groups Judah L.
Magnes Award. Dr. Max M.
Kampelman, president of the j
American Friends, announced
t!i 11 the garden at Hebrew Uni-
versity's Mt. Scopus campus
v :: be named after Humphrey.
Also receiving 1975 Scopus
Awards a the dinner which
marked Hebrew University's
51 1 anniversary were Fran*
R Lautenberg gjneral ch ii
m 1 of the Unil sd Jewish Ap-
peal, and Is-iac Stem, the noted
violinist and president ol the
America-Israel cultural l'oun-
i tion.
The some 6^" persons attend-
ing the black-tie affair at the
Rumania
Liberalism
'A Sham
TEL AVIV' TA)T WlristS
returning from Rumania have
Charged that that country's lib-
er-li/ntion of its cmig-ation
policies of Jews seeking to go
to Israel was short-lived and
a sham. According to these
sources, the Rumanian authori-
ty oncned the gate* onlv lone
en'uish to secure their much
sorght trad agreement with
the United States
: ince th m. th 1 Bueha'-est rr>-
ivvc has draticallv dec-eised
h number of new e' it isas
and cancelled of thaw *l-
veady Issued the sources claim'
ed
THEY SAID .lews who fd
, :elved visas were called in
bv the authorities and informed
th-t the commtt which -
sues exit ivrmts had reversed
i,s decision anI the permits
were cancelled. The number of
Jews aJlowed to emigrate in
Anpust and September is poor
and the prosoecta for the fu-
ture are very gloomy, th per-
sons just returned from Ru-
mania reported.
The Increase In exit visas
granted Jews and others tot
summer was s.ff.aentlv im-
pressive to cause Conrfress1 to
S-me the Jackson
Amendment to the UA Trade
Act and extend most favored
nation status to Rumania
THE AMENDMENT withholds
such status from Communist
bloc countries that impose re-
strictions on the emigration of
their citizens.
vV lid to : s .; under por-
1 its the fi Board f (
errors ol 1 Unh ei ilty.
.
' it Si-
1 1 1
a ;
hnuld not
ndin hnlci>i 1 .
I he i convin
(toe! ians a
the i.nl of a co
nit nenl I \ i ..p. ops t >
I .. her only the tool and
woapeni to d fend herself.
However, th Sen-
d t'lat "Israt is great
strength is nit her spectacular
lictorics in battle ... it is the
emphasis she has placed on hu-
man resources."
Lautenberg stressed that Is-
rael's future is dependent upon
its quality of life. It exists as a
Jewish homeland and that
must always be our first prior-
ity."
He said that "closing the edu-
c:t; ma] and cultural gap" is "a
> ity that h key to
the 1 lality ol life in Isra I."
I '. that v.
:an J:ws are doing by
ael
:: in the
'' il ih
-. .
lity's Hoard
1 nd chai man of
. tate -i I i Bond Or-
nv, 1 that the White
. '.,.1 1 3 61 ite D spart-
. in ; watel ing closely to
. e h( v. the Am si ican Jewish
lunity Is to Israel's
1 Harman, president
(f I: 1. v University, said the
5;) year.; of the Jerusalem uni-
vji.'iiy lias '.uen one of exist-
ence ni a society which has not
known peace throughout that
time.
H2 said the educational ac-
complishments of the univer-
sity have been coupled with the
willingness of Israelis to defend
their country.
:th J. Schwa tz (right), president of Temple Sinai
North Di ig organization plans for the
Greater Miami Jew h Federation in the North Dade
area. GMJF Campaign Director Mel Schoenfeld (left),
alow: with GMJF Secretary Goldie Goldstein (2nd from
left) and Women's Division President Marilyn Smith (2nd
from right), addressed North Dade's assembled leader-
and 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund programs and materials were presented.
your precious jewels
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
Call Lewis Rustein rnone:-445 2644
Herb Schoenberg 531-0087
OUR ANSWER TO ISRAELS ENEMIES...
Come Hear Israel's Ambassador to Canada
His Excellency
MORDECHAI SHALEV
At a Mass Rallv
SALUTING
ISRAEL'S VETERANS DAY
Sundav, Dec. 28th, at 7:30 p.m.
Fonlainehleun Hotel
Refreshments: 12.50 per person
Also Appearing ... The Brilliant
Concert Singer from Soviet Russia
EMIL GOROVETS
For reservations, call:
ISRAEL IIISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Telephone: 531-8702
OFFICES WILL BE OPEN ALL WEEK


x-tjge it-t\
i'agelO-A
Jewish fkxrkliar,
Friday, December 26, 197
Atlierton in Tel Aviv Talks Ford Rebukes Israel-Again
With Rabin and Allon
TEL AVIV (JTA) As-
sbfont Secretary of State Alfred
Atherton arrived here from
Cairo for a 20-hour visit dur-
ng which he is esneoted to con-
ey to Israel's leaders Arab
views on the Security Council's
Midule But debate due to be-
_'in .Ian. 12.
Atherton h;is visited several
Arab capitals on his current
-our ot the Middle East.
He told reporters at Bcn-
Gurion Airport that the purpose
tf his trip was to ascertain the
atest thinking of the various
countries in the area with a
view toward "continuing the
UNESCO
Whistle*
s
Old Tune
Continued from Page l-A
Byelorussia. Actual amendments
>*ere presented later when Is-
1 replied.
This is the first time since
UNESCO adopted anti-Israeli
^solutions list November thai
;n Israeli del ition attended fi
UNESCO-sponsored conference.
MOST OF the interest in the
UNESCO building centered.
however, on the resignation of
a senior official. Joel Blocker,
UNESCO's director oi informa-
tion.
Blocl.er. a former newsw
staffer, wrote UNESCO's
:or general Mamdou M'bow to
sly he is resigning to protes
the organization's anti-Israeli
^solutions anu the General As-
sembly's decision to equate
Zionism with racism.
The 41-year-old
us resignation will become ef-
fective on Dec ">l when he v
rturn to New York l
ployment in his prof,
UNESCO offiC
ifewever that Blot
"nent was I ted 1 ist O.-to-
vr, before UNESCO adopt
he anti-Isra i ns.
These BOUTC imply that
ftocker, who knew his contract
Quid not ji
ag to turn his departure into
i political issue
~------------------------------------------------------------------------1
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dialogue in search of a just and
lasting peace.-'
Atherton was scheduled to
meet on Dec. 22 with Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon. The Security
Council debate and the PLO's
participation in it were expect-
ed to be the main subject of
their tails.
Israel has served notice that
it would boycott the debate if
the PLO is present.
That issue was also reported-
ly the main subject of Ather-
ton's talks in Cairo on Dec. 21
with Egyptian Foreign Minister
Is-nr.il Fahmi.
Fahmi said afterward that the
exchange of views had been use-
ful bi-t added nothing new. He
.1 the situation with respect
to the Security Council debate
v suld become clearer next
nth.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford rebuked the
government of Israel on Mon-
day for the second time in less
than four months for what he
described as "leakage'" of in-
formation concerning diploma-
tic exchanges between the
United States and Israel.
The State Department on
Tuesday declared to newsmen:
"The President has authorized
the State Department to state,
we strongly deplore this con-
stant leakage of most confiden-
tial information. The Depart-
ment has conveyed a message
from the President to the Is-
raeli government conveying
these views."
THE STATEMENT followed
a report in the Israeli newspa-
per Maariv that Secretary of
State Henry A Kissinger had
sent a message to Israeli For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon in
which he criticized a new Is-
raeli settlement on the Golan
Bayh Says Strong Israel
Is Best Hope for Peace
By YITZHAK RABI
V YOKK (JTA) Sen.
Birch Bayh (D.-Ind.) declared
on Sun '"' that the United
States "must maintain the mili-
t"-v strength of Israel and as-
sist in her economic develop-
ment' be use "a strong Israel
is still the best deterrent to ag-
gression and the best hope for
ace agreement."
esi ing a dinner of Ha-
poel Hamizrachi Women's Or-
ganization, Bayh warned that
the Ford Administration "has
failed ignize the emerg-
ence, in the Mid-
dle East, an imbalance that
threatens to grow more unequal
in the next five years."
Bayh assailed the Arab boy-
cott practices against Israel and
Jews in the United States, |
criticizing the U.S. government
fflf its refusal to disclose the
efforts of the Arabs "to black-
mail American companies into
compliance with their Arab
blacklist."
Bayh said the bonds between
Israel and the U.S. are unspoken
and that "the affinity that we
share is implicit."
Grand Opening Exposition
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he was not aware whether the
Israeli government had con-
sulted the United States on the
Heights. reported secret trip made this
State Department POketmU A
ibeil Funseth also B*id that
Robert
u
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835 S.W. 37th AVENUE
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MIAMI 3314?
r


Friday, December 26, 1975
ft. frniiih HarSdHmr
it'
Page 11-A

1
I
At a recent meeting of the Lawyers Division of the Great-
er Miami Chapter of the an Friends of the He-
brew University were (from left) atto i Hei
Buchwald, chapter president; Samuel Dash, I Wa-
S^ nau \ chief counsel an I national
irman of tht lion of tl American
nds; and Marshall Harris chapter via president
Lawy em I >n meeting cha rvai
Golda Meir Meets With
Jewish Federation Leaders
let with
1 ad rs ol I le Greater am
h I d iti 197
hined J
i Fui to
litai n
in i
Weir -; i1 -l the nW-
vate gathering of major CJA-
IEF contributors that the aid
the United States is giving to
Israel is for survival.
"These dollars," she said.
"are foreign aid to be spent in
the United States for warplanes.
missiles, tanks and other de-
fense equipment. This money
protects it does not create."
SPEAKING at the home of
Mr. and Mrs Stephen Muss of
Miami Reach, Mrs. Meir stated
that not one penny of U.S. aid
locs to meet the humanitarian
needs for schools, hospitals, im-
migrant absorption, apartments
and health care in Israel.
"We are talking about Jewish
support for a decent quality of
life for the people of Israd find
Jews around the world*! Thr
programs needed to attain a
decent standard irt living in Is-
rael can be provided only by
gifts from the Jewish commu-
nity." she continued.
Mrs. Meir told her audience
that their actions the actions
of the leaders of the American
Jewish community would di-
rect !v affect the actions of the
U.S. In world affairs.
"If we are complacent,*' she
said, "if we allow nations of the
U.S. Seeking
Second
world '
' v

/,,. ... ,. i
I Ih it
supp< rt ol I I in a i isol i>
t its to
We re Not
Unfriendly
- D'Estaing
Continued from Pa; I- \
atomic pil wh i, I
the country with
-
Oise ird's i it nlso help '
boost Sadat's prestige within th
Arab world and coordin
... Eqypi -,; ;i(
diplomatic moves.
Prance beli i -s Sad I
';i mooeratin : f iree" i i
Middl to en-
ii
mid known nthi *
h si it ts, such a
I ii
tchan4tcptrtB9thtl
["he .....
: I
'; d
I : B tl
al 10:30. The infoi lal l
Up
for an open d on
ues concernins > ounfl :> ople
Rabbi Lookstein To Lecture
About Moscow Services
Rabbi Haskel lookstein, chair-
man of the committee on Soviet
Jewry of the Rabbinical Coun-
twelve-RTade full-day school in
Manhattan.
Rabbi Lookstem is an Instruc-
tor in Bible at the Teacher's
Institute for Women at Yeshiva
University. He is a member of
the executive board of the New-
York and the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
Tfie lecture, which is open to
the public, will be followed by
a question-and-answer period.
TEDDY KOLLEK,
Mayor of Jerusalem.
Invites you to have your Son's
BAR mitZVAh
Accord
Continued from Page 1-A
ferrcd with Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin in Jerusalem. Government
sources said no dramatic de-
velopments were expected from
Atherton's visit.
IN WASHINGTON, the State
Department said that Atherton's
visit to Israel, Syria. Jordan.
Saudi Arabia and Egypt was in-
tended to be "part of our con-
tinuing consultations with
them."
It said "the visits should be
seen as a dialogue in the whole
range of bilateral interests."
Meanwhile, it was learned
that Rabin disclosed at a Cabi-
net meeting that he had re-
ceived a personal message from
President Foi# calling ffr con-
sultations and a daepeaing'of
mutual trust between Israel and
the U.S. The message, which
arrived at the end of last week,
reportedly spoke of consulta-
tions "before actions" which
was interpreted here as a polite
but firm request by the U.S. that
Israel consult with it before tak
\*q actions such as the bombing
Uun Dec. 2.
RARBI HASKE1 LOOKSTEIN
cil of Ameri.-1 ha offit
at the High Holj v Bervices
in Synagogues in M iscow an I
Leningrad, will his
experiences on
30. at Oh '
tion.
Rabbi Phi \ "' b
Ohev Shalo it's' spiril I :
announced that the lei
which will b
will Inelud a
Rabhi l spirit-
ual leadei Congreg ttion Kehi-
lath Jeshurun ol New York
City, a s\ n g in which his
great-grandlathi began serving
seventy years ago. He is also
principal ot Ramaz School, a
Th.nk ot q'wng your son the incredible
. I c"-a-t.ng his Haftorah at
ttJtem Aali Le! the Mtlfl family
"lence r'a Bar MiUvah in
. p ignmage that hillllls a drean
ins you closer to the sprit ct the
III People.
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Dr. Lookstein Participates
In Interfaith Convocation
Pr Jos t] H. Lookstein. tl l-
tion ,1 presidi nt of the Syna
gog icil of America, flew
: oi i Miami to Washington on
Dec I'ti participate in ;i na-
i tion of the 10th
inivi ol the Declarati
ol the I
man i ( liurch to th
Jewii i o ("Nostri
! by
il
Catholic Bi shop >, as held
the 1
to i bral
d
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rage lfft
Page 12-A
+JeH'ht> Fkridiar)
Friday, December 26, 19
iVeir Budget Staggers Israel
With Greatest Burdens I
s
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A
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G
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17
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977.
IX 197 .
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w d II. '.1 bill n, IL !5 bil-

The od" would
t IL id the health
nistry II. billion.
THE BUDGETS of all other
ministries would fall below the
IL 1 billion mark.
The Treasury h >pes to cush-
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hi nsa
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II
.: m would c
Id th? i
n of public bu
waiting period for n
i idy as long
: in so would
I iven more.
ALTHOUGH : nment
r iiises no more major de-
valuations of the pound, the
s-> called "creeping d al
a l-to-2 percent de-
preciation every 30 days
would continue. The pound,
which now stands at 7.1 to SI
would decline to IL 10 to $1 by
nd of 1976.
The new budget would elim-
inate state financing for ninth
grade education. Education min-
ister Aharon Yadlin said at a
r-ahinot meeting 'hat his minis-
try could not function under
tie ru'ouosed allotments even
though they exceed the budgets
of all other minorities except
defense.
H warned that education in
Israel would deteriorate serious-
ly, Health Minister Victor Shem-
tov told reporters that while he
supported anv move to keep the
lid on spending, it was a grave
error to slash government-
supported health services be-
cause "people's lives are affect-
ed, and ultimately this hits at
the nation's security."
HOUSING Minister Avraham
Ofer warned of wholesale un-
employment in the housing in-
dustry and a serious slowdown
in hnme building.
Even the reduced budget
would leave Israel with an IL
3.5 billion deficit next year, but
that would be an improvement
over this year's IL 5 billion
deficit.
While every cabinet minister
is expected to put up a last
ditch fight for his budget needs
the cabinet as a whole realizes
that without compromise the
national government simply
cannot continue. Nevertheless,
hard bargaining is expected dur-
ing the months ahead.
THE GOVERNMENT an-
nounced meanwhile measures to
limit profits on state bonds
linked to tiie cost of living in-
dex. The reduction will be car-
lied out gradually unfjl the
COL linkage will be only 70
percent of the face value of the
bonds.
Only bonds issued as of la week will be affected. Public
institutions and pension funds
that invest in government bonds
are exempt from the cut.
The government also an-
nounced a 1.5 percent sales tax
on bond transactions, a move
aimed at speculators. No tax
will be imposed on the redemp-
tion of the bonds when they
mature.
Mn Critical of Israeli
Uganda lure
I

Likud
I
be i
.' utives
riictal



i
thai '
f;rsj time the Zi I --
ns were I
?
he said hew
il id -i r e ad
for a propaganda counter
to the anti-Zionist can
In a brief interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
shortlv after he spoke to the
ZOA, Dulzin praised the United
Jewish appeal national confer-
ence which he attended over the
v. a k end.
"Tor the first time. I at-
tended a UJA conference that
.as openly and outspokenly a
Zionist conference." he said.
HE SAID the UJA delegates
had expressed solidarity with
Israel and the Jewish people,
and he believed they would not
New Plans
Eyed For
Soviet Jews
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
In response to the current step-
ped-un harassment, continued
repression, drastically reduced
emigration, and denial of hu-
man rights to Soviet Jews, an
unprecedented assembly of Jew-
ish leaders convened in San
Francisco recently at the
Hyatt Union Square Hotel, it
was announced bv Robert M.
Shafton, chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation Council
of Greater Los Angeles Commis-
sion on Soviet Jewry.
Their goal is to formulate new
plans of action to alleviate the
worsening serious situation and
to make the American public
more aware of the need to brine
an end to the harassment of
Jews in the Soviet Union.
THE CONFERENCE, chaired
by California Supreme Court
Justice Stanley Mosk, includ d
distinguished leaders, Soviet
Jewish experts and leading
American government and pub-
lic officials, according to Shaf-
ton.
It also served as a prelude to
the International Conference on
Soviet Jewry', now in the plan-
ning stages, which will take
place in Brussels in February.
The conference in San Fran-
cisco was part of the "Prisoner
of Conscience Month" from Nov.
15 to Dec. 15 that was an-
nounced in New York bv Stan-
ley H. Lowell, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
197

nd
il
i
'i

L
.



>
i
:

Best Wishes and Season's (ricetings
SPECIALTY
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HIALEAH 33013

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SEASONS GREETINGS
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MIAMI 33128
4
%


Friday, December 26, 1975
+Jewisii FhridHati
Page 13-A
The New Mood is Nationalism Brmm Named io Wntd B'"t/l
Continued from Page 4-A
cios the tough guy and the
nice guy diplomacy than he
had done in the past.
MOYNIHAN talked about the
jobs Castro's Cuban soldiers
^B doing for the Soviet Union
pgola and Soviet expansion
jmalia.
Kissinger had warned the So-
viets about this in an earlier,
more diplomatic, speech. But
Moynihan, with characteristic
bravura, made the two expan-
sionist thrusts add up to the
Soviet "colonizing" of Africa,
and his phrase will get more
world attention than Kissinger's
studied warning ever did.
Clsriv Kissinger and Presi-
dent Ford were willing to give
Moynihan freer rein on this be-
cause his talk was a welcome
gesture to impress the Chinese
leaders about America's increas-
ing toughness against Soviet
"heg ^monism."
BUT IT is even clearer that
the Soviet intervention, espe-
cially in Angola, spells a dan-
gerous adventurism toward
evervone toward Portugal
and its Spanish neighbor, and
Western Europe, the United
'tates. and especially toward
Angola's African neighbors.
No one is duped by the fact
that the intervention comes
Many Israelis living in the Miami area are involved in
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1976 programs.
Among them are Aliza Brenner (seated, left) and Harouzi
Wainshal (standing, right), who met last week with Fed-
eration president Harry B. Smith (standing, left) and
visiting Consul General of Israel Nachum Astar (seated,
right). Astar, whose headquarters are in Atlanta, serves
the Southeast.
City of Miami's "Act of Worship"
Is Planned for Mid-January
The City of Miami's third
annual City Under One God
Act of Worship is planned for
.Inn. 16. at the Bayfront Audi-
torium at noon.
Community lay leaders and
representatives of houses of
worship will participate, includ-
ing Rabbi Sol Landau, Temple
Beth David; Father John Ed-
wards, Gesu Catholic Church;
Rev. H. Wight Kirtley, First
United Methodist Church of
Miami; Rev. Max Salvador,
Iglesia Episcopal Todos Los
Santos; and Rev. Martin Anor-
ga, First Spanish United Pres-
byterian Church.
The Rev. Canon Theodore R.
Gibson of the Miami City Com-
mission is chairperson of the
bilingual interdenominational
program. Vonda Van Dyke, a
former Miss America living in
Miami, will sing.
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PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
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through Cuban troops, not So-
viet. One of Russia's advantages
in the world ideological and
political war is that it can in-
tervene through its satellites,
while other Great Powers have
to play their own roles.
There is always a danger in
a democracy when a wave of
nationalist feeling hits the peo-
ple.
BUT IT is a danger that can
be controlled by common sense
and sanity, provided it is seen
as a warning that somewhere,
somehow, the question of na-
tional self-confidence has been
ignored.
COHEN:
National Housing Committee
Continued from Page 4-A
while Israeli government policy
is organized solely around a
military definition of security.
American Jewish life will, sim-
larly, continue to be empty of
Jewish content while Israeli life
will continue itself to be empty
of Jewish content.
"Mass culture will erode all
serious Jewish community and
tradition in both places, and
v ;i;it will rermin defined as
Ji wish will onlv involve the
subordination of lari^e numbers
oi people to toe-down institu-
tions labelled Jewish."
Raising money and providing
political support for Israel, in
Waskow's opinion was the
great project of the last genera-
tion of American Jews. The
crisis of the times is now not;
so much money indispensable
as that is but what so many1
believe is the "mindless" sup-
port of Israel by American Jews.
the lack of the same meaning-;
ful debate which takes place in!
Israel, by the way, but is stifled
here. >
When Prof. Irving Howe
spoke here last week on the
great Jewish emigration to this
country beginning in the latej
19th century his fascinating1
history of that era "The World
of Our Fathers" will soon be on
sale he told how the second
wave in 1904-5-6 for tunately
also brought the intellectuals
who really shaped the course of
our Jewish American history. It
is timely, perhaps, that those i
qualities of intellect and moral-
ity, whose motivations are in-
herited from the prophets' con
corns that provided us with that
unique Jewish value stance, now
be made full partners in the
ongoing struggle for Jewish sur-
vival, not only in Israel but
wherever there are Jews in the |
world.
Collegian Dinner
At Beth Am
Temple Beth Am will hold a
collegian dinner this evening at
f> in the New Teen-Age Build-
ing.
Beth Am holds collegian din-
ners at universities around the
country where the congregation
includes a large number of
young people. Rabbi Buamgard,
who recently entertained 27 stu-
dents at Tulane University, will
visit Gainesville in March and
Boston in April.
Bert S. Brown, partner in the
South Miami accounting firm
of Caplan, Morrison, Brown &
Company, has been appointed
to the national senior citizens
housing committee of B'nai
B'rith.
Announcement of Brown's
appointment was made by Da-
vid M. Blumberg, international
president of B'nai B'rith, who
explained that the committee is
responsible for all senior citi-
zen housing projects sponsored
by B'nai B'rith nationally.
A past president of the Flor-
ida State Association of B'nai
B'rith Lodges, Brown is chair-
man of the local B'nai B'rith
senior citizens housing commit-
tee, which is seeking to estab-
lish low-income housing for the
elderly, particularly in Miami
Beach.
Third vice p-esident and
treasurer of B'nai B'rith Dis-
trict Five, which encompasses
seven Southeastern states,
Brown has long been active in
B'nai B'rith projects. He is a
past president of the B'nai
B'rith Council of South Florida
Lodges and Me-Ami Lodge in
North Dade, of which he is a
cha.ter member.
Brown was roasted in Novem-
ber at a dinner in his honor
to benefit B'nai B'rith Youth
Services.
ERVINO THE SOOTH SINCE I fl 7
A Happy and Joyous Holiday Season to All...
Best Wishes to
Our Many Friends
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fb.


