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:
AA00010090:02455

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
>!ume 49 Num!>er 8
. Florida Friday', February 20, 1976
By Mail SOc. Three Sections I'rice 25 cents
ALtON, h'E^ZOG TO ADDRESS CONFERENCE
International Israel Bond
Inaugural Meet on Beach
Former Palmach Commander
The power of Jewish unity will be
mobilized in support of the strengthening
oi Israel and its hard-pressed economy
through the 1976 Israel Bond Program
general chairman of the Is-
rael Bond Organization.
The historic conference,
which will be attended by
more than 1,500 Jewish lead-
ers from across the United
States and Canada, will cul-
minate in a Dinner of Trib-
ute honoring Yigal Allon,
Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreij-n Minister of Israel,
en Saturday evening, Feb.
28.
CITING the huga trade deficit
of almost $4 biiibn and the
critical need to develop energy
resources as two of Israel's
chief economic problems this
year, Sam Rothberg, general
chairman of Israel Bonus, said
that the conference can have
far-reaching results in helping
to meet these problems by
stimulating intensive efforts for
a wider sale ol Israel Bonds in
t very segment of the campaign.
Special sessions of the con-
f;renc; will bs devoted to spe-
cific campaign activities con-
centrating on increased sales of
Israel Bonds not only to the
Continued on Page 9-A
8-A; Related Stories
1-3-C
which will be launched at the three-day
International Inaugural Conference in Mi-
ami Beach beginning on Thursday, Feb.
26, it was announced by Sam Rothberg,
'Dove' Avineri
At Helm Of
Foreign Desk
YIGAL ALLON"
CHAI.M HERZOG
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Hebrew University political sci-
entist Shlomo Avineri, one of
Israel's best known academics
and a man with declared dove-
ish banings, has been chosen
by Foreign Minister Yigal Al-
lon to be director-general of
the Foreign Ministry.
His appointment immediately
triggered angry reactions from
KnesS-.'t hawks. Likud's Haim
Landa.i presented a motion de-
ploring the appointment. He de-
manded that the Knesset For-
eign Affairs and Defense Com-
mittee discuss Avineri's apti-
tude before the Cabinet ap-
Continued on Page 12-A
New Billion Dollar Arms Deal
Seen Pending With Saudi Arabia
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Another billion dollar arms deal
between the United States and
Saudi Arabia is in the process
of formalization that will bring
TWO BEING INVESTIGATED
Press Confab in Moscow
May Have Been Rigged
Brussels Meeting on Soviet Jewry- 1S-A
By YITZHAK SHARG1L
TEL AVIV (JTA) Investigations into the
background of two of seven Soviet Jewish immigrants
who returned to the Soviet Union and condemned Is-
rael at an officially staged press conference in Moscow
last Friday indicated strongly that one of them may
have been a "plant" and the other a chronic malcon-
tent.
The case of Boris Bravstein, who came to Israel
in March, 1971, with his wife and mother, has aroused
Continued on Page 12-A
Aid '..".i.lci Cloud 3-A
E BBS, Novak Chatter 3-A
Conventional Arms 6-A
American sales of military
equipment and services to that
oil-rich Arab country to well
over S10 billion, the bulk of it
since the oil embargo three
years ago.
The Pentagon confirmed that
within the "next few days" it
will send to Congress for its
consideration a program calling
for the sale of $1.2 billion in
weapons and military construc-
tion to help Saudi Arabia up-
grade its armed forces.
CONGRESS has 20 days after
receiving the Pentagon's notice
to reject the program in whole
or in part. Previously, during
the current fiscal year, the U.S.
embarked on a $1.8 billion pro-
gram for modernizing the Saud-
ian air force.
This was on top of $7.3 bil-
lion in previous programming.
In providing this data, the Pen-
tagon spokesman pointed out to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the programming began in
1950 and that deliveries through
last June 30 totaled only S965
IMPRESSIVE ARRAY
Hebrew U.
Founders
To Gather
Dr. Shlomo Avineri, new-
ly named director general of
the Stale of Israel's Ministry
of Foreign Affairs, heads an
impressive array of educa-
tional and governmental dig-
nitaries who participate in
this weekend's national din-
ner of the Society of Found-
ers and Academic Confer-
ence of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity.
The two-day sessions in
Continued on Page 11- A
million. He also emphasized
that 40-45 percent of the pro-
gram is "non-lethal" and con-
stituted training or support
equipment.
Asked how many Americans
were in Saudi Arabia, the
spokesman said "fewer than
250" military personnel. He said
he co-.ild not provide statistics
on U.S. civilians, saying this
was up to the State Department.
THE FACT that deliveries
and services under the pro-
gramming until seven months
ago totaled slightly more than
Continued on Page 6-A
DR. SHLOMO AVINERI
Czech Prexy, Media Chiefs
Fingered as Collaborators
By MARK SEGAL
LONDON (JTA) The
President of Czechoslovakia,
Dr. Gustav Husak, and per-
sons holding high posts in
the communications media in
that country, have been
Now That Moynihan's Gone, What... ?
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
If Pat Moynihan gets to the
U.S. Senate and the odds are
not high against him it will
be not because he spoke out
against the Arab representatives
and their African allies, but
quite simply because he spoke
out period.
I think we get the Moynihan
political phenomenon all wrong
if we see it as another expres-
sion of pressure-group politics,
with Moynihan wooing the Jew-
ish vote in New York City, and
getting the Catholic vote up-
state because he is Irish, and
losing part of the black vote
because he spoke vigorously
about Gen. Amin and the Organ-
ization for African Unity.
IF THAT'S all there is to it.
then Movnihan's candidacy
would be interesting, hut little
more so than that of several
other contenders, like those
two formidable ladies, Bess My-
erson and Bella Abzug.
A New York political pro.
anonymous, is quoted as saying
about Moynihan in the United
Nations that "He not only
waved the flag, he raised it."
Good sentence, sharp insight.
There is a difference between
raising the flag and wrapping
one's self in it. Moynihan's luck
was that he was in the right
place at the right time in the
Continued on Page 11-A
identified as active Nazi col-
laborators during World War
II.
Husak, who is First Secre-
tary of the Chechoslovakian
Communist Party, was named
by the Czech -language
monthly "Czeskc Slovo pub-
lished in Munich, as a col-
lector of funds for the Nazi
Hlinka Guard and Hlinka
Youth Organization in Slova-
kia which was governed by
a Nazi puppet regime during
the war.
THE OTHER alleged Nazi
collaborators were identified in
a survey released by the Inter-
national Council of Jews from
Czechoslovakia (ICJC). One of
the most prominent is Jan Ki-
Continued en Page 2-A


Page 2-A
-*Je*isbtiDrkJiain
gjgggjnwy 20, i976
<
i
:
Czech Collaborators Fingered
Continued from Pace 1-A
ment. head of the editorial of-
fice of the Czech Communist
Party daily, "Rude Pravo."
Kiment was private secretary
te the Nazi director of Kurator-
ium, a cdUborationist-orgahiza-
tionin Bohemia durini; the Ger-
man occupation, according to
the ICJC. Prior to taking his
post at "Rude Pravo" he edited
the Prague periodical "World
of the Sonets."
THE ICJC reported further
?hat Svatopluk Dolis,-53, pre-
sently on the Czech Embassy
staff -in G&iro and Cairo cor-
respondent of Radio Prague,
was editor of the anti-Semitic
Yondeff Brothers
Back in Germany
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Yondeff brothers, Dov
and Menacham, have returned to West Germany and
the custody of their father, ending an emotionally-charg-
ed episode that engendered angry controversy in Israel.
The youngsters, aged 8 and 9, flew to Frankfurt
several days ago on an El Al flight accompanied by
their mother who had brought them to Israel in 1973
during divorce proceedings.
THEIR FATHER, Joseph Yondeff of West Berlin,
was given custody of the boys by a West German court.
When the Israeli Supreme Court upheld the German
court's- decision, a 6torm of protest broke out in reli-
gious and nationalist circles in Israel, intensified when
the youngsters twice resisted being placed aboard
flights to Germany.
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Rossmoor
Vf COCO\LT CREEK
Prague weekly. "Arijsky Boj".
(The Aryan Fight) between
1941-44. During the latter
phases of the Nazi occupation
that publication issued an
'Anti-Jewish Reader" subtitled
"Handbook on the Jewish Ques-
tion in the Czech Lands."
AFTER the war, Dolejs was
cleared by the Czech State Se- |
ctuity Service and joined the
secret police. In 1960, he was
put in charge of Arab language
broadcasts from Prague and
\isited Arab countries.
When the Dubcek regime was
suppressed by the Soviet-led
Warsaw Pact invasion of Cze~
choslovakia in 1968. Dolejs was
given an executive post with
Radio Prague.
He also contributed to the
anti-Semitic. anti-Zionist book-
let of Yuri Tvanon under the
pen name of Yevgeni Yevseyev.
The' booklet, entitled "P
ware' Zionism." was' first pub-
lished -in' Moscow and later
translated into Czech and Slo-
vakian and was introduoed last
year as compulsory reading
matt'.-r .in nrunanj. schools in
Bohemia and Moravia.
"ANOTHER -top: man at' Radio
Prague i3 Bohumil Rohacek, 56,
who the ICJC-Identified as the
former editor of .the Czech Nazi
journal "VJaja" (The Flag).
He w-is a freouerrt contribu-
tor of anri-Semitic and anti-
Zionist articles, in leading Com-
munist publications." The ICJC
identified him as co-author,
with Jew-baiter Jiri Bohatka. of
. an article l'"ging that Zionists
connived with the Nazi com-
; mander of Teresiesnstadt and
other concentration camns to
release Zionist Jews and in ex-
change "handed over non-Zion-
ist Czech- Jews for deportation."
The ICJC also named Jan
Rybak. literarv editor of "Rude
Pravo" until his retirement in
1967, as an employe of the
"League for Collaboration with
; the Germans" during the Nazi ,
; occupation.
THR REPORT from "Czeske
; Slovo" quoted by the ICJC said
that Husak was involved with
| the NR7i Hlinka Guard in his ;
canacitv b secretary of the '
i Central Federation of Forward-
ing anu Shinping Agents in Slo-
: vakia during the war.
The funds he collected were J
| *nrJied to nre-militarv training ,
r""wnd- recention organizations for
t-Ni7i-youth and were tax deduc-
tible. The ICJC reprinted a let-
ter dated Oct. 20, 1942,-to this [
effect }gned.by Husak and Dr.
F.' Weiss, vice chairman of the
Central Federation.
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**-2tO-Jt


Friday, February 20, 1976
vJewlsti Fhrktian
Page 3-A
US. Aid to Israel Under Cloud
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee's increase of the
foreign aid package for the
current fiscal year by 25 per-
cent came under a cloud
when the State Department
said that the Administration
is reviewing "the impact" of
the increase.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(D., Minn.), announced to
the Senate last week that Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer and Undersecretary of
State for Political Affairs
Joseph J. Sisco had agreed
in his conversations with
them that the aid package
was to be increased by one-
quarter to take into account
the three-month transitional
period of July 1-Sept. 30 be-
tween the end of fiscal 1976
on June 30 to the beginning
of fiscal 1977 Oct. 1. The in-
crease was proposed by Sen.
Clifford Case (R., N.J.).
STATE Department spokes-
man Robert Funseth announced
that the "Administration is pre-
sently reviewing its position of
the impact of the transitional
quarter on the security assist-
ance package, including the
Middle East."
He said that "when the Exe-
cutive branch completes its re-
view, we will be in touch with
Congress."
Under the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee's authoriza-
tion bill, now before the Senate.
Israel and some 50 other coun-
tries are to receive an addition-
al 25 percent in recommenda-
tions for this fiscal year.
In the case of Israel, this
would mean an increase from
S2.25 billion to $2.81 billion, and
for Egypt an increase from ap-
proximately $700 million to
$875 million.
Humphrey reported his dis-
cussions with Kissinger and Sis-
co on the Senate floor during
the presentation of the bill.
FUNSETH said Humphrey
had phoned Kissinger and "dis-
cussed technical aspects" of the
aid package; however, he added,
the "Administration has not
completed its review."
Asked if the Administration
has changed its mind and is
now pulling back from its agree-
ment with the Senate commit-
tee's leadership, Funseth said
he was "not aware" of that and
noted that there were "lots of
contacts" that included other
parts of the Administration.
- His re m a i*k s immediately
raised speculation that the
White House is not in agree-
ment with Kissinger and Sisco
and that President Ford has
suspended, at least temporarily,
Kissinger's authority to handle
the aid package along the lines
of the agreement reported by
Humphrey.
WHEN asked if Kissinger had
misstated the Administration's
position or whether the Admin-
istration had changed its posi-
tion since then in view of the
Senate record showing that the
Administration supported the
Case amendment, Funseth said
"I'll have to check into that
point."
Funseth emphasized that the
Administration's review was not
concerned with Israel alone but
with the "whole aid package in-
cluding the Middle East."
Evans, Novak Say 'Lobby'
Takes Pressure Off Israel
NEW YORK (JTA)
Syndicated columnists Row-
land Evans and Robert No-
vak claimed in the New York
Post that President Ford was
maneuvered by pro-Israel
Senators into reversing his
"careful strategy to keep
negotiating pressure on Is-
rael."
According to the writers,
this was done by Sen. Hu-
bert H. Humphrey (D.,
Mini*.), backed by Sen. Clif-
ford Case (R., N.J.) and
other pro-Israel legislators