v
page J4-A
. 3m 1$t> ffariidltori
Friday, December 26. 1975
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTrCE OF ACTION
CONITRWCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIQA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 70-38616
jERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTtON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
|> KK: THK VOK OP
, \. ISCO BAKBA
land,
and
DA BARBA
. w Ife:
i t.NClSO |i \i:ca
i:. .~. i i u t unknow n
Oil ABB i -i NOTIFIED
. ia lion foi i ilHbohiil 11 "i Mai
r ^ i you and
; -, Mini'. .1 to IPJ Of
. I to II
'>:i> i-:
1 11
.: .. 'oral !i
. : ii. 163", and file
the
m "u-
., .;. fault 111
ed i>u the i ellef
i tltlon.
lied om
in eonMevutlve w i I'll-: JKM iSM KM IBID1AN*.
\\ I 'vi:.- -' t h
ml, Florida on this
j
I 'HAKD P BRINK ER
As Cl Hit i u
I \\|i
\ i ut) Clerk
,,-,
['HAKE
U -ii
Bohli 1134
TelflSM* 443-l.*.7
Ai im m foi P
12. 12-19-26; T .
i:CAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LBCAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
rir-r|T|OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
tin- until i >iiiiu J IRQ in
> UM.- II. | t I- ll~ lllll.l. ill'
TOW "I-. in Tnww 41. 4101
T Drive, ich Fta
-niil ii.,in,
i 'OUI t Of 1 i I'll
County, Florida.
C \T KHINli MAGIC, INC
II v > s II MARCCSE, I'r.-iil.nt
HEN in Ni irti \
!> I. 1 :. I Hl.il !i t
12.13-19-26; 1/J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'OTICK IS HEREIN ISIVEN
lealrlnjt i" enjrase In
buHineM under iln- flotlth>UM nafleu ol
> 'i \ BIBLE SUCIETJ PRINTING,
.< m 11 :i'A1 > I'.ICU.'A SO] A IM-
PRENTA ai 1189 s w 6tn Street, Mir
i 3180 Intends to i eglater
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florid*.
ANT' INK SI 'l.A
Hi S\\ 6th si Miami, Fla S81M
12 U-19-M; 1 |
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY 'WVi.'N llial
th ui i ,|, s: if to el
in,'i, r the '' n,.-ii name M-:i;i l; PAINT & B< >D* SHOP at
Northwest :... h Streei Miami,
Florida Intenda to regrlatei -..: i mine
.. "i ;i... i 'ircuil Cow
I lade County, Ploridi
- .). I8E R UONZAL1
Sole Owner
M, LESTER SAAI
Attoi nej fir J'.i-.- R < i..ii
. .-I Plaster Sti uni, 1 i
I
' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I "TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
. FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
' 5ENERAL JURfSDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 75-38113
\ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
... Marriage ui
, mi ai. in-: UN \m '."/.
i and HENRIETTA AI.
> ttNANDEZ, w
. HENRIETTA M. HI IN VNDEZ
::?' I i 'am I I Irlve, S E
Api
i.ii-... I
IKE HEK "i that
' rlagi
i....... i you and you
. <-, iiy of
a 'i .' ir or ol ig to the
n the i ui i mi Au.iriii'v.
OOKRS, nk,iai Idn
i.W". :'lll
aal with the
-1' ',-,1 i \ 'url ',
h daj ,.i January,
i I a I i ,.
n
this l
r I! KINK-, i.
Clei if the i reult Court
.i \ '.'. 11 i; l;
LI .'-!-'-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
m IT1CE IS ME:.Ki:> HIVEN that
the undei It engage in
business undei th< rltlotif nami
Kl Sols ,'
g u Bu rj Be i:\ili.-i \ aidaa HI
i.- s \v ii
leah al 21 .- W 24 Street, M
Fla 331i
name* aiUi the Clerk of the Circuit
Courl Dadi V its i' rida
Salvador Ton oetla
12 12-1S -'i; 1 2
NOTICE ','MDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
^ Ni 'Tii'i-: is HERE1 \ GIVEN
the u ..:.-
I.IIMI. '1 iiatni* .,!'
RI'BIN'S ST SB. a
I i--i Fir
Idn uiti 1Mb i.' mi
Clerk Pirelli I Cou
1 lade County, i i ...i
'-'
By aiua i\ i; K< >\ EX. P :
. K ui
. cant
v.w.
:: "
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPSRTY)'
in thB ciffcurr 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 KK The Mai rhw al
:: \ aukins, Petltloi
and
ERMA I' MACK AUK INS.
Kl-j ,.!.;.
T< ERM \ D MACK ADKTNS
POM n i .' \ ,'
'.mi. Florida
YOV ARE HEREBY N'OTIl
thai i' nolutioii ..1 ai it
i Head agamM %"u ami
you ..'i i iiuw. 'I U3 .-. i w ii "i
v our ,v rl -. if anj i" it on
H \i:i.a.\ STRE1BT. P A. aitorni .
]' ,'i;...i,.-i. tddreaa In 127ou Bis-
Ulevard, Suite 110, Jforth Mi-
nim Ploi hi.i :..:!:, uni Hie the "i f
i ol the iii."\i- styled
on : befoi e Jai uai j
' .. default a ill be enfi i I
-i M'U for the relit i d
inplalm i e neUUoct.
'ii p shall bi publiahed -n,
four conxei mua weel
UK JEWISH Fl HtlDIAN
. SS mj Ii uni and M
>.i .I rouri .'' ai ian
I .-n:l.i-i, i
ii \i:n p BR1NKER
\ Clerk i' 11' u i t.
I lade i an i Florida
Bj MARK IN NEW -MAN
a Donuu t.
nit Courl Seal)
H ki.a.\ STREET P A
. n. Blvd -Suite 41u
North Ah.uni. Floi idi 38181
AI i,'iiif\ i.i Pel:, k>ner
: i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTrl JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTON NO. 75-39033
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RH Tl
. \ ; ;'. \ I \ ,
I i'i i\ OI.'B M.A. "ii '"id
.,, i i ,.\ i;i ,:a'..\
, LB< 'N < SR
' "' '' ; ...
... K. 14226
VOU ARE I M IV SOT!? KD
lutlnn of Mar-
i I you ana
v..u ......QU ""'A '.''
,. ur ft-rtiten lefem y. to II
BERN v:i' A W IEDER,
om r. wh uddi IOT
i r.i-i i| \ II ID N '' x' : u "
.in .'' fll
with the ierk of the above >>'''
wihi ;, fan I will bi l< red

ii, ihi
X|,;- "nee
.
,VI8H 1 ORIDTAN
\\ ITN ESS m> h ind and i rf
::,
[ICHARD F URINKER
, -in Court
I >ade i', unty, Floi "in
SNEEDEN
Aa ii witj 'Ierk
uii i ii-
12-l!<-26; 1 "
1
LE6AL MOTtCI
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florioa.in nd for
dade county
probate division
probate no 75-7650
i.iudqe Dowling)
i\ RE ERT VTE i 'l
I -\' I K. til IRDON
1 _-_.-rp
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE! i- ; :in \
Tt. VI '' IN
TIM- VTE SAID DECEDEN I
v, ii are hi n by m Ifled Ui I
ii puruortl
-
di nt 1
eomnand
il vvithil
Hie dati "'
ihl, in aald "in''
, ,|| ii any
'. Illl ill
Kaitl ""'
i,
Fll \\K B lii'W l.l\i.
Cireull Courl Judi
I ii HAl'.D I' BHINKER, i
illRIAM II I
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,-> PEN a ma ins
SJS Arthj
I i
il......ii. i.
1.....iiiImt. I:*76.
I 26 1 2-9
II
j
n THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
M TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-38696
ENERAL UHlSOlC"! ON DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
S, INC ,
.
"' i.M-'.VK
,.
, IRAT1UN
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and
w' I I
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UNIV
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all : i,
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NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- IJIVEJN thai
'
bun!in n-s iimi, r tl nus 1
kl'TO RAUH
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DAM IX)

' ilk Bide
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____
NOTICE UTiDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'< TH fll\E.N
uiidoi .,-
..I .1 ,


l'
ARM A
OSCAR OA1 .
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 Al.-\ KH1A< IK if
w ai il:: D1SSH KK,
I '' it loner
.uni
CLA.1 DIA DISMl'KJ
-
VUDIA DISMI KK
ark Street
Hartl I. i
TOV ARE HEREBY \'t>Tll
n I D ilui'i.ii '
>
r>j -.'
defetiai rj
.:. .; \\ .- :
I 1 .in -
i. i
.-'hi f I'll N'H
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DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38401
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
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WHay, December" 26, 197S
* Jewish ffrrkticnn
Page 15-A
I
Mexico Votes for Resolution
Condemning Zionism
Continued from Page 1-A
1st negative ballots, 26 ab-
iained nnd RS voted in fa-
)r. Eleven countries were
Ibscnt.
THE MEXICAN delegation
voted in favor of both the blan-
ket resolution and the opera-
tive paragranhs against Zionism.
Its votes surprised obssrvers
here in view of Mexican Presi-
dent Luis Eilicverria's remarks
to American and Canadian Jew-
ish leaders in Mexico City ln.-i
Frldav that his country's I'or-
eign Minister, Emilio Kabasa, "is
now at the United Nations to
ensure that future votes by
Mexico cannot tv misunder-
stood as equating Zionism with
racism or opposing the national
Ds> atione of the Jewish peo-
ple."
In a statement before the vot-
ing the head of the Mexican
Melegatina, Ms. Aida (Jon'nk'?
Martinez, observed that the In-
ternational Women's Conference
'' '> had ''!- into ac-
count certain principles which
were contro\'ersial to certain
countries, among them the
i\ l i! s to Zionism.
SHE SAID her delegation sup-
ported the Mexico City declara-
tion as a whole as being of con-
siderable value and noted that
because the term Zionism had
not been clearly defined, the
Mexican delegation to thelnter-
mtional Conference had ab-
stained on the paragraphs relat-
ing to Zionism.
She added that if Zionism
means the realization of the na-
'ionil aspirations of the Jewish
people, her delegation's vote on
the whole rtsolution last night
should not be interpreted as an
acceptance of the equation set
forth in paragraphs 24 and 26
of the declaration. She did not
explain, however, why Mexico
suppoited those paragraphs in
the separate vote.
In aHdition to Israel, the
countries that voted against the
anti-Zionist paragraphs were:
Australia, Ha'bu'Jos. Belgium,
Canada, Central African Repub-
lic, Chile, Costa Rica, Denmark,
France. West Germany. Haiti,
Honduras, Ireland, Italy, Liberia,
Luxembourg. Malawi. Nether-
lands, Nicaragua, tideway, Pa-
raguay, Unjted Kingdom and
Uniteti States. Ths same coun-
tries) plus Bahamas, El Salvador
and (inbon. abstained on the
overall resolution.
THE countries that ab-
stained on the anti-Zionist para-
graphs were: Austria, Bahamas,
Bhutan, Bolivia, Colombia. Do-
minican Republic. El Salvador.
Ethiopia. Fiji, Finland, Gabon,
Greece. Iceland, Ivory Coast,
Japan, New Zealand. Papua-New
Guinea. Portugal, Sierra Leone,
Singapore, Spain, Swaziland.
Sweden, Togo, Uruguay and
Zaire.
In his statement prior to the
voting, Israel's Ambassador to
the UN, Chaim Horzog, an-
nounced that his country would
vote against both the anti-Zion-
ist ; >hs -ind the resolu-
tion as a whole which incor-
porated them. He made it clear.
however, that the original pur-
poses of the International Wom-
en's Year have the full support
of Israel am! that Israel would
continue its policy of "promot-
ing and maintaining the rights
ol women."
Conference Notes Role
\()f Israel Bonds Organization
American and world Jewish
leaders peprcsentating general
and fund-raising organizations
net on Dec. 5 at a conference
ailed bv Israel's Prime Mm
ster Yitzhak Rabin and acting
Jewish Agency chairman Arye
Dulzin.
Because of the anti-Zionist
psolution passed :n Xovembei
the UN General Assembly,
emphasis was on the ways and
means of increasing tangible
support for Israel The confer-
ence's committee on economic
resources devoted a major por-
tion of its deliberations to the
Israel Bonds program.
Known officially as the Jeru-
salem Conference of Jewish
Solidarity. the conference's
leaders, including Michael Ar-
son, pi"'' !. .at and chief execu-
tive ofiicer of State of Israel
Bon.ls. an.I Frank I autenberg
general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, called attention
to the role of the Israel Bonih
Org?i'i/a!ion in mobilizing re-
sources for the development of
Israel"; expanding economy an I
infrastructure.
Robt rt L. Si g 1. general cam
paign chairman, Greater Miami
is \ Bond Organization, saic'
that he is "grateful I > the world
Jewish lead > for their recog-
nition of State of Israel Bonds'
and stressed that the Great
Miami area is working to obtnin
many Israel Bond subscription'
during Israel's current financial
crisis.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director, said that the local cam-
paign "has already attracted
numbers of initial Israel Bond
purchasers because of the bud
| problems facing Israel, "and
that "the citv and community are
responding with record commit-
ments to help Israel advance in
economic development pro-
grams."
Temple Jin lea
College Sabbath
! Judes of Coral Gables
will hold its annual College Sab-
bath this even ng at 8:15
A pane! of college students
has been invited by Rabbi Mich-
ael B. Eisenstat to deliver ser-
menettee based on thtir exper-
iences as Jews on college cam
puses.
The student guest speakers
are Joel JSffer. stadent-at-large;
Robert Wilensky. freshman;
Amy Terehes, junior; and Iris
Better, senior.
Professor To Speak At
Beth Kodesh Services
Qir*t sneaker during Friday
evening services at Beth Rod fsh
Congregation is Dr. Donald
Michelson, professor of history
at 'He Hniwesity of Miami.
Dr. Michelson. one of the first
HilK'l directors at the uni'vr-
gitv. will discuss "Our Jewish
Roots in America."
Histadrut Attacks Budget
Continued from Page 1-A
aspects of the program. Israeali workers, Meshel said,
are aware of the economic situation and are willing
to shoulder the burden if the sacrifices are equal for
all segments of the population.
Mapcim circles in Histadrut charged that the gov-
ernment made no effort to tax capital income and that
all of its proposed economies were directed at the wage
earner.
MESHEL AND others expressed particular concern
over the increased unemployment the new budget
would produce and said they would keep a careful watch
over the government's proposed plan to transfer work-
ers from service to production industries
Rabinowitz promised no more massive devaluations
of the- pound, but the periodic devaluations of up to 2
percent every 30 days authorized by the government
last spring will continue.
The public seemed most concerned with the news
that in addition to higher taxes payable to the govern-
ment, municipal taxes would rise substantially because
the government will be cutting back its subsidies to
local authorities.
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Page 16-A
+Jewistfk>ri Friday, December 26, 197$
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If you
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You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the hest tire for these times,
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalks.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
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We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
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Dicks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
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I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
I. BIAS TIRES
Two. four orometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
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3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
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The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
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Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
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an I.R.I. Ail-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
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A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
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Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
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Improved steel cable design means extra
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The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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W4eoje99flft(,^


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BFCoodrich


MtXICO FUROR UNAMTH)
Hadassah Prexy
Denies Accuracy
Of News Stories
Rose Mat/kin. national presi-
dent of Hadassih, has made the
following statement with refer-
ence to Miami News and Miami
Herald ftirJeg on tO'ris"i to
Mexico which appeared on Dec.
13 and 14.
"I did not make the state"i<*nt
about tourism to Mexico which
was attributed to me. I cannot
understand how anyone could
have misinterpreted what I had
to say. The conscience of our
individual members caused
them to cancel trips to Mexico.
I told reporters it would take
B long time before we could see
any retraction of this reaction
on the part of our individual
members."
Helen Weisberg, president,
FlorMa Region of Hadassah. ad-
ded that "the nresidents of the
major Jewish organizations
wnt to Mevico on the invitation
of the Mexican government ex-
pecting to get a retraction on
its vote at the United Nations
on Zionism. Thev left Mexico
expecting this retraction. How-
ever, it was not forthcoming as
expected at the UN."
A STORY in the Miami Herald
ef SuiHav. Dec. 14, from Mexico
Citv quoted Mrs. Matzkin as
declaring that "Those organiza-
Continued on Page 13-B
Irving Norry of Miami Beach
Named U J A National Chairman
l-*"'na S. Norrv of Miami
Beach was elecfd a national
chairman of the United Jewish
IRVING S. NORRY
Appeal on Dec. 13 at the clos-
ing dinner of the UJA 1976 Na-
tional Conference at the New
York Hilton Hotel.
UJA General Chairman Frank
R. Liutenberg announced Nor-
ry's election to 2,000 conference
delegates and the guest of hon-
or. Israel Defense Minister Shi-
mon Re res.
The dinner meeting concluded
two intensive days of briefing
on overseas Jewish needs and
campaign workshops, lectures
and s-minars on contemporary
am! historic Jewish issues. Jew-
ish community leaders from all
over the U.S. developed 1976
UJA fund-raising campaign's
program and strategy.
Norry, who maintains resi-
dences in Rochester, N.Y., and
Miami Beach, has been a mem-
ber of the UJA executive com-
mittee as well as the assembly
of th Jewish Agency. He is a
founding member of the board
of governors of State of Israel
Bonds and a director of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary. A
leader of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, he is a director for the
Israel Economic Corporation
and the Israel Endowment Fund.
Salute to Israel Veterans Day
At Fontainebleau on Sunday
The Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion of South Florida will honor
Israel's veterans at it* fourth
nnual Salute to Israel Veterans
Day rally and reception at the
Fontainebleau Hotel on Sunday
at 7:30 p.m.
The IHF event is dedicated
to builders of "Homes in the
Homeland" who. through contri-
butions to the Histadrut An-
nuity Trust, have helped finance
the Histadrut Mortgage Fund in
Israel, which grants home loans
to young couples, particularly
veterans of the Israel Defense
Forces.
Keynote speaker at Sunday's
rally will be Israel's Ambassa-
dor to Canada, Mordechai Sha-
lev. The entertainment will be
presented by concert singer
Emil Gorovets, a native of the
Soviet Union.
PARTICIPATING on behalf of
the Histadrut Foundation will
be national president Dr. Sol
Stein; Dr. Leon Kronish. rabbi
of Temple Beth Sholom and na-
tional board chairman: Moe
Levin, national vice president
and chairman of the South Flor-
ida Advisory Committee who
will chair the salute; and Ben
Zion Steinberg. South Florida
executive director.
Local contributors to the His-
fnHnit Mortgage Fund during
1975 will receive the Builder of
Israel Award during the recep-
tion.
Tickets are still available at
the Histadrut office.
~Jewish Floridiam
Miami, Florida Friday, December 26, 1975
Section B
London World Leadership Meeting
Attended by Three Miamians
Morris Luck was among three
Miami Beach residents all
leaders of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1976 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund who met
with ISO Jewish leaders at the
December World Leadership
Meeting in London.
Also representing Miami were
Samuel I. Adler, GMJF treasurer
and CJA-IEF cochairman of the
Builders Division, and Harry A.
Levy, advisor to the 1976 cam-
paign chairman and a vice presi-
dent of Federation.
AMONG THE hosts and
guests at the meetings were Is-
rael's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister Yigal Al-
ton; Baron Edmund de Roths-
child; Edgar Bronfman; Israel's
Ambassador to France Morde-
chai Gazit; Cyril Stein; and Leon
Dulzin. acting chairman of the
Jewish Agency.
Morris and Sally Luck had
just returned from a leadership
mission to Israel and Poland
when, at a Federation Paceset-
ter dinner, Simcha Dinitz, Is-
raeli Ambassador to the U.S.,
spoke with them about the Lon-
don meeting.
"We had just unpacked from
our mission," Luck recalled. "I
came back feeling deeply about
what I had seen in Israel and
Poland. I was touched by the
Israelis' tenacity for life, their
optimism, and their need to
know that world Jewry is sup-
porting them."
IT SEEMED natural, then,
that when Federation president
Harry B. Smith formally invited
Luck to represent Miami's Jew-
ish community at the interna-
tional conference, he would say
yes.
"Going to London gave me a
once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to
SQeak to an international audi-
ence about my people ... the
Jewish people about what I
am doing about their problems,"
Luck said.
Luck encouraged his London
audience to act immedtafely and
responsibly by giving of them-
History Professor lo
Address Y'rvo forum
Dr. M. Shulvass, professor of
History at Spectrum College in
Chicago, will address the Yivo
Forum.
On Tuesday, Dec. 30, he will
speak on "Ashkenazim and
Sephardim Two Cultures,
One People." On Wednesday,
Jan. 7, his topic will be "The
Muser Movement The Moral-
ists of the 19th Century." Both
lectures are at 8 p.m. at Temple
Beth Sholom.
Pre-New Year's Eve
Dance for Teens
A Pre-New Year's Eve Dance
for all teenagers is scheduled at
the Friedland Ballroom of Tem-
ple Emanu-El on Tuesday night.
Dec. 30.
The semiformal event, spon-
sored by the United Synagogue
Youth of Temple Emanu-El. will
feature the sounds of Rapid
Transit.
Disney Fest At Lehrmaii Day School
Attorney General Robert L.
Shevin will be the guest
speaker on Friday at 8 p.m.
at the "Oneg Shabbat" serv-
ices at Temple Beth Ra-
phael, Miami Beach.
A Walt Disney Cartoon Fes-
tival will be presented on Mon-
day, Dec. 29, at 1 p.m. for vaca-
tioning schoolchildren and pre-
school youngsters at the Lehr-
man Day School of Temple
Emanu-El.
The event is open to the pub-
lic, with donations, according
to Mrs. Albert Levy, president
of the sponsoring Temple
Emanu-El and Lehrman Day
School Parent-Teachers Associa-
tion. Popcorn and drinks will be
on tap for all attending, Mrs.
Levy said.
Reservations can be made at
the Lehrman Day School office
or the Temple Emanu-El office.
selves financially and morally
to help Jewish people througl
out the world. "The Jewish peo-
ple stand alone," he said. "The
danger to our survival is no se-
cret when our enemies say
onenely and in an official forum
what they would do to us if they
had the opportunity."
He stated that he wanted to
follow in the tradition of our
American forefathers who made
it possible for him to come to
this ro'int'v from Russia as a
small child and to live in free-
dom without fear of religious
discrimination. This is what he
wants for the people of Israei
and for .lews throughout the
world.
Home in Miami. Morris Luck,
a retired land developer, re-
flects on his trip: "The extra-
ordinary warmth and shared
commitment of Jews from all
over the world at this even*
testifies to the fact that we have
done far more than raise money.
We have demonstrated that 'We
Are One' is truly the Jewish way
of life, and that we are one both
with our traditions of philan-
thropy and with our fellow
Jews."
Three leaders of Miami's Jewish community flew to
London early in December to attend the world leader-
ship meeting. Representing Miami were (from left)
Harry A. Levy, Morris Luck and Samuel I. Adler.
Ceil Ross Block (above), chairperson of the 17th annual
luncheon of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach,
lunched with Dr. Ivor Fix, chairman of Mount Sinai
Medical Center's Department of Radiation Therapy. Al-
vin Goldberg (below), executive director of Mount Sinai
Medical Center, accepts a $50,000 check from Mickie
(Mrs. Henry) Dworkin, president of the Women's Can-
cer League, at the Tuesday, Dec. 9, luncheon at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. The funds will be used by the Medical
Center's Tumor Clinic and Radiation Therapy Depart-
ment. Since 1958 the Cancer League has provided funds
to the Medical Center for the purchase of sophisticated
equipment for cancer diagnosis and treatment.


Page 2-B
ykmitffkrMtor
Friday, December 2*. 1975
Belfc .^ Brotherhood Jo Hear Lebou Mesivta Women Beth Am Sanctuary I8 Rededicated
Sylvan Lebow. executive di-
rector of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Brotherhoods.
SYLVAN LEBOW
wUI be guest speaker at a break-
fast meeting of Temple Beth Am
Brotherhood on Sunday morning
at 9:30. His topic is 'Can the
Truth Make Men Free?"
Lebow will show a new quar-
ter-hour film. "Choose Life."
featuring cellist Gregor Piati-
eorsky. which he produced for
the Jewish Chautauqua Society.
The film, telecast in "0 major
cities in September, has won
major awards in the New York
International Film Festival and
the Film Festival of the Amer-
icas.
Lebow has produced 36 films
about Judaism which have been
broadcast by 600 TV stations
throughout the world.
Lebow. who is executive di-
rector and a fellow of the Jew-
ish Chautauqua Society, is edi-
tor of "Brotherhood" magazine
and author of "The Temple
Brotherhood."
Rena nah-Hadassa h
Renanah will hold a general
meeting on Jan 12 at 10 am
at the Miami Beach home of
Tobv (Mrs. Leslie) Prince.
Install Officers
Mesivta Women installed of-
ficers at the new Mesivta High
School building on Dec. 22. They
were Mrs. Joseph Bistritz. presi-
dent: Mrs. Rose Kotler and Mrs.
Annie Deutsch. vice presidents:
Mrs. Avrora M. Kohn and Mrs.
Karen Torim. oroeram chair-
men; Mrs. Phyllis Bastacky.
corresponding secretary: Mrs.
Mtlton Simon, treasurer: and
Mrs. Louis Schwartz, golden
book.
The sanctuary of Temple
Beth Am was rededicated on
Dec. 19. Those families who
helped make the restoration a
reality were honored as part
of the service.
The Ark in the Beth Am
sanctuary is in the form of an
open Torah scroll. Each of the
sanctuary's 12 windows has a
Biblical inscription six in
Hebrew, six in English and
each of the sanctuary's 10 pil-
lars outside the building has on
it one of the Commandments
The Ark bears the teaching
of the Pro^fcet Zechari.h which
is always read at Chanukah
" 'Not by military power but by
My Spirit.' saith the Lord."
The Eternal Light is a lamp
originally used in a synagogue
in Iraq, the geographical region
inhabited by the family of Abra-
ham. It was found, rusted and
bent, by Rabbi Baumgard in a
copper shop in Acre. Israel, and
restored here.
The sanctuary's architect is
Sam Puder. Sal Bosco did much
of the interior design and Greta
Carmen provided the artwork.
A Happy Holiday Season
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Friday, Becember-26, 1973
+Je#l$i> fhrkUan
Page 3-B
Joseph Zuekerman Is Delegate
To Farbund Convention in N. Y.
Fraser's Government Will Support Israel
Joseph P. Zuekerman, presi-
dent of the Labor Zionist Al-
liance Branch No. 342 and na
tional Labor Zionist Alliance
representative, was among the
delegates to the 23rd Alliance
convention in New York.
Other delegates were Oscar
Shapiro, Mrs. Sylvia Zueker-
man and Mrs. Tania Shapiro.
At the delegates' send-off
Zuekerman said: "The Farband
is a national fraternal order of
some 4(1.000 member-families,
la addition to its own regional
and national conferences, con-
ventions and gatherings, the
Labor Zionist Alliance is repre-
sented by and helps to formulate
policy in the councils which
govern Jewish life. Wherever
Jews are threatened wher-
ever people live in fear and op-
pression Labor Zionist Al-
liance adds its voice and in-
fluence to assist in the solution
of these problems."
"The Lebediker Branch of the
Labor Zionist Alliance with
its 450 members fully believes
in fraternalism and through its
cultural and social program,
makes valuable contributions to
the community," Zuekerman
continued. "The consciousness
of world Jewish devotion is
stranger today than ever be-
fore."
"The delegation will promote
a plan to adopt a resolution of
forming and constructing a con-
valescent o; parents' home for
members at their advanced age.
those homes to be built in Mi-
ami, Florida. Such a home will
MELBOURNE. (JTA)
Australia's newly elected Prime
Minister, Malcolm Fraser, has
declared that his government
will strongly support Israel in
the Middle East conflict.
"We would want to make
more plain our commitment to
the survival of Israel," he said
in his first major foreign policy
statement over the weekend.
Fraser rejected the claims of
the defeated Labor govern-
ment, led by Gough Whitlam,
that it had had "an even-hand-
ed" Middle East policy, calling
it a pro-Russian policy.
Irving Q. Pullet
says:
TMl
[Empire]
JOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
serve as a keystone to hold the
bricks together which will bring
chiloren and grandchildren to
visit their ideological parents
and grandparents, and will in-
spire them to build the arch."
"The 23rd convention must
embark on an all out offensive
for the productivity and for the;
conquest of every unaffiliated,
Jew to assure the continuity of
Labor Zionist ideology," Zuek-
erman concluded.
A resolution was adopted to
praise U.S. Ambassador to the
UN Daniel Moynihan for his
Middle East policy.
The convention also marked |
the 70th anniversary of the La-
bor Zionist Alliance.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
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The names of twelve contemporary Jewish authors
are hidden in this puzzle. Their names are hidden verti-
cally, horizontally, diagonally, frontward and backward.
How many can you find? Answers are on page 12-B.
Elie WIESEL Chaim POTOK
Meyer LEVIN Norman MAILER
Philip ROTH Amos OZ
Leon URIS Herman WOUK
Saul BELLOW Peter WEISS
Bernard MALAMUD Andre SCHWARZ-BART
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Page 4-B
9-Jmlst Htrklkir
Friday, December 26, 1975
Ira Hirschmann To Address
JNF-Morton Towers Banquet
Ira Hirschmann will be the
guest speaker at the Jewish Na-
tional Fund-Morton Towers an-
nual tribute banquet on Satur-
day evening at the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
Hirschmann. who was Special
Inspector General of the UN Re-
lief and Rehabilitation Adminis-
tration in 1946, received the
One World Award in 1949. From
Brunch and Rap al Beth fI
There will be a brunch and
rap session with Rabbis Sam-
uel Jaffe and Harvey Rosenfeld
at Temple Beth El this morning
at 10:30. The informal get-to-
gether will provide an opportu-
nity for an open discussion on
issues concerning young people.
1949-51 he served as a U.S.
State Department consultant in
Yugoslavia.
In 1951 Hirschmann %vas liai-
son between the U.S. Embassy
and Prime Minister Ben-Gurion,
and in 1955 he met with, Nasser
in Cairo, again on behalf of the
State Department.
In 1960 and 196'. as consult-
ant for the UN Relief and Works
Agency. Hirschmann visited
every refugee camp in the Arab
nations and reported on them
to the State Department.
He is the author of several
books, his most recent being
"Red Star Over Bethlehem"
(1971). and of articles in 'Look'*
and "The Saturday Review of
Literature."'
Southgate Croup of Hadas-
sah held its annual cham-
pagne luncheon on Dec. 11
at the Fontainebleau Hotel
for the benefit of the Ha-
dassah Medical Center. The
guest of honor was Dr. Irv-
ing Lchrman (left), spirit-
ual leader of Temple
Emanu-El. Mrs. Tillie L.
Schwartz, fund raising
chairperson, was chairper-
son of the day, and Mrs.
Shirley L. Rosenberg
(right) is chapter president.
SABRA
112 PAGE
COOKBOOK
"
101
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THE BEST OF 8,000
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SABRA COOKBOOK
DEPT. B
P.O. BOX 5263
HICKSVILLE, N.Y. 11816
Biscavne Democratic Club
Elects William Schusel President
William J. Schusel was un-
animously elected president of
the Biscayne Democratic Club.
Inc., and will be installed in
office at a dinner dance at the
Seville Hotel on Saturday eve-
ning. Jan. 3.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
zio
Wholesale Distributor* of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
f the fttMSt U.S. G*t. Inspect
Kosna (wats wrf pomtiy
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Rosen will be toastmaster and
installing officer. Sports and
entertainment figures as well as
city, county, state and govern-
ment officials will attend.
Schusel is a past president of
the Miami Beach Executive
Club, the Miami Beach Optim-
ist Club and the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Solomon
He has received plaqus from
the National Jewish Fund B'mi
B'rith Lodges in Miami Beach,
the Elks, Masons, local radir>
stations, the State of Israel.
Knights of Pythias. City of Mi-
ami Beach and Variety Chil-
dren's Hospital.
He is vice president of the In-
tercontinmental Bank of Miami
Beach.
Marsha Wolf stein Chapter
Planning luncheon
Marsha Wolfstein Chanter of
Histadrut Women's Council
plans a luncheon for Wednes-
day, Jan. 7 at noon at the Mont-
mart re Hotel.
The project is scholarships
for indigent students in Israel,
and the entertainment is a fash-
ion show. "Hats Galore." by
Merle Norman.
Chapter president is Mildred
(Mrs. Philip) Sahl.
A Living Memorial:
The Leslie Picker Foundation
Leslie Picker planned to de-
vote her life to teaching the
Jewish religion. She had a de-
gree from the University of
Florida, taught at the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy and
was dedicated to helping Jew-
ish vouth and old people.
But. savs Foundation presi-
dent Ann Selevan. "she decided
that her life should be devoted
to God, and she didn't feel she
was getting the type of spirit-
ual fulfillment she needed."
So Leslie moved to New York,
and there she was studying anJ
taching at Ayelct Hashichar
Yeshivah Seminary for Women
when she died at ags 24.
HF.R FRIENDS in Miami have
established the Lesli" Plcfce*
Memorial Foundation to con-
tinue her work. The Founda-
tion's executive director is Rab-
bi Ralph Glixman, spiritual
loader of B'nai Israel and Great-
er Miami Youth Synagogue.
Board members include Sherry
I'icm-i, Rev. Da\id Glixman,
Jonathan Roth. Larry Winsop
and many other of Leslie's
friends.
The nonprofit Foundation is
involved in a reach-out program
for Jewish youth designed to
teach them about their heritage;
i hotline to help youth in need
of emotional or physical assis-
tance; promotion of Jewish cul-
tural programs; and assistance
to the rged and indigent
Now thru January 4
A Hilarious lviii| with
Milton
Berle 11
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*1 Friday, December 26, 1975
fJenisii Fhricftar)
Page 5-B
Violinist Itzhak Perlman
Featured'in Weekend Concerts
)
j
Is ;i. U violinist It i' "
will appear In 1
cert oi the Beth Sholom Great
Vrtists Scries, on Saturday anl
Sunday, Dec. 27 and 28. at S:30
p.m.. at the Temple.
Born in Tel Aviv in 1915,
Itzhak Perlman doesn't remem-
ber a time when he didn't want
to plav the violin. A bout with
polio at age four and a year's
convalescence left his musical
ambitions unchanged.
His first studies were at the
Tel Aviv Academy of Music and
bv the time he was ten he had
given concerts in and aroun.l
Tel Aviv as well as radio per
fomianr.8.
IN 1958 Ed Sullivan brought
Perlman to the United States to
ni-pe:ir on his television pro-
> Perlman decided to re-
e v. an with the help of
';< : -n the America-
iltur-' Foun lat'on an 1
Juillj ir I hool h studied
! an Gab
He made hi
H ill ppes '
I n Aw ird 1954
le eat
one of fie
. I linisi
e York
e. aid, inal
\ iolini
Perlman's arrival on the
Ami i .'l concert
d >scrihi '" the Chicago D ifl
News as "the happiest event in
dling since the generation
I produced Heifetz, Oistrakh
and Milstein."
Pearl -in has performed with
every major American orchestra
and given recitals in every
major American city.
HE APPEARED this season
with th Philadelphia and Balti-
more Orchestras in New York.
gave a recital at Hunter Col-
lege, made two chamber music
appearances with Isaac Stern
at Carnegie Hall and undertook
ITZHAK PERLMAN
a touring schedule 'hot included
I Angeles. San Francisco.
I hilad ilphia, Pitts-
troit, tafias, T
ins, Ottawa, Wa
I ". B itli ore. Cincinnati, Day-
H iVen.
nmer Perlman
. n r ". i
Asoen, ido, i i
r< loncerts in the
I Artists Sen.- I
no B fverly Sills, who will
' on I hursd ry, Feb I '.
with the Fort Lauderdale Sym-
phony Orch< -;ri, conducted by
: a But le; ; cellist Mstis-
lav Rostropovfch, Thursday,
Feb 26; an 1 pianist Vladimir
Ashkenazy, Wednesday, March
24.
These performances will be
in the New Theatre of the Per-
forming Arts (formerly the Mi-
ami Beach Auditorium).
Judy Drucker, cultural direc-
tor of Beth Sholom. is chairman
Of the Great Artists Series.
James S, Kuonke.. president of
the Temple is cochairman. Mil-
lie Set is tickets chairman. Dr.
Leon Kronish is spiritual leader.
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DOWNTOWN
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CLIP & SAVE
PAUL BARNETT FRED CHEKANOW SOL SCHREI
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4
NCJW Miami Section Will See
I iii
Film on Threats to Privacy
Greater Miami Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en, will present a multimedia
film, 'in Pursuit of Privacy," at
the annual membership meeting
on Wednesday. Jan. 14. 11:30
a.m. at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The Council-produced film
relates the historical develop-
ments of the Fourth Amend-
ment to the Constitution and
describes a sories of events
which have tended to sub11 I
i jhl t i privacy in the n;i ne
of nation tl security
Jndv M. Gilbert, section presi-
dent, who will preside at the
meiting. says "The film focuses
on a growing threat to privacy:
computer t tchnologv, data
banks and the compilation of
the myriad details of individ-
uals' lives.
" in Pursuit of Privacy' does

Ner Tain id Sisterhood Luncheon
not cover all the infringements
on persona] freedombreak-ins.
iping, infiltration. spj
b it, Ms. Gilbert aids, "it d
present evidence that unreg-
imenta on the
con-' uti : il right to privacy
could c ack the foundation of
ocratic society."
Robert L. Shevin, Florida At-
torney Gen iral, will be the guest
speaker at the luncheon. The
1976 Hannah G. Solomon Award
will be presented to Evelyn
Cohan, communitv leader and
past president of Greater Miami
Section. National Council of
Jewish Women.
Betsv Singer, vice prseident
of nublic affairs, is chairperson
of the day.
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood's
ISth anniversary Eternal Light
Chai luncheon will be on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 7. at noon at the
Carillon Hotel. Entertainment
will feature the American Bala-
lail B Company.
Proceeds from the lunch
wid help support the religious
school.
1 Iton Blake an J
' hen !ha i ons
of the daj, Sisl ;rho xl pi
Annual Homecoming Sabbath
At Temple EmanU'El Tonight
Students attending local an.i
of-fown univei sitii and col-
l-n is are in :' id to pa ti :ip; I
in the ann*i;
!- ] of i iple I I of
"i Beach
will be a r
I Mural F
(0 j m sc.
..... | .. ...
i D\ nd Mrs. Sevi lour
in'a daughter, Karen, a
B '-'"'i University; Mr
and Mai win S. Cassel's
,; r ,'- Scott, a senior at
Mrs D niel Neal Heller's dau
ind Police (
Rocky Pon
: So ith Flori
Compliments of
Burger King!
Have it,

.
BURGER
KING
BURGER KING CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall Drive
Miami 33156
Best Wishes for a
Very Happy New Year
BAC CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY
6095 NORTHWEST 72nd AVENUE
MIAMI 33166