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who pressed Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger to
agree to continue "all U.S.
military aid abroad at the
current level during the
transitional quarter," the
period that covers the three
months between the end of
the present fiscal year and
the beginning of the new
one.
"THE CHIEF beneficiary of
the military aid is Israel, and
Ford had personally ordered a
major aid cut for Israel starting
July 1," Evans and Novak wrote.
The columnists claimed that
Ford has ordered the $1.5 bil-
lon rate reduced to $1 billion
"to warn Israel that no such
vast amount of American aid
was to be counted on year after
year without further evidence
of Israel's negotiating flexibility
. thus there was consterna-
tion at the White House when
it was discovered that the $1.5
billion rate had been authorized
for another quarter.
"To long-time watchers of the
skilled pro-Israel lobby here, it
indicated a predicate was being
laid to support long-range arms
aid at the $1.5 billion level with
or without further Israeli with-
drawal from Arab lands."
THE WRITERS also claimed
that Premier Yitzhak Rabin
achieved a major success in his
90-minute closed-door session
with the Senate Appropriations
Committee in which he sought
to persuade the members "that
Israel was right and the U.S.
Defense Department and Cen-
tral Intelligence Agency were
wrong, in their conflicting as-
sessment of Israel's need for
U.S. arms.
"The all important decision
congress will make about arms
for Israel in the near future .. .
could make a multimillion dol-
lar difference to American tax-
payers," Evans and Novak
wrote.
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Page 4-A
fjeniiii florldiair
Friday, February 20, 1976
i
International Bond Meet
The International Inaugural Conference of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, which will be held here from
Thursday evening, Feb. 26, to Saturday evening, Feb.
28 will serve to remind American Jewry of the central
role it must continue to play in providing Israel with
the economic resources to preserve its freedom and in-
dependence against all threats and all possible attacks.
The conference will hear first-hand reports on Is-
rael from Yigal Allon, Israel's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister, and Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
its Permanent Representative to the United Nations.
So much of the news spotlight has been concen-
trated on Israel's political and military situation that
we have lost sight of the tremendous economic burdens
and hardships facing the people of Israel today.
Despite the huge amounts which the U.S. Govern-
ment is expected to provide. Israel's economy will con-
tinue *o be in serious difficulty and its citizens will have
to cope with major problems of inflation and the heavi-
est tax burden in the world.
With almost all of American aid earmarked for de-,
fer. PL nd on Israel Bonds to a greater degree this year than
ever before. The principal reason is the constantly
rising defense budget which has been chiefly respon-
sible for a record-breaking deficit of $4-bilhon in the
balance of payments the gap between exports and
imports, with defense imports accounting for halt ot
the deficit.
Economic Development Vital
The most pressing and immediate task is to in-
crease the country's exports to narrow the trade gap,
and this requires a massive now of investment funds.
It is a propitious time, for the Common Market is ready
to admit Israel's industrial goods free of any duty be-
ginning next July.
With 25 years of achievement behind it, having
poured more than $3.2 billion into the development of
every phase of Israel's economy, Israel Bonds have
effectively fulfilled a major responsibility in strength-
ening Israel at every critical turn in its history.
It is all the more important that every member
of the Jewish community enrolled as a Bond buyer this
year as an act of solidarity to counteract the enormous
power and dangers of the total Arab offensive against
Israel and the Jewish people.
A Double Anniversary
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard will celebrate his 25th
r in the rabbinate at special services at Temple
Beth Am this Friday evening. The service in his honor
kick off a weekend-long celebration which will
also mark the Temple's 20th anniversary and Dr.
Baumgard's role as Beth Am's founder.
Judging from the two decades of relationship be-
n Dr. Baumgard and his congregation, there is lit-
tle doubt of the high regard in which he is heid by its
members.
Not only has he been an inspiring leader, but a
profoundly creative one, as well.
From his involvement in local and national Jewish
organizations of a religious and cultural nature to his
participation in government activities in behalf of equal
opportunity, youth, and intergroup relations; from his
contributions as an author on Judaism as a faith to
bis unflagging dedication to the growth and develop-
ment of his congregation, Dr. Baumgard is a rabbi
in the true and ancient sense of the word: teacher,
leader, scholar.
Honors to Hebrew University
The annual national dinner of the Society of
Founders and academic conference of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University assumes new impor-
tance this week.
Prof. Shlomo Avineri, dean of the faculty of Social
Sciences of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, and
newly-confirmed director general of Israel's Ministry
of Foreign Affairs, will be one of the featured speakers.
So will Ambassador Pinhas Eliav, first deputy to
Cha;m Herzog in Israel's mission to the United Nations,
tliav is a former member of the Hebrew U. faculty.
The men and women who have become Founders
of the Hebrew University by making minimum contrib-
utions of $25,000 will be singled out for honors, but
in reality it is the Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
now in its second half century of sen-ice to the people
ot Israel and the Jewish population of the entire world,
which will be the real honoree.
Sen. Stone's Savvy Mounting
i~|PTfMISTIC would be the
*-' word to describe Sen. Rich-
ard Stone's view of the future.
As the Senator sees it, the
American people have already
begun to enjoy an economic
t ii nabout from the bleak, even
anxiety-ridden, condition of just
a year c. so ago.
The presidential campaign
now heating up in FloriJa and
v here across the nati n
portends positive political
change from the agonizing Nix-
pern*
Ab
Mindlin
J^2'JUT""1
. ^~TIM'.irt...i
mlJTH-
on era petering out in the Ford
interregnum.
IT IS, in Stone's opinion, de-
featist to be anything but op-
timistic. In rebuttal, I olfer my
own bill of complaints:
#) A disarmed executive
branch manipulated by cartels
and monopolists;
A military establishment
no longer under civilian con-
trol;
O A disarmed legislative
branch so polite in the exercise
| it powers that these powers
a e rapidly becoming condition-
al and in some cases are al-
ready vestigial;
ii An American public as-
. lultad by secret poliee-stat
o-ganizatiens, with its right to
privacy critically wounded;
A middle class increasing-
ly deprived of the capacity to
feed itself without going bank-
rupt, while the food and one gy
moguls wax fatter on profit] at
home and abroad:
9 A national mobility chok-
ing in the stranglehold of ver-
tical oil trusts in cahoots with
Arab sheikhs, who control drill-
ing production, distribution
;,,i nrioins; with little fear of
government interference be-
cause they have thus far re-
peatedly and successfully re-
mitted Justice Department "re-
i nests" f>r their 'cooperation"
in anti-trust investigation of
their activities.
THE BILL of complaints is
endless. In effect. I draw a
picture of invisible government
unresponsive to the needs of
the people, whom I character-
ize as seized by "despair."
Sen. Stone rejects the argu-
ment He observes, he says, no
Continued on Page 13-A
Florida's Presidential Primary
Mai ing ui l Hot for a
v is
a vei v d th-
.......: '. proc '
the poinl thi r isull of
I il .....ting i : th P I
.- l ction Com nittee is
-oof in its.-:..
3 i ch i 'i1! if
D" d t
Nol only th it, b it to exl >n !
d -' >t '
i i ii th luea of ma
lice ol ''" ,-;
i j i !"'i 1 -iv; in th
acv of the \ '"._ b i ith, :'
wiM '" i i -'; tnal .
Preference."
IN OTHER words, "none of
the above." which has always
be**n a voter's f| i ; that if "No Prel "-n-e"
enough \;)t s (a minimum
to, Edward
Cohen
of
LS dot nt in *ach ot th IS
Florida Coi n I icts)
immitted d si .* is will be
rnosnn and <'on't bother to
as' how if you'r "shomer Shab-
b"s" to express your lack of
conviction.
To digress: after the Mar. 9
Primary ar.J the number of
d .:.,. ites pssigned to each of
th c?ndi i sq (mv !ru"ss is that
:_ Wallace, Jimmy Carter,
Hmrv Jackson and No Prefer-
ence will he the only eligibles),
caucuses "ill be hold through-
o-'t the state at noon on Mar.
27.
THAT HPPENS to be Satur-
day-and will foreclose observant
,i ws from participating, and
rh"f is not to bo taken lightly
in tMs area, tfoWA Son. Jackson
has heavy Ortho iox Jewish sup-
port
In mv oVrrrtcal role ns State
chairman of Florida Concerned
Democrats, I raised the issue
in Ta'l-'hasso? b"t lost tn the
9 Committee. Ironically, in
1972, in a similar battle
(caucuses in Dade and Broward
v heW at 8 p.m.) because
!> McGovern, anathema to
the Orthodox, entered the fray
personally. I don't have the
relationship with Sen.
,i ickson-
I am saddened by the situa-
tion tains in Florida and
Jlj b mse of the long
mi ;e Implications I sec in the
Dsmocratic confusion. There
are good people on the Dem-
tic list.
Bt'T IN a it where Glenn
Turner not only gets an invita-
r ai iuf a si in'dinfe'ovation from
' pi i i -sbura Kiwanis Club
(the iVIiami Kiwanis Club would
probably Rive him a testimonial
dinner), where Reagan and Wal-
lace fini ih one-two in a straw
of th n Florida Jaycees and
Jimmy Carter a distant fourth.
where Chuck ColsOn holds forth
at breakfast prayer meetings,
pnd an abortion foe and an
evang list are treated as "seri-
ous" candidates for the Dresi-
dpti'-v. can some totalitarian
takeover tie far off?
This is not a hysterical re-
action. The minds of the Amer-
ican people have been assaulted
by the wars, corruption, waste
and indifference of our govern-
ts (to mention only a lev
ais).
: they want
"none of th above" who mi\
V Ing some sense but
I n m '.'ne nons?n;e of a Wal-
roml I IS, like Hitler.
American middle
from the excesses of the
poor and rich alike.
WE TEND to forget that Hit-
ter's base was the German mid-
dle class or that in America
everyone who has a job and is
not on welfare considers him-
self "middle class."
This may seem to be an over-
reaction to the Florida ballot;
after all, there are New Hamp-
shire and Massachusetts just
ahead of ;is, and others to fol-
low which will winnow out the
field in time for a popular se-
lection at the convention in
July.
I ho"e so: I just don't believe
it. At this point the onlv people
who are making headway are
thoso who s." abortion as mur-
der but fightin1? wars as whole
some, who walk with the Lord
and cheat the public, whose hu
manitv is measured by a thim-
ble. The good Germans will stay
home.
"Jewish Floridian
DFFN a AND PLANT 120 N F. 6th STREET TELEPHONE 373-4605
.'< Box 01-2971, Miami, Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN : i:I.MA M. THOMPSON
' or and Publishf Aaaorlate Editor iki^xi to Publlf*-""
Tne Jewish Floriuian Doet Not Guarantee The Kashrth
01 The Mer-hcndi.j Advertised In Its Column*
ten Friday ofnee \m by The Jewish Florld'nn
t h.- jew,,h Flor;dian "as absorbed the Jewish unity and the Jewian Weekly.
.1n"\t' .l .!! Jew,sh Telegrapbic Aflsnoy. Seven Arta Feature SyndJ-
oate. worldwide New, Service, National Editorial Ae.ociatlon, American Aa-
tselatlon af Snon.n-Jewlth Newsoaoera. and the Florida Preaa Aaaocfation.
SUBSCRIPTION PATHS: (L-al A,ea> One'Year$12.00: Two Yera-22.00;
Three Years$30 00. Out of Town Upon Request.
Volume 49
Friday, February 20, 1976
19
Number 8
I ADAR 5736
4

v-


Friday, February 20, 1976
*Jewist> FhridHan
Page 5-A
Knesset Beats Back 4Non-Conf idence' Vote
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Knesset voted 63-54 to
defeat a Likud non-confidence motion after Premier Yitzhak
Rabin explained the reasons why Israel's original arms pur-
chase list submitted to the United States last year had to
be revised and insisted that his criticism of the list at a
Jan. 29 press briefing in Washington was not an attack on
Defense Minister Shimon Peres.
Rabin acknowledged what
most Israelis had taken for
granted from the outset
that he was the "senior
source" who told Israeli
newsmen in Washington that
the weapons list was sloppy,
inflated and reflected no
honor on the state.
IF THOSE remarks were
interpreted as an attack on the
Defense Minister, "then this is
to be regretted, for it was cer-
tainly not my intention," Rabin
told a packed chamber.
He said responsibility for the
original list and the refused one
rested with himself and the De-
fense Minister and represented
a joint decision. He referred to
the episode as a "marginal is-
sue" and regretted that it had
been blown out of proportion
to its importance.
The Likud motion, introduced
by Haim Landau, a leader of its
Herut faction, called for a vote
of non-confidence in the gov-
ernment on grounds that Ra-
bin's remarks in the U.S. had
done Israel incalculable harm
and demonstrated that the gov-
ernment was badly split and
Shapp Speaks In
Town Hall Series
Pennsylvania Governor Mil-
ton Shaoo was scheduled to
spe3k at Temple Israel of Great-
er Miami on Thursday.
The talk was part of the Town
Hall Series sponsored bv the
public affairs committee of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. Cochai'oersons
are Mrs. G*rald P. Soltz and
Nathan Pritcher.
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could not function properly.
LIKUD'S resounding defeat
demonstrated in fact that in a
crisis, the coalition government
and the Labor Party would rally
around the premier.
The coalition parties were
joined t.y Independent MK Bin
yamin Halevi Former D^fens?
Minister Moshe Dayan. a fre-
quent critic of Rabin's policies
and an associate of P?-cs in the
Pafi win*? of tn Labor Party,
also voted with the government.
Twelve abstentions were re-
gistered by the small minority
opposition parties Citizens
Rights. Social Democrats, Mo-
ked and Rakah.
RABIN'S pry* mt.ition to th
Knesset consisted of two narts
an explanation of the revised
arms purchase list and a gen-
eral report of the results of his
talks in Washington with Presi-
dent Ford and key administra-
tion and congressional leaders.
With respect to the latter, he
stressed that agreement was
reached to attempt to recon-
vene the Geneva conference
and at the same time to explore
peace-making initiatives.
Hp said there was also agree-
ment between the U.S. and Is-
rael on non-recognition of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion since the PLO does not rec-
ognize Israel and does not ac-
:p"t c"curity Council Resolu-
tion 242.
The Premier was not specific
-s to what dvelonments could
h- "'-pMM next on the diplo-
matic scene.
THIS STRENGTHENED the
p >aeral ws8Vint h-re that
t'i coming weeks and months
would b* used, mainly by Wash-
iroron. to emlore "arions pos-
sihl approaches, including Is-
ra?l-Jordan talks. Kmq Hussein
of i^-dan will visit the U.S. next
month.
Rabm told the Knsset that
"no operative decisions" were
required in the immediate fu-
ture.
His presentation of the urms
list issi'- was more detailed and
specific*. He said that when he
briefed Israeli correspondents
in Washington Jan. 29, his in-
tention was to explain to them
the complexities involved in
submitting Israel's weapons re-
ouests to the U.S. and why the
list presented earlier last year
had to be revised and resub-
mitted in December in more
modest form.
IN THAT connection, Rabin
disclosed that during negotia-
tions in May, 1974, it was
agreed that Israel would sub-
mit its arms requests proj-
ections for a ten-year period.
He said these requests were
d'dv prepared, but in the course
of further consultations with
the U.S. and during the congres-
sional procedures involving Is-
rael's immediate arms grants,
it became clear that more mod-
Prt Hts would have to be sub-
He said the reasons were:
soaring prices in the U.S.,
"changes of priorities" in Amer-
ican planning, and opposition
in Washington lo certain items
on the list which threatened to
prejudice Israel's case for the
immediate supply of other
items.
WHILE he was in Washing-
ton, Rabin said, he tried to ex-
plain to congressional commit-
tees the justification tor Israel's
requests under the revised lists.
He praised Defense Minister
Peres and his military and civil-
ian aides for their work in pre-
paring both the original and re-
vised lists and stressed that, as
Premier, he had approved both.
While the Likud motion caus-
ed the government to close
ranks, political observers here
suggested that the rift created
bv the Premier's remarks in
Washington may have been
only papered over."
THERE were feelings in the
Knesset corridors, especially
among Labor Alignment mem-
bers, that the arms lists episode
is not vet over and that the
abrasions it caused will have
to be healed lest they erode the
fah-ic of government.
I gave 50 years aga
50 years ago, being a Jew in America meant
hat a lot of doors open to other people were
closed to you. Your chances of getting to the
school you wanted or the job you wanted
were very slight.
Fortunately, in those years, there were a
number of young Jews who worked and
fought and gave everything they had to help
make life better for future generations of Jews
They helped open schools. And jobs.
And hotels. And restaurants. And
neighborhoods. And opportunities.
Now, many of those who gave so much
to make possible a better life for Jews in
America today, need our help in their old
age. They need decent food. And housing.
And medical attention. And companionship.
They need to know that they are cared for.
fought and gave everything they had to help And medical attention. na companion&mp.
make life better for future generations of Jews They need to know that they are cared for. 4200 Biscayn.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
That they are valued.
A lot of what you are and have today,
you owe to them.
Don't ever forget it.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami, Fla. 576-4000
We Are One,


Page *.knUH~k>r Even Conventional Arms to IsraelDelayed
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Army and security circles
have expressed deep disap-
pointment over delays in the
delivery of certain types of
American military equipment
which Israel's armed forces
had hoped to be able to in-
tegrate into field units this
year.
According to a new time-
table said to have been
agreed to by Premier Yitzhak
Rabin in his talks with U.S.
leaders in Washington last
month, items promised Is-
rael in 1975 and scheduled
for delivery this year will
only reach Israel over the
next two years, some of them
not before 1978.
THE SECURITY circles are
especially miffed because the
items in question are all con-
ventional equipment, not sophis-
ticated or secret weapons which
require approval of the U.S. Na-
tional Security Council.
In fact, the circles noted,
large quantities of these items
have been provided to Israel in
the past, and the delayed de-
liveries now will force the army
to significantly change its own
timetables.
The apparent paring down of
Israel's arms requests under
pressure from the U.S. was at-
tacked by Asher Ben Nathan,
political advisor to Defense
Billion Arms Deal for Saudis
Continued from Page 1-A
a tenth of the total program in-
dicates when the majority of
the contracts were let by the
US. government.
According to usually reliable
V S. official sources, about S900
million of the latest deal will be
for military contracts, includ-
ing a major naval facility.
The remaining $300 million
will be in hardware that in-
cludes M-60 tanks, armored
personnel carriers, "Dragon"
anti-tank missiles that can be
French UJA Scores
$18 Million Figure
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The French
United Jewish Appeal (Appel
Unlfie Juif) campaign man-
aged to raise last year 82 mil-
lion francs (some $18 million)
in snite of the severe economic
crisis which has hit France.
The French UJA director,
Sam Castro, told the French
TOA's ninth convention that
French Jewrv will this year try
to improve this figure in view
of Israel's growing needs and
the local Jewish community's
responsibilities.
UJA PRESIDENT Michel To-
piol told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the increased fig-
ure wns a success. He also
stressed that another source of
satisfaction was the fact that 98
percent of UJA pledges have
been redeemed.
"I ess than two nercent of
pledges have not been hon-
ored," said Topiol. This com-
pares to figures of between 25-
40 percent of unredeemed
pledges in other countries, he
noted.
The UJA funds are shared
between the Jewish Agency and
the Fonds Social Juif Unifie
(TSJU). the central French wel-
fare fund organizations.
DAVID DE Rothschild, FSJU
treasure!-, revealed that the
French community has absorbed
18,500 rcfusees during the last
five years. He said the FSJU
also cares for 2.000 old people
and onerafes Jewish day schools
attended by 3,132 children.
De Rothschild said that some
10.000 other children would
have attended Jewish schools
but were unable to do so be-
cause of insufficient funds.
He said the current FSJU's
school budget is less than two
million francs while it needs
between 15 to 20 million.
De Rothschild naid tribute to
the American Jewish commu-
nity, recalling the' aid granted
by the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, t
Park Place is
A photography dark room, golf,
card room, potting shed and arts
center.
For Irving Delson, it's also a
woodworking room.
Park Place is all of these
things. And a lot more. It's the
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house in all of south
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A championship golf
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It took a great deal to get
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and hard before deciding on
Park Place.
What is Park Place?
It's everything you're looking
for in a condominium.
...that
Park Place
feeling.
Minister Shimon Peres.
Addressing the Engineers Club
here, Ben Nathan said Israel
had a long way to go to reach
even a ratio of 1-3 with the
Arab states in numbers of anti-
aircraft tanks.
HE SAID tr.e ratio was also
very high in the Arabs' favor
with regard to other weapons
such as missiles. He said he
w.is concerned that Israelis who
visited the U.S. annarently
including Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin were, according to Ben
Nathan, bending over backwards
to justify the American conten-
tion that Israel really docs not
Friday, February 20, 1976
need all the weapons it is ask-
ing for.
Ben Nathan said that while
the Arabs are rapidly increas-
ing their arsenals, Israel is still
expected to apologize for de-
pleting the American arsenal
in the Yom Kippur War.
HE SAID the current situa-
tion revealed the West's inabil-
ity to keep pace with Soviet
arms production.
The Arabs are spending S6
billion for arms at present of
which onlv *>1 billion comes
frtfcri the West, he said.
B?n Nathan defended Israel's
weapons ntircliase list. He said
it was the duty of the armed
forces to forecast what their
enemes arc likelv to put in the
field in the next war and pre-
pare for it.


carried by a soldier, and "Mav- |
crick" air-to-ground missiles.
IN ADDITION to seeking to
minimize the deals with Saudi
Arabia by referring to the 25-
year spread in contracting, the
"non-lethal" aspects and low f
rate of deliveries Pentagon
sources took pains to inform
some media here that the U.S.
supplied the M-60 tanks to Is-
rael for several years and the
same kind of air-to-ground mis-
siles to Israel in the Yom Kip-
pur War.
The "Mavericks" have a tele-
vision camera in their noses and
are guided to their targets from
a mother plane with a TV
screen. The sources pointed out
that the Sandians sought the
new F-15 fighter plane that the
U.S. recently agreed to sell to
Israel when it is available, but
aircraft are not included in the
new agreement with the Saud-
ians.
The "Dragon" missiles are
made by McDonnell Douglas
Corp., Raytheon Co. and Kills-
man Instrument Co., it was re-
ported.
THE LEAKAGE of the com-
parative data wkh Israel is un-
derstood to he designed to help
meet expected opposition from
Israel's supporters in Congress.
With the Senate in recess this
week, no direct comments were
immediately available from its
members, but the deal is ex-
pected to brinrr strong protest
from pro-Israeli legislators and
it may be blocked.
A move hv the Administration
to sell 14 "Hawk" missile sys- |
terns to Jordan last summer ran
into hetvy weather at the Capi-
tol. Ultimately the number of
missiles was left intact but the !
language in the contract was \
altered to restrict their use. The i
Israelis had not been told in
advance, it wns said, about this .
new program with Saudi Arabia. :
They had been informed '
about the U.S. contemplated
sale Of six C-130 military trans-
port planes and other military
equipment to Ef!ypt. This pro- '
gram has still to go before Con- j
gress.
UNDER THE Foreign Mili-
tary Sales Program, the Penta-
gon is a middle man between
the foreign purchaser and the
American manufacturers. The
Pentagon contracts directly with
manufacturers and the foreign
purchasers reimburse the Pen-
tagon, paying a commission in
addition to the sales price.
Any deal involving more than
$25 million *is subject to Con-
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M


Friday, February 20, 1976
vJenisti fhridHknr
Page 7-A
4-
The Jewish Community
of Greater Miami
extends a warm welcome
to one of Israel's foremost leaders
His Excellency
YIGAL ALLON
Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister
of the State of Israel
guest of honor at the
fl
1976 INTERNATIONAL INAUGURAL DINNER
OF STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Musical Program
JUDITH RASKIN
Leading Soprano of Metropolitan Opera
SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 28
Fontainehleau Hotel
Miami Beach
INTERNATIONAL INAUGURAL CONFERENCE COMMITTEE
SUITE 2A, 420 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139
534 8311
* jK*li ^ i m II *1 !* t
V .-


Page 8-A
vJenisti fhrkUair.
Friday, February 20, 1976
-k
i
i
Former Palmach Chief Allon Quintessential Israeli
He is the quintessential Israeli. His
maternal family tree is deeply rooted in
more than four centuries of history dating
back to medieval times in Safed, where
his mother was born. His father and
grandfather came to Israel almost a hun-
dred years ago.
WHEN AS a young man, he
helped to found Kibbutz Ginos-
sar on the western shore of
Lake Kinneret, he formed a
geographical connection with
the two older generations with
himself -is the central point of
the tangent.
He is a bred in the bone Re-
bra proud of his heritage. His
whole life has be"n devoted to
the dfense of Israel on th" bat-
tlefield and in the diplomatic
arene. as well as to its progress
en the social and economic
fronts.
His nanv: Yigal AUon. His
profession: farmer, soldier, pio-
neer, leader of men in war and
peace His place in Jewish his-
torv is already s"cure as a hero
and living 1-gend.
AS DEPUTY Prime Minister.
Yierl Allon is at the ton level
of Israel's Government. An
"Aluf" or Major General in Is-
rael s Defense Forces since the
War of Independence, he was a
leading member of the Prime
Minister's Military Advisory
Committee which formulated th"
Btrafgic and political policy of
the Six Day War.
As the man who also holds
the key portfolio of Foreign
Minister, Yigil Allon has ben
totallv involved in shaping and
articlating Israel's foreign po-
licy in one of the most decisive
periods in its history.
A member of the Kn-S'^t
since 1954. he has held a Cabi-
net nost in everv Government
since 1961 wh~n he was named
Minister of Labor.
HERE IN Miami, som" 1 Son
American and Canadian Jewish
leaders will wet D-nutv Prim-
Minister and Foreign Minister
Allon at the 1976 International
Inaugural Conference for Israel
Bonds at the Dinner of Tribute
to him on Saturday evening,
Feb. 28.
At a time when most Amer-
ican Jewish bovs were being
given fountain pens as the fav-
orite Bar Mitzvah gift, Yigal
Allen was presented with an old
hors nistol by his father. Now
that h stood on the threshold
of manhood he was told, he had
to assumn his share of the re-
snor.sibilitv of defending the
farm and the fields against pos-
sible attack by neighboring
Arabs.
His father was even nwe
specific. That very night. the
13-year-old "man" was assigned
to natrol duty alone. After
manv susnenseful hours, he
heard several Arabs approach
and managed to challenge them.
His grandparents were among the
founders of Rosh Pinna, a Galilee settle-
ment north of Lake Kinneret. His parents
were among the founders of Kfar Tabor,
a village on the slopes of Mt. Tabor in the
lower Galilee, where he was born in Oc-
tober, 1918.
IN THAT moment of extreme
danger, the young man had un-
expected reinforcement in the
person of his father, who had
been hiding in the background
to watch over his son.
By the age of 15, Yigal's hori-
zons expanded from the narrow
confines of farm chores to the
study of scientific farnrng at
the then newlv established Ka-
dourie Agricultural School near
Mt. Tabor. Accepted on a two-
year scholarship, he proved to
be an excellent student.
His sk'll as a horseman made
him a desirable candidate for
"extra-curricular" activity with
the Haganah, the defense or-
ganization of the Jewish com-
munitv during the British Man-
date. Most voungsters of his age
w?re mnmbers of the Haganah.
BUT YIGAL'S leadership
nualities Id to his selection at
the end of the first school year
for a special Haganah course
for noncommissioned officers.
Jewish defense training was
\ ital at a time of renewed Arab
attac' s on urban and rural com-
munities. What these young
m"n learned in the way of de-
fens- and military tactic* could
Soell the difference b-tv en life
and death for Jewish settlers,
.i... ii,\.
for Jewish f .milies, for Jewish
\ ill i", .'s. for Jewish dreams.
Urin finishing the course,
Allon was name Haganah sec-
ti ..commander for r.is village.
It was a logical step rrom
there to the Haganah Officers'
Course, where Yigal met three
young men whose later careers
cl-Mcly paralleled his c- o.
THET WERE Moshe Carmel.
Shimon Avidan and Moshe Da-
van all of whom, like Allon.
were destined to be area com-
manders in the War of Inde-
pendence ten years later. In
1939. when Allon became an
officer-instructor, one of his
first students was Yigal Yadin,
who rose to Chi"f of Military
Operit:-n-. and Chief of Staff
in the War of IrJeoenJence.
AT THE agi ot 21. Allon was
chosen to command the Haga-
nah sehoo' far nan-commission-
ed off'C-s m th-* .tareel Val-
ley. It w*s hr that he b-^an
to devrlm bis M*s of training
and militarv fifties which were
to nlav a dH :"" wil* in the
defense of Isra'l in 1948.
His m"tv,ods of trainin1;. if
not revolutionary, were highly
realistic For instance, for the
first time all battle drills were
to use live ammunition, and
field maneuvers became forced
marches across country under
full battle gear.
Instead of concentrating most
of h's men in stationary defense
positions around isolated Jew-
ish settlements, he 1 'd them at
mqr-t through heanlv pone'
Arab areas in order to stop in-
filtrators in the act of crossing
the border from Syria.
BY WIDENING the perimeter
rf defense this strategy result-
ed in a higher degree of protec-
tion and made it possible for
more settlements to be estab-
lished.
The advent of World War II
s-'w thousands of Palestinian
Jews volunteer for service with
the British armed forces. Most
of them were members of Ha-
ganah who helped many refu-
reach Palestine while car-
rying out military missions be-
hind enemy lines in Europe.
In 1941, the Vichy French
wee gradually taking over con-
tn l in Syria an 1 Lebanon, pos-
ing a direct threat to Palestine.
th. Wog-mah high command
,i ,- i i > form a striking
r. r-f Hn r>\vr\ to h"At the
*Pm cope with the new dan-
ger.
A'hn was chosen to serve as
n>M|tive officer of the Pal-
i^ch, as ts" elite commando
f^.-r.. ...,; known, an' nerson-
t>11 < ->mindoH its first com-
pany. The second company was
head-d by Moshe Dayan.
OPERATING with daring and
<' !' behind the enemy lines, the
Palmach oav->d the Wiv for the
All' d IibB-'t'on of Vichy-held
fvia an.; I -hanon In one of
f,,j- mo- memorable engage-
mi nts both ,"onv an I Davan's
r'.->'inis wwded in cutting
enemy co~nnications.
Y'fhak Rabin, who was the
Chief of Staff in the ^ix Dav
War and is now the Prime Min-
ister of the ct"'' of Israel, was
a .-....;-,,.- rf *'lip's commnv.
T^e A'li -d defeat of the Afri-
ka Korps at El Alamein blunted
the threat to Palestine. Ap-
pointed Deputy Commander of
the Palmach in 1943, Allon turn-
ed his attention to the rescue
of European Jews. He organized
special units to operate behind
tve German lines and aid re-
sistance and escape efforts.
He also set up a program to
train sailors in the Coastal
towns for emergency rescue of
evacuees from Europe.
WHEN THE British ',-intain-
ed their blockade against Jew-
ish immigration after the war,
the Palmach navals units were
ready to rescue the "illegal"
immigrants.
Between 1943 and 1945. when
Allon was named Commander
of the Palmach, the organiza-
tion grew in membership and
significance.
In Europe :,s *"tnts organ-
ized pnd n-*rat--1 an under-
ground railway from the d.p.
camns to nort on th" MediW-
r*nan and Black Sea. while
other members of Palmach
especially trained for the *-sk
ioined the crews of 5* shins
that carried some 26.001 refu-
gees across the Mediterranean
in the next two years.
And it was the men of the
Palmach who established and
nrot*Cted t^e bea<-bb-:d'ls for
tu" successful landings of the
"illegals."
S'lORTIY after the Un'ted
Nations adopted the nartithn
resolution of r-Vvembsr 29,
1947, Arb infiltrators began to
cross the Israel border in great-
er members and to gain control
of Arab communities. From se-
cure vantage points they raided
and attacked Jewish villages.
As long as the British army
remained in control the Haga-
nah and the Palmach were un-
able to mobilize openly for the
defense of threatened areas.
Of the 650,000 Jews in the
country at that time, most of
them were concentrated in the
cities and towns of the coastal
area and the two, most vulner-
able sections of the country
were the Jerusalem Corridor
and the Galilee.
Yigal Allon had a plan. Born
and bred in Galilee, he was
familiar with every rock and
every inch of its land, and he
also knew every friendly Arab.
But he also knew that with each
passing week hostile Arabs
were taking over key mountain
positions from which they could
dominate the isolated Jewish
settlements.
HIS PLAN was based on the
conviction that the Galilee had
to be defended as a whole, and
not as a string of individual
<;~rt'omnts. The strengthening
of defenses around each Jew-
i f-.innrarilv. but this nicemea!
h^Hipq st'afogv would be of no
,/,[] 0r,~, th Brit:sh left and
the Arab armi-s began their
invasion according to Alton's
line of r-asonin".
The fate of Galilee rested on
Safed. the city of mvsticism. the
imvel st on a mountain the
citv of his ancestors the place
of his mother's birth.
With 20,000 Arabs in control
of the mountainous heights.
Safed appeared completely im-
preenable. Allon was fully
aware that to dislodge the Arabs
wo'i'd reouire tremendous sa-
crifice and every weapon the
Jews could muster.
AFTER discussine his plan
with Ben-Gurion and Yadin, Al-
lon summoned the representa-
tives of al' th? Jewish villages
in the Galilee. He told them of
bis straf-ay for the defense of
the Galile through the libera-
tion of the key stronghold of
Safed.
At the conclusion of his
speech he appealed for more
weapons. When the village dele-
gates protested that they need-
ed more guns to protect their
own settlements, he answered
"You haven't understood what
I've been telling you. I'm not
going to give you my guns. You
are going to give me your
guns."
Th"" thought he was crazy
but how could they argue
against his military experience
an-' countless victories? Reluc-
tantly they agreed to go alone
with his strategy.
THROUGH Haganah intelli-
gence. Allon learned that the
British intended to e-acute the
formidable Tegari fortress at
Rosh Pinna on Apr. 28 and to
band the enti-e military camp
over to th< Arabs. The night
before, h" led several hundr"d
men to the outskirts of the
town.
In the morning, as the British
were loading their trucks, Al-
Continued on Following Pa?e
Rabbi Kronish Sam Rothberg
Robert Sicgel
......
Leaders at Bond Conference

a
*
Michael Arnon Col. Arvey
Jack D. Weiler Mrs. Jan Peerce Ira Guilden
Allan Bronfman Leonard Goldfine George Cohon Julian Venezky
oHinir


Friday, February 20, 1976
*JewistnarSdliain
Page 9-A
International Bond Conference

Moshc Hillelson, a young electronics engineer who came
to Israel from Russia two years ago, is shown at some
c) the controls of the new telecommunications satellite
built at a cost of SlO-million with the aid of Israel Bonds.
Quintessential Israeli
Continued from Preceding Page
Ion and his men marched into
Rosh Pinna with bayonets
drawn. The move caught both
the British and the Arabs by
surprise, and there was no re-
sistance.
With Rosh Pinna as his nw
headquarters, Allon had hurdled
one of the chief obstacles on the
road to Safed. Syrian troops,
massing at the border, posed
a direct threat to Mishmar Ha-
Yarden, a lone Kibbutz in the
mist of a largely Arab area.
ALLON sought out a friendly
Arab chieftain, who had known
the Paicovitch (AHon's name
b-fore he Hebraized it) family.
With the information that the
Arab gave him about the Syrian
ca-Tip, he was able to raid it
successfully and relieve the
pressure on Mishmar HaYav-
den Other victories followed,
with the result that convoys
were no longer n^Hed for 9ms-
sage between Tiberias and Rosh
Pinna.
The sieg<> of Safed was i"in-
ed a week before the British 1-ft
Palestine. Thousands of Arab
troops and scores of gun em-
placements were entrenched at
the summit and in terraos on
the mountainside. A frontal at-
tack would be nothing short of
suicidal.
Allon deployed two of this
three companies in an action
which captured the local police
station and a school building.
From these separate vantage
points, his troops were able to
engage the Arabs from two
sides, while a third company
was held in reserve on the op-
posite side of the city.
BY DAWN of the final day
of the battle, only 20 Palmach
troops remained alive on the
slopes. As these survivors of
the first two companies strug-
gled up the hill, the reserve
company opened fire.
The Arab defenders, believ-
ing they wen caught in a pow-
erful pincers movement, panick-
ed and fled, and Safed was
safely in Jewish hands.
When the Arab armies in-
vaded Israel, after its pro-
clamation of independence, Yi-
gal Allan's strategy had insured
the safety of the Galilee. Later,
he participated in the defense
of the Central Front, including
Lydda, Ramie and the Jerusa-
lem Corridor.
AS THE General in Command
of the Southern Front, the area
including Ashdod, Ashkelon,
Kiryat-Gat, the Lachish Region,
Beersheba, Eilat and the North-
ern Sinai, Allon led the bril-
liant camnaign which brought
about the defeat and explusion
of the Egyptian army.
Twenty years later, on July
1, 1968, Yigal Allon became Is-
rael's Deputy Prime Minister,
as well as Minister of I-nmi-
g-ant Absorption, a new port-
folio.
The problems of immigration
were not new to Allon. however.
His l^adershiD and experience
in bringing in newcomers eyer
sine fhe davs of "illegal" im-
migi;-in before Israel became
independent in 1943 fully qual-
ified him for that post.
AS MINISTER for Foreign
Affairs, Mr. Allon recently play-
ed a key role in the consulta-
tions in Brussels with the lead-
ers of the European Common
Market which resulted in a com-
prehensive new trade agree-
ment between Israel and the
European Economic Community
scheduled to go into effect next
year.
The Deputy Prime Minister's
participation as guest of honor
and principal speaker at the Is-
rael Bond Inaugural Conference
and Dinner on February 28th
will give the representatives of
American and Canadian Jewry
p unique opportunity to meet
one of the truly outstanding
figures in Israel's history and
one of its most distinguished
leaders in this decisive period.
Continued from Page 1-A
Jewish community but also to
the general community includ-
ing banks, insurance companies,
labor unions, employee benefit
funds, building funds, govern-
mental funds, community, funds
and credit unions, as well as
Keogh Plan portfolios.
In recognition of the impres-
sive role of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club in providing pace-
setting support in the moment-
ous task of strengthening Is-
r." Ts economic front during one
of the most crucial periods in
its history, the opening session
of the conference will be the
Prim Minister's Club-Trustees
of Israel Dinner on Thursday
evening, with Ambassador
Chaini Herzog, Israel's Perma-
n 'tit Representative to the
Unit "\ Nations, as the principal
speaker.
THOSE designated to receive
the uniuue honor of member-
Bhin in the Prime Minister's
Club are men and women who
purchase S^OOO or more in
P"nris. Trustees of Israel are
those who purchase $10,000 or
more.
Membership in "Shomrei Is-
rael," which began as a spon-
taneous mass demonstration of
economic support for Israel
during and after the Yom Kip-
rur War through the purchase
of a minimum of $1,000 in Is-
rael Bonds, has grown since
then as a result of the inspiring
participation of synagogues of
all three denominations in the
Bond campaign.
Over 1,000 synagogues in the
United States and Canada con-
ducted special efforts for Israel
Bonds during the High Holiday
services last year, while many
of them and others also sched-
uled congregational Bond din-
ners during the year.
OTHER sessions of the con-
ference will deal with ways to
broaden the participation of the
business community through
additional corporate dinners
which have produced large-
scale Israel Bond funds for the
country's economic develop-
ment. Sales to professional
groups will also be stressed.
A comprehensive program
highlighting the rapidly rising
level of participation by women
in the campaign will be outlined
at sessions of the Women's Di-
vision.
The role of major Jewish or-
ganizations as a source of sub-
stantial strength in the Israel
Bond program since its incep-
tion 25 years ago is expected
to have an even greater impact
this year, when Israel's eco-
nomic needs far exceed those of
the oast, according to Michael
Arnon, president.
AMONG the leaders who will
participate in the Miami con-
ference are, in addition to
Rothberg and Arnon, Ira Guil-
den, chairman of the Board of
Israel Bonds; Allan Bronfman,
president of Israel Bonds in
Canada; George A. Cohon, Ca-
nadian chairman; Julian B. Ve-
NFW ERA'S 3 DAYS SALE" THIS FR,#"SAT *SUNDAY
MAGNIFICENT NEW
SHOWROOM
NOW OPEN
3740 N E. 2nd AVENUE. MIAMI
TEH 576-0934, Broward Call 522-2020
In Ft. touderdol* 3558 N Ocean Blvd. 563-4401 Mcn-S-t^
In Boco Roton: 2880 N. Federol Hwy. M'] */j*
All Stow open this Sunday only 11 A.M. fo 4 pjw.
nezky, national chairman for
Regions; Mrs. Jan Peerce, na-
tional chairman of the Women's
Division; and Leonard Goldfine
and Rabbi Leon Kronish, na-
tion campaign cochairmen.
Robert L. Siegel, general
chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Campaign, has been
named chairman of the Host
Committee for the conference
that will inaugurate the 1976
worldwide sale of State of Israel
Bonds.
Higher Mathematics
Aids Heart Surgery
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) A team of advanced
students and Soviet immigrants at the Hebrew Uni-
versity have applied higher mathematics to solve
thorny problems in eye and heart surgery.
According to Prof. Sam Moskovits, head of the
university's Department for Applied Mathematics, the
team has constructed mathematical models tabula-
tions that could result in safer, more effective sur-
gery.
ACCORDING TO Prof. Moskovits, in an interview
published in the Jerusalem Post, the team was set up
more than a year ago to help solve problems in in-
dustry. But when Israeli industries showed little in-
terest, the team put its techniques at the disposal of
Hadassah Medical Center physicians in the fields of
cardiology and ophthalmology.
Dr. Juan Zaubderman, chief of Hadassah's Oph-
thalmology Department, told reporters that mathema-
tical tables provided by the university team enabled
him to correct techniques for treating detached retinas
which were previously done by "trial and error."
OTHER TABLES produced by the mathematicians
provided vital help in correcting astigmatism.
The team's current project involves two mathe-
matical models that would enable heart surgeons to
determine the dysfunction of the left ventricle and
the shape of artificial heart valves.
There is nothing iijjthe Ballet World to match the ex
citement of VAl.ERY and GALINA PANOV perform
ing for the first time in our city.
Danny Deeds presents
Two
World
Renowned
Ballet
Super
Stars
W"3 -
. '
Valery and Galina
PANOV
Eglevsky Ballet Company
Full Symphony Orchestra
TWO THRILLING PERFORMANCES!
ONE III MIAMI AND ONE IN MIAMI BEACH!
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM, MIAMI
WED. MAR. 24 at 8:30 P.M.
Miami Beach TNURS. MAR. 25 at 8:30 P.M.
THEATER OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
MAIL ORDERS NOW FOR BEST SEATSI
TO ORDER BY MAIL, give performance, location, price and number ol seats desired. Make
check payable to DANNY DEEDS PRODUCTIONS, and mail to P.O. Bo 450128. Miami, fla.
33145. Enclose addressed, stamped envelope lor return ol tickets.
PRICES lade Coiiitj tad. front Orch. & MeH. $15. Rear Orch. $12 50. $10: Bale. $8,
$6.50.
Theater it Pert. Arts. Front Orch. $15: Rear Orch. $12.50. $10: Mezi. & Loges. $15: Bak.
$10. $8. $6 50