Page 6-B
+Je*ist> ihHdktr
Friday, December 26, 197S r
i
H
H
c/Vow t
with NORAAA A. OROVITZ
There are two ways to fresh-
en the face of an organization.
The first is to gradually attract
new members until the group" s
direction is overtaken by the
newer and younger regime. The
main thrust remains the same
while the roster has different
players. Another way is to pio-
neer a new group altogether.
NOW" has an example of
each.
Twentv-seven young women
in the North Beach-North Miami
area have recently created and
chartered a chapter of Women's
American ORT. Tonya Slewett
spearheaded the inception of
the new Bay Harbor Chapter.
Phyllis Turk, Barbara Dobuler.
Miki Cohen and Flo Mom as-
sisted Tonya in her effort to
rallv the women in San Souci.
Bay Harbor, Golden Beach and
Keystone Point.
THE NEW group will work
for ORTs goal of rehabilitation
through training. Rebuilding hu-
man lives through vocational
education is the sole purpose of
ORT. Some of the founding
members are Beverly Haft,
Rosalie Sheppard, Judi Schwartz,
Beta* Row*. Maddie KJnfcmn.
Leaaa Stein and Nancy Okoa.
Also on the active member-
ship hst ace Martjy Batoff.
Merry Beawrt, JHI Stern, Joyce
Silver*. Ellen Abramson. Ste-
phanie Garland. Gladys Ge
and Robert* Grassfr.
Finn in their conviction that
the burgeoning area warranted
an ORT chapter Shelley Costin,
Gladys Richard*. Sandy Feiein.
EByn Rrbmson. Barbara Hol-
lander, Heidia Cantor and Deb-
bie Levy gave Tonya Slewett a
vote of confidence by joining
her newly chartered chapter
RATHER THAN branching
out to root a new service club,
several young businessmen in
the same North Dade area join-
ed an existing chapter of Ki-
wanis International. The flavor
of the club is distictly different
than it was even five years ago.
Northshore Kiwanis is a healthy
mix of three generations.
But instead of the more ma-
ture businessmen controlling
the group the mandate has been
passed to a new core of leaders.
Immediate past president Tom
Brandeis, during his tenure in
office, received recognition from
Kiwanis International for re-
juvenating the club. The group's
new look is courtesy of Charles
Desmond, Elliot Kaplan. Dennis
Kleinman, Steve Rapport. Mur-
ray Rosenthal, Sam Silverglate.
Kim Wahbtrom and Joe Bass.
President Michael Orovitz.
says the group's activities
reflect the mixed membership.
While continuing to contribute
funds to South Beach senior
citizens for food and medicine,
the chapter is also heavily in-
volved with youngsters.
NORTHSHORE Kiwanis do-
nates buses, money and toys to
the Hope School. Variety Chil-
dren's and National Children's
Cardiac Hospitals also receive
donations of toys and games.
During Chaankah the Hope
School students entertained
their benefactors with a lunch-
eon and Bicentennial program.
Future events will involve the
chapter with Bay Harbor Ele-
mentary School in a Pancake
Day, Tennis Tournament. Bicy-
cle Rodeo and Safety Program
Approving and participating
in Northshore's activities now
and over the years are Lenny
Flam Jules Friedman, Geonre
FriedwakL Hal Ginsberg, George
Laikia. Joe Lefkowita. Tony
Bil Socaer and Allan
THE ROUTES may differ but
the destinations coincide. Young
Mlaaatacs are m**:'T>g their mark
on the tzedekab trail
Mrs. Zucker To Pay Official Visit
To JWV Auxiliary No* 174
Mrs. Ceil Zucker. president
of the Ladies Auxiliary. Depart-
ment of Florida. Jewish War
Veterans, accompanied by her
staff of officers, will make her
official visit to the Norman
Bruce Brown Ladies Auxiliary
No. 174 on Tuesday. Dec 29.
at 8:15 p.m. in the community
rooms of First Federal Savings
on SW 22nd St.
Other visiting dignities will
be Department of Florida
Friendship gavel chairman
Danhne Adelman and Zelda
Weinstein. president of Pom-
pano Beach Auxiliary No. 196.
Mrs. Weinstein will present
the friendship gavel to Auxiliary
No. 174's president. Claire
Greenwaid, symbolizing the link
of friendship between auxi-
liaries.
Post No. 174 will be similarly
honored when department com-
mander Howard Melinson and
his staff present their friend-
ship gavel to post commander
Alex Greenwaid.
A collation honoring this
post's commander and auxiliary
president on their December
wedding anniversary will close
the two meetings.
Happy Nm* Year To All
ROGERS
DIESEL SERVICE
AUTOMOTIVE ... MARINE
. .. INDUSTRIAL
1446 NORTH KROME AVENUE
FLORIDA CITY 33030
Telephone 245-3943
Temple Menorah
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple
Menorah will hold a regular
meeting on Jan. 14 at 1 p.m. at
the Crimson Room of the Tem-
ple. The Gad-Abouts will pre-
sent a skit.
On Wednesday, Jan. 21, the
Sisterhood will celebrate its Sil-
ver Anniversary at a "Stairway
to the Stars" luncheon at noon
at the Carillon Hotel. Proceeds
will go to the Temple's Hebrew
school. Sisterhood president
Rose Banner has said that all
past presidents and charter
members will be honored at the
luncheon.
M.B. Hadassah
Hannah Senesch Group will
hold a regular meeting on Mon-
day. Jan. 5, at the Delano Hotel,
at noon. Program is a Bicen-
tennial celebration. Inez Town-
send is president.
"': & &
Kadimah Group will meet on
Jan. 5 at noon at the Singapore
Hotel. The guest speaker is
Leon Seigel.
^ ^ a
Stephen S. Wise Group wi2
meet on Jan 5 a: oooc v. the
Montnurr? H~e
Haita Yaji* i Groni wZ unr.
on Wecr,r>i=- ."ar. naoa
at Byror BaX. 5to ton L.i&a
will rew* 'Tat hit a!
Aleiches
Pilot Program Combines
General and Judaic Studies
The struggle of Colonial
America for freedom, the exodus
from Egypt and the founding of
the modern State of Israel were
the themes of a program held
recently at the South Dade He-
brew Academy for fifth- and
sixth-grade students of the
Academy and the Hillel Com-
munity Day School.
The students are participants
in a pilot program conducted by
the schools, the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and the
American Association for Jew-
ish Education.
Utilizing the Bicentennial
theme, the program seeks to in-
tegrate study in Bible and He-
brew literature with that of so-
cial studies and languages arts,
emphasizing the related con-
cepts and insights.
THE STUDENTS from both
schools joined in discussion
groups on such issues as what
makes a great leader, with com-
parisons and contrasts derived
from the evaluation of Moses.
Joshua and America's Founding
Fathers.
"Why does a nation go to
ar' referred to Chanukah, the
Revolution and Israel's War of
independence, as well as the
oraofcxns of settling in a new
land Canada. America and
Israel and the factors tha:
have historically permitted Jew-
ish survival.
The Hillel students presented
skits on such figures of the
Revolution as Isaac Franks"id
Haym Solomon and Paul Revere
The Hebrew Academy Students
held "living interviews" with
Biblical and Revolutionary fig-
ures.
After lunch the students re-
ported on their discussions
evaluated their sessions and be-
gan planning for future joint
events.
UNDER THE overall dlrec
tion of program consultant
Fradle Freidenreich of the Na-
tional Curriculum Institute of
the American Association for
Jewish Education, administra-
tors and teachers from bot^.'
schools Erwin Marshall, pr I
cipal. and Dror Zadok, direi
of the Hebrew Academy,
teachers Esther Parnes. Bur* "W
Parker and Joan Lewis, anu J f
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld. princ $
pal of the Hillel Community Day
School, and Alan Mints, Maxine
Deutsch, Felice Kanner and
Mali Lipson have met during
the past year and a half to plan
and introduce the cirriculum
The program is coocdinated
by Abraham J. Gittelsan, asso-
ciate director. CAJE.
Rur *R
Best Wishes To The Entire
Jewish Community in South Florida
AH
appu
Joyous and
Pro
sperous
N
Y
e w I ear !
I
WINSTON
INTERNATIONAL 1
CORPORATION
LADIES, APRHIEI,
2501 NORTHWEST 5th AVENUE
MIAMI 33117
I
:J


Frwtoy, December 26, 1975
*-ki*t lh< kfeui
Page 7-B
J-
(^rnullut Named Chairman
Of Torah Luncheon Club
Abraham A. Grunhut, Miami
Beach banker tnd stoic leader,
has been named duncman of
the OiEh Luncheon Club of
Tempi-1 tman.:-L,l. Kis accept-
ance was Maoumtd by- Judge
Frederick W? Barad. president
of Temple Emanu-El. which
sponsors the club's biweekly
meetings at the bhtlbuine Ho-
ld.
The group is cutive vtar under the leader-
ship of Dr. Irving Lehrman. who
leads the intensive course, util-
izing texts and commentaries.
Grunhut. president of the
Jewish National Fund of Great-
er Miami, is active on behalf
of State of Israel Bonds, the
American Friends of the He-
b.ew University, the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
other agencies.
Vice president an 1 manager
of *he Washington Avenue of-
fice of Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association
since 1960. he worked for Bank
Leumi le-Israel in Tel Aviv
from 1934 to 1956. He moved
to Miami Beach in 1956. when
he joined Washington Federal.
Eden Roc Opens Backganinion Room
Israeli-Born Singer Featured
Morris Lansburgh has an-
nounced the opening in the
Eden Roc Hotel of Shawn Ran-
SHAWN RANDALL
dall's Gammon Room. Off the
Promenade leading to Harry's
Showroom, the room opened
on Sunuay for playing until 1
a.m. every night but Monday.
Shawn Randall, who has been
playing and teaching backgam*
mon for five years, has played
in tournaments with Prince
Alexis Obelensky anJ has as-
sisted in tournaments in Monte
Carlo. Vienna, New York. Palm
Beach. Palm Springs. Munich,
Las Vegas and St. Maarten. In
New York she wrote a backgam-
mon column for Our Town and
was associate editor of World
Backgammon News. Ms. Ran-
dall is a former model, TV ac-
tress and summer stock per-
former.
Shawn Randall's Gammon
Room at the Eden Roc will of-
fer weekly tournaments and will
occasionally present interna-
tionally known guest players.
Cappuccino, espresso and pastry
will be available for players.
Leukemia Victim
Needs Your Help
CorrT~T5ung has leukemia.
She has been in and out of hos-
pitals for two years in her cour-
ageous battle against this incur-
able blood dfcease. The Youtlgs.
a Jewish family of average
means, have been coping single-
handedly, not only with the
agony but with the severe finan-
cial burden: '' : '

An appeal is being made for
blood and funds to help the
Young family, whose hospital
and medical expenses for Corri
exceed $25,000. Blood for Corri
young fcan Ibe donated at any
blood jink4doner mufl stipu-
late that it is for Corri Young
at Jackson Memorial Hospital
The fund has been set-up by
"Volunteers for Leukemia," a
local nonprofit creanization.
Tax-deductible contributions can
be sent to the "Corri Young
Fund'' at the Barnett Bank of
Jacaranda, Fort Lauderdale.
SEASONS GREETINGS
VAL'S SHELL
TOWING ... TUNE UP ... BRAKES
2701 WEST FLAGLER STREET
MIAMI 33135
Telephone 649-1124
Happy New Year
To All Our Friends .
FRIENDLY FORD
2198 N.E. 163rd STRET
NOtTH MIAMI BEACH 33162
Banking executive Alan E.
Master will head the new
Business and Industry Di-
vision of the Heart Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami,
according to Thomas O.
Centsch, president. Master,
who is president and chief
executive officer of the
Barnett Bank of Miami
Beach, is a past president
of the Bankers Lodge B'nai
B'rith, a member of the
Kiwanis Club and treasur-
er and rear commodore-
elect oi the Kings Bay
Yacht Club.
Rabbi Brusowankin Named Head
Of New North Dade Chabad Center
Rabbi Abraham Korf. Chabad-
Lubavitch regional director, has
announced the appointment of
Rabbi Casriel Brusowankin as
director of the new North Mi-
ami Beach Chabad Activities
Center, serving North Dade and
South Broward.
Rabbi Brusowankin was born
and raised in Baltimore, where
he attended Yeshivas Cofett
Chaim. He continued his rab-
binical studies at the Rabbinical
College of America at Morris-
town. N.J., and at the Central
Lubavitch Rabbinical College in
Brooklyn.
As a student Rabbi Brusowan-
kin gave much of his time to
Jewish community service. He
visited Jewish communities in
the East, exploring their prob-
lems and developing an under-
standing of the dynamics of the
contemporary Jewish commu-
nity and the challenges and
problems facing the American
Jew.
Rabbi Brusowankin has had
extensive experience in youth
work and education. He taught
in the Lubavitch Academy in
Pittsburgh and the Yeshiva Day
School in North Miami Beach.
The North Dade Chabad Cen-
ter is intended to complement
the existing Jewish Community
agencies with Chabad's unique
RABBI BRUSOWANKIN
approach, and will be an impor-
tant link in the South Florida
Network of Chabad Centers.
Rabbi Brusowankin is accom-
panied by his wife and two chil-
dren. Mrs. Brusowankin. the
former Zipporah Twersky of
Brooklyn, has a broad back-
ground in Jewish education,
youth work, senior-citizens as-
sistance, and community-action
programs. Last summer she
served as Director of Chabad's
Day Camp in Milwaukee E
past president of the Chabad
Women's League of Greater
Miami.
Mr. Rolando Rodriguez Extends
Best Wishes to all Jewish Families


IN THE CITY OF HOMESTEAD
AND ADJACENT AREAS
ior a Peaceful and Happy Netc Year
FLIPPER
PAINT AND BODY
WRECKS REBUILT.....
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
29945 SOUTH DI^IE HIGHWAY
HOMESTEAD 33030
Telephone 245-7646



Page 8-B
+Je*lsi>ncrkm!*r?
Friday, December 26, 1975 ,5
Sherie Kufeld & Robert Kanziger
* Married in-Candlelight Cermony
Sherie Frances Kufeld and
Robert Avrum Kanzig;r were
married in the Grand Ballroom
SHERIE KUFELD
of the Sheraton Four Ambassa-
dors on Dec. 20. Rabbi Sol Lan-
, dau officiated at the double-
i ring candlelight ceremony.
{ which was written by the groom.
,' The bride took her vows with
: a gold band worn by her mother
I and sister at their weddings.
J and the groom took his vows
[ with his father's rins.
Mrs. K-nzig-r, daughter of
j Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kufeld of
South Miami, wore a white loo-
sleeved silk organza gown with
sweetheart neckline. Her train,
sleeves and bodice were trim-
med with reembroidered Alen-
con lace and seed pearls. A
short man!ilia with matching
lace was set on a silk illusion
veil.
1 he bride's cascade bouquet
of white orchids, baby's breath
and stephanotis was attached to
a Bible her mother and sister
carried at their weddings.
The brides sister, Vickie
Broo, was matron of honor.
Bridesmaids were Robin Kane
the bride's cousin, of Santurce,
P.R., Risa Kay of Birmingham,
Ala., and Susan Roberts and
Marcae Rush, both of Miami.
The best man was 1st Lt Cal-
vin Lederer of Oceanside N.Y.,
;-.nd ushers were Dave Blau-
shield of Hicksville, NY., Dr.
Robert Brod, the bride's broth-
er-in-law, and the groom's cou-
sins Jo-1 Eisenberg of Levit-
town. NY., and Vince Krassner
of Florida.
Mrs. Kanziger received her
AA degree from the University
of South Florida and her Ba-
chelor's degree from the Uni-
versity of Florida. Correspond-
ing secretary of Alpha Epsilon
Phi sorority, she was a mem-
ber of YounR Democrats at USF.
She is department head of the
Exceptional Child Program at
South Dade Senior High School.
Mr. Kanziger, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hvman Kanziger of Free-
port. N.Y.. is a third-year law
student at the University of Mi-
ami. He received his Bachelor's
degree from Syracuse Univer-
sitv, where he was a member
of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity.
He is president of Phi Alpha
Delta law fraternity and treas-
urer of Bar and Gavel honor so-
ciety.
A cocktail Dartv and dinner
followed the ceremony. On their
return from a wedding trip to
Jamaica. W.I.. the couple will
live at tha University of Miami.
Susan Stern Weds Barry Greenberg
Susan Lois Stern and Barn'
Steven Greenberg. both of
North Miami Beach, were mar-
ried on Die. 2i at the Barcelona
Hotel.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Ftern. is a
g-ad'inte of Miami No-Inn -I Sen-
ior High School and the Univer-
sity of Florida at Gainesville.
She teaches math at Northeast
High School in Fort Lauderdale.
Mr. Greenberg, a manager of
the Fulton Co.. was graduated
from Miami Norland Senior
High and attended the Univer-
sity of South Florida at Tampa.
The bride wore a high-necked
long-sleeved white silk organza
gown with chapel train, bodice
and sleeves tri'nmed in Venis:
lace. Her silk illusion veil was
attached to a band of matching
lace and silk flowers.
The maid of honor was Kathv
Blair. the matron of honor was
Linda D'Ang.'lo. Bruce Nagler
was best man, and Philip Van
Dam the usher.
On their return from a wed-
ding trin to the Poconos, the
couple will live in Lauderhill.
MRS. BARRY GREENBERG
Happenings
Jimmy and Barbara De Nicola
recently returned from Israel
where they were honored at a
state banquet for 700 attended
by former Prime Minister Golda
Meir. Jimmy, owner of the She-
raton Beach Grist Mill, was hon-
ored by the Israeli government
for his work on behalf of the
Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jeru-
salem. Jimmy, who is Catholic
and of Italian descent, said, "I
cannot begin to tell you how im-
pressed I was with the Israeli
people. Their spirit is nothing
short of fantastic."
& -d &
Mountain Lak Camps will
hold a buffet luncheon reunion
on Sunday. Dec. 28, at 1 p.m.
at Tony's Fish Market.
ft & it
Kenneth G. Weiss has been
named a vice president of Wash-
ington Service Corporation,
wholly owned subsidiary of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association. He -.ill head
the corporation's new Mortgage
Banking Division.
ft &
Marvin Dennis of Miami
Beach was named to the Dean's
List of Erna Michael College
of Hebraic Studies of Yeshiva
University. Prof. Jacob M. Rab-
inowitz, dean, announced that
Marvin is one of the 76 students
who will be honored at a Dec.
31 luncheon for having achieved
at B d1u or better average dur-
ing the 1974-75 academic year.
ft ft ft
The Society for Youn Per-
formers will hold audition re-
views on Sunday at 2 p.m. Par-
ticipating in the concert pro-
gram will be Havana-born clas-
sical guitarist Jose Nanuol Lez-
cano, who recently won the Van
Cliburn Scholarship at Interlo-
chen Music Camp, pianist All1-
son Sniffen and violinist Robert
Wechsler.
Adult guest artists are Jordon
Davidson, who will read from
his book of poems. German
pianist Marcus Strullr and
Italian tenor Tony Simone.
The hosts for the event are
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Hogan
Ruth Brotman is president of
the society.
ft ft ft
Hamifgash, "The Meetme.
Place," an Israeli discotheou'
coffee house for folk dancers, is
celebrating its third anri'i
sary this evening and on J n.
2. Festivities begin at 9 p.m. an 1
continue til' 1 a.m. at Silver-
man Hall. Tempi_ Beth Sh >lom.
Hamifgash is sponsored bv
the Isra >1 F-1' Dan^? Cent"- :->
cooperation with Templs Beth
Sholom.
"Five Years After Leningrad"
Is Subject of Talk Tonight
Author and lecturer Leonard
Shroeter will speak at Temple
Sinai of North Dade in North
Ml**nl Beach tonight at 8:15.
Miss Gewirtz and Mr. Wacks
To Marry in August
Mr. and Mrs. Max Gewirtz of
North Miami Beach announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Shiela Lorraine, to Howard
Sy Wacks, son of Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. "Mike" Wacks.
Miss Gewirtz will receive
her B.S. degree from the Uni-
versity of Florida College of
Nursing in June. She is a mem-
ber of Phi Kappa Phi and Sigma
Theta Tau honor societies.
Mr. Wacks will be graduated
from the University of Florida
in June. A bHck belt in karate,
he is a martial arts instructor
at the University. He plans to
at*'"1'' '*w school in the fall.
An August wedding is plan-
ned.
His address, "The Last Exo-
dus Five Years After Lenin-
grad," is sponsored by the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, a committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's community relations com-
mittee.
While serving as principal as-
sistant to the attorney general
in Israel in 1970 and at the So-
viet Jewry trials in Leningrad.
Shroeter became involved with
the problems associated with
Jews and the Human Rights
Movement in the USSR.
He is the author of "The Last
Exodus" and has contributed to
"Congress Bi-Weekly." "Eco-
nomist" and "Soviet Jewish Af-
fairs."
HOm IN CATSKIILS
105 Units in Fallsburg. 35 Acres of
buildings and land. Same owner 25
years. Bargain at $185,000. Cash
$50,000.
CAMONfU RIAITY, REA1T0R
4906 S.W. 8 St. Coral Gables
Phone 448-5995
Loo Bush, Assoc. Home 271-8432
Chicago and Miami Beach industrialist Albert Schwartz
presents check for 1L 10,000 to 1973 war widow Mina
Klaresfeld. Accepting check is five year old Shuli
Klaresfeld, as Yael Klaresfeld, 9, watches. Schwartz
made the presentation last Aug. 23 in Tel Aviv.
Industrialist Helps Others
To Help Themselves
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
A biblical adage suggests that
if you give a man a fish, he has
food for a day. If. however, you
,.., .i. ., .-,.,., to figt, nc will have
food for a lifetime.
Albert Schwact* a native Ru-
manian an I naturalized Amer-
ican, has "' 11- !'' >t mavim live.
TT'ROI'U i i;"t effort with
the Ru-"aiv-iri g->remmnt and
Israeli Dsp^rtment of Defense,
Fr-'-'vrt' intercded on be-
half of a young Rumanian
' w'sll sheetmetal worker and
family. The young man was
pllowed to emigrate to Israel
where Schwartz arranged for a
Sd.OOO business investment.
Several months later, the new
immigrant bad a small hut pro-
ductive sheetmetal business
and was. himself, able ta hire
othe" workers. Instead of being
sub" i p by the Israeli govern -
l > oung Rumanian was
? :.'[ > -.,, i a tax-payer.
;.. h>it one of
th" r "." ;| mts Albert
Schwa-t f r I ''" m his six-
vear \ rvvr Jewish John
]', f > "' n
AS A repres
(j- o- n i" >t illur-
;.,; c, ~.. ii, rting b'l"''V
in Rumania, Schw am
W'S ip'l-i">oH h-- C1-' f Mabbi
Rosen. While in Bu '
lea-nod of the Jewish -tion
in the homeland he Lit in the
early 1930's.
At first hesit ml ''" "
ing into the political ren".
Schwartz remained aloof wh"n
approached bv Fuman'-n ,1
for aid. Eventually Schw i
who mingled in high govern-
ment social circles, *
official permissi m to r a
Jewish family.
Ostensibly, this meant pav-
ing taxes and utilil R a>-
isticallv, it meant in'
and expediting \ is i aprl ition*
One family led to anoth until
38 families benefited from
Schwartz' interest.
AS AN ext< nsion of f-
tivity, Schwartz fun led
ate foundation to dis
$50,000 to w'd-ws an orphan*
of the Yom Kippur War. With
the mnn-v ftanaf rjed to ?n Is-
raeli ban* AWeh Kink. d>tct>r
of Rehabilitation in the Mir
try of Dofense, arranged far
families to be screened as ta
need after their husbands and
fathers were lost in the 1973
war.
In an mnreced mted maneu-
ver, Schwartz personally met
with those he wis to help. Ex-
plaining that his financial sit
uation allows him to be philan-
thropic, Schwartz considers it
an honor to be obligated to those
less fortunate. "This is a minor
thing I am uoing. I owe these
peorle they are my broth-
ers" he said.
Until recently moving to Mi-
ami Beach, Schwartz and his
wife called Chicago home. Ac-
tive in Federal'on and IMA, he
V s responsible for raising over
$1 million for the Israel Emer-
g 'ncy Fund after the Yom Kip-
pur ajttack.
WfTH THE blessings of the
Israeli (Jove irtw n. Schwartz
will ""! -in -i-i-.. 550,000 avail-
able for refugee use. TWs next
time, hov i v.:. he will accept
donatir-n :> friends. H will
meet and match every pledge
to his foundation. The interested
parties are not all lewish,
either.
One Gent nromie s to
pledge $25.0'l | if Schw irts will
accompany him (>n his first trip
to Israel. In juxtaposition since
1969. Schwartz Iws traveled to
Rumania and Israel some 40
times.
On his n -m' S artz
will olo con ider funding a Tel
A i- ;,,i lr J.y
o
,.- |
a i as bevef' "tor,
Srlv i-f* ',r f iH*r "need
"such i" las
hems h < p. 'ntal
off] wjoi b befoi on
ps .i in inter-
ntl ; "ei"- this
.............tallv nbl' to
.', ,.,. he a ''
!"''' Schwartz i
i: mq "vi. ,f (.u* fn I do '
'-' u?"
f :h. Mr. Schwart '
J.F
Jewish
Civilization
It'g all there in the
Fncvclopaedia
Judaica.
For free color
brochure,
all (305) 534-8251
or wrtte: E. J., Sutt SOS,
420 Lincoln Rd., M.B. Ml.W
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
IN ISRAEL BONDS
W
j*