I
I
1
I
I
/
i
<
c
t
I
He Rescues
Young Children
4 WESTCHESTER Reform rabbi who created a nationwide
organization to combat missionary efforts of Sun Myung
Moons "Unification Church," has reported that, as of the last
seek in January, the organization had rescued 94 teen-agers
front the Moon program of whom 14 were Jews more than
15 percent of those rescued.
Rabbi Mam ice Davis of the Jewish Community Center of
White Plains, who is president of Citizens Engaged in Re-
uniting Families (CERF), reported last November that, as of
that date, CERF had rescued -some 50 to 60 youngsters," of
whom about 10 percent were Jews,
HE GAVE that report at meetings of the New York Fed-
eration of Reform Synagogues and at a special conference on
Jewish young adults sponsored by the Long Island Division
of the commission on synagogue relations of the Federation
>f Jewish Philanthropies.
In those talks, Rabbi Davis reported that some 600 fami-
lies who had lost children to the Moon program were mem-
bers of CaW, He told the Jewish TJegrapnie Agency, in a
telephone interview, that the number of such families had
risen, by the end of January, to around koo.
REPORTING IN his November tails that he had devel-
oped CERF in August, 1975, "as an outgrowth of an original
ad hoc citizens committee against the Unification Church,"
Rabbi Davis said that among the results of his two years of
;ombat had been "a baker"; dozen of phone calls threatening
my life."
He described in detail the intensive indoctrination to
which young men and women were subjected to turn them
into willing disciples of Moon, rejecting their families and
their life-stvles as members of those families.
HE SAID that "all they have to do is become slaves, to
walk around with a plastic smile and the eyes out of focus,
as they are taught and begin to believe that every human
being* outside the Unification Church is in the control of Satan."
They are also taught, according to Rabbi Davis, that the
six million European Jewish men, women and children slaugh-
tered by the Nazis "were simply paying indemnity for hav-
ing killed Christ."
He called the Moon movement "a dangerous cult, a pseudo-
veligion, a counterfeit Christianity, using the vocabulary of
Christianity to lure Christians and using the vocabulary' of so-
cial justice to lure Jews."
HE SAID he had repeatedly talked to young men and
women in efforts to get them out of the Moon movement,
adding that "Mostly, we have been successful." He said it was
"an amazin,*: experience to watch a youngster come out of that
ranee." Rabbi Davis said that, except for the connotation of
Chinese v. iter-to tare, th *. ipressien "In enmeshing" applied
HCCU rately to the Moon indoctrination process.
He reported that last June he met with 20 youngsters
"we had rescued from the movement and I interviewed them
on tape for fie and a half hours." He said the youngsters
had told him that "not only did they lie for Moon," but also
"that they would have been willing to kill for him."
Rabbi Davis stressed, In his comments, that CERF' abjures
any use of physical force.
WHEN HE or one of the rescued young people meet
with a Moor, disciple, it is always on the basis of persuasion
and in the presence of the disciple's parents.
He said CERF offers advice to parents on how best to
communicate with son-: and daughters caught in the Moon
cult, mates legal counsel available to the parents, keeps par-
ents informed about the activities of Moon and his movement
and keeps "accurate record1' to help parents in the same or
neighboring cities to know each other."
Friday, February 20, 1976 JkwisHf7 m
Ccrl
*4fc
ert
Dayan Back in Public
Eye as Newspaperman
Haifa
\ NNOUNCEMENT that Moshe Dayan is to
be editor of a new daily newspaper is not
of journalistic importance alone. It is the big-
gest political news in years. It means, unmis-
takably, that Dayan has, in the words of one
observer, come out of the political desert.
Since his political foes showered coals of
fire on his head and sought to associate his
name with the catastrophic outbreak of the
Yom Kippur War, he has kept a low profile.
Yet successive public opinion polls continued
to show that in every possible constellation of
governmental change his name consistently
ran high on all lists.
THE NEW daily already has a name: "To-
day" "Hayom Hazeh." Production of a paper
cits an enormous amount of money, anu al-
though there has been no confirmation, rumor
has it that the principal backers are Yaakov
Meridor, the Israel shipping magnate, and Me-
shulam Riklis, the ex-Israeli now a successful
financier in the U.S.
If one is to judge by the size of the adver-
tisements in the daily papers inviting applica-
tions for positions in every area of journalism
and newspaper production, the new group is
going to spend a very great deal of money.
Each ad was four columns by 8 inches in size.
THE DAYAN critics, led by the left wing
"Al Hamishmar," are already sharpening their
swords. To them it is obvious that though the
new paper is proclaimed to be independent,
non-party, Zionist, it will serve as the mouth-
Until il Was Bar Mitzvah
Country Didn't Get Going
T'HE U.S. is sometimes called a Christian na-
tion. That's understandable, since the larg-
est segment of the population is Christian.
But our land can also be called Jewish,
since the colonists, of whom we're reading so
much during these bicentennial days, were
strongly motivated by Hebraic ideals.
THE PILGRIMS saw themselves as the suc-
cessors of the ancient Israelites. Their motiva-
tion in leaving England came from the Jewish
Bible. They saw King George as Pharaoh, and
this continent as the promised land.
Though at first the early settlers were not
too friendly towards Jews, they were most hos-
oitable to Jewish ideals. They implanted in our
nation the precepts which they borrowed from
the Jewish "testament" to a greater extent
:han from the "new" one. They even gave their
children names from the Jewish Bible.
AS A consequence, what distinguished the
U.S. from so many other nations is adherence
to that cluster of values equality, the sacred-
ness of each individual, the need for purpose-
piece of those whom they call hawks in Israel
loreign policy.
it will serve as an outlet for the views of
people like Arlk Sharon, Ezer Weizmann, Me-
nahem Belgin, author Moshe Shamir, Geulah
Cohen, and others who call for a strong stand
against all compromises which tend only to
weaken Israel.'
iHE LEFT has no- illusions that Dayan
has suddenly taken a liking to journalism. His
purpose', as they see-it, is to dear the ground
lor the setting: up of a new political power to
contest-Israel's coming elections.
The immediate challenge, of course, is to
his own Labor Party, of which he is still a
nominal member, tnough many of his more
recent public utterances make it clear that he
does not agree either with the policies of the
party or of the Government which that party
dominates.
WITHIN THE party are some who will fol-
low wherever Dayan leads. Still, the memory
of the previous attempt to break the hegemony
of the Old Guard has not been forgotten.
In 1965, the break-away Kafi list, with all
the drawing power of Ben Gurion and Dayan.
could poll only a disappointing 7.9 percent of
the votes cast.
It is for that reason that the Labor Party,
under various names and with various partners
has managed to hold its dominance not only
lor the 28 years of Statehood, but for the quar-
ter century of Zionist organized activity pre-
ceding. Surely this must give it some kind of
world record for one-party stability and con-
trol.
fCambi
amtic
I t^i/vet
fulness in this life (not another one) which
can be termed Jewish.
And certainly no nation in history has
elevated the Jew to a higher status than this
one.
Hence patriots can correctly r-f to our
Judeo-Christian" ideals. So '> p jopl don't
:aie for that term, but no one e?n l.nv its
accuracy in the sense V'-r Mimic and pro-
phetic precepts form a fundamental pail of the
spiritual fabric of our land.
AND LET me add a piquant footnote. The
year 1976 marks the U.S. 200th birthday, but
not the beginning of our present form of gov-
ernment.
When, in 1776, we proclaimed our freedom,
ive fought a war, created the Articles of Fed-
eration. s'"ated out a Constitutional conven-
tion and finally, in 1789, our first real Presi-
ient. George Washington, was inaugurated.
Which means what' Which means that our
:ountry really didn't "-t going until it was
Jar Mitzvah. Mazel tov!

i

We Must be Grateful for the Way in Which They Condemned Hate
rpilEY CAME to Nairobi, Kenya, near the close of
1975. prepared to fight colonialism, racism, po-
verty, and sexism; but they waffled and nearly-
cracked up over the issue of religious oppression in
the Soviet Union.
occasion was the Fifth Assembly of the
World Council of Churches; and the 700 delegates
came fiom more than 100 nations and represented
271 Protestant, Orthodox and other non-Roman
churches. Importuned by Metropolitan Nikodim, the
Russian Patriarch, to avoid a vote on a pronounce-
ment dealing with freedom of worship, they settled
for a watered-down resolution with a pathetic ref-
erence to "the alleged denial of religious liberty in
the USSR."
ONLY BECAUSE the Swiss churchman, Dr.
Jacques Rosscll, fought to the end for a measure of
steel in the resolution were these significant words
inserted:
"The Assembly requests the General Secre-

tary to see to it that the question of religious
liberty become the subject of intense considera-
tion with member churches in the nations which
are signatories to the Helsinki agreement and
that the first report be made to the central
Committee in August, 1976."
SO IT was that the world Protestantism, meet-
ing in the heartland of the emerging Third World,
kept a tiny flame of hope for religious freedom
everywhere burning at a global conference severely
testing churches to put into operation the precepts
they advocate in the pulpit.
In earlier sessions, the Protestant clergymen
had wrestled over the United Nations action equat-
lism wiiii racism. On thai Issue, Dr. Philip
A. Potter, Gl oretary of the Wond Council,
had expressed "unequivocal opposition" to the UN's
s resolution when he spoke for the World
Cuincil.
BUT COPTIC Orthodox Bishop Athana ios of
pt challenged Dr. Potter's right to Bpeak for the
ncil and. in effect, blocked action on the Zion-
i n-equals-racism hoax until a further meeting
scheduled in October at Geneva.
In the gingerly handling of the USSR religious
freedom and UN issue here set forth, the world
Jewish community has an object lesson worth deep
contemplation.

ri'j-......
I :-.-*-.! -,-:,i:r.- I
' '.~l

V
.


Way, February 20, 1976

+.kisMcridicui
Page 11-A
Jew Foreign Ministry Chie^f to Address Hebreiv V.
-m
Continued from Page 1-A
npport of the Hebrew Uni-
BferSity of Jerusalem open
^rith a 6:30 p.m. reception
Saturday at the Fontaine-
lleau Hotel in Miami Beach
Ignoring visiting professors
Fand newly designated Found-
ers of Israel's oldest and
largest university.
AMBASSADOR Pinhas Eliav,
Qfcputy permanent representa-
Hve of Israel to the United Na
(Pflons and top aide to Ambassa-
dor Chaim Heiv.og, will be the
'tfceynotc speaker for the 7:30
*m. Saturday dinner which will
Mghlight the conference.
Award-winning novelist Saul
Bellow, one of the most success-
ful American Jewish writers,
will receive the S. Y. Agnon
^ Gold Medal at the Saturday
night banquet.
Bellow will speak at a Sun-
day luncheon session, which be-
gins at 12:15 p.m. Also featured
at the afternoon meeting will
be a report on the Harry S.
Truman Institute of the Hebrew
University by one of its found-
ing spirits, former New York
Attorney General Nathaniel S.
Goldstein.

DR. LEON Kronish, rabbi of
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach, will receive the Judah
L. Magnes Award at Saturday
nirfit's dinner. He is an Honor-
ary Fellow of the Hebrew Uni-
versity and national campaign
cochairman of State of Israel
Bonds.
Mrs. Lillian Kronish, presi-
dent of the Women's Division
of the Greater Miami Chapter
of the American Friends, will
receive the Torch of Learning
Award at the Saturday banquet.
Howard Scharlin of Miami,
general chairman oT the nation-
al dinner of the Society of Foun-
ders and Academic Conference,
is dinner chairman.
ARTHUR HOROWITZ and Eli
Timoner, leaders of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
of its Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign, are serving as cochair-
men with Scharlin.
Morris Messing of Palm
Beach, recently reclected Flor-
ida state chairman of the Amer-
ican Friends, is coordinating
the conference in association
with Albert A. Dorner, regional
director.
Dr. Max M. Kampelman, of
Internationally renowned
Seafood, steaks, chops,
fowl, all perfect and
plentiful in newer than
new elegant decor. Open
at 5:30 p.m. daily (private
parties up to 200)
NICK S ARTHUR'S
1601 79th St. Causeway
Miami, Florida
Reservations
864-2 2 OO
Wa Honor Amartcan Ep,
and major credit carda
Howard Scharlin
Prof. Katz
Prof. Blum
Max Kampelman
Saul Bellow
Prof. Schlesingcr
Eli Timoner
Washington, D.C., national presi-
dent: Julian B. Venezky of Peo-
ria, 111., chairman of the board
of directors; and Seymour Fish-
man of New York, executive
vice president of the American
Friends are among those who
will take prominent roles in the
dinner and conference, Messing
said.
WORKING closely with them
is Herbert Buchwald. president
of the Greater Miami Chapter
of the American Friends; Otto
Stieber, president of the new
Hollvwood-Hallandale Chapter:
and Dr. Sanford I". Kuvin, presi-
dent of the Pain Beach Chap-
ter.
Sunday morning's activities
open with registration at 8:45,
followed by a :30-H-noon ses-
sion featuring Dr. Jacob Katz,
pro-rector of the Hebrew Uni-
versity; Dr. 'Michael Schiesinger.
.acting head of the Department
of Experimental Medicine and
Cancer Research at the Hebrew
University; and Dr. Shlomo Avf-
neri, world-famed political sci-
entist whose nomination by De-
putv Prime Minister Yigal Allon
as Director General of the For-
eign Ministry was approved this
week by the Israeli Cabinet.
A 2:30 p.m. session, follow-
in1? the luncheon at which Gold-
stein and Bellow will speak, will
feature Dr. Yehuda Z. Blum,
associate nrofessor of Interna-
tional law at the Hebrew Uni-
versity. His topic is "The Right
of Self-Determination and the
Arab-Israel Conflict."
A CONCLUDING session,
geared to students and parents
of present and prospective stu-
dents of the Hebrew Univer-
sity's overseas students pro-
gram, will include a talk by Dr.
Avineri on "Educational Oppor-
tunities at Hebrew University."
That 3:30 p.m. event will coin-
cide with a reception for visit-
ing faculty and conference
guests.
Pro-Rector Katz.'s talk on
"The Contemporary Relevance
of Jewish Messianism" will be
followed Sunday morning by Dr.
Schlesinger's presentation of
"Medicine as a Path to Peace
the Universal Approach at the
Hebrew University."
DR. AVINERI, dean of the
faculty of social sciences, will
speak on "Bridges for Arab-Is-
raeli Understanding" at the Stin-
day morning meeting.
Harry A. "Happy" Levy,
chairman of the board of the
Greater Miami Chapter and
Marshall S. Harris, vice presi-
dent of the Dade County unit,
will participate in the conclave.
Others taking leading roles will
be Moses Hornstein, honorary
president of the Hollywood-Hal-
landale Chanter; Max M. Low,
chairman of the executive com-
mittee of the Breward County
Liberalized Abortion Bill
Passes on First Reading
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
bill that would substantially
liberalize Israel's strict abortion
laws swept to a 46-37 victory
on its first reading in the Knes-
set despite bitter protests from
the religious parties and trad-
THE PLACE
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,oiir',
V^a/V.
DUNQi
For Dancing
Now Appearing
The Neopolitans
and the
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5:30 P.M. 5 A.M.
(THEPLACE FOR STEAK\
133S 79th St. Cauaewey
Miami, Florida
Reservations
758-5581
W Hnor American .
ana m|or credit <'
ditional minded members of
ether faction--.
The overwhelming approval
was significant in that both the
Labor Party and Likud eschew-
ed party discipline and allowed
their members to vote their
conscience. There were three
abstentions.
THE BILL, sponsored by
Chaika Grossman of Mapam,
would permit abortion within
the first three months of preg-
nancy if approved by a com-
mittee of two experts. The lat-
ter could lv either physicians,
public health nurses or social
workers. The present law bans
abortions unless continued preg-
nancy endangers the health of
the mother.
Stiff jail sentences are man-
dated for illegal abortion but in
recent years, although the abor-
tion rate has soared, the penal-
ties were rarely applied.
Two leftist MKs Meir Pa-
yil of Moked and Marcia Freed-
nian of the Social Democrats
complained that the proposed
new measure does not go far
enough and urged wider dis-
cretionary rights for women
with unwanted pregnancies.
MENAHEM YEDID. of Li-
kud's Herot faction, opposed
the bill as an "easy way out,"
and claimed the way to solve
this social problem was through
sex education.
Former Religious Affairs
Minister Zerach Warhaftig of j
the National Religious Party
denounced the bill as anti-Jew-
ish and warned that if adopted
it would further lower the al- j
ready declining Jewish birth
rate at a time when the Arab
birth rate was rising.
unit: and Biddie (Mrs. Arnold)
Kramer of Palm Beach, national
vice president of the American
Friends.
Reservations for the dinner
and for the academic confer-
ence are still available, Messing
said, at the offices of the Amer-
ican Friends in the City Na-
tional Bank Building in Miami
Beach.
The sessions will help launch
activities of the second hair-
century of service to the Jew -
ish people by the Hebrew Un
rersity. opened in 1925, an
will conclv.de the global celt-
bn tion of its Golden Jubilee
Now That Moynihan's
Gone, What's Ahead?
Continued from Page 1-A
UN ambassadorship when the
coalition of Communist, Arab
and Third-World countries de-
cided to bury Israel and hu-
miliate the United States in the
"Zionism-racism" resolution.
When he got his bulky frame
up arid spoke out. the response
from the American people was
electric.
WAS IT rhetoric? Yes. There
is nothing wrong with rhetoric
when it dresses up the right
ideas in the right cause. Daniel
Webster used rhetoric in his
reply to Robert Hayne, Henry
Clay used rhetoric, and for
a different cause so did John
Calhoun. They were men of in-
tellect, who were grappling
(from one side or another) with
the rising national conscious-
ness of their day.
The Senate was then an as-
sembly in which members were
not ashamed to be literate and
articulate. People thronged the
galleries to hear eloquence and
watch the swordnlay of ideas.
But also they felt the surge of
pride in being part of a rising
nation.
MOST OF that is gone now.
America gained power, used it
badly at times and has suffered
pangs of self-doubt as a result.
Its world position is under fi-e.
It has made enemies, especially
on the one issue the Middle
East where it has claimed a
creative mediating and peace-
making role.
Its opponents use the shop-
worn rhetoric of Marxist "anti-
imperialism," and exactly be-
cause of American self-doubts
and American fears of seeming
nationalist or (horrible thought)
anti-Communist, they have had
a field day of it.
MOYNIHAN happened, by
sheer luck, to be in the UN
post at this moment in the cam
paign of history. But he tool-
charge of his luck and used >ir
with a mastery of words ana
ideas which the UN post ha$
not had sine- Adlai Stevensot',
but also with the passion of as.
American talking back in de-
fense of his country and or
democratic freedoms in a work
forum filled with their enemies.
That is part of the Moynihan
phenomenon. It Is why his re-
signation and his clear openness
to the Senate race have causec
a stir in New York politics, as
no Senate race since Rober*
Kennedv's has done.
If he wins the nomination, lie
will run well not only in the
Jewish and Catholic centers ot
voter concentration, but up-
state as well, in the areas thar
have been Sen. William Buck
lev's province, and basically
because he "raised the flag."
OBVIOUSLY he has prob-
lems. He will have to overcome
the initial distrust of black vot-
ers, because of the hassles over
several past positions of hi:;
minority group policy.
He will have to explain away
his self-denying TV commit
ment not to use his UN post for
his own political ends.
He is a curious combination
of diplomat, courtier, intellect
ual and political barroom brawl-
er a mixture that may not g<:
down well in politics.
HE REMAINS what he is
not an ivory tower intellectual
and not a politician cut from
the Democratic post-Watergate
virtue pattern.
In fact, even William Buck
lev. iudg'ng from his columns'
on Moynihan's UN performance
and his cable style, might logi
callv have to support him
against his own brother. That
is the Moynihan phenomenoa.
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YOU1H ALJYAH
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'
I. I
*
Page 12-A
*Jewisti fhoridlain
Friday, February 20, 1976 A
Was Moscow Press Confab Rigged?
Continued from Page 1-A
suspicion that he may have been part of an elaborate
Soviet plot to discredit Israel in the eyes of other So-
viet Jews seeking to emigrate.
The suspicions stem from the fact that Bravstein s
absorption in Israel was smoother than for many other
olim and that when he decided to return to the USSR
after a year he was welcomed with open arms, while
other yordim who sought reentry were rejected.
Bravstein's wife gave birth to a son shortly after
their arrival in Israel, the first child to be born at an
absorption center, and the occasion was one for a
feast and festivities at the center.
The Bravsteins soon received a flat in Beersheba
and his mother received a flat of her own. He also
found a good job as an engineer at the Beersheba
branch of the Housing Ministry.
He seemed content with his life in Israel until a
Kiev newspaper published an article signed by Bra-
stein in which he denounced Israel and its government.
In 1972, Bravstein returned to the Soviet Union,
but unlike many other returnees who were forced to
languish in a Vienna ghetto because the Soviet author-
ities refused to readmit them, Bravstein received his
reentry visa without delay.
He also got back his former flat that was apparent-
ly saved for him and was promptly given a job. His
new job is at the ovir, the Soviet visa office, where he
interviews Jews applying for visas to emigrate to Is-
rael. The belief here is that Bravstein maintained con-
tact with Soviet authorities while he was in Israel.
The second case cited is that of Valeri Kovant, a
JERUSALEM
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Avineri At
Helm Of
Defense
Continued from Page 1-A
proves the post.
LABOR DOVES, on the other
hand, welcomed the appoint-1
ment. A-ineri, a world author-
ity on Hegel and Marx, will
take over in the spring from'
Avaraham Kidron, career diplo-
mat, who will now become Am-
bassador to The Hague.
The Foreign Ministry deputy
director-general, Ephraim Ev-
ron, a veteran diplomat who
had been among the aspirants
for the post, will stay on at the
Ministry. Evron met with Allon
and pledged his cooperation!
with Avineri. Sources inside the |
Ministry said the appointment
which took almost the en-
tire Ministry staff by surprise-
had been broadly welcomed.
AVINERI'S appointment was |
seen as a novel departure and
it aroused a buzz of interest
and comment in political cir-
cles here. While Labor's young
doveish Knesseter Yossi Sarid
termed the appointment "a re-
freshing change" and presented
an urgent Knesset motion to
this effect, Landau spoke of
"sticking a knife in the heart
of the nation." Landau said Avi-
neri was the "ideologue of the
Palestinists."
Lar.lau said Likud would,
therefore, fight the appoint-
ment. Social Welfare Minister
Zevulun Hammer of the Na-
tional Religious Party called the
appointment "an unparalleled
provocation."
He said the government de-
clared its opposition to a third
state and was now appoint-
ing a director of the foreign
service who favored this solu-
tion. Mapam and other leftist
groups welcomed the appoint-
ment in statements.
AVINERI, 43, is presently
dean of the social sciences fac-
ulty at Hebrew University.
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 Washington Avenue
PHONE 532-5912
Caucasian Jew who arrived in Israel in August,
1972, and was settled in Upper Nazareth. At his re-
quest he was relocated in the Arad district of the Negev
and got a job with the local authorities on the strength
of his claim that he held degrees from Soviet univer-
sities. But Kovant refused to work.
He sent his wife to work at a restaurant. She
subsequently killed herself.
Kovant earned the reputation of a professional
complainer and agitator. He participated in a demon-
stration near the Premier's office in Jerusalem against
alleged improper treatment of Soviet Jews in Israel.
He returned to the USSR in September, 1973.
National Hebrew
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0FJRUSA1M
t
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AMERICAN FRIENDS OF THE
HEBREW UNIVERSITY
Cordially Invite You To Participate In The Historic
National Founders Dinner
and Academic Conference
Saturday Night and
February 21,1976
Sunday
February 22,1976
at the
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
Miami Beach, Florida
honoring
SAUL BELLOW
America's leading Novelist
with the presentation of the S. Y. Agncn Gold Medal Award
and
RABBI LEON KRONISH
Judah L Magnes Award
MRS. LILLIAN KRONISH
Torch of Learning Award
GUEST SPEAKER
AMBASSADOR PINHAS ELIAV
Deputy Permanent Representative of Israel to United Nations
NATIONAL FOUNDERS DINNER AND
ACADEMIC CONFERENCE COMMITTEE
Chairman, Howard R. Scharlin
Co-Chairmen, Arthur Horowitz and Eli Ttmoner
HEBREW UNIVERSITY OF JERUSALEM
President, Avraham Harmon
Chairman of the Board of Governors, Samuel Rothberg
AMERXAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITY
President, Dr. Max M. Kampelman
Chairman of the Board of Directors, Julian B. Venezky
Executive Vice President, Seymour Fishman
FLORIDA STATE COMMITTEE
GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER
President, Herbert Buchwold
Chairman of the Board, Harry A. 'Hap" levy
Vice President, Marshall S. Harris
HOLLYWOOD-HALL ANDALE CHAPTER
Honorary President, Moses Hornstein
President, Otto Stieber
Chairman of Executive Committee, Max M. low
PALM BEACH CHAPTER
President, Sanford F. Kovin, M.D.
National Vice President, Mrs. Arnold (Biddie) Kroemer
Director, Greater Florida Region, Albert A. Dorner
f
guU
ret*
bell
eliii
B
sme
reb
The
in
tior
the
he
I
*1

I
8
I
\
i
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Chairman, Morris Messing
CONFERENCE HEADQUARTERS -CITY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
300 71st Street-Suite 430 -Miami Beach, Florida 33141
bone: 868-7600 T T
Telephc
<


February 20, 1976
fJcwisli ilcridliain
Page 13-A
MINDLIN
WSen. Stone s Savvy Mounting Swiftly
tinued from Page 4-A
>ir" either in Florida or
ere in the nation and
ply not in the Congress,
would be the equivalent
ng up.
nt to remark that I have
khe word in the same
pkthat Camus does. Camus
i 'hat despair "has opin-
hd desires about every-
in general and nothing in
flBticul;.!
IT'IS this kind of vague an-
guisK that characterizes the
rebel ;i>. the moment of his re-
bellion. The reasons for his reb-
ellirfl may be confused.
But. argues Camus, that is of
j^^H significance because, with
rebellion, ".".wariness is born."
The :'.'.) m-cui- .simultaneously
in a "sudilon, da/.zling percep-
tion that r'ic v is s MiK'tlrim in
Can (the rebel) with which
n identify h-rr.self."
uppose I am suggesting!
Hans H. Marcuseg
Louis Witkin
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that Americans are at the point
of this "sudden, dazzling per-
ception."
U'liEN PRESIDENT Ford,
who pardoned Richard Nixon
without so much as a by-your-
leave, declares before members
of the South Florida Federal
Bar Association that "The death
penalty should be imposed
upon con 'iction of sabotage,
murder, espionage and treas-
on," yes, I suppose I am savin:;
that the American political ex-
perience is by now the night-
mare of some humorist of the
absurd from which we must
once and for all wake up or else
be consumed by it.
"What is your solution?" Sen.
Stone asks.
"A great orator," I reply. I
knw Americans are more vi-
sual than verbal. Show them
pictures; don't ask them to read
books or newspapers. Still,
twice in my lifetime, two great
orators swayed us.
IT DOES not matter that
most people really didn't un-
derstand what Franklin Delano
Roosevelt was saying as a prac-
tical matter of revolutionary
democratic philosophy or that
John F. Kennedy was saying
nothing at all.
What does matter is that they
came at two critical moments
in our history. What does mat-
t." is that the loftiness of their
words constituted a prayer to
the eradication of our despair
(that word again) and to the
fulfillment of our finest ideals.
What does matter is that the
American people grasped at the
words, embraced tnem, took
hope from them the way, in
their anguish, they take hope
from the Prophets and their
prophecies.
AND SO, I insist a great ora-
Jewish Woman Named Mayor
DALLAS IJTA) Mrs. Adlene Harrison became
the first Jewish woman mayor of a metropolitan city
last week when her fellow members of the City Council
elected her as Mayor Pro-Tern after Mayor Wes Wise
resigned to run for a congressional seat. Mrs. Harrison
is both the first Jew and the first woman to serve as
Mayor of Dallas, the eighth largest city in the nation.
Iff you're going
to hove on affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
1 here you .in' liostinu, .in .ill.nt
.11 I lit' I KM II till 11 I V.ill\ ill.' I lotf'l
tulu'rc 52.000.11(1(1 h.is just
been spent on Im.hkI-iicu
luxury and eleg.im e!)
And .iltrr it's .ill mil. U hill loll
thought mild Ik' jusl .1 silliplv
.it.'tril affair haik turned on 110
In' 1 h<> social e\ I'm 11I iIh- U.11.
Call Al Sicherer.
at 865-8311 and start
having an affair everyone
u ill talk about.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
Decumile
On the 40th to 4 I'll STS
MIAMI BEACH
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 Koom.
Morris Lansburgh's
Eden Roc
HOTEL YACHT AND CABANA CLUB
OCEAN FROM 45th to 47!h STREET -ON MIAMI BEACH
Betty. Ann Mass, 532-2561_______________
tor, with the ear of a poet, is
needed. An orator who will give
us cause to believe that the.
complaints we suffer at the
hands of an invisible govern-1
ment made drunk by the arro-1
gance of its usurped powers'
may soon be assuaged.
"You mean," Sen. Stone says,
"a Teddy Roosevelt to bust the 1
trusters."
"At least," I reply, thinking!
that all wc have now, all we've |
had for more than a decade,
is the croaking of political!
hacks, tne caterwauling of ex-
pediency, the riding crop of
would-be dictators.
THE SENATOR smiles some-
what indulgently. He has been,
in office something like a yen
now, but it has been a long
year, a year filled with growing
savvy. He treats the amateur
seated opposite him gently.
Just how savvy he has grown
emerges in the admirable pow-
er of his discourse on Amer-
ican and Israeli foreign policy
the Middle East and the per-
mutations there of peace.
Sen. Stone speaks of these
things passionately and knowl-
edgeably. His prescription (al-
ways in search of solutions, not
just plain palaver) is both
breathtaking and frightening.
For that, next week .
OCEANFRONT AT 20TH ST.
KOSHER
Early Bird
DINNER
*~ plus
**tnx and tips
FULL 8 COURSES!!
saxony
KOSHER
Hotel 0/ the Year (T}\
OPEN ALL YEAR
HOTEL POOL TENNIS CLUB V Coirpielei Air ComJilioned & Healed
PRIVATE All WEATHER TENNIS COURTS FULLY EOUIPPEO HEALTH ClUB
OLYMPIC POOL PRIVATE BEACH DANCING ind ENTERTAINMENT TV IN All ROOMS
COFFEE SHOP RUMPUS ROOM FOR TEENAGERS SERVING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
DAILY SYNAGOGUE SERVICES ON PREMISES
Your Host The BERKOWITZ Associates
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED & l For ln(orm^.B ph,,
FULLY EQUIPPED EFFICIENCIES I r-jo a ail
Rates on Request 0 JtJ-OO I I
^/jHiJCEANFRONT BLOCKS 32nd to 34lh Sis. MIAMI BEACH fr.
The
KOSHER KITCHEN
Offers a Complete Assortment
of Take-Out Foods
DAILY SPECIALS
SUNDAY FREE 1 lb of Cole Slaw Wilh a S5 Purchase
MONDAY SI.59 a lb. for Bar-B-Oue Chicken instead
of Regular Price ol S1.79 a lb.
TUESDAY FREE midget Bologna With a S10 Purchase
WEDNESDAY FREE 1 Qt. ol Soup With a S4 Purchase
THURS. FHEfc a Small Kugel Wilh a S5 Purchase
Everything Cooked Daily
GLATT Meats Under Supervision of O.R.C.
Call Early In The Week for Shabbos Orders
MENASHE HIRSCH Owner
PHONE: 534-5314
101-21st St., Miami Beach (Next to the Sea Gull Hotel)
An affair with Heart
at Hotel i |
ontainebleau
We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of
Hold Fonl.iincblc.iii, we pride ourselves in the very
special spirit exhibited by the lont.iineblc.ni family .. .
at all times there is the realizatii in of Ihe Importance of
a special event; be it a li.ir Mitzvah, Wedding, Anni-
versary Party, or a Presidcnli.il Dinner, the emphasis
is always on achieving per let lion, You are invited lo
visit and experience first-hand the delights ol I ontainebleau.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILLGOLDRINC
Executive Vice President,
Catering