Friday, December 26, 1975
vJewist fkfktton
Page 9-B
tar m in
xi ours,
M Zi
'PEMPLE BETH Am held their
"Night for Israel" Saturday
evening at the Temple. The
cocktail party was held outdoors
in the garden where members
and guests tasted Israeli ap-
petizers and wine while listen-
in? to the teen group, "The
Trobadours," sing and watching
slk.e show of scenes in Israel.
A basket dinner of gourmet Is-
raeli food was served in the So-
cial Hall, and dress was de-
signated on the casual side.
Guests of honor were Muriel
and Phil Revitz, who were nam-
ed recipients of the State of Is-
rael David Ben-Gurion Award.
Muriel wore a turtle neck, long-
sleeved sweater and floor-length
skirt in a muted camel color.
The fabric was a blend of cash-
mere and silk and was duplicated
in the skirt and sweater.
Fred Stone was chairman of
the event. His Adele chose a
navy blue pants ensemble with
beige leather inserts in the yoke
of the jacket and down the sides
of the legs. Their daughter, Jane,
was in a beige pants set with a
coordinated print blouse.
Elayn- (Ml*. Jeffrey) Wershil
wore a black pants ensemble
wiih a bright multi-colored print
shirt. Barbara (Mrs. Saul) Ge-
net's pants ensemble was in
white silk shintung with camel
colored accents. Joan Schwartz-
man combined blues and brown
in her ensemble, while Billie
(Mrs. Lwry) Parker chose tin,
blue and white to top her white
pants.
Rose Pollock, who a young
"0 years old. was just awarded
honors at Miami-Dade Commu-
nity College where she is a stu-
dent Rose wore a dusty rose
Bilk sit. She was sitting with
Ann Jacobs, who not long ago
was the subject of a sto-v about
mature wom**n returning and
uraduating from college vf.th
honors. Ann wore a crimson
floral print blouse with her Vil-
lager-style pants suit.
Sclma (Rabbi Herbert M.)
Baumgard combined bone and
hrown in her pants suit, with
i jacket in bone leather and
her turtle neck, long-sleeved
blouse in cafe ail lait. B?a (Mrs.
Nat) Selditch's knit pants en-
H mble was in iced sand and
worn with a black qiana blouse.
A long skirt in navy and Israeli
hiind-embroidery in many col-
,,.s W1S wom bv Connie (Dr.
Bernhard) Sniegel.
Pat (Mrs. Allan) Bonilla chose
a navy knit pants ensemble with
white nolka dots on her ticket.
Her Gova red knit shell was
accented with a navy and white
icarf.
Bone pants of wool gabardine
were tonped with a sheer knit
bodice in teal blue with deep |
bands of beige and salmon was}
the choice of Susan (Mrs. Don-1
aid) Klein. Jackie and Al Rose
wore matching his-and-her
print! in black and white
geometries. Al's shirt was worn
with white pants, and Jackie's
dress was floor-length. Harriet
Pollock's chocolate brown jump
suit was coordinated with a
white sweater.
A white silk gabardine pants
ensemble was the choice of
Kathy (Mrs. Ronald) Revitz.
Her silk blouse combined blue,
green and bone in the print.
Janice (Mrs. David) Stuart was
in white silk with a navy shell
and navy accent ton stitching.,
Dolly and Ernest Harris were
glimpsed on the dance floor
she in an iced blue pants en-
semble with a print blouse.
Hillary (Mrs. Eli) Matalon,
visiting from Jamacia and good
friends of the Revitzes, chose a
fern print in coral, pink, bone
anu white in a full-skirted floor-
length dress. Roberta (Mrs.
Michael) Weiss was in a hunter
green light weight denim pants
ensemble. Her silk surah blouse
was in green and rust. Felice
(Mrs. Gerald) Schwartz selected
a striking pants ensemble in
bone and brown suede and
leather.
As it sometimes happens two
women will appear at the same
social event in the same en-
semble. This time it happened
to Pauline (Mrs. Al) Lewis and
Moree .(Mrs. Gil) Tendler
and both looked stunning in
their figure-molding white jump
suits. They had a deep V-neck-
line, peaked collar and chain
belts.
Wally (Rabbi Mitchell) Che-
fitz wore a two-piece black en-
semble featuring a black and
white foliage print. Her pearls
were a gift from her grand-
mother, and they have been in
the family for three generations.
Marilyn (Mrs. Joe) Solomon
was in a black velvet pants suit.
Her blouse had a large a rose
print on a background of black.
Irene (Mrs. Bill) Baros was in
a lightweight knit burgundy
lame three piece pants ensem-
ble.
Evelyn (Mrs. Bernard) Good-
man's black gabardine pants
ensemble was worn with a red
der's cream-colored pants were
topped with a red Israeli bodice
featuring handmade lace in-
serts.
P'gy (Mrs. Mac) Mermell
Chose a seafoam green pants en-
I 'mble with a coordinated print
blouse. Her long strands of Bia-
ware pearls were brought back
from a trip to Australia. Selma
(Mrs. Murray) Turetsky select-
ed a taupe gabardine pants en-
semble with asymetrically slash-
ed pockets on the jacket worn
with a black blouse and acces-
sorized with a chiffon ascot in
taupe, sand and gold.
Susie (Rabbi Julian) Ccok ac-
cented her rust pants ensemble
with an Israeli pin and an ascot
in bone and rust silk which was
made by her mother. Ruby
(Mrs. Bert) Josenhenson wore
a camel colored silk blouse with
her rust pants ensemble, and a
touch of red was in the brown
print scarf at her neck.
Caryl (Dr. Henry) Luhow's
scooped neck shell. Sally Schnei-
beige nants ensemble featured
broidery on the yoke in caviar
gold nailheads and nautical em-
beads and palliettes.
Bonnie Wank Marries John Salmon
MRS. BARRY GREENBERG
Round Town
Felice and Gerald Schwartz
are busy these days. They host-
ed a Golden Wedding Anniver-
sary party in honor of Gerry's
parents, Martha and George
Schwartz, at the David Williams
Hotel in Coral Gables. Martha
and George who spent their
honeymoon in Miami in 1925,
moved here permanently in
1934. George retired from his
CPA practice a few years ago.
and the Schwartzes now live in
Lehigh Acres on Florida's Gulf
Coast.
Visiting during the holiday
season with Felice and Gerald
are their sons Gregg Rich-
ard, a sophomore at the Univer-
sity of Florida, and Gary Rob-
ert, a State of Florida prison
psychologist, and his wife. Lori,
a graduate student in public
relations at the U. of Florida.
Wendy Lee Schwartz, a cheer-
leader at Palmetto Senior High,
is delighted to have them home.
Other visitors included cou-
sins Norman and Marilyn Pred
of Omaha, where Felice and
Gerry lived when he was press
secretary to the Governor of
Nebraska. Together with Judge
Stanley and Paula Pred, Felice's
brother and sister-in-law, the
Schwartzes hosted a farewell'
party for cousin Jay Mann of
North Miami. Jay, the former,
mavor of Wurtsboro NY., is off
to Kerhonkson. NY., where he
will b on iho Granite Hotel's
executive staff.
New members of Kings Bay
Yacht and Country Club include
the Eduardo Bermudez, Louis
Blair. Morris Blau. Lewis
Fras T Spencer Gordon,
Jack Hardy. Bud Hunter. Peter
Kelly. Joseph Shulevitz, Mrs.
Charlotte Simon and Dr Irwin
Weinberg families.
^ & &
Deborah Seidel. daughter of
Mr. and Mr*, living Seidel of
North Mia**i Beach, has been
eected president of the student
Organization of the Women's
Division of Touro College. Miss
Seidel. a sophomore, attended
the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami and was admitted to
Touro on the early admission
plan.
The Board of Directors of
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association has announced
appointments of vice presidents:
Frances Gold m, James Smith
and Rosalie Urspruch.
REFINED IA0Y-GOOO EDUCATION
Incl. Talmud Pleasant disposition,
who tnjays outdoor activities and
good companionship, desirts to
moot sincere gentleman with simi-
lar ideals. Phono 531-1552.
THE
SAIL ABOrlBJ)
76 uIioomi Cms!
Gwd wc.ffl
CkWltl
UMcitp* 49
fn RMts d
llfflf. Vt JQUI
wwn'pndrtt
rf if'.tcf
c phow
3.10674
Vt Omy
4t People
S326.00
Bonnie Ellen Wank and John
W. Salmon were married at the
Deauville Hotel on Dec. 21. Of-
ficiating at the ceremony were
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz and
Hazzan Jacob Mendelson of
Beth Torah Congregation, and
the bride's uncle. Rabbi Max J.
Weitz, of Coral Springs Hebrew
Congregation.
Mrs. Salmon, whose parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wank of
North Miami Beach, was grad-
uated from North Miami Beach
Senior High School and attend-
ed the University of Georgia,
where she was a member of
Delta Phi tpsilon sorority. She
is a student in the University of
Florida School of Education.
Mr, Salmon's parents are
Michael Salmon of Miami and
Mrs. Arthur Cohen of North
Miami Beach. He was graduated
from North Miami High School
and is an honor graduate of
Penn State, where he belonged
to Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity.
He will enter the University ot
Florida Law School in March,
1976.
The bride's white organza
dress with chaoel train had ac-
cordian pleats around the
bodice, hem and cuffs, with ap-
pliqued Venice lace and pearl
headings. Her full-length man-
tilla was attached to a head
piece of Venice lace and sh
carried a cascade of white and
yellow roses.
The bride and groom, who
met while in the USY prograri
at Reth Torah, were attended
by Myra Furman. maid of hon-
or, Marilyn Hoder Salmon,
matron of honor, and Randya
Hoder, Amy Tarsches and Pan
Pross, bridesmaids, Harold
Goldberg, best man. and Rich-
ard Salmon. Marc Wank, Larry
Bookman, and Larry Grant, ush-
ers.
Nirah Shapo, a cousin of the
groom, was flower girl, an>'
Barton Miller, a cousin of the
bride, was ring-bearer.
Following a reception at the
Deauville, the couple left for a
wedding trip to Jamaica, W.J.
They will make their home in
Gainesville.
Friends Unlimited
Friends Unlimited is holding
a Pre-New Year's Dance, with
Hal Green and his orchestra,
this evening at 9:30 at Temp'-
Beth Am's Do Drop Inn.
There will be champagne an-1
hors d'oeuvres and everyone '
invited to come in costume.
Music
by
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Club Orchestra
"Weddings &
Bar Mitzvahs
our Specialty"
65 i-2803
iiiiii
For The First Time
On Miami Beach
Appearing Exclusively In The
1 jO[Ly room Cfiouin
2 performances
nightly
9 and 11 P.M.
Dec. 23
to Jan. 3

nmpo*e&-
4
For Reservation* Phone: Dw 1 m9
ON THE OCEAN 40th to 4tst Sts. Miami Beach
TTT11 1 I1TI1111


(TT^PKWwfc^-***'*
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Page 10-B
+Jewist> ncrkUnr
m Judaica High St hool Plans,
Active Winter Semester
Intensive studv groups,
100 different classes, coi
credit courses and programs
sponsored cooperatively with al-
most everj | ie and Jew-
isi' youth orgsnization of I
/ c |] mark
t of the Judaica i
School of the Central
1 Education un
I tervfeion of Geoe Greein-
wei ector of Youth Pro-
g.......tag and Ra
Azulay, high school adrr.inistra-
tor.
The g'-owth cf the Judaica
High School, from a limited en-
rollment of less than 150 stu-
dents some five years ago to
over 1.500 teenagers through-
out the entire community, has
been made possible by major
subsidy by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
The school reaches out to
Jewish ten'""irs frwn the
alienated, indifferent and "turn-
ed off" to the higlib motivated
student seeking a deeoer under-
standing of hs Jewish herit
THE EDUCATIONAL leader-
shir of the congregations share
in formulation of curriculum,
prog-am supervision, program
and student recruitment. The
development of the Judl
High School has resulted in
strengthening high school Jew-
ish study throughout Dade
County.
One aspect of the program is
the constant development of
new courses reflecting the inter-
ests of teenagers as they relate
to society today. Subject areas
include Modern Medicine and
Jewish Values, the Sociology of
the American Jewish Commu-
nity. Literature of the Holo-
caust. "The Jewish Catalog."
"What Does Judaism Say
About ?," The Jewish An-
swer to the 'Jesus Freaks' and
many others.
The Judaica High School
Catalog lists more than 100
^courses under the headings of
Hebrew. Bible. Jewish History.
Jewish Philosophy, Jewish Law
and Ethics Jewish Literature.
Comparative Religions. Israel.
Sociology and Psychology, and
enrichment programs in music,
drama, dance and others.
ONE OF the new courses is
tiie teaching of Jewish history
through use of James Michener's
"The Source." The faculty has
been able to evoke discussion
Of the values that motivated
Jewish survival throughout the
historic eras described in the
novel.
The Judaica High School also
cooperates with Jewish youth
i organizations, including BBYO.
Y. une Judea, USY, NCSY.
SEFTY and B'nai Akiva. This
......ition in informal educa-
tion is unique in Jewish pro-
, -nc and has attracted the
Inl "est of educators from dif-
u communities.
Classes within the program's
multilingual framework includes
"Jewish Life and Culture" in
Reasian and English for the
toMMgsrs of Russian families
who have recently come to the
Miami community.
Among the Judaica High
School enrichment programs
are those in dramatics and Is-
raeli ciancing conducted at the
Hebrew Academy. The drama
group, under the direction of
Maxine Baumrind, certified
d'-ama tpachor. present skits and
plays for the high school on
\ ,nons Jewish themes. The high
school girls meet as a special
d'ipii club each week after
school hours. The dance group,
under the leadership of Rita
Trilling, regularly performs Is-
raeli dances.
[HIRING THE weekend of
Dec. 4-6 nearly 100 teenagers
in the high school program at-
Imied the semiannual Shab-
baton Study Weekend at Camp
Or. la in central Florida. The
theme of the weekend was "In
Those Davs In Our Time,"
with the discussions and study
g.01ms focusing on Chajiukah.
Judaica High School students
also participate in the National
Pible Ouiz and the Nationwide
Knowledge of Israel contest
conducted through the Depart-
ment of Edjioatiqp and Culture
of the World^ Zionist .Organiza-
tion. They are participating this
month in the Bicentennial Es-
say Contest sponsored by the
CAJE and the Encyclopaedia
Judaica.
The Akiva Leadership Pro-
gram is conducted for specially
recommended and motivated
students. Akiva seeks to train
future Jewish community lead-
ers through a program of study,
development in leadership skills,
examination of the Jewish com-
munity and participation in
Jewish communal service ac-
tivities.
A series of courses has been
developed for college credit
from Miami-Dade Community
College. Subject areas include
Literature of the Bible, Litera-
ture of the Holocaust and
courses in Hebrew language
and literature.
AS PART of the Community
Sen-ices Program of the JHS,
the dance group presented a
program of Israeli dances for
the Senior Citizens of the Nutri-
SHIMON AZULAY
tional Lunch Program held at
920 Alton Koad. The girls not
only danced, they also moti-
vated the audience to join in.
Dance programs for the adults
at the Nutritional Program will
be held each month under the
direction of Rabbi Shimon Azu-
lay and Rita Trilling.
BB Sholem Lodge
224 To Celebrate
50th Anniversary
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge
No. 1024 will celebrate the 50th
anniversary of its founding with
a gala dinner dance at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel on Saturday
evening, Feb. 21.
According to Kenneth Hoff-
man, president of South Flor-
ida's oldest B'nai B'rith organ-
ization, the event will honor all
charter members, past presi-
dents and officers of Sholem
Lodge for their 50 years of serv-
ice.
Reservations for the gala can
be made through any member
of Sholem-Lodge.
ey pay~mote? va
I r Hot Scfcadrt \*
0CMMFR0HT AT 20TH ST.
KOSHER
Early Bird
DINNER
Special $5 <".
FULL 8 COURSES!!
From 5:30 PM
. Reservations ^_
^L\ Julius Kali //%
Season's Greetings and Best Wishes
to the Jewish'Community
for a IHappy 1976
/
L

PETER SEAFOODS
7720 N.W. 76th AVENUE
MEDLEY 33166


Friday. December 26, 1975
Jx)we-Levinson Exhibiting
* Paintings by Jfcwes Mastin
An exhibition of 25 paintings
bv Janv Mastin began on Dec.
15 at the Lowe-Levinson Art
Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom.
Mastin, who recently moved
to Miami, has aid. "On ny first
visit to Florida years ago I
recognized that Miami was fast
becoming a cultural center and
I wanted to be a part of it."
Mastin's best-known work is
a series of lithographs depicting
the American Indian, the result
of work he did in the Southwest
during the 1960s. He commented
that "It was the trust and gen-
erosity of these native people
who. after all. were the
original landownersthat made
it possible for our European
forefathers' success."
Some of Msstin's Indian sub-
jects were exhibited recently at
the Educational Communication
Association's Bicentennial pro-
gram in Nassau. Bahamas, and
several of his works are in the^
State Department's permanent
collection in Washington.
The exhibition will continue
through Jan. 15. Monday
through Thursday. 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.; Friday. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.;
Saturday and Sunday, 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m.
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
DIBITS
GOLD SEAL
MEATS INC.
It's Made in Miami "That's Why It's Fresh"
SOLD AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE
1177 N.W. 81st STREET PHONE 693-4440