> age H-A
* Jewish nwridtor
UGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-40767 (Div. 7)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
MGIC .\i"KT<; >';.: <'i;ri>UATi..N.
\\ Igcpnsin corporation, authorised
mi I.u- in' in iIn- Beats ul !" 1 i i 1:.
Plan,till.
VS.
FERNANDO DIAZ, VEI.co I..
SLAVUPF, un,I SHARON ROBINSON
I ii-iunJ.iiiis
")<>: FERNANDO DIAZ
Realdence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
i ai ;m action 11:i, i,, t-n commenced i
reoloB%a Mirrtragri on tin- following
.ii propesty, lylns being and stttia
Dade County, Florida, mom pain.
larlj deaoaifeed u.s follows:
"I'nll Nh. I ..I u BST TRADE
' iMKi.lll.SII M, ;i Col.....illinium
accordfag in in.- Declaration ol
Condominium thereof, an recorded
in I'liirul Beouada Boon 1644, al
Pag< -.-'. ui tin- Pubtta Records
of iii. cotmtos Florida, mora
common ly known aa 13M West
Tr..... Avenue, l nit No, i. Miami,
Florid*
Thin action has been filed agalnsl
> .ii and you are required to serve a
ipy ol your "i.....'i defenses. II an)
t.i II on c'AKi.ns LIDHKY, ESUl'IRE,
whose address Is %1'il Ponoi de Leon
Boulevaad, Suite 420, Coral liable*
Florida 13134 (Phone: Mi-8614), on oi
before the Ifth day of March, 1H76,
id file the oi Iglnal with the Clerk o!
this '"ui i either besom sendee on
Plaintiff's allonu) or immediately
thereafter; otherwin a default will
ii.- entered acninsl yog tor (he rellel
demanded ha ihe i ompheint,
WITNESS m> hand and aaal of this
' mrt mi tli,. ui ii day of Februarj
'<'. ai Miami, Dade County, Florida
RICHARD P. IIIU.NKEU
' 'lei k ol the Circuit > tour!
lly: i\. A. IIKM ETT
A.s Jn-puiy Clerk
ARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
-121 I'oine iii- Leon Blvd., Suite 420
Coral Oablaa, Florida 33134
Phone: (MS) HMHI
Attorney fur Plaintiff
/13-20-27 /
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
a undtmrignad, dcsirine to ei in
Jflnosa under Ihe fietltlona name of
^IMNfJ CARPET i l.KA.vrxi: AND
maintenance m Dade County
Florida Intends to register said num.
mi the Clerk ..f Ihe Circuit Court of
Dade ( ounty, Florida.
JAL INVESTMENT. INC
I/20-27 j/J-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business; under thi- fictitious name of
PKPE AUTO REPAIR8 at 2191 West
10 avi-hui Hlaleah, Fla. 3.'iui" Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
KBINALDO DOMINC.UEZ
2/2(1-27 3/8-12
r8 Across, 10 Down
lEGAl NOTrtt
Friday, February 20, 1976
LEGAt NOTKf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under thi fictitious nami ol
DEBIONS BY rjAVI.VCl aj pi v 9
79 Street, .Miami. Ha intends to reg-
ister .s.iai game aith the Clerk of the
cii.uit oust i.i Da Wills HV I A CONTESSA, INC.
I -1111.11' E 8IM< IN, President
RICHARD E RECKgl IN, Am.
i.r\ ink. RBCKSON ft reed
Attorneys for Applicant
2 go-27 :: '.-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In busineu under the fictitious name
of Royalcarda al IBM 8. Dixie High-
way, .Miami. Fl, 33183 intends to reg-
later said name with, the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of l>uilc County, Plortdg.
DAKAR CORP.
Etugena I^-mlleh
Attorney for Dakar Corp.
2720 W. Flaglar si .Miami. Fl.
1/30 2/6-13-20
* i".i-
' tlim -n :v ,: iitaUM
on FnCsj ii-
6 S.-.ii A mill
|Ht-irfJ-,
aiioih i-..!, ui --.I.
bet w ;
9 VicMisn oaaicsaMM
Isi means ,i'
'C lusl beadm
HcMen-iHiefilrood
II or -,]'>. e-.ui
\2 VlUll-bA. ill. C) ,1/
m aiot gui Pi. ui
to prini it: i.iar ..ii spare
t7 to m.iH rhaiiah use
18 Yultiisli li Ui.ihv
JIlllHJ
v. liiniii; ol in
' li Ii (IK
Yidilis.'i l '. ..
I I I
Ui i um .i-
S.itti.iih i.inille.
13 NeiM.m
l^i detcapliyt ol
ShOlw SOllllfl
iii o.hm luii aoad
.IC.IIilSI (ilVl,|tl|
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
CASE NO. 76-2639
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
In Re The Marriage of
PEDRO I.CIS KS'l'ltAUA and
l-'l.'Kl.KSU IMiA dONZALEZ
KSTI:A I iA
NOTICE Tn DEFEND TO:
Fredeawlnda Qousalex Estrada, us -
4th Street, Brooklyn, New Yuri. 11220,
Yc.u ara hereby notified thai a suil
seeking a Final Judgment of Marriage
Dissolution, ha- been filled agalnsl
you, in this Cogrt, by your husband,
Pedni i-Uis Kstrail.i, ijnii thai >"U an-
caqulaed to file your Aimwer. and or
any paper thereto with the Clerk of
tin.- Court, and to s.-r\. a copy there-
of on j..M|>h C. i.iiuKtw-1 Attorney at
i.a. 58 .\\\ 7ih Avenue, Miami,
Flnrido MtM, your husband's counsel,
tmt later than .Man h n>tli tf7ii. other-
wise Default will i.c entesed agalnsl
DATED: January L'Sth. 1J76, Miami,
Florida.
RICHARD P. BBMOCEB,
Clerk Circuit court
By N. A. HEWETT. DC.
1/30 z7-is-M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AMD FOR
i DACE COUNT*
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3828
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIE TIIKKKSK CI.AIKE,
Petitioner,
ami
COHNEI ii 18 ci.aiuk. Respondent.
I'. i: Mr. CornaUua Claire
ReHldenee I'nkimwn.
YOU ABB HEHEBI NOTIPIBB
that an autlon for HiNM.luti.m of Alar-
rlage lias been filed against you and
vi.u are required t.. serve a copy of
your written defonsea. if any, to it on
i;i_\livs UERSON, EST'QIRE, attor-
ney fop P.itition.-r Whose address is
l"l N.W. 12 Avenue, .Miami. Florida
wwvif, (::";) S24-iS55, and file the orig-
inal with the dark of the above styled
court on or before Mann 12. ,1!7>;.
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for tin- relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four conaeoutlva weeks
in THE JEWISH l-'I.OKIIHAN.
WITNESS m> hand and the seal of
said court al .Miami. Florida on this
4tli day "i February, IMC
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Al Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County Florida,
ny n. LIPPS
Aa Deputy Clerk
11 Ilrcull Court, Beai)
flladys Oerson, Esquire
Stone, Siihi hin & Koaa, PA
liil .N.W. 12 Avenue
.Miami, FE3J12* (324-4S55)
Attorney for Petitioner
1 1-18-30-tt
\t* K
This Puule m.n not ft it "Oitin'crt Miino.it gnlMn
Oeniiission ol I"' a. inc.-
Puzzle Amuers on Page Li-II
IEGAL NOTtCf
LEGAl MOUCt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Pile Number 75-5978
Frank B. Dowling
TN RE: ESTATE OF
TOBIAS BV8SMAN,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALI* PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OK DEMANDS ACAINST THK
ABOVE ESTATE AND AIJj OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of TOBIAS SI'SK.MA.N. ileceaeed. File
Number 75-;'&7H, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of
which is Dade County Courthouse, 7.1
West Flagler Street, Miami. Florida.
The persoaal representative of the es-
tate is ROSE ROSENBERG, whose
address is Durham "O". 4983 Century
Village, Deerfield Beach. Fla. The
name and address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against thi- estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLJ-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written slat, m, m of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must Indicate the
basis lor the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney and the amount claimed. If
the clnim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim is contingent or un-
liquidated the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall be stated. If tho claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enabla the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE .MONTHS
FROUj THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the qualifications gf the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the coort.
^l,Ii. CT'A'MS. DEMANDS. AND
OHJECTiONS NOT SO FIIJ3D WII.T,
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
P-otlcn of Administration: February
13, 1976.
ROSE ROSENBERG
As Personal Representative f the
Estate of TOBIAS SUBSMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SHAPIRO, FRIED, WEIL
& SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road Suite 10B
Mlamli Beach. Florida 38139
Telephone: 538-*3l
2/13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76-807
JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
<; Dtnaaatafl
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OK DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE BSTATE AND AM. OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOB ARE HEUEiiY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of (iiiLDIH MANN BRE8BACK, de-
ceased. File Number 76-XU7, Is pend-
ing In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Circuit Court for
Dade County. Probate Division. Mi-
ami. Florida. The personal represen-
tatives of the estate are MIltlAM
I.ERER, SIDNEY SMITH. JACOB S.
SMITH, whose address is c/o JACOB
S. SMITH. 167 Congress St.. Mllford.
Mass. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand Uiey may have. Each claim must
be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons interested In the estate
t'. whom a cony of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI'HLICATTON OF THIS NoTHK
to file any objections they may have
Uiat challenges the validity of the de-
cedent's wHI, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the uourL
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
01974L Adn,m,'rtra,,on: February
MIRIAM I.ERER
SIDNEY SMTTH
. JATOB 8. SMITH
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of UOLDIE MANN BRESSACK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
CH^^^g^S^ATIVm:
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 3,11,19
Telephone: &31-U8M
2/20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GU/EM that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious num.
ot BBRTABRA8IL Hl'TIK at Ml N.E.
: Av. .. Miami. Florida n3l32 intends
to register said name With the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
GMCK ENTERPRISES, INC..
a New York Corporation
By SAM1EL (11.IKAS
ARTHUR 8| DAVIS
Attorney for 1SERTABRASI1. BUTIK
____________________________2/6-BU2P-27
NOTICE UNO-ER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is Hereby given that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of VISTA OPTICS, VISTA EYE CLI-
NIC. VIi*TA OPTICAL VIST A TEKT
CENTER and VISTA MEDICAL CLI-
NIC at 946 E 2f.th Street, Hlaleah in-
tends to reglnter said names with th
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JOHN C08CUBLA
^^^^ 1/30 t/t-lt-M
IN THE CtfHJOIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL AOTION NO. 76-2S4N
IN RK: THE M VKKIAGMOF ,
ALFONSO RAMON.
Petitioner,
and .
ANA LUCIA RAMON.
Kexiioiidt-nt.
NOTICE OF ACTION
You ANA LUCIA RAMON, Colle
10&. Not 22A05. KoKnia. Colombia, are
hereby notified to file your Answer
to the Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage with the- Clerk of the Court and
mail a copy to the Petitioner's Attor-
ney henry m. waitzkin. 740 -
71st Street, Miami Beach. Florida
3X141, on or before the 2nd day of
March. 1976; or this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage fllwl against you
will he taken as iimfcHsed.
DATED this 2Nh day of January
1976.
RICHARD P. DRINKER,
Clerk of Circuit Court
by: L. SNEKDKN
Deputy Clerk
.3(l 2/U-1.1-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
..'I*,'.".".? "'"'"" "le 'letltiou, name of
ill-.RBI.N INTERNATIONAL EXPORT
CO. at 316S NW 37 St.. Miami. Fla.
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
County. Florida.
MANLEL BINKER
2/20-27 1/5-12
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
76-3788
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN BE: THE MAitKIAGE OF
IRENE MONAHAN NAYtPODER
and
.MICHAEL RK HARD NAYliiI'ER
TO: MICHAEL RICHARD
NAYPOIER
c n .Michael M. Naypouer
743 alii Strael
Whitehall, Pa. lROf.2
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an actiwn for Dissolution ot Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to senx a copy of
your written dcftiuses. If auy> to it on
LAWRENCE B. HOFFMAN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address. Is 407
Lincoln Road, Suite lL'-M. Miami
Beach, Florida 33139, and file the orig-.
inal with the Clerk of the above styl-
ed court on or before March 10. 1976
otherwise a default will be entered
as-ainst you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and soal of said
court at Miami. Florida, en the- 4th
day of February. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. SNEE&KN
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Soal)
2/6-13,10-27
NOTICE UNDER
FACTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, deeirlag to engage
in husiness under the fictitious name
of S1BGMOND ENTHKPRIKBS at 162
West 41' Street, Hlaleah Fla. 33012
intends to register said name, with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
SIEGFRIED SCHWEDBR
2/6-13-20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THH CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7.423
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE OF
CABU.S MARTINEZ. Husband
and
CATALINA JUANEB de MARTINEZ
Wife
TO: CATALINA JUANEB
de MARTINEZ
4.r.5 Washington Avenue
Apartment No. J-A
__ New York. N.Y. 10633
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage ha* been filed against you and
you arc required to serve- a copy of
Bab1 m" '!-'[r,res'tr *to
DAMEL M. KEIL, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 612 Ains-
ley Building, Miami, Florida, 33112
and file Che original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
?""?. 0,''.1 "6' l97,!: otherwise a de-
fault will he entered against you for
the relief demanded In tho complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
i""*..4;.?1* .fnr f?nr eonsecutiva weeks
UtJS$LJJ1VftSF l-'LOKIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court, at Miami. Florida on thi.
win day of February, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As, Clerk, Circuit Court
Dude County, Florida
B.v B. J. Foy
< As DpPu (t Ireult Court Seal)
DANIEL M. KEIL
612 Ainsk-y Building
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephones 377-9685
Attorney for Petitioner
2/20-27 3/5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-2805
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
, OF MARRIAOE
IN KB: THE MARRIAOE OF
LUIS 10 VARELA.
Petitioner/Husband,
and
MARIA I. VARELA,
Respondent/Wife,
TO: MARIA L VARELA
Pedro Valdivia No. 1828
Aim,. 202
,-,.,aanU"0- Chlle> S-A.
h,, AHK HKKEBy NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to aerve a cony of
your written defenses, if any to it
BDUARDO ANTON, attoraey for Pe-
titioner whose address isi amrrCS,
ANTON PINEIRO lws"w 2%
firSS ?",7m'' Fl"rld* .'U"and ai.
the original with the clerk of ,k
above styled court on or Vur^b
en.ir 1 "th,erwl,,e a default will be
entered against you fr lhe rel,t",ie
"^SirTT-^ ""*"
RICHARD P. HRLNKHR
A Clerk. Crcuit CourT'
(Circuit Con?, & C,erk
Eduardo Anton, Eho
AGUBO A.\TONspi\BiDn
647 S W. 27lh Avenue BIRO
Miami, Florida 33145 Ph. No 8K4 ?
Attorneys for Petition^"- 8M"2MI
V30 2/6-13-20
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTON NO. 76.2705
CENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
_,___ OF MARRIAOE
MROINIA FREYRE,
I'etltloner.
and
RAUL FREYRE.
Respondent
TO: RAUL FREYRE
61 (ireen Street
vrvf?""!*^ Ptall,' MHssachussatts
,1, ?U AITE "KREBY NOTrFTI--D
tnat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
vo,f,.i!lS be ." ',"** '"" ">* "*
you are required to serve a cony of
-!, a'V' af."r"-> "T Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W lZth Ave.
In" ,' *!'wml: r",rldi4' nd flle ">" orig-
inal wiU the clork of the above aaU
otherwise a default will be erOered
ngatiist you for the relief demanded ki
the complaiut or petition ^^
This notloe ahan be published once
*^SJKek for 'r eonsecuUveT-,ks
W,TV.4cVVkS" "'-onioiAN.
=irt K8S ny h""a and soal of
lit TaT,,?' "''""' Florida oTth?s
-(in. day of January, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk Cirouit Court
Dade County. Florida.
By S. JAPFE
. e,VlSt~COUrt 8W
AUK ROSS
'?' if.W 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
-----1/H> 2/-18-0
-.^NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
nS"*!!*. i18 Kl"iBY UIVBN that
Je. undersigned, desiring to^njra^e
Attorney for Applicant.
2/6-13-MI-27
Ul


fr-February 20, 1976
*Je*isblkxJdian
Page:iS-A
Implications of the Brussels Conference
By RICHARD COHEN
In the 23 years from the
funding of Israel in 1948 to
be first World Conference for
oviet Jewry in Brussels in
71 an estimated' JO-,000 Jews
fere permitted to leave-the
fSSR.
In the five years since Brus-
I, some ire-.OO Jews have
eived exit visas. Almost all
them went to Israel.
2SE TWO figures demon-
*e the accelerating sense of
Jewish consciousness in the So-
et Union, the growing urgency
|>f Jews to quit the USSR and
the effect of worldwide de-
mands on the Kremlin to
?spond.
On the eve of the second
Brussels conference. Feb. 17 to
19, the nearlv 3 million Jews
Df the Soviet Union confronted
seriously deteriorating situa-
tion marked by:
A drastic decline in the
[number of exit visas granted;
A sharp increase in the
intimidation and persecution of
f Jews who seek to emigrate;
A stepping-up of anti-Se-
[mitism for local consumption
[and for export;
A corresponding rise in
inti-Jewish discrimination and
efforts to sunpress Jewish,
jlttiral and religious activity.
WITHIN WEEKS of Brussels
which the Soviets had at-
tacked as an "anti-Soviet pro-
ation" and an "impudent at-
emnr at ooen interference into
[ the internal affairs of the Soviet
[ Union" the Kremlin began Is-
i suing visas to Jews seeking to
[emigrate.
Bv the end of 1971. more than
14.0fK) Jews had departed. In
1972. th figure soared to 31.000
..and m 1973 to 35.000the larg-
est number ev**r recorded in
one vear. In 1974, however, the
number declined to 20,000 as
the Soviets rejected more and
more aonlications from would-
be emigrants.
In 1975. only 13.000 were per-
mitted to leave. Yet during the
i same year of 1975, 51,000 So-
I viet Jews requested affidavits
from their relatives in Israel or
night to renew expired affida-
vits the first step in the
emigration process r Xhua dem-
onstrating the continuing de-
mand of Jews to leave Soviet
Russia.
All told, 283,000 affidavits
have been sent from Israel to
Soviet Jews seeking to emi-
grate. Of these 171,000 are still
waiting.
JEWS WHO apply to emi-
. grate face public vilification,
dismissal from their jobs, expul-
sion from university, enforced
military conscription (an in-
creasingly exploited device),
arrest, trial and imprisonment.
Would-be emigrants also face
loss of pension rights, the cut-
ting off of telephone service,
interception of cables and mail
, .....i
Every one* in a while
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born in 1945
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PLEASING
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1133 Corel Wey, Mtaenl, Urn.
EDITORS NOTE; Nearly 1,000 Jewish leaders from some SO
countries around the world, along with Protestant and
Cattiolic spokesmen, gathered in Brussels early this
ing m the Soviet Union, no Jew-
ish religious education and no
publication of Hebrew books or
books oil Judaism...(Such facil-
ities remain available for other
week for the Second World Conference on Soviet Jewry. religious sects in the USSR). He-
The meeting comes, just five years after the first Brus-
sels Conference, which touched off a world-wide re-
sponse and marked the beginning of. large-scale inten-
sive action in behalf of Soviet Jews. Today, the Soviet
Jewry struggle faces a new crisis. This article by the
' chief press officer of Brussels I and 11 is. an up-to-the-
minute report on the situation confronting Soviet Jews
at the World Conference.
and similar efforts, to isolate
them from friends and support-
ers abroad.
Attempts to protest these ac-
tions have been brutally sup-
pressed. A one minute demon-
stration in March, 1975, led to
five year sentences of exile
against Mark Nashpitz and Bo-
ris -Tsitlionok.
IN" MANY cities, Jewish ac-
tivists are subjected to round-
of millions of persons inside the
Soviet Union and around the
world. With increasing frequen-
cy, mass meetings are called in
factories, in offices and clubs
to denounce Zionism and to at-
tack Judaism.
WHEN ONE piece of Soviet
anti-Semitism, based on a No-
vosti press agency dispatch,
was. published by the Soviet em-
bassy in Paris in September,
the-clock surveillance .by agents 1972, the editor of the embassy
of the Soviet secret police. Jew-
ish scientists dismissed from
their posts for applying to emi-
grate, and who have sought to
hold seminars with visiting col-
leagues from abroad in order to
be informed on current develop-
ments in their fields of science
and scholarship, have been sub-
jected to threats of intimidation
and arbitrary arrest.
Those who have been tried
and condemned for their Jewish
activity are known as the "Pris-
oners of Zion." They now num-
ber nearly 40 persons.
AN EFFORT undertaken in
1975 by a group of distinguish-
ed American jurists headed by
TTelford Tavlor (U.S. prosecu-
tor at the Nuiemburg trials),
aimeci at seeking the release of
the "Prisoners of Zion" through
personal intervention \ \ h So-
viet Procurator-General Roman
Rudenko. ended in failure.
Government sponsored at-
tacks against Jews take the
form of articles, novels and
television and radio broadcasts
often of the crudest sort
in a campaign that reaches tens
bulletin was charged with slan-
der. In a decision that made
French legal history, he was
found "guilty of the offense of
incitement to discrimination,
hatred or racial violence as for-
bidden by French law." He was
fined (April 24, 1973): and or-
dered to publish a retraction.
With the establishment of Is-
rael in 1948, Jews were no:long-
er considered "trustworthy" by
Soviet authorities for leadership
positions in the military and
politics. In recent years; this
discrimination has been extend-
ed to bar Jews from top jobs in
scientific institutions, universi-
ties and industry.
Discrimination in university
admission the key to social
and economic advancement
has also increased. From 1968
to 1973 the number of Jews en-
rolled in graduate- studi'.s de-
clined more than 20 per cent
(from 111,000 to 88,800).
But while they are increas-
ingly penalized for their Jewish
origins, Soviet Jews cannot live
as Jews.
THERE IS no rabbinical train-
brew books sent from abroad
.have been confiscated or return-
ed.
The first Brussels Conference
for Soviet Jewry five years ago
had an .electrifying effect not
only on world opinion but also
on. the leaders of. Jhe Soviet
Union and Soviet Jews them-
selves. For the first time, Jews
inside the USSR organized them-
selves in a daring campaign of
non-violent confrontation with
Soviet, authorities inspired by
the Brussels Declaration that
declared in part:
"We assembled. in- this con-
ference commit ourselves by un-
ceasing.effort to ensure that the
plight of Soviet Jewry is kept
before the conscience of the
world until the justice of their
cause prevails."
.ALMOST immediately there-
after, the gates of the Soviet the Jews of the USSR are free
Union began slowly to open to to choose their own destiny.*'
Former JTA Chief
White House Aide
WASHINGTON (3TA) -i'Milton Friedman, a
senior speech writer and deputy editor in President
Ford's staff, was promoted last week by the President
to be a special assistant, the White House has disclosed.
Friedman will continue to write presidential
speeches and edit materials .submitted by other staffers,
but he will hold a higher station in the White House
personnel structure.
l'riedman, who served as the Washington corre-
spondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency for 21
years between 1949 and 1970, joined Ford's staff in
January, 1974, when Ford was vice president.
Prior to that, Friedman served as press secretary
to Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R N.Y.) and held other posts
in Washington after leaving JTA.
meet the growing Jewish d;-
mano for emigration to Israel.
Now they are closing shu*
again, and the fate that await-
Soviet Jewry and the strug-
gle Soviet Jews arc waging to
avoid that fate and remain pa:t
of the Jewish people has be-
come intimately involved with
unesttoii* of U.S.-Soviet detente
and trade.
The Jeckson Vanik Amend-
ment to the 1974 Trade Act
Bilked the granting of nw-
favored-nadon status by tlte
U.S. with a liberalization of So-
viet emigration procedure*.
Then, earlv in 1975, the Soviet
Union renounced its previous
agreements and understands ~
with the U.S. on Jewish emigra-
tion. The decline in emigration
became steeper, repression of
Jewish life harsher.
Brussels II thus comes at %
cmcial moment in the campaign
for Soviet Jewry.
From it. Jews within Soviet
Russia will take fresh insnir,
tion for their courageous strug-
gle, confident that in &-
words of Brussels I the Jew-
ish people "will not rest until
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Page 16-A
* Unist ffkridlisir,
Friday, February 20, 197 J
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:"N


QUARTER-CENTURY IN RABBINATE
Ijfewiish Floridian Dr. Baumgard
Miami. Florida Friday, February 20, 1976
Section B

Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard Building at Te.nple Beth Am.
Temple Beth Am Began Life
As South Dade Congregation
The year 1955. Dwight Eis-
enhower was President of the
United States, the Brooklyn
Dodgers and the New York Yan-
kees were favored contenders.
Coral Gables was agog with a
zoning squabble for a depart-
ment store and a group of
young Jewish families from Co-
ral Gables, South Miami and
Kendall met to discuss lack of
available facilities to provide
their children a Jewish educa-
tion.
Result: the South Dade Jew-
ish Community Center, 100
members strong. They met at
the South Miami Community
Hall, held Hebrew and Sunday
School classes at the University
of Miami and the South Miami
Baptist Church. A permanent
home was needed an ideil
location, 7.5 acres at 5950 N.
Kendall Dr. were found and
purchased.
In 1956. after months of
debate, deliberation, lectures by
distinguished rabbis, the mem-
bers voted to join the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions as a Reform congregation.
Later that year, a tall lanky
Virginian recommended by the
Jewish Groups
Resume Travel
To Mexico
Three major American Jew-
ish organizations have announc-
ed that they will immediately
resume their travel programs to
Mexico as a result of Mexico's
newly-clarified position on Zion-
ism.
The three organizations are
the National Council of Jewish
Women, the American Jewish
Congress and the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, the parent body of reform
Judaism.
THESE organizations based
their decision on a recent re-
port from the subcommittee of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
izations.
The special subcommittee had
said at that time: "We have re-
viewed all relevant actions and
statements by the government
of Mexico and, in particular,
(President) Luis Echeverria.
We are satisfied that a decided
reversal of Mexico's attitude
toward Zionism, Israel and the
Jewish peoole have in fact tak-
en place. We are no longer con-
fronting an adversary but have
regained a friend. It is our
recommendation that our rela-
tions be fully normalized."
INCLUDED IN the statement
from the three organizations
that announced the renewal of
trips to Mexico was the follow-
ing:
"We note further the refusal
of the Mexican Government in
recent weeks to support com-
parable resolutions in other in-
ternational forums which also
impliedly condemn Zionism.
"In the light of these fac-
tors our organizations have de-
termined that effective at once
we are resuming our travel pro-
grams to Mexico."
Judge Koo Is Guest Speaker At
Beth Solomon Brotherhood Service
This evening at 8 at Tem-
ple Beth Solomon there will be
a Brotherhood Service.
Rabbi Dr. David Raab has
arranged for County Judge Do-
minic L. Koo to be the guest
speaker.
Judge Koo, who was born
and educated in Shanghai, came
to the United States in 1948. A
graduate of the University of
Minnesota and the University
of Miami Law School, he served
as Right of Way Attorney for
the Department of Transporta-
tion from 1960 to 1963. In 1973
Koo was elected County Judge.
Judge Koo has said that
"Brotherhood is the corner-
stone of America."_____, ^
UAHC because of his multi-
faceted talents became the reli-
gious leader.
HIS NAME: Rabbi Herbert
M. Baumgard. He brought a
wife, three children and an
enormous zest for spiritual and
executive excellence. Ground-
breaking for the first building,
the Social Hall, was held.
Two years later, in 1958, the
first religious service in the So-
cial Hall was held in August,
though the doors and windows
had yet to be installed. The con-
gregation voted to change its
name to Temple Beth Am,
'House of the People," as they
truly felt it was.
The Religious School acquired
its own building with the con-
struction of the Mark A. Light
Memorial School a year later.
Youth programs were expended,
the Beth Am Nursery School
became a reality, Summer Camp
had its first registration.
THE SIGNIFICANT years in
the growth of Beth Am were
1963 and 1964. Three additional
buildings were erected: the
Continued on Page 2-B
JWV Auxiliary 778
Plans Meetings
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans, South
Dade Post No. 778, will meet on
Tuesday, March 9, at 8 p.m. for
a board meeting at the home of
parliamentarian Lillian Brown.
Donor chairman Molly Brown,
assisted by Lillian Brown and
Jackie Rose, will complete plans
for the donor luncheon and
weekend.
The Mystery Bus Ride, chair-
ed by Edith Novins, is sched-
uled for Sunday eyening, March
14.
The Auxiliary has completed
plans for their installation,
which will be at Temple Beth
Am on Tuesday, March 23, at
8 p.m.
Auxiliary president Evelyn
Clein purchased a menorah on
a recent trip to Israel which
will be presented to the Home-
stead Air Force Base Chapel,
To Celebrate
25th Anniversary
An Anniversary Weekend combining the c-.Icbration of
the 20th year cf Temple Beth Am with its senior rabbi. Dr.
Herbert M. Baumgard's, 25th year in the rabbinate, will bfl
held Friday through Sunday, at the Temple, 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.
Rabbi Baumgard is the founding spiritual leader of the
Temple. Under his guidance, the Temple has grown from a
small nucleus of members to over 1,300 families.
AT THE 8:30 p.m. Friday
night services this weekend,
guest speaker will be Rabbi Dr.
Roland B. Gittelsohn. of Temple
Israel, Boston, one of the fore-
most American spokesman for
Judaism and a longtime friend
and associate of Rabbi Baum-
gard.
A past president of the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis, Rabbi Gittelsohn is the
author of many books and is
known for his dedicatory ser-
mon at Iwo Jima Cemetery in
World War II.
The 8 p.m. Sunday anniver-
sary celebration will include a
pictorial history in slides of the
Temple's 20 years narrated by
Beth Am's past presidents.
DR. PAUL M. Steinberg, dean
of the New York School of He-
brew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion, and director
of the Jerusalem School, will
discuss the contributions Rabbi
Baumgard and Temple Beth Am
have made to Judaism and the
community.
Dr. Steinberg is also a long-
time friend and associate of
Rabbi Baumgard, dating back to
Rabbinic School.
Representatives from com-
DR. BAUMGARD
munity and national agencies
Rabbi Baumgard has served
will be present to honor him.
The Temple, which originally
held classes and services in area
churches and schools, now is
housed in five buildings on an
11-acre site in Southwest Mi-
ami. A new two-story building
erected in 1975 was unanimous-
Continued on Page 2-B
Mrs. Louis Hauser (left), Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
vice president, Mrs. Meyer Levinson and Mrs. Richard
Schwartz, Sisterhood president, met recently to plan
the Sisterhood and PTA midwinter petite luncheon,
scheduled for Wednesday, Feb. 18, at noon the Fried-
land Ballroom. Guests at the luncheon, which is in hon-
or of life members, will hear a review by Dr. Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, of Golda
Meir's "My Life." Dr. Lehrman has reviewed a book at
each annual luncheon since 1945.
Planning Greater Miami Hebrew Academy participation
in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1976 CJA-IEF
campaign are (from left) Hyman Chabner, president
of Beth El Congregation of the Hebrew Academy; Sam-
uel Reinhard, senior vice president; Jerome Bienenfeld,
vice president; and George Kimmel, chairman of the
board. A dinner at the home of Rabbi and Mrs. Alexan-
der S. Gross will highlight the Hebrew Academy's drive.
"S


Page 2-B
fJmisii thrklkin
Friday, February 20, 1976
i
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i
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t
i
i
i
I
t
s
r
/

j
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I

i
' s
I
I
I
.
Dr. Baumgard
To Celebrate
25th Anniversary
Continued from Page 1-B
ly named "The Herbert M.
Baumgard Building."
RABBI BAUMGARD is a
graduate of the Hebrew Union
College and the University of
Virginia. He studied ancient
Semitic languages and cultures
at Columbia University. He re-
ceived a doctorate in Hebrew
letters from HUC and was also
awarded an honorary Doctor of
Divinity degree by the College
in 1975.
Rabbi Baumgard is a member
of the Executive Board of the
Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis and a regional vice
president of the B'nai B'rith
Anti-Defamation League.
He is a board member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and the Executive Commit-
tee of the South Florida Coun-
cil of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
He is a past president of the
Greater Miami Rabbinical As-
sociation and of the South Flor-
ida Interfaith Agency for Social
Justice.
For many years. Rabbi Baum-
gard has been a member of the
Community Relations Board of
Dade County. He has served in
the Economic Opportunities
Program, the City of Miami
Youth Advisory Committee and
the Citizens Advisory Commit-
tee.
RABBI BAUMGARD is the
author of a book, "Judaism and
Prayer: Growing Towards God,"
and numerous pamphlets which
have had national circulation.
He has spoken and appeared on
national and local radio and
television. He appears regularly
of the Ch. 7 Miami TV program,
"Still, Small Voice."
While teaching at Columbia
University. Rabbi Baumgard met
and married one of his students,
the former Selma Geller. The
Baumgards have three children,
Jonathan, Daniel and Shira. Mrs.
Baumgard is the choir director
and founder of the Temple
Choir.
Congregation President Bern-
ard Goodman has named Alan
Kessler as chairman of the An-
niversary Weekend. Herman
Feldman and Barton Udell are
the program cochairman-
Hebrew Union
College Dean
To Speak Sunday
kiy
in
Top Reform Leader
Due at Services
RABBI GITTELSOHN
One of the foremost spokes-
man for American Judaism,
Rabbi Dr. Roland B. Gittelsohn,
will be guest SDeaker. Friday,
Feb. 20, 8 p.m. for the Temple's
Anniversary Weekend in honor
or Rabbi Baumgard.
Rabbi Gittelsohn has been a
prominent national figure dat-
ing from his World War II serv-
ice.
Beth Am Began
As South Dade
Continued from Page 1-B
sanctuary that bore inscriptions
from Jewish works on its pil-
lars and windows, a second
b"ilding of the Mark A. Light
Memorial School, and a Youth
Lounge.
The Temple grew to accom-
modate its constantly-increasing
membership.
In 1970, a momentous break-
through in Reform Jewish edu-
cation occurred at Beth Am
the development of a Reform
Dav School for the continuity of
J*w'sh education. Classes are
held daily from the pre-school
level through sixth grade.
The new teen-age building
was erected in 1974, designed
especially to meet the needs of
youth on Beth Am's grounds,
now grown to 11 acres. A grate-
ful congregation named it "The
Hebert M. Baumgard Building"
to honor their spiritual leader
in his lifetime.
TODAY, in 1976, Temple Beth
Am in its 20th year gives spirit-
ual guidance to over 1,300 fami-
lies. Two associate rabbis. Rab-
bi Julian Cook and Rabbi Mit-
chell Chefitz, assist Rabbi Baum-
gard in the many aspects of
the Temple.
HE SERVED on President
Truman's Committee on Civil
Rights in 1947, and has been
on many Governors' Commis-
sions for civil reforms through
the years.
Rabbi of Temple Israel. Bos-
ton, since 1953 Rabbi Gittel-
sohn is a past president of the
Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis and at present is
vice chairman of the Board of
Trustees of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations
A WIDELY-READ author,
Rabbi Gittelsohn has published
many books, among them, "Lit-
tle Lower Than the Angels,"
"My Beloved Is Mine," "The
Meaning of Judaism" and "Mod-
ern Jewish Problems."
Rabbi Gittelsohn and Rabbi
Baumgard have been friends
and associates since 1948 when
they both served congregations
on Long Island, N.Y.
Editor Is Sunday's
Greenfield Lecturer
Trade Weiss-Rosmarin, editor
of "The Jewish Spectator," is
this Sunday's Greenfield Lec-
ture Series guest.
She will give her views of
"The American Rabbinate" at
10 a.m. at Temple Israel.
Sima lesser is the Nursery-
Day School director. Congrega- +|
tion president is Bernard Good-
man. Executive director is I
David Stuart.
PASSOVER
at the new
(Not just another Kosher Hotel)
tearueDC
ISRAEL NEEDS YOU.
Professionals needed to be
integrated permanently Into
Israel's educational system.
Personalized program fi-
nancial assistance available.
Interviews bv Ministry of
Education official in April.
Contact immeliately:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER,
4700 Biscayne Blvd.,
Room 383
Miami, Fla. 33137
(305) 573-2556-7
During the Sunday. Feb. 22,
celebration honoring Rabbi Dr.
Herbert M. Baumgard and Tem-
ple Beth Am, Dr. Paul Stein-
berg, dean of the New York
School of Hebrew Union Col-
lege Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion, will be featured sneaker.
A longtime friend and asso-
ciate of Rabbi Baumgard, Dr.
Steinberg is responsible for all
the departments which train
rabbis, cantors and educators.
He is also director of the Amer-
ican office of the Jerusalem
School.
A STUDENT of the late Rabbi
Stephen Wise. Dr. Strinberg
was ordained in 1949. He lec-
tured at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem for several years,
then was the B'nai B'rith Hillel
director at the University of
California at Berkeley.
Dr. Steinberg served jointly
as rabbi of Temple Israel of
Northern Westcjiester, N.Y., and
was on the staff of the Franklin
D. Roosevelt Hospital in Mont-
rose, N.Y., a neuro-psychiatric
Veterans hospital.
Dr. Steinberg earned a doc-
torate in psychological services
at Columbia University and is a
certified psychologist in New
York. He is a Fellow of the
American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
HE IS affiliated with the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis, the American Psycholo-
gical Association, the American
Personnel and Guidance Asso-
ciation, and serves as a con-
sultant to industry and manage-
DR. STEINBERG
mem and Municipal and State
Civil Service Commissions
He has lectured at programs
conducted by the Department
of Defense.
Dr. Steinberg and Rabbi
Baumgard have been friends
since their days in Rabbinical
school.
AJCongress Chapter
To Hear About Muni
The Golda Meir Chapter,
Florida Women's Division. >i
American Jewish Congress, will
h'ld their monthly meeting on
Monday. March 1, at 12:30 p.m.
The program will featu*--: i
r->iw bv Sophi Primak of "The
Life and Times of Paul Muni"
For further information,
AJCongress.
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ARNETT RIB CKEKANOW SOI SCWELBf*|


Friday, February 20, 1976
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CAJE Seminar Focuses On
Jerusalem as Spiritual Center
Jerusalem as the spiritual
center of world Jewry is the
theme of a seminar planned for
Tuesday, Feb. 24, at 2 p.m., as
part of the winter term of the
Institute of Jewish Studies of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Leaders of the seminar in-
clude Dror Zadok, director of
the Hebrew Department of the
South Dade Hebrew Academy;
Nily Falic, educational consult-
ant for the Jewish National
Fund; and Shula Ben David, in-
structor in the Religious School
of Temple Beth Sholom and the
Community Hebrew Ulpan Pro-
gram.
The seminar will begin with
the teaching of songs by Ms.
Ben David that reflect the spirit-
ual nature of Jerusalem. Zadok
will outline the customs, laws
and ceremonies that have been
part of Jewish tradition through-
out the ages, serving to keep
alive the reality of Jerusalem
in the consciousness of the
Jew.
Following Zadok's presenta-
tion, the teachers will prepare
units of instruction for day
school and afternoon Hebrew
school classes. The evening will
Natural
Hygiene
Society
The Greater Miami Chapter
of the American Natural Hy-
giene Society has scheduled a
meeting for Sunday, Feb. 22, at
1:30 p.m. at the Washington
Federal building on Normandy
Drive.
Mack Helfman, retired teach-
er of physical education, and
health lecturer and licensed
physical therapist will speak on
"Latest Scientific Findings on
Health and Hvqicne* with Refer-
ences from the Bible."
There will be audience parti-
cipation in sor.gs and exercises,
with demonstrations, questions
and answers.
BB Lodge 1591
To Hear Lehrman
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Emanu-El,
will be the speaker at the Mi-
ami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 1591 Forum today at 12:30
p.m. at the Moulin Rouge Club
Room in the DiL'ido Hotel.
Dr. Lehrman will discuss a
topic of interest to the Jewish
people of this country.
Qershon Miller is chairman
of the Forum, Irving Schatzman
is associate chairman, Samuel
Pascoe is program chairman.
GOLF IS
MORE FUN AT
NORTH DADE
COUNTRY CLUB
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conclude with a workshop of
Jerusalem dances and the view-
ing of the latest film on Jeru-
salem.
The seminar is the sixth in a
series devoted to the teaching
of Jerusalem in the Jewish
school curriculum. Jerusalem is
highlighted this year, especially
in light of the designation of
thfl planting of forests around '
Jerusalem by the Jewish Nar ]
tional Fund in honor of "the*
American Bicentennial.
Among those participating in
the seminar are. Peggy Kroll,
Norma Robinowitz, Chava Pre-
minger, Miriam Bonwitt, Itznak
Maron of Temple Menora, Ziva
Bar Navon, Arie Simhoni, Sarah
Maron of Temple Beth Sholom,
TH HBrW UNIVERSITY
OFJRUSAlM
Meira Benbassat, Dvorah Na-
veh, Rabbi Arnold Richter, Riki
Shani Esther Parnes, Ada Mel-
zer o| the South Dade Hebrew
Academy, Marlene Richter of
B'nai Raphael, Ashira Weinstein
of Temple Zion and Mali Lipson,
of theHillel Community Day
School.
Coordinating the seminar is
Abraham J. Gittelson, associate
director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education.