A Happy Holiday Season To All

H.E.R. EXPRESS

CORPORATION
OPERATING A PUBLIC
BONDED WAREHOUSE
P.O. BOX 402781
MIAMI BEACH 33143
Telephone 534-6618
Best Wishes To All During
This Holiday Season .
WESTCHESTER
General Hospital
A '

2500 S.W. 75lh AVtNUE
--
MIAMI 33155
*v


ly, December 26, 1975
+Jwist>nbrk&*n
Page 11-B
fc>
^abbtttixal flags
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
ocditors
Dr. Max A. Lipschifz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Adah I. Menkin
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
he short full life of Adah
cs Menken (1S35-1868). ac-
ts and poet, blazed a trail of
fcitement, zeal and sorrow
oss the years of America's
ril War era. Following her
earances in San Francisco
Virginia City, Nevada, a
Ing newspaper reporter
ned Mark Twain wrote in
Californian. "About this
time a magnificent spectacle
izzled my vision the whole
constellation of the Great Men-
pn came flaming out of the
Ravens like a vast spray of
j jets, and shed a glory abroad
ver the universe as it fell."
Adah Menken dazzled audi-
nces across the United States
the daredevil role of Mazep-
adapted from Byron's poem
the same name. Probably the
Erst American actress to wear
flesh-colored tights, she rode up
stage "mountain" strapped to
he back of a fiery horse. In
London her "bold nudity" led to
newspaper controversy. Sub-
quently, the poet Swinburne
vrote across the pages of a
polume of her poetry. "Lo, this
she that was the world's de-
pght." In Paris, the year of the
eat Exposition, it was said
pngs, emperors and princes at-
ended her performances. When
. was injured in an accident
It the theatre. Napoleon III sent
his personal physician to attend
per. When Alexandre Dumas,
the hero of Yier youth." became
intimate friend, the tempo of
possip surrounding her height-
ened still more.
As a poet, Adah Menken was
hailed and condemned in
lerica and abroad. But she
irned a place in American lit-
sture. Her slim volume. In-
licia, published days after her
|eatb, was dedicated, by per-
mission, to Charles Dickens,
inte Gabriel Rossetti wrote to
b brother William, who was
mpiling an anthology of
lerican poetry in 1871. "your
lerican selections ought cer-
unly, I think, to contain some
rimens of poor Menkan. I
sve her book, which is really
jmarkable." He offered to
lark the copy for extract, and
rite some short notice to pre-
Je them."
Messianic aspirations fired
he impressionable mind of
iah Menken during a period
her mercurial life. The editor
the New York Sunday Mer-
iry wrote of her in a prefatory
te, "the lady is a Jewess, and
lost insane in her eagerness
behold her people restored
ace more to their ancient
lower and glory." About the
. Ime of her first professional
stage appearance, Adah's first
published poem, followed by
pthers later, appeared in The
Israelite, the weekly founded by
TV Programs
Sunday, Dec. 28
"Still, Small Vaice"
Ch. 7 10 a.ra.
lost: Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Quests: Dr. William Gree
Id, Dr. Samuel Feldman, So-
K Cohen, Lawrence Sllbers-
Bed
Subject: "The Nuclear Jew-
Family: Analysis and Pros-
th- noted Rabbi Isaac Mayer
Wise, of Cincinnati. Adah's
mystical nature and her mes-
sianic hopes were frequently re-
vealed in her intense poetry.
"La Belle Menken," as a bi-
ographer called her, was born
Adah Bertha Theodore 1n a
suburb of New Orleans in 1835.
(The "Isaacs" in her name she
adapted from the first of her
four husbands, Alexander Isaac
Menken.) Along the way. Adah
acquired a knowledge of Latin,
Hebrew and French and a fluent
knowledge of German.
The sorrow that seemed to
dog Adah's short life was ex-
pressed in an apparent suicide
note, written in a furnished
room in New Jersey and dated
December 29, 1860, seven years
before she died a natural death.
"God forgive those who hate
me, and bless all who have one
kind thought left for a poor
reckless loving woman who cast
her soul out upon the broad
ocean of human love where it
was the sport of the happy
waves for a few short hours. .
I am not afraid to die."
Having passed the crisis of
her lonely room, Adah went on
to her stage successes across the
United States, in London and
Paris, as a woman "careless of
life and fearless of death." Her
strenuous efforts apparently ag-
gravated a tubercular condition
first detected when she was 26.
She collapsed at a rehearsal in
a Paris theatre. In the month
that she lingered, many notables
came to pay her homage, among
them Henry Wjadsworth Long-
fellow, who wrote a few lines
of poetry in her album.
Adah Menken never gave a
performance on the High Holy
Days, even closing her theatre
in the midst of a run when nec-
essary. She is said to have slept
with a Hebrew Bible under her
pillow. Biblical allusions abound
in her poems. To one who wrote
she had been a convert to Juda-
ism, she replied, "My biogra-
pher has also taken several li-
berties with his knowledge of
facts, the most serious of which
is that I embraced the Jewish
religion. I was born in that faith
and have adhered to it through
all my erratic career. Through
that pure and simple religion I
have found the greatest comfort
and blessing."
Had Adah Menken lived out a
full span of her life, who can
say where her talents might
have led? In her own words, she
left this plea
Weep that a glowing heart
Left incomplete its dream of
glorious art
That like th' unfinished shaft
of sculpture rare
Stands on the pathless height,
' in chill and silent air.
Pointing to Eternity.
CANDLELIGH7ING TIME
M
22 TEVETH 5:17
01
Who Runs Our Temples
By RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach
Most all Temples and Svna-
gogues are run by Boards of Di-
rectors. Congregations vote
these leaders at their annual
Congregation Meetings and hope
that every member elected will
be an active participant in the
direction and programs of the
congregation. After the names
are printed on the stationery it
is interesting to note what hap-
pens. A few of the elected lead-
ers seldom are seen during the
year at any Friday Eve or Sat-
urday or Holiday services.
These same few seldom miss a
Board Meeting where they exert
their power and voices to es-
tablish policy, hire or fire per-
sonnel, vote on the budget, and
help plan the activities which
they seldom attend themselves.
Another few of the Board mem-
bers will give time to social af-
fairs directing Bingo nights,
attending social affairs, and
hln in the financial calls for
support. Only a few of the elect-
ed officials are seen at religious
services, or participate in the
day-by-day running of the Tem-
ple. Since congregations are run
like cafeterias giving each
member his choice of menu,
thprp is free selection of par-
ticipation according to the in-
terests and desires of the Board
Member. Some congregations
require their Board Members to
qualify with Jewish knowledge,
to be able to read the Hebrew
Bible and Prayer Book, and to
attend the Adult Classes and
Courses to expand their Jewish
knowledge in order to keep up
with their children who attend
the daily Hebrew School.
Blessed are the congregations
whose leaders and Board Mem-
bers are Jewishly knowledgable,
and who actively participate.
during their terms of office at
!ast. and who gt to be Vnown
in the congregation as a
dedicated leader and supporter.
However, we must be grate-
ful for those leaders who do
give of their time, labors and
means to assure Jewish survival
and growth. Blessed are the
Temples and Synagogues who
have a large group of Board
Members who are committed to
the congregational program in
all of its facets, and who assume
and carry out their responsibi-
lities as chairpersons of impor-
tant committees. These leaders
give strength and stability to a
congregation and are respon-
sible for a congregation's growth
and service in the community.
Take a moment, and survey
your own Board of Directors
and see how many elected of-
ficials do more than get elected
and attend only Board meetings
where they exert power by voice
and vote.
?0UESTI0N BOX?
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: What is the pur-
pose and meaning of the "te-
fillin" which are worn by
Jews during weekday morn-
ing service prayers around
the head and the arm?
Answer: Technically, this is
the fulfillment of the Biblical
commandment which says,
"And you shall bind them for
a sign upon your hand And
they shall be for frontlets be-
tween your eyes" (Deuteronomy
6:8). Various commentaries
have introduced a number of
reasons for this commandment.
Abrabanel and others claim
that wearing the tefillin on the
head is a symbol of the require-
ment that our thoughts and
intellectual activity be dedicated
to God. Wearing the tefillin on
the arm is a symbol of the
requirement that our deeds be
dedicated to God. The Sefer Ha-
Chinuch explains that, by na-
ture, man is composed of mate-
rial flesh and blood. This leads
him into many emotions of pas-
sion and desire. On the other
hand man has a heavenly soul
which seeks to deter him from
fulfilling those passions. The
tefillin serve as a reminder to
man not to allow the stray ideas
of his mind to gain control and
to misdirect his intentions. This
is accomplished by the tefillin
on the head. The tefillin on the
arm teach man to control his
actions so as not to do the
regrettable things that would
bring him into conflict with his
Creator. Some explain that Ju-
daism thus projects the idea
that it is possible to train the
mind and control the body.
Man, who can develop tremen-
dous potential and power by the
use of his mind, is asked to
direct this strength into positive
and purposeful activity. Man,
by the strength given to him by
the Almighty, can both build
and destroy. The tefillin try to
direct him into the affirmative
and constructive activities. This
is one of the reasons why the
rabbis look down upon a person
who did not put on tefillin as
an irresponsible citieen who is
beyond control and faith.
Question: What is the pur-
pose of the fringes attached
to the four corners of the
Talis?
Answer: The Bible itself ex-
plains that the purpose is so that
"You may look on it and remem-
ber all the commandments of
the Almighty so as to fulfill
them and not to be tempted
after the inclination of your
heart and mind by which you
can be lead astray" (15:39).
These fringes, therefore, are re-
minders of the necessary com-
mitment to be followed by the
Jew in fulfilling the command-
ments. Commentaries further
state that the fringes remind us
that both man's body as
well as his soul belong
to the Almighty. The Sefer-
Ha-Chimech claims that the
fringes were once white and
blue because the white signifies
the body while the blue sym-
bolizes the soul. Some claim the
blue represents royalty and the
white purity. This emphasizes
the necessity to preserve the
dignity of the body and the
purity of the soul through the
commandments.
* uM,*r."W! r-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Shemot
Moses trembles before the burning bush.
"And he looked, and, behold, the bush burned with
fire, and the bush was not consumed" (Exod. 3.2).
"And Moses hid his face; for he was afraid to look
upon God" (3.6)
SHEMOT The children of Israel increased and
multiplied and the land of Goshen was filled with them.
But a new king arose in Egypt; one who had not known
Joseph. He said to his people: "The children of Israel
are too many and too mighty for us; come, let us deal
wisely with them, lest they multiply, and it come to pass,
that, when there befalleth us any war, they also join
themselves unto our enemies, and fight against us, and
get them up out of the land" (Exodus 1.9-10). The new
Pharaoh made slaves of the Hebrews. He also command-
ed that every new-born male infant was to be cast into
the river Nile. However, Moses was saved from this in-
fanticide by the king's daughter and grew up in Phar-
aoh's court. He was forced to flee Egypt after slaying
an Egyptian whom he found mistreating a Hebrew slave.
Moses went to Midian, where ha tended sheep for his
father-in-law Jethro in the desert near mount Horeb.
God appeared to Moses in a burning bush and told him
to return to Egypt, for it was bis mission to liberate
the children of Israel and lead them to the land of
Canaan. With the help of his brother Aaron, Moses unit-
ed the Hebrew slaves into a people. Then he came be-
fore Pharaoh with God's demand that he "let My peo-
ple go."


Page 12-B
vjewist fhrk/ian
Friday, December 26, 197S-

Bar Mittvah
Charles Lehman Steven Sitzer
Steven Diamond
Marc Kopelman Sam Luby
Richard Heuer
SUSAN ISSENBF.RG
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Issen-
berg's daughter, Susan Eileen,
will become a Hat Mitzvah this
evening at Beth Torah Congre-
gation at 3 o'clock.
Susan is an eighth-grade Hon-
or Roll student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High, where she
has won awards in math,
Engli8h, science, essay-writing
and cmfts. She is a member of
the Hebrew High School class
at the Beth lorah Harold Wolk
Religious School. Her hobbies
are swimming, tennis, crochet-
ing and sewing.
will spona >r
the On ".: '
following the Guesl
Include her
Mildred Lindsley and v
Mr
SAM LUBY KI
Sain Luby HI. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Luby, Jr.. will be
ed to the lorah as Bar Mil i
on Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Emanu-'-'l
Sam, who is in the seventh
grade at the Lear School, lives
horses and wale- gports and
builds airplane and boat models.
Sam's parents will host a
reception in his honor on Sat-
urday evening at ? at their
home.

CHARLES LEHMAN
Joe and Phyllis Lehman's son,
Charles Andrew, will be Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday at Temple
Or Olom.
Charles, an eighth-grader at
West Miami Junior High School.
plays tenor six in the school's
regular and concert oands and
is trying out soin for the basket-
ball and wrestling teams.
There will be a reception and
dinner on Saturday evening at
Forte Towers. Charles's grand-
mothers from New York City,
Mrs. Rose Lehman and Mrs.
Jean Monat, will be there, along
with his great aunts. Miss Ann
Tismon of Brooklyn and Mrs.
Mary Magid of Jamaica. His
aunts and uncles, Dr. and Mrs.
Sevmour Monat of Huntington,
N.Y., Dr. .and Mrs. Ovadia
Rechtman of Lexington, Mas- ,
and Dr. and Mrs. Martin Monat
of Florida NY., will attend with
their families. Another special
guest is Charles's best friend,
Joey Levenson. of Decatur. Ga.
STEVEN DIAMOND
Steven Adam Diamond of
Leominster, Mass.. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Diamond, will
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Emanu-Kl
Steven, grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. George Diamond of Miami
Beach, is an eighth-grade honor
student at the Applewild School
in Fitchburg. Mass., and enjoys
playing the piano.
Stern's parents will host a
reception in his honor on Sat-
urday evening it Kev Biscayne
a
STEVEN SITZER
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Sitter's
son Steven, will become
.. ,,,, pnfijr |a7 morning at
I
tutmis Junior High School
hi e
.'
ices an
i ai I'nner on Si
y eve "
include
-.,, ,ther, Mrs
v N?w-"an, and Mr. and
Mrs Paul W ttenberg and Mr.
-.', Ws. Garv Wattenberg of
New York. Mr. ana Mrs. Carl
Fldhaier of Denver, and Mrs.
Anna Sitzer.
MICHAEL POLLACK
Michael J. Pollack, son of Mr.
and Mrs. I-' ing Pollack, will be
Bar Mitzvah at Bth Torah Con-
gregation on Saturday at 8:30
a m.
Michael, a member of the
fourth-grade class at the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School, is a student at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School.
He has achieved academic ex-
cellence in buh schools and is
also a snorts enthusiast.
In MMiaei'i honor his par-
ents will sponsor the Kiddush
following services.
JEFFREY LESSEL
On Saturday morning at 3:15
' 'ffrey Lessc!. son of Mr. and
M s. Stewart Lessel, will be Bar
Mirnrah.
Jeffrey, a student at Nautilus
Junior Hish School and Ner
Tamid Religious School, is an
IGC Honor science student. He
plays Little League soccer and
'njoys bowling, baseball and
photographv.
A Kiddush will follow the
services, and a reception in Jef-
ey's honor will be held on
Saturday evening on the yacht
"Miss Florida."
Out of town guests include
I ffrey'S paternal grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Lessel,
Answers: WIESEL, LEVIN, ROTH, URIS, BELLOW,
MALAMUD, POTOK, MAILER, OZ, WOUK, WEISS,
SCHWARZ-BART.
of Brooklyn, his aunt and uncle
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lessel of
Glen Cove, L.I., and his uncles
George Lessel of Brooklyn and
Iiwin H. Shanis of Flushing.
N.Y.
MARC KOPELMAN
Marc Adam Kopelman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Kopel*
man, will be called to the Torah
as Bar Mitzvah on Saturday at
Temple Adath Yeshurun.
Marc is a student in the Reli-
gious School and is active in
Young Judea and the choir. He
i- an eighth-grade Honor R'l
student at Norlan 1 Junior High,
he Is in the special en-
richment class.
.. pgy ..... ,. | .
: ll i" :
there will be a reception in his
honor at Harbour House South
at 1 p.m. on Saturday.
tr ft
DANIEL AGRONOW
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Agro-
now's son. Daniel Scot Agronow.
will be Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day at 9:30 a.m. at Temple Belli
Raphael.
Daniel is in the eighth grade
at Coral Springs Middle School.
His hobbies are designing, swim-
ming, coin-collecting, too;
and baseball.
.
i..:.; i SIMON
Don, dan
and Mr iur Simon, will
I to i
on Satu

Farband Branch Luncheon
Jf HI Honor Champions of Israel
I evin, president of the
Chain] Weizman Farband
Branch, has announced that the
Chaim W >izman Farband JNF
traditional Installation luncheon
will be on Sunday. Jan. 18. at
noon in the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel.
Abraham Grunhut, president
of the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami, and Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehman, chairman, JNF
undation, I Levin and
the Branch's officers, board
in ;mb srs a:, al membe
ship for maintaining the tradi-
tion of having over 600 people
attend the annual JNF installa-
tion luncheon.
This year. Levin announced,
the Champions of Israel, who
have dedicate^ ijfjetr lives, their
hearts, their health and wealth
to make Israel strong and keen
Israel strong.' will be honored.
,t i \
ITMlfiTI *
Clf T Cf AC ,
"The Party Place"
^

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Telephone 691-6862
=i


iday, December 26, 1975
+Jewish fhrkflan
Page 13-B
Hadassah Prexy
Denies Accuracy
Of News Stories
Continued from Page IB
lions with big travel groups will
resume trips to Mexico. There
no reason now not to main-
jin Mexico on travel lists."
Late last wV< Jewish organ-
izations announced they will
tontinue their ban on member-
ship tours to Mexico following
Mexico's General Assembly vote
the resolution adopted by
last summer's International
Yemen's Year Conference in
Mexico City, as well as two
jirparate clauses condemning
Monism.
By a 107-1 vote with 26 ab-
stentions the Assembly adopted
blanket resolution contain-
ing two paragraphs condemning
Zionism along with racism, co-
lonialism and apartheid as
movements to be eliminated.
Israel was the only country to
cast a vote against the overall
resolution.
In separate votes on the anti-
Zionist clauses Israel and 23
countries voted against. 26 ab-
stained and 83 voted for.
THE MEXICAN vote in favor
of the blanket resolution and
the anti-Zionist passages sur-
prised many in view of Mexican
President Luis Echeverria's re-
marks to American and Cana-
dian Jewish leaders in Mexico
C'itv that his country's Foreign
Minister, Emilio Rabasa, "is
now at the United Nations to
ensure that future votes by
Mexico cannot be misunder-
stood as equating Zionism with
racism or opposing the national
asnirations of the Jewish peo-
ple."
Rabbi Israel p'/ller, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, noted that "we are
deeply disturbed" by the Mexi-
can vote and find it difficult to
understand that Echeverria's
remarks were not reflected in
the Mexican action.
Miller's remarks were echoed
by other Jewish leaders as well
as visiting Israeli tourism minis-
ter Moshe Kol. But in Jerusalem
it was reported that government
officials had been saying pri-
vately that it had been agreed
that Mexico would vote for the
Women's Year resolution since
it had been the host country for
the conference.
But questions were raised
about why the government had
not so informed the Knesset,
the press and American Jewish
leaders.
THE MEXICAN vote was ex-
plained at the UN by the head
of that country's delegation, Ms.
Aida Gbnzales Martinez, who
said her government supported
the Mexico City declaration as
being of considerable value. She
said if Zionism means the real-
ization of the national aspira-
tions of the Jewish people, her
delegation's vote on the whole
resolution should not be inter-
preted as accepting the equation
set forth in the two anti-Zion-
ist paragraphs.
She did not explain, however,
why Mexico supported these
paragraphs in the separate vote.
Israeli Ambassador Chaim Her-
zog. who denounced the resolu-
tion's hnti-Zionist sections as
"an international scandal of
major proportions." said that
the original purpose of the In-
ternational Women's Year has
the full support of Israel and
that Israel would continue its
policy of "promoting and main-
taining the rights of women."
Italian Ristorante
"WMffff JHl fOOD IS THE
TALK Of TM TOWN"
All specialties prepared by
Chef Roberto Gianni
FREE SELF or VALET PARKING
OPEN LUNCH and DINNER
"IT'SA SO GOOD"!!!
666 N.E. 167th'St. 944-2939
Across from Washington Federal Bank Bldg.
iqaaotsaarawawinwraw*^^
LEGAL NOTICE
Samuel Friedland (center), owner of the Diplomat Hotel
and Food Fair Stores, greeted longtime friends Senator
and Mrs. Henry "Scoop" Jackson. In Florida on Presi-
dential campaign business, the Jackson family stayed at
the Diplomat Hotel.
Muriel and Phil Revitz (center) received the State of
Israel David Ben-Gurion Award and Book of Honor at
the Temple Beth Am "Night for Israel," Dec. 6. Making
the presentation at the Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization event were (from left): Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard, Temple Beth Am spiritual leader, and Mrs.
Baumgard, and Fred Stone, chairman, and Mrs. Stone.
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. 74-7767
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
KAREN BITE CA8SADY. a/k/a
KAREN BUE MEMON.
Petitioner
and
MOHAMED MEMON,
Hi spondent
TO: MOHAMED MEMON
(residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
hut an action tor Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you an'l
you ere required to serve a copy ot
\-ur written defenses, if any. t it on
INGELO A. Al.l. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is Suite 400
Roberta Building. 2S West Flaglei
Street, Miami. Florida, and file th-
original ith the elerk of the above
.! .curt on or hefore January |l
1978 otherwlsi a default will be en-
tered again*) you for the relief de-
manded in tin complaint or petition.
Thin notice shall lie published once
each u.ck for four consecutive ...
In THE JEWISH PI/1RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
nf -aicl court at Miami. Florida on
this 18th day of December. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
\- i' i Circuit Court
Pad- County Florida
B) <" P O 'PELAND
As Deputy i'lerk
(i "in uit Court Seal)
ANGE1 I A All
Suit,- lee Roberta Ituilding
M West Flaerler street
Miami Florida S31M
Attorni v for Petitioner
1- M-l 2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engag-
in business under the fictitious" narrp
of til ST \ SPORT OP MIAMI at 234
N K g{ St Miami. Fla.. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk or
the Circuit durt of Dade County.
Florida
GUSTAVO E CHACON
12/26-1 2-9-1'
Hallandale Jewish Center
To Elect Officers
Myer Pritsker, president of
the Hallandale Jewish Center -
Congregation Beth Tefila, has
announced that new officers and
board members will be elected
at a meeting at the Synagogue
on Monday at 7:30 p.m.
The following slate of can-
didates was submitted by the
nominating committee:
Officers: president, Myer
Pritsker; 1st vice president,
Bernard ivramer; 2nd vice presi-
dent, Hyman Cohen; 3rd vice
president, Dr. Sidney Esterson;
4th vice president, Nathan Bol-
asny; treasurer Dr. Nathan Sud-
now; secretary, Irving Solomon;
and sergeant-at-arms. Jack Still-
man.
Members of the board of
directors: Jack Burstein, Henry
Derman, Joseph Dreyfuss, Char-
les Feit, Joseph Frank, Leon
Mitteldorf. William Settles and
Edward Zimmerman.
The following filed petitions as
of Dec. 18 for election as secre-
tary and members of the board
of directors: secretary, Helen
Leveson; board members Herb-
ert Frankel and Dr. Samuel
Katzoff.
All members in good standing
are eligible to vote.___________
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7930
In HE: Estate of
HENRY HERMAN
dei-eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and all Persons llav-
|ng Claims or Demands Against Paid
Estate;
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present WX claims and demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of HENRY BERMAN deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Hade County, anil
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 713.1* Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
Within '"in calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof.
r the mme will be barred.
Fil
das
d ,ii Mianv. Florida, this 19th
,t i.....ember \ p 1975.
SEYMOUR ,i SIM! N
LOUIS BERMAN
\s Executor*
y rsl publication nf thl it '
i :i, daj nf l lecember, IMS
Sl.VU IN, HAYS A ORU .*DWERG
vtiot'i.vs tot Executors
i. Alnsle) Hide Miami, Fla.
12 it -'

|| ATTENTION II
!! PLEASE
THE GREATER MIAMI PHILHARMONIC
ANNOUNCES
THREE NEW SERIES
Discounts! Same Seats Every Performance!
Coconut Grove Miami Miami Beach
CONCERTS FOR EVERYONE
FOR RESERVATIONS 358-3500
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-7846
In RE Estate of
IENNIE BISHOP
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and .1" Persons Hav-
1 lalmi or Demands Against Said
Estate:
c You are herebj notified and requir-
d to present anj claims and demands
n in* Ii v"ti maj ha* 1 against thi
' late of JENNIE BISHOP deceased
i-ii. of Dade County, Florida, to the
11. tin Judge* of Dadi County, ami
11I,. 11,, -.nil. en duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 7:::; l Florida Stat-
utes, in tin It In !l" bounty
c-..lii ih..use in Dadi County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time ot the first tail.ii' ation hereof,
., ;hi .in. ill I" barred
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 17th
.\ ol 1..... mber A I' l*T5
ELSIE PROPPEH
KDWARD 1-lSIH >P
HELEN BISHOP
As Bx< 1 11'." s
Flrsl publication of this notict on
Ihe L''.ili daj of It.....ml.if. IM5.
SHAPIRi 1, PRIED, WEM fl
si 111:1:1:. E*QS
At lornej a foi Estate
1. t Lincoln 1 I
x iml B<... h, PI01 id
1 .'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2616
In RE: Estate of
PAULINE HARRIS
NOTICEOF INTENTON TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
have filed a Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Kxec-utr of the estate of
PAULINE HAltKIS. deceased, and
that on or after the 2nd day of Feb-
ruary lMTii, will apply to the Honor-
atde t inuit Judges of Dade County.
Florida for approval of said Final Re-
porl and for distribution and final
discharge as Executor of 'he estate 01
the above-named decedent. This 23rd
daj !' mbi r, 1975
WILLIAM M KLEIN, EXECUTOR
A. JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Executor
21 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Fla .13313
179-1791
12/26-1/2-9-1*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious namo
of yUAI.ITY LAUNDRY t 6310 N.E
|nd Av Miami. Fl. 3ol38 intends tc
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
It A FII.OTO. INC.
EUGENE LKMLIOl
Attorney for It A PilOtO, Inc.
720 w Flagl. r 8t., Miami, Fl.
12, 19-2S 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. 75-40005
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
i\ RE THE MARRIAGE 1 IP
.-.K1 ENE wilt.
Petitioner,
and
MARK ALAN WILT.
Keapondi tit
TO; MARK VI VN WILT
I ,(l South Atlanta Street
Rowell, Georgia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
has been filed aealnsl you ami
you are required to serve a copy of
youi e/rltten defenses, if any, to it on
FRIEDMAN AND LIPCON. attorneys
I,,! I', in......1. Whosi address is 'J600
Douglas Road Suite 1011, Coral (la-
PI01 Ida SSIS4 1 146 648$) and fill
the original with the clerk ol th-
abovi styled court on or before .lan-
nuar) SO, 1976; otherwlae a default
will i.c entered agalnsl you for the re-
11,an.led in the complaint or pe-
iiiion
Tins notici shall i" published once
.,, h week 1......in ronsecutlvt week
in THE JEW Sll FI.OR1D1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
.1 laid court at Miami, Florida on
: hth da) 1 I 1 '-. mber, 1975.
ItlcllAltl' P. BRINKER
\- 1 lerk, 1 Ircuil 1 'curt
Dadi Count) Plorlda
Bj MARION NEWMAN
As Di put) Clerk
11 Ircull '"in Seal)
FRIEDMAN AND LIPCON
....... 11. ugla* R ad sun. mil
L'oral tli bk Fla I81S4 441;-' I
foi r. titloner
U_-o-l. .-.-!*


Page 14-B
Jfe*tfsft#fcr**r7
Friday, December 26, 1975
w*
LECAl NOTKI
LEGAL NOTKI
UGAl NOTKI
LEGAL MOTKI
UGAl NOTKI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLQJIIDA'iN AND FOR
DADE ObUNTV
RRMATC DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-StSS
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
SAMUEL F PANELS a/k.'a
S F. PANELS
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Ptmiiis
ng claims or Demands Against
IMW:
You are hereby notified and requlr-
til ti present any claims and demands
Ii vi.u mav have against the es-
Utl of SAMIKI, F. PANELS
a'k/a S. F. PANELS, deceaa-
e.l late ol Daiie County. Florida,
t. lh< Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provld-d in Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offnes in the County
< ourihouse in Dade County. Florida.
wiUiia four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereofl
ot the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 19th
November a n. ij75.
DANIRL SKl'i.KH
ABRAHAM BTEIN
As >'. -Executors
First publication of this notice on
the it'll, ilav of December. 1!>75.
SEPLER P.A
for Co-Executor*
I i -kell Avenue, Suite 4:'".
U 01 Fla.
U 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
In RE: Estate of
NOTICE UNOky .
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ALOHA'S LOFT at 8301 8. Dixie
Hwy Miami. Fla S3143 Intends to re-
r said name with the Clerk ot
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ALOHA MARCA McNEIL
12/5-11-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
-FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that NO*lCS, 13. HEREBY GI\ EN the*
the undersigned, desiring to engage the underBgned. desiring to engage U1
In business under the fictitious name business under the fictitious name (
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of HI.M ENTERPRISES and RED
BARON ENTERPRISES at Ml P-r-
rin<- Ave Miami, Fla. 33157 intends to
register said names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
S. HARRY L. MOSKOWITZ
EUGENE 1.KMI.1CH, ESQ.
Attorney for Harry L Moskowits
I7S4 W. Flagler St., Miami Fl.
12/19-26 1/2-S
and All Persons
Demands Against
MAX CLICK
deceased
To All Creditors
Having claims or
Bald Estate:
Ycu are hereby notified and requir-
ed to pretest any claims and demands
Which vou mav have against the es-
tate of MAX GIJCK, 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 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this 11th
day ol December. A.D. 1975.
FREDA FERN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 19th day of December, 1975
STANLEY M. PRED
Attorney for Executrix
PRED A NEWMAN
6061110 Brickell Ave.
Miami. Florida 33131 (377-0268)
_________________________12/18-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-7762
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In BE Estate of
HARR1ETTE R. MESSOLINE.
Bleceased. x
To All Creditors 'and All Parsons
Having claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
Which you may have against the es-
tate of HARRIETTE R. MESSOLINE,
ii, eased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Sin totes. In their offices in the County
Couxtjjowpe in Dade County. Florida,
w 'hlhTOUV calendar months from the
time W the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Ftted at Miami. Florida, thla 12th
day of December, A.D. 1976.
VALERIE MARIE SWIOER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 19lh day of December. 1975.
Kl'RT WELLISCH, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Executrix of Estate of
Karrlette R. Messoline. Dec.
200-E, 161 Almeria Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134 (445-7964)
1219-26
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 MARRIAGE OF
MARTHA JTJNB LESCHAUH'PB,
Petitioner,
and
EDWARD GERARD LESCHALOL'PE.
Respondent.
TO: Edward Gerard Leschaloupe
R.R. No. 4 Brampton. Ontario,
Canada
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and you are required
serve, a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any. to it on WOLF and
SCHONINGER, PA, attorney for Pe-
tition, r, whose address is Suite 702
Dadeland Towers. 930 South Dade-
land Boulevard. Miami. Florida. 3315*.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
January 23rd 1!'76; 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 week*
in THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
lL'th day of December. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
SAMUEL FRANK SCHONINGER
WOLF and SCHONINGER. P.A.
Suite 702Dadeland Towers
9300 South Dadeland Boulevard
Miami. Fl. 33116
Attorney for Petitioner
W/19-26 1/2-6
County, Florida.
IIKRMAN AND ROSEN. CORP.
A Fla. Corp.
KWITNEV. KKOOP A
SCHKINHERG, P.A.
Attorneys for Applicant
U 19-26 l/J-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice Is hereby give nthat the un-
dersigned. Ed Gordon Enterpr
Inc. desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name, THE
I \sHION CONSPIRACY intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
,s/ ED GORDON ENTERPRISES.
INC.
By: Edwin H. Gordon. Prat
12/26-1/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE HIDDEN CORNER BOUTIQUE
at number 7029 S.W. 46th Street in
the City of Miami, Florida Intends to
register the said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
day ol December 1*75.
TODAY'S LOOK, INC..
a Florida Corporation
LAW OFFICES OF
Kl'RT WELLISCH
161 Almeria Avenue Suite 2"(i-E
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
(446-7954)
Attorney for Applicant
12'26-1/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IP HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of BABY BORROW, INC. at number
18338 West Dix'e Highway, in the
City of i.Mami, Florida, intends to re-
gister the said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this let
day of Dec 197".
BABY BORROW. INC.
by: Malcolm Peter Parnass
HELEN CELLENTANI
Marcy Darlene Cellentanl
PHHJP J CONIGLIO
Attorney for Applicant
12595 N.E. 7th Ave.
North Miami Fla.
lz/S-IJ-19-2*
Dade Comity. Florida.
JAY T MAL1NA
MITCHELL TRESF
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for Applicant
12 26-1 2-I--16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-32867
NOTICE OF ACTION
MI'RRAY FRIEDMAN and
HILDA FRIEDMAN, bis wife.
tiffs.
vs.
EL ALONSO MORALES and
SERGIO ARTVRO Dl'RAN OJLPA.
Defendants
TO: SERGIO ARTL'RO Dl'RAN
OJKDA
Residence Unknown
tOC AR* NOTIFIED that an ac-
iji n to foreclose a mortgage "n the
fi Mowing properly in Dade County,
Floi ida: _, ,
I...! 7. less the N. 5' thereof. Block
15, South. City of Miami accord-
ing to thi Plat thereof, recorded
in Plal H' Oh B, Page 4!, ot Hie
Publli Ri ordi of Dade County,
Florida,
has been filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
LEON A EPSTEIN, plaintiffs attor-
!..v. whose address is 420 Lincoln Rd.
Sultt HI M'.aml Bench. Florida. 33139.
on or before the 28th day of January.
1876, and file the original with the
Clef* of this Court either before gerv-
i. on plaintiffs attorney or Imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
Witness my hand and the seal of
this Court on the 18th day Of Decem-
ber. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
IS 86-1 8-9-H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-39734
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHN HERNANDEZ. JR.,
Husband. Petitioner,
and
KLRMINIA MILAGROS RIVERA-
HERNANDEZ.
Wife/Respondent.
TO: HEHMINIA MILAGROS
RI Y ERA-HERN ANDEZ
197 Santiago Igelias Pan tin
Fajrado. Puerto Rico 00648
YOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for dissolution of mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you axe resuired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It on
MARVIN I MOSS. PA, Petitioner's
Attorney, whose address is 12.">50 Bis-
cay ne Boulevard North Miami. Flor-
ida 33181. on or before Jan. 23rd. 1976
and file 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.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on Dec. 16. 1175.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
(Clerk of said Court** <
By B. LIPPS
Deputy Clerk .
1J19-W
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTTCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TRAVELCBE OF AMERICA at
N W 11th Street. Miami, Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florid
TItAVELl'BE OF AMERICA, INC.
11, .'.-12-19-26
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PURSUANT TO FLORIDA
STATUTES 49.021
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
RollERT M WILSON and
JENNETTA WII-SON a.'k/a
JENNETTE WILSON, his wife.
Plaintifis.
va,
JOHN M. STEVENS and VERTIE
MAE STEVEN'S, his wife and If they
are no longer married, their spouses,
if any, and if either one of them or
their spouse* are not alive, then as to
such deceased person, their heirs.
devisees, grantees, creditors or'other
parties claiming by, through under
or against thern.
Defendants.
TO: JOHN M. STEVENS and
VERTIE MAE STEVENS, his
wife, and if they are no longer
married, iheir spouses, if any,
and If either one of them or
their spouses are not alive, then
as to such deceased person,
their heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors 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 182, of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida
has been filed against you and you
are reiruired to serve a oopy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
GUILIJERMO SOSTCHIN. ESQUIRE.
Attorney for Plaintiffs, whose address
is 101 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida, file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court on or be-
fore January 16, 1976; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Amended
Complaint. A copy of said Amended
Complaint is attached hereto and
made a part hereof.
The Action to Clear Title Includes
a Petition for the Appointment of a
Guardian Ad Litem on behalf It the
unknown parties.
This Notice shall be published once
-Ji we ok for four consecutive weeks in
the Jewish Floridian.
/-. WITNESS ray> rutnd and seal of
i/2J# nsJd Ourt at Mlafni Dade Count v.
--------- Florida, on this 1st day of December,
1975.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: N. A. HEWITT
As Deputy Clerk
GI'iLLERMO SOSTCHIN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Plaintiffs
1"1 N W. 12th Avenue
Miami, FL 33128 (324-4555)
12/5-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-38167
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
Ttrfe marriage of
DOROTHEA NORM AN. wife.
and
ROBERT H NORMAN, husband.
TO: ROBERT H. NORMAN
M Bo Holland Street
Marion. Illinois
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has I., en filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on ARTHUR H L1PSON. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is I960 So.
Ocean Drive. Hallandale Florida
38009, and file the original with the
elerk of the above styled court on or
before January 7. 1976: otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
2nd day of December. 1975.
(Circuit Court Seal,
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
______________________________12/5-12-19-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7S-S8O60
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
THOMAS H SMITH,
Petitioner
and
MYRTLE H SMITH
Respondent
TO: Myrtle H. Smith
Residence Unknown
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
HYMAN P. GALBUT .Esquire, of
GALBUT ft GALBUT, attorney for
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 NCV 75-40027
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARH1AGE OF
ANSELMA MARIA EUGENIA LEON.
Wife
and
JUAN SIEXTO LEON. Husband
TO: JUAN SIEXTO LEON
C'entm Escolar 279, Barrios
Altos Lima, Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an gotten rot' Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed1 aratnst you and
you are required to serve a Copy of
your written dhfensea If ai y, to It on
DANIEL M KKU attorney for Peti-
tion, r, whose aiTiUxj,* is 612 Ainsley
Building, Miami Florida 33132. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Janu-
ary :.u, I!i7. otherwise a default will
In entered against you for the relief
demanded In :he coiqj'laim or petition.
This notice shall he pnblliried once
each week for four consecutivi weeki
in THE JEWISH r*U>RIOIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said curt at Miami. Florida on this
lMh day of December 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
I!. o> 'oiintv. Honda
By c p COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(circuit i oUrt Seal)
DANIEL M KEIL
612 Ainslev Building
Miami, Florida 331:2
1J_26-1.2-*.16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage ra
business under the fictitious naie ef
SERVICE at 2381 W.
26*, Miami.
aid nanM
ult Court ef
County Florida.
HAUL A VAZQUEZ
M |-1 2-9-H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIOMl
CASE NO. 75-40240
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
AM LI. SHAN LEY', Administratrix
of the Estate of John Shanley,
plaintiff
LILLIAN McDANIEL and
McDANIEL, her
husband, I.EI.A M HOOTEN and
HOQTRN, her
husband, ANDREW SHANLEY and
SHANLEY. his wlf
FRANK 0 SHANLEY. and
SHAN LEY, his wife,
I I.\X. Hi: SLOUGHETERBECK an
Slnrr.HTKIIMKi'K,
h.r husband, WANDER BREITLING
and BREITLING,
her husband. CATHERINE ARTI.EY
and ARTLBT, her
husband*, EVA C. SHANLEY and
SHANLEY her
husband, GERALD c SHANLEY,
and SHANLEY, hie,
Wife, VIVIAN JAPENGA and
JAPBNOA. her
husband, ELVERA ENtll-AND and
ENGLAND, her
husband. DONALD A SHANLEY and
SHANLEY. his
wif< and If any of the aforesaid
named Defendant* be dead their
unknown devisees, heirs, personal
! i>r- legatees, grantees, or
claimants, otherwise under or against
them and any person or persons
unknown to the Plaintiff having or
claiming to have any right title or
interest in the lands_ through, by or
u di l Defendants,
Defendants.
TO: LILLIAN McDANIEL and
McDANIEL
her husband
7401 San Pedro, N.E Space 52
Albui|uer LRI.A M HOOTEN and
HOOTEN.
her husband
1313 Crelo vista del Norte N.W..
Albuquerque. N. Mex. 87114
ANDREW SHANLEY and
SHANI-ET.
his wife,
tSSI Viola Dr., S.W.
Albuquerque. N.M. 87105
FRANK G SHA.VLEY and
SHANLET
his wife
MM Foley Court, 8.W.
Albuquerque. N. Mex. S7106
BLANCHE SLOUGHETER-
BECK and .....
SUHGHETERBECK.
her husband
7401 San Vedro N,E. Space 48
Albuquerque. N. Mex 8710?
$
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. 75-40023
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ELENA ALVAREZ de MANC1A
Petitioner
and
AUGI STIN MANCIA
Respondent
TO: AUQU8TIN MANCIA
(residence unknown)
oi: ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed
w"*5jT5 ;
WANDER -BREITIJNG and
BRETT-UNO.
her huband
':.:" ill: i '..urt. N W.
Albuquerque. N. Mex. 87107
CATHERINE ART LEY and
AKTLUY.
her husband ,,
lies,den, Unkaown
EVA C SHAN'UIV ad .
-SHANLEY
her husband
. 88! Bl o katOOfel
Detroit Michigan W3M "
GERAIJ) C. SHANLEY and
SHANLEY,
his uif.
BlacJcatona
D trolt, Mnti. tstSi
VIVIAN JAPENGA and
JAPEJWA.
her I u-band
17146 Cbupel
Detroit, Mnh. 42l
BLVERA ENGLAND and
ENGLANI .
her husband
2084" w vine Mile Road
Betlthfield. Mich. 48705
DONALD A SHANIJCY arid
SHAN1-EY.
his wife
MM Allen Rd.
Allen Park, Mich. 48101
and if any of the aforesaid nam.d
Defendants l- dead, their unknown
devisees, heirs, personal represents-
legatee*, grantees, or claini-
therwlse under or against them
and any person or persons unknown
t" the Plaintiff having or claiming to
nave an) right till*, or interest in the
lands, through by or under said De-
i< ndants
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
'bat an action 8) quiet title on 111*
Prepert) de* ribed as:
Tha, portion of (he West 46 feet
ot I-ot is lying South of County
Road, and the West 46 feet of Lots
-'" and -1 f JACKSON PEA-
1 "' K s SUBDIVISION, according
to the Plat (hereof, as recorded In
Plat Book 4 at Page 71. of the
j ubiie Record* of Dade County,
e londa
has been filed and commenced In thlg
t and you are required to sen* a
t
R,
IN
St
w
)P
St
Bi
6
Si
R,
An
Ai
e.
rip
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for the relief demanded In the .
plaint or petition.
This notice shall b,- published once
sach weak for foun consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
1st day of December, 1976,
RICHARD P. BRLNKBR
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal)
GALBUT St GALBUT
7:'I Washington Avenue
Miami Beau h, Florida 33139
By HTMAN P GAUHTT
Attorney for Petitioner
12/6-18-19-24
Win"!.?' i!i': ,,,hr*""' "-fault
will be entered against vou for the
M (tettae Stan ,e
eaca week for four conV
': -IEWISH FEOR1
otherwise, a default will he
entered against y,* fan the relief
prayed for in the Conspfainl
Thi- Notlce"_shaD be Dubiu
^!w>s: ^^WXWSI^
-,. my nand-lTri ^^^^BKKK^
RICHARD "PBSINKKI!
Ai Dade Countv Florida
By n rjpp.s
ui Court^T ^
GLADYS GBRRi >N E8QKIRH
-rthwe ih AvU,ue '
Miami ,,.
Hetrfionor
ii
said Court, at Miami. Ftorida.ua tUUI
l!th dny of December, tvn. "
RICHARD P. TtfyNKEtt
As Clerk'of the
Circuit Court of
Dade cUnty, Florida
By B 1JPPS
As Deputy Clerk i
SAMTTBL E smith
... foi Plaintiff
rllghwajr.ifluit* 8M
Coral Q i :, Florida i4W
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Dfecenrtfcr 2, 19TS
* Jnttrt fhrktour
Page 15-B
\Feldmans Featured in Concert
ra aix Nico Feldman will
jt a concert of operatic
[and songs from Broadway
als on Sunday, Jan. 18, at
p.m. at the Hebrew Acad-
JAuitorium.
Igdan Chruszez, first violin-
the Miami String Quartet,
3hmuel Fersko, pianist and
poser, will also participate
fcbe concert, which is spon-
Kfed by the South Dade He-
few Academy.
Nico Feldman, with eight sea-
as first tenor in the Tel
Opera Company, came to
fcrica originally for three
Bt appearances on the Ed
van Show. He was also a
Jnber of the Opera Comique
/Paris, and had appeared on
It" television and Television
NORA AND NICO FELDMAN
Francaise. He is cantor of Tem-
ple Menorah.
Born in Germany, soprano
Nora Feldman was raised in Is-
rael. She is a graduate of the
Academia di Santa Cecilia in
Rome, where she won first
prize.
Religious Services
miahii
_ivat shalom v.ongheqa-
PON 995 SW 7th Ave. Orthodox.
ibbi Zvi Raohaely. Cantor Aron
t" Aron. 1
_J6" EMES. 233 SW 19th AvI.
iomervative Cantor Sol PakowriU.
MENORAH (Temple). 820 75th St.
Coneenrative. Raoot Mayer Abram-
owitz. Oantor Nico Zeldman. 21
a------------
< Carlyla Ava. Co eervatlve. Rabbi
Eugana LaboviU. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
rH AM (Temple). 5950 N Kendall
Se Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her.
M. Baufnaard. Aaaociate Rabbi
Ichell Chefitz. 3
JREGATKV* 8ET BREIRA 107-
S.VV. 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
hry Tabachnlkoff J-A
a*
Jh DAVID 2B25 SW Jrd Ava.
Intervative. Rabbi Sol Landau
kntor William Lipaon. A
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Haboi Phineae A. Weber,
man. 36
JCPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER f46
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiat. 31
TH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 W
Oth St. Conaeryatlve. Rabbi Sol
ndau. Cantor William Liosoo. 4-B
TH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max Sha.
IfO, Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
be: Gutterman. 6
ETM TOV a>w>''' *438 SW Fth
St Conservative Rabbi Charles Ru-
f.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAlM. 1M2
44 Washington Ave 33
*ORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Cauaeway,
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Vavneh S2-A
SRAELITS f ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Wsidenberg Cantor Nathan Parnasg
nai israel and greater
Miami youth synagogue 9*00
Sunset Drive. Orthoaox. Rabbi Ralph
C .mi" 8 A
-----------a
RAEL (Templet OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 1*.:> SL Reform.
Rabbi Joaoh R. Nerot 10
AGUDAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St
Orthodox Rabbi Mordecai Chimo-
-u V.%
------------g-----------
north mkm beach
AOATH YESHURUN (Templa). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedmtn. Can-
tor Ian Alparn. S3
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religiova Community Canter. 19258
NE 3rd Ava. Orthodox. S3-A
IP OLOM (Tempi*) 8755 SW teMi
St. Conservative Rabbi David M.
Bar**. Cantor Stariey Mich. TS
EMPLE ISRAEL SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 0M Sunset Or. aeltrrl.
Rabbi Jieaph R. Narot 13-A
AMU-EL. (Templa) 8900 SW 1fth
Ava.. Sirlte SOS. Rabbi Maxwah
Bergar
iFErlETM ISRAEL (Tetnole). S5O0
N. Miami Ave Consrvttve 14
:>ON (lamgaa). sooo Miner Rd. Can.
aarvatlva. Rabbi Norman S'taprro.
Liiiaf creel HWHiin. sg
If MI AM
IFERETM JACOB (Templa). Ml E.
4th Ava. Oaataarvativa. Rabbi
Nathan Zetaaaek. 1
NOtlM MIAMI
fBETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 N.E. 121et St. Conservative.
Rebbi Or, Daniel J. Ftngargr. Can-
tor Yehuda Binvamin BS
MIAMI BfACH
AGUOATM ISRAEL. 791 Carlyla Ava.
Ortlisdsa Raabi S*>elan N. Ever. 1T
I
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip-
chits. Canter Jacob B. Mendelaon.
M
B'NAI RAPHAEL 1401 NW 183rd \
Conservative Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Canter Jack Lervier. St
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
N.E. 171at St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
aim Oantbaeh. Cantor Joaeph Na-
houmr 84-A
a -
SINAI Temple) Or NORTH OADB
18801 NE 22nd Ava. Reform. RabV
Ralph P. Kmgaley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes V
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18131 NE
trh Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Oov
lldnlcfc _____ M
rOUNO ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. SB* NE 171et Si Orthodox
Rabol Jtav Caff. 8*
COMl GABin
JUDEA (TamaWat. SSSO Oran a it a Blvd
Reform Rabb' Michael B. Eiaan-
atat Cantor Rita Shore M
/AMOWA Cbnaarvatlva. Rabbi Maurice Klein
4*
IETH EL.
Orthodox.
IETH ISRAEL. 70 40ttl St Orthoaox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. *
Plna Traa
Of.
MC8AN DAVID CON0RE04TI0N
8M NarStna Ava Orthodox. Rabbi
leaae D Vina. Sf
OtT U0MM4U
BETH WRABL (Templa) 71*0 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rehfci Philig A
Labawlta. Cantor Maurice Nea. 4f
ETM JACOB. 901 waahington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shsnaryahti T.
Swiraky. Cantor Maurice Mamchag.
IS
ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1S48 Jef.
fereon Ava. Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
SB
JSETH SHO'.OM (Templa). 4144 Cbaae
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kmnieh.
Cantor David Convieer. 21
ITKMPLr BETH SOLOMON 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conee-vatiya.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde
cai Yaroeirri. 21-A
ONGREGATION BETH TFILAM.
935 Euclid Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Tropoar. _______ 2*
IETH VOSEPH CHAlM CONORS
OATION. 843 Merlrtian Ave. 22-A
ITBMPLB BNAl 2ION. M 1H** Bt..
Miami Beaeb. Rabbi Or. Abraham I.
Jacobson. ^^^^ 2S-D
CUBAN MCSWIEW CONOrtEOATION
4? Was*nV.e*0~ Ave. BrtlsaBoir
Naabl Dao- Haaancwgss- m
CUBAN 3EPHARD*C MIB8BW CON-
GREGATrON. 715 WaahtnBton Ava.
RabM Mbir MaaWab Malamgd. tS-A
IMANU.IL pra*4ea|. 1RM Waablmj-
ton Ava. CaaaMs81H. RM>bl Irving
Lobs maw. Casitar Ivi ABlgr B*
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 E4g_Taaa
Or Ortnadax. Rabbi Ahixandar S
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Brvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle-
man*. *
TAMnSAC JEWISH CENTER. t10t
NW STtb St. Canaarvative pabb'
Milton J. Oroaa. M-A
YOUNB ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
(Orthadox). 397 Stirtirg Rd 52
HOKHM0 BIACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 3V
kit*/ oth- BS. M-
SHOLOM fTtmple). 182 SE 11th Ava
Conservative. Rabbi Morrir A. Skop
Cantor Yaacov Rsnier M
HAUANDAlt
HALLAHDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conaervative. 418 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E Schwartx. Cantor Jacob
Danzrgar '

KOUYWOOt)
BETH EC (Tamp*-). 13S1 < '4th Ava-
Refonrt. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Aaalat-
ant Rabbi Narvay M. Roaenfalf
BETH NIALOM (Tampra). 4801 Ar-
thur St- Conaervative. Rabbi Mortaa
Maaassatus Cdntar Irving Gold. M
SINAI (TtmaMI. IST-I Mbnaan Bt
Ciaaa. .Hlw. Rabbi DaMd .Bbimfr;
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Lletfleld
TEMPLE BETH AMU Car^arvB^tRra.
StO SW btnd Ava.. Hellyword. Rabbi
David Roaerrfreld. 4T-B
1 tt&THbJ^^x&i
^' PUMTATK)-
tMloat, Aabbi ArtMK- S Abrama.
ACOB C. DOMEN OOMaBtJ)HITV
SVNAGOOUE. 1512 Washington Ava.
Orthoaox. Rabbi Tlbor H. Stacy.
Oantar Mayor Inasl. SB
ISRAEL fTomala). *> SW 8tb St
Conaervative. Rabbi Avrort. Oraatri
Cantor Abraham Ka^*-. Ml
"Agenda for American Jews
Is Memorial Lecture Topic
Dr. Robert Gordis, Biblical
scholar, Jewish leader and pro-
fessor of religion at Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, will give the Charles Dop-
peh Memorial Lecture on Sun-
day, Jan. 11, at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood. His subject is "An
Agenda for American Jews."
Dr. Gordis is a Fellow of the
American Academy of Jewish
Research and an honorary trus-
tee of the American Schools of
Oriental Research. He founded
and is editor of "Judaism," a
quarterly journal dedicated to
Jewish religion, philosophy and
ethics.
Dr. Gordis was visiting pro-
fessor of Bible at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem in lo70,
and held a Guggenheim Fellow-
ship in 1973; \v>. served for sev-
en vears as nrofessnr of religion
at Temple University.
For nearly a decade he was
adinnct professor of religion at
Columbia University. He also
served as visiting nrofessor of
Old Testament at Union Theol-
ogical Seminary and was the
only Jewish scholar to occupy
this position at the Protestant
institution.
DR. GORDIS is a consultant
to the Center for the Studv of
Democratic Institutions in Santa
Barbara, Calif. He is a member
of the boards of directors of the
Vilbnova University Institute
of Church and State and of the
John LaFarg'2 Institute dedi-
cated to interracial justice. A
member of the National Council
of Boy Scouts of America, he
servos on the Executive Com-
mittee of the National HilleJ
Commission of B'nai B'rith. and
is a member of other national
organizations and societies.
Past president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America, and
of the Rabbinical Assembly. Dr.
Gordis is rabbi emeritus of Tem-
ple Beth-El of Rockaway Park,
where he served as rabbi for
over three decades. He is-the
founder of the Beth-El Day
School in Rockaway Park,
America's oldest Conservative
Day School, which is now called
the Robert Gordis Day School.
THE CHARLES DOPPELT
Memorial Lecture series was es-
tablished by Mrs. Charles Dop-
pelt and her daughter and son-
in-law, Shirley and Jim Bren-
ner. Its purpose is to bring an-
nually to Temple Beth El out-
standing Jewish scholars, his-
torians or writers for a cultural
evening open to the community.
-' '''% sflsK **"' *^bW**- V. -flat ^aBrr^r^^Ta-H Lav '' ^V9ar aaa
ROBERT GORDIS
Obituaries
LASKIN
BLMOR* M. of IM N.E. 175 St..
North Mi.imi Heach, |wi"l w
Dec. 10, 197! at the aa* "f SB Bn
wait active in the Sleterhood of Beth
David and Heth Torah for many
yearn. Shi- is survived by her hus-
band Oeorue, 2 sons Melvln of Kf
w.-t and Road of Boca Raton. 1
daughter, l.inda l.akln of North
Miami Beach, her father. Sam Moore
Of Texas, l>rother. Harrel Moore
of Okla mid Truman Moore of Tex-
as 2 algtern, Kutb Mint run of Ft.
Laud*rdl. and Mildred Hillier Of
Orlando Oravagidc genrlcgg were
held Sunday. D*<-. 21, IMS al I^ike-
glde Memorial Qardena Arrange-
ments by Rlvaraidc Chapel.
PEARL
HAI. 81, of Bay Harbor Is. passed
away Dec it Mr. Pearl is survived
bv bis wife m ni. son, Anthony id
North Miami, daueht.-r Mr- Penny
UVin-r of I'bila broth.!- I eon ud.
Norlh Miami and sister, Kutb Q
bent, Miami Mr Pearl was a r^si-
denl since 1940 coming from N Y.
Hi- 'Aas a columnlal for the Miami
Daily News, Publisher of NOW Mae-
,iz n.-, author of Dumbo the Flying
Elephant and for the last > >-
IEGM NOTKC
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIA-L CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
OAOE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4258
(J. SWYNN P*FtKER)
In RE: Kmata ol
SA'.....'AIR
d*Ne5T*.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor!" and All Pen"om"
Having clalme or Demands Against
^Tou^'hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have again* the ea
tate of SAMI-EL Bl.AIR deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Morlda.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the Kame In duplicate and as
provided in Section 7SS 16 Florida
Statutes, in- their offices in the Countv
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar monthJ" from me
time of the first rmblication hereor.
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this IStn
day of December. AD 1975.
/S' BEATRICE BA81AV
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 2th day of I>ecember. 1975.
GALBUT AND QAI-BIT
Attorney for Personal Representative
721 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
1 J. -t> *. *
amu..m-w editor for the Hywd.
Sun Ta'.ier Services were held thn
next dajr at the Newman Fu I
Home Interment Lakeoide Memo-
rial Park
KUPPER
HI! LEO ROME. 4. of M imi
Bi i ,'i A resident here for SO years.
Survived by h:s wife. Ruth eon,
Kenneth, Miami Beach, daughter
Carole (Cookie) Wynne. Miami
Beach, brother. Nat. Coaal Qables,
alster Jean Fall, (irlando { grand-
children Hi- was a retired dentlat
\\a> member of Temple Israel,
American lientai Aaag i" ts C '
Dental Aesn., Miami Beaten Dental
Assn., Alpha Omasa. Services were
held Tuesdav
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Opei Ivery Day Cloted Subbfffh
140 SW 57fh Avenue
Phone 266-288C
BALSAM UNVEILING
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the lute
MILTON BALSAM
will take place
Sunday, December 28th,
nt 11 A.M.
ol Mt. Nebo Cemetery with
Rabbi Solomon Schrff officiating
friends and Relatives art
asked to offend.
[rNB:a*rrw
Oantar
'^-^.TfitataT HOMEITIAO JBW.I1H C#MTaW.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-7288
In HE: HataU- ol
HARRY HU8NEY.
deceased. ,__.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AU Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demanda Against baia
Estate: .
You are hereby notifle.d and re-
quired to present any daima and Fe-
rnanda which yoa may have againat
the estate of HARRY HI'SNKY. de-
ceased late of Dad* County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County
and file the name In duplicate and as
provide*" In Section, 7M.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthoeua In Dade County. Flor-
ida within four calendar months from
the' time ol the flret publication here-
of, or the aunt vrlll be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florid*, thia 22nd
day of December. AD 173.
MURRAY M. HIT9NKY
A* ameeator
Ptrat publication of thia notice oat
the 24th day of December. 1975
DAVID S. KUMBLE
Attorney for Bxecutor
MS Lincoln Road Suite 212
Mlaaal. JBaach, Florida 13lit
1*V* 1/t
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SIMM BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
nStTWest-r/ixie Highway
Itepfeiented by S. levitt. f.D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-33%
1921 Pembroke Rd.



Page 16-B
Friday, December 26. 19
THE CREAM OF THE CROP
Season after season, we bring you the finest
dairy delicacies and the freshest produce
straight from the farm. At Food Fair, you
get only what you want, you can depend on it!
HIS SPECIAl
Ftlf NOSHIP DELICIOUS
Sour Cream
pint
CONT.
mm two conts lm with othrr jrchas
o 00 o more
itcjjiono c.OAtf t-e<
r., -_c -
Yogurt
3 79*
39*
= N
Sour Treat
Sour Cream Dips 39

-
American Singles 99
MN4MK mpo":. .-,/.".. a-, ;. c0
Swiss Cheese
toz
89c
Turkey Salami 89
Smoked Meats 2 "D
|*C
Shrimp Cocktail
SltVKl APPETIZER MPT
, mmm t at woi www wwci caw
mca awan cmmm hjCM Mm
DELICIOUS LEAN
Spicy Pastrami
Of PEPPERED
BEEF
99
C HAIP
LB.
- A *
Kippered Salmon 69'
89
89*
Swiss Cheese
Turkey Breast
Chopped Liver HA.lf 89c
-*: =
IB
-
Butter Cookies
I S I 89
A
ONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 50'
F*ESMING
Schlitz Beer
12-OZ.
POP-TOP
CANS
1MVT OWC WX PACK. PlIASf. WTTM OTNM PURCHASES
OP S7.M OR MORE
tXCWOmC OGAMTttl
Borscht
Tomato Juice
. A V fl
Kosher Dills
160Z
49<
59*
69'
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or
Knocks
12-OZ.
pkg.
ffi
MEATS A MllTI
a
USOA CHOICE
fiee/ Chuck
Shoulder Roast
)USDA
choice;
91
39
iCNElESS
LI.
Beef Chuck
Shoulder Steak
BONELESS
USOA
CHOICE
LB.
n
59
',S0* ChOCE
Beef Brisket
- 5 D 'CMUCl
Blade Steak
9
.;.
USOA'
cjioicr
$179
99<
SI 09
Ground Beef Chuck
Fryer Parts 3 99
-OU MIAt't *- s ---o.i not -- i-i ;#..:;
MS SPECIAL! SAVE 40
FLAVORFUL COFFEE
Savarin
REGULAR
OR
ELECTRIC
PERK
LIMIT ONI ON. PHASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of 7 00 Ot MOtf
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
-- I ;iA-. FROZEN Si ceo
Strawberries
Corn on the Cob 4 85c

39
NEW YORK
Jewish
Challah
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FOR
QUALITY
AND
FRESHNESS
PIUS THE GREATEST
VARIETY
OF PRODUCTS TO HELP PLAN YOU* MEALS
MERCHANTS CREEN
STAMPS FOR FINE ClETS'
WE WELCOME
FOOO STAMP SHOPPERS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 27.
AI ALL POOO PAIR STOtt S IN OAOC COUNTY.
CXCUJOtNC POOO FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
Pirk \imr rains t vicitaiiis
Emperor
Red Grapes
38c.
2
BUNCHES
29*
SWEET
t LUSCIOUS
GARDEN FRESH TANG*
Scallions
Sunkist Lemons 8 69c
*< AUCY IOC S 2:
Fla. Oranges 10^49'
CRISP CRUNCHY
Mc Intosh
CHOOSE APPLES WITH
AS MUCH COLOR AND.
AS FEW BRUISES
AS POSSIBLE! /
UNWASHED [|
APPLES STORE
BETTER. RINSE
JUST BEFORE
EATING OR COOKING.
FLORIDA
Wl RESIRVI TMf (ROHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOU) TO DEALERS. CAUGHT
SEAFOOD DEPARTMENT
AVAUASIE AT STORES W.TH SEAFOOD SI.V.CE
_ COUNTERS
Mackerel
55c.
~^kmmm\


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