AMERICAN FRIENDS OF THE
HEBREW UNIVERSITY
GREATER FLORIDA REGION
Second Annual Academic Conference
With Members of the Teaching Staff of Hekreu) University of Jerusalem
"FIVE PERSPECTIVES
ON PEACE"
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 22.1976 FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
Registration 8:45 9:25 a.m.
Dr. Jacob Kan
Df. Michel Schleelnger
Saul Sallow
Dr. Shlomo Avlnari
Dr. Yehuda Z Blum
PRO RECTOR DR. JACOB KATZ
Bella and Israel Unterberg Memorial Professor
of Jewish, Social and Educational History.
Tfc. toMRfM* ** *"**'
Time: ft30to 1020 A.M.
DR. MICHAEL SCHLESINGIR
Acting Head, Dept of Experimental Medicine
and Cancer Research
"Me*fc e N* Peeee Ike **ferseJ
Jter^etttoltthrMlMvenHT"
Time 1030 to MM AM.
DR.SH10M0AVINERI
Dean, Faculty of SocW Sciences
"IrUffti far fcrA-tMeetBRliiilRRliil"
Tlme:1130to12i20P.fVI.
nu'DTQ'iiNn
nnnun
DTtsirra
DR. YEHUDA Z. BLUM
Associate Professor of International Law
"Ike tifht of SaH Datarrfiioatior. mi
ttw Arak-laraali Conflict"
Time: 2:30 to 3:30 P.M.
DR. SHLOMO AVINERI
Time: 3:30 to 4:30 P.M.
CONCLUDING SESSION FOR STUDENTS
AND PARENTS "EDUCATIONAL
OPPORTUNITIES FOR AMERICAN
HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE STUDENTS
HEBREW UNIVERSITY"
SAUL BELLOW
America's Leading ftovettst
Professor and Chairman on the Committee
on Social Thought and Professor,
Department of English, University of Chicago
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12:30 to 2:15P.M.
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Temple fcUthVi^iurun Wjmi
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Page 4-B
fJewist fkridlat)
Friday, February 20, 1976
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1
Liedmans To Be Honored At
Adath Yeshurun-Isracl Bonds Dinner
I
Th past president of Temple
Adarhf Yeshurun, Joseph Lied-
man, land his wife. Rose, have
been named the recipients-elect
of thf State of Israel David Ben-
Guriop Award. The announce-
ment, was made by Dr. Joseph
A. Sirfger, chairman of the first
Temple Adath Yeshurun-Israel
Dinner of State.
DrJ Singer also said that the
congregants will attend the
initial campaign event on be-
half oj the 1976 Greater Miami
IsraeC Bond Organization cam-
rnien on Sunday evening, March
". at the temple social hall in
North Miami Beach.
Working- with: Dr. Singer are
honorary chairman Max Waltz-
man; Morris. tRatz, president;
Gary Holtzman, chairman of the
board; and Howard Marks, co-
chairman of the board. Barbara
Winton is Sisterhood president
and Richard Zadannffis presi-
dent of the Men's Club.
According to Rabbi Simcha
Freedman, spiritual leader, "It
MR. AND MRS. LIEDMAN
is indeed a special privilege to
honor Joseph and Rose Lied-
man at this first dinner on be-
half of the State of Israel Bonds.
The men and women of our con-
gregation will show their sup-
port for Israel's brave people
through their generous com-
mitments and extend a profound
thank vou to the Liedmans for
their humanitarian efforts."
Lookstein Calls For
Dialogue with Third World
Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstein,
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, has called
on Jewish rabbinic and lay or-
ganizations to initiate contacts
with representatives of Third
Worl4 countries.
Riviera
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Matpntu cut traditional Seders
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Children's program I nday
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The details of an SCA "Third
World Communications Proj-
ect" were outlined by Moses
Hornstein, of Hollywood, co-
chairman of SCA's National So-
ciety of Fellows, at the group's
recent annual meeting at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
"The Jewish world is sudden-
ly faced with a tremendous
communications gap: we know
virtually nothing of the world's
emerging forces and they know
and understand little about the
hopes and aspirations of the
Jewish community," Hornstein
said.
: "The Third World cannot be
treated as a monolith or 'writ- \
ten off as hopelessly anti-
Semitic, their votes and posi-
tions finally and for all time
predetermined," he continued.
"Seeking dialogue with Third
World nations is not simply a
policy of self-interest politically
it is a continuation of valued
Jewish traditions and an expres-
sion of our own deepest historic
instincts."
Dr. Irving I.chrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, is cochair-
man of the Society of Follows.
-------------------------------
Bet Breirn Youth
Conducting Services
The Temple Bet Breira youth
group will conduct the 8:15
services this evening at the Kil-
lian Pines United Methodist
Church. The theme is the Bi-
centennial.
*Dii\ing Ita(iai\jsty(e is as
easyas JUef cBais:.Witl\,
l\e|p fron^Chef ^Boy-ar-dee
Macaroni'
Shells
J* TOMATO SAUCE
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
to cook for you when
you want to serve a real
treat! For lunch, a light bite or as a
side dish with dinner. Anytime at all,
the Chef's Shells in Tomato Sauce are
truly a macaroni mechayeh! They're
bite-sized, made of firm, tender
' macaroni and come in the Chef's own
savory tomato sauce. All you do,
is heat and eat! Nice and easy.
Nutritious and economical. Next time
you want to dine, Italian-style,
try Shells in Tomato Sauce from
ChefBoy-Ar-Dee!
Liedman, vice president in
charge of education for B'nai
B'rith, has received Certificates
of Appreciation from the Lions
Club and of Humanitarian Ef-
fort from Cerebral Palsy, and
Special Honors from the Miami-
Dade Junior College and the
Small Business Administration.
He is the owner and operator
of radio stations WMBM and
WBUS, which conducts a spe-
cial Israeli program every Sun-
day morning. Rose Liedman. a
member of the temple Sister-
hood, is active in B'nai B'rith,
ORT, Hadassah, City of Hope
and Asthmatic Group.
robert perkel
photography
Specializing in
WEDDINGS
BAR MITZVAHS
HOME PORTRAITS
on Location
947-4084
JEWISH IS AT WAAL FUND
STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
You are cordially invited to attend the
QUEEN ESTHER PIMM
SEUDAH CELEBRATION
Wednesday, March 17,1976 6:30 P.M.
Fontainebleau Hotel
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman, JNF Foundation
ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
Pres., JNF of Gr. Miami
SHOW YOUR SOLIDARITY WITH ISRAEL
STRENGTHEN THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
For tickets contact: JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla. Telephone 538-6464


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MHUIAl tOOM
V v


Friday, February 20, 1976
Kknisli fhrMkM?
/age 5-Bl
First GMJF Women's Division Mission
Returns from Ten-Day Israel Trip
Nearly 40 members of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division returned recently from the Divi-
sion's first study mission to Israel. The ten-uay tour was led
by Bunny (xMrs. Sam) Adler of Miami Beach, whose impres-
sions of the trip's impact were recorded during the course
of the mission, exclusively for "The Jewish Floridian."
If someone were to take a
poll on the happiest woman in
Miami, the answer would pro-
bably be Bunny Adler, overall
mission chairman of the Wom-
en's Division of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Adler has scored a coup
in successfully organizing Mi-
ami's first all-woman UJA study
mission. An additional feather
in her cap was securing an in-
vitation for her mission mem-
bers to the home of Lea Rabin,
wife of Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin.
The group met with Mrs.
Rabin only a few days after her
return from an official visit to
the United States. Few of them
had imagined that they would
be entertained in the official
residence of Israel's number-
one citizen.
Mrs. Adler is herself a vet-
eran of many missions. She has
lost count of the number of
times she has been to Israel,
, but estimates that she has made
at least twenty trips in the past
ten years.
Relaxing momentarily in the
lobby of Jerusalem's King David
Hotel, Mrs. Adler confessed that
she absolutely thrives on the
experience. "Every time I go on
a mission I see Israel through
the eyes of different people."
Three generations of her
family are involved with the
Federation, but it wasn't always
so. Her grandfather settled in
Palestine in 1932, but Israel was
always a remote place to her.
until her first visit. Since then,
she, her husband, her parents
and her children have all be-
come ardent workers for the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
This mission, made up exclu-
sively of Miami women, was a
pilot project with a good bal-:
ance of leadership and people !
who were in Israel for the first
time.
"I've never seen a more en-1]
thusiastic and more responsive j
group," said Mrs. Adler.
She is looking forward to
United Jewish Appeal's Nation-
al Convention, which will be
held in October in Jerusalem.
"We're going to try to get a con-
tingent of women. coun'" *n
a young group from Miami,"
she said.
Aside from the women's mis-
sion meeting with Lea Rabin,
Bunny Adl :r was particul irly
pleased with the start of the
mission. The group traveled di-
rectly from the airport to Haifa,
where they had dinner with
women faculty members from
Haifa University. The dinner
was informal, with a university
representative seated at each
table. "Conversations on a one-
to-one basis are always better
than speeches," Mrs. Adler as-
serted.
She had not permitted her-
self to have too many expecta-
tions about the mission, but ad-
mitted hallway through that "it
is much more successful than I
anticipated. I though it would
be good, but it went beyond my
dreams. The Israelis have wel-
comed us and made us feel that
we are one.
The mission was enhanced for
Bunny Adler by the presence
of her mother, Ruth Shinensky,
donor chairman for the Wom-
en's Division Miami Beach Cam-
paign. A'though she had been
to Israel on previous occasions,
Mrs. Shinensky had never par-
ticipated in a mission.
She was one of three women
slcted to stand by the eternal
flame at the memorial service
a* Yad Vashem, the Holocaust
Museum in Jerusalem.
This experience is something
that will remain imprinted on
her memory for the rest of her
days. "When I was walking to-
wa"d t'ie eternal light," she re-
called, "I had the feeling that
every Jew killed by the Nazis
" c-"ina out to me for help
before it is too late. Each step
I made was heavy. I heard an
echo wi'h cries for help from
th walls abound me. They
weren't crying for themselves,
brcause they wre already gone.
They were crying for us. that
it nSrvi! 'n't *iqnnn as>in. Evprv
soul in the pictures came alive."
Impressed as she was by ora-
tory of the speakers who ad-
dressed the mission, Mrs. Shi-
nensky was adamant that "no
amount of eloquence will help,
unless we experience what it
means to be in Israel. As the
mission gains momentum, I am
six feet tall. I'm physically and
mentally drained, but it was
worthwhile."
Mrs. Shinensky believes that
no effort should be spared in
bringing women to Israel "to
expose them to what we were
evnos"d to over a period of ten
days."
More conscious of Jewish his-
tory since her experience at
Yad Vashem, she sees "a haze
of Holocaust hovering over us
in the face of Arafat."
Drawing on the lessons of his-
tory, she is determined to do
her utmost to u-ge the Jewish
community of Miami to become
a more cohesive force. "We
have to make of ourselves a
solid army of women," she said.
"We ar one."
BUNNY ADLER
Orthodontists
To Meet
Dr. J. Haldane Soutar of Mi-
ami Shores has been elected
vice president of the Florida
Orthodontics Society. Other new
officers are Dr. Harry Good of
Jacksonville, president, and Dr.
Jack Shafer of Tampa, secre-
tary.
Guest speakers at the group's
annual seminar in Tampa, Feb.
29-Mnrch~2, are Dr. J. W. Bar-
n tt of Amarillo, Texas, and Dr.
Don AHn. dean of the Univer-
sity of Florida School of Den-
ti^trv.
I gave 200 years ago,
Wholesale Distributors pf
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Pramaan and Ixaactart
af the fiaett US. G*trt. I*actad
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
200 years ago. many people did whatever
they could to help a young nation survive
against enormous odds.
The nation was the United States of
America. And some of those people were
Jews.
Some gave money to help. And others
(ought and died for America in the
Revolutionary War. Because they believed
Haym Solomon
her moral principles and dedication to
human dignity and freedom were in
harmony with their own religious and
personal convictions.
200 years later, another country, another
young democracy carries on that priceless
heritage of dedication to human dignity and
freedom.
Her name is Israel.
loans his personal lortuno to Robert Morris Courtesy Bettman Archives
This year, the United States of America
will celebrate its Bicentennial.
In less than 172 years, it will be Israel's
turn.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 576-4000.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again*
We Are One.


Page 6-B
+Je*isMorkUan
Friday, February 20, 1975
i
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. Tower 41 'Night in Israel9
Honoring the Luxenbergs
Tower 41's distinguished resi-
dents Morris and Annette Lux-
enberg have been named reci-
pients-elect of the State of Is-
rael Solidarity Award.
The presentation will be made
at the Tower 41 "Night in Is-
rael" on behalf of the 1976
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign, Sunday,
Feb. 29, at 7 p.m.
According to chairmen Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Berger and co-
chairmen Dr. and Mrs. Elmer
Elias, "The significant event
under the auspices of the Ma-
sada Group of Hadassah, B'nai
B'rith Lodge No. 3010 and Tow-
er 41 Social Club is the op-
portunity for the men and wom-
en of Tower 41 to show their
concern for the people of Is-
rael through investment in State
of Israel Bonds at this critical
time in Israel's history. We are
taking this special time to pay
tribute to the Luxenbergs, who
have been continually active in
the cause of Jewish and civic
endeavors."
Morris Luxenberg, a member
of B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 3010,
is a former president of Con-
gregation B'nai Abraham, di-
rector of the Yeshiva of Flat-
bush and a member of the
Brooklyn Lodge B'nai B'rith in
New York.
Annette Luxenberg, the fund-
raising vice president of the
Masada Group of Hadassah, is
MR. AND MRS. LUXENBERG
a Pink Lady at Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital in Miami Beach.
Working on the Israel Bond
Committee are honorary chair-
men Joseph Rosenthal, presi-
dent. Tower 41 Social Club, Inc.;
Mrs. Aron L. Schaffer, presi-
dent, Masada Group of Hadas-
sah; and Aron L. Schaffer. presi-
dent. B'nai B'rith Lodae No.
3010.
Milton M. Parson is executive
director. Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization.
Triton Tower Leaders To Get
Israel Solidarity Award
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Six leaders representing Tri-
ton Tower organizations have
been named the recipients-elect
of the State of Israel Bonds Is-
rael Solidarity Award. The an-
nouncement was made by Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Kuten, chair-
men, Triton Tower Israel Bond
Committee.
Kuten explained that the
awards will be presented at a
"Night in Israel" on Thursday,
Feb. 26, at 7:30 p.m at Triton
Tower. Entertainment will be
provided by Israeli performer
Danny Tadmore
Recipients are Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Winawer, Triton Tower
Hadassah; Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Jacobs, Triton Tower Men's
Club: Mrs. Hannah Vallen, Tri-
ton Tower Women's Club: and
Mrs. Dodie Davis, Triton Tower
Israel Bond chairman.
Honorary chairmen are MY.
and Mrs. Neal Amdur, Mrs.
Else Bonem, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Deitsch, Mr. and Mrs. Pincus
Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Luboff
and Mrs. Goldie Stein.
"In 1976 the Israel Bond cam-
paign must be intensified to
furnish a major portion of Is-
rael's current $1 billion de-
velopment budget." said Milton
M. Parson, executive director of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization. Parson explained
that any shortfall in the supply
of development funds would
hamper Israel's efforts in nar-
rowing its $4 billion trade de-
ficit and would result in in-
creased unemployment.
"Solidarity with Israel," Par-
son said, "must be expressed in
practical and constructive
terms, as well as in moral and
politicnl support. An Israel Bond
by definition means solidarity
with Israel."
CENTURY TIRE & AOTOMATIVE
SERVICE CENTERS
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North Miann leadl 26 Bay Opa-locka North Miam
332 3552 1311112 SIM444 The Bolets
In Concert
Alberto Bolet, former conduc-
tor of the Havana Philharmonic,
will take the Greater Miami
Philharmonic podium for two
concerts accompanied by his
brother, pianist Jorge Bolet, on
Monday, Feb. 23, at Dade Coun-
ty Auditorium and Wednesday,
Feb. 25, at the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts.
Both comerts begin at 8:30 p.m.
The program for both con-
certs ieatures Jorge Bolet play-
ing Brahms' Piano Concerto No.
2 and includes Brahms' Acad-
emic Festival Overture, Debus-
sy's L'Apres-midi d'une Faune
and Falla's Three-Cornered Hat.
Alberto Bolet is beginning his
seventh season as conductor of
the Long Beach Symphony in
California. He has been acclaim-
ed in Europe for premiering the
works of contemporary Latin
American composers. He has
been guest conductor of many
major European orchestras as
well as of those in South Africa,
Australia, the United States and
South America.
Jorge Bolet, who began piano
studies in his native Cuba at
age five, became a student of
David Saperton at Philadel-
phia's Curtis Institute of Music
when he was twelve. He was
graduated from Curtis in 1934
with top honors and was the
first recipient of the Josef Hof-
mann Award in 1937.
Since then, he has toured
steadily and performed with the
world's major orchestras and
conductors.
Youth Advisors
Training Seminar
The Department of Youth
Activities, in cooperation with
the Jewish Youth Directors As-
sociation (JYDA), will sponsor
an advisors training seminar on
Sunday. Feb. 22, from 2:45 to
6 p.m. at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion.
The schedule includes:
2:45: Registration, room
108, school building;
3:00: "Using Films in Youth
Programming." Gene Green-
sweig, youth programming di-
rector. Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education;
4:00: "Is There Jewish
Basketball?" Miles Bunder, di-
rector, Temple Beth Israel, Sun-
rise;
4:45: Supper;
5:15: "Understanding Youth
Work Dynamics." Aaron Kis-
chel, Breokline, Mass., presi-
dent Jewish Youth Directors
Association.
The seminar is open to all ad-
visors, youth directors, youth
leaders and youth committee
members. Persons who wish to
attenu should contact Harry
Silverman director of the De-
partment of Youth Activities.
Eye Tests
For Children
The Coral Gables Chapter of i
B'nai B'rith Women is aiding
the Society for the Prevention
of Blindness in giving free eye
tests as part of the Chapter's
Community Services Program.
The children in the Early
Childhood Education Program ,
at Temple Or Olom will be test-
ed from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. on
Wednesday and Thursday, Feb.
25 and 26. The children, super-
vised by Mrs. Ruth Tenick, are
ages three to six.
Rae (Mrs. Irving) Matlin,
chairman of the project for
B'nai B'rith. and her committee
will do the tests both days.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
SBJRNOSLBUMAS
irSMTBAPGQKAB
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WDICEZIHXGAQS
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MISNSBINEYWH'C
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YDKZWITCRGXAES
The names of twelve Jewish Nobel Prize-winners are
listed below and hidden in this puzzle. Their names
are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, front-
ward and backward. How many can you find? Answers
are on page 12-B.
Alfred FRIED Boris PASTERNAK
Tobias ASSER S. Y. AGNON
Rene CASSIN Nelly SACHS
Henry KISSINGER Paul SAMUEL-SON
Paul HEYSE Simon KUZNETS
Henri BERGSON Kenneth ARROW
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____-_____|_


Friday, February 20, 1976
*Jeniit thrkSiam
Page 7-B
Beth David Is Honoring
Cantor Upson's. Dedication
' -^ David Congregation is
dedicating thia Sibbath to Can-
' William W. Lipson in gratit-
1
*
VILLIAM W. LIPSON
ude for Ms two decades of de-
dicated service to the syna-
gogue ;.-nd the community.
Cantor Linson's son. Rabbi
Norman S. Lioson, will bs g.ipst
speaker at Saturday morning
.-es. Rabbi Sol Landau,
Beth David Dast president Phil
nt Dr. Elliot Gor-
don, an! Sisterhood president
Mr?. Elaine Tendrich also will
i eak in his honor.
A reception sponsored by the
id will follow the serv-
ices.
Under Cantor Lipson's super-
vision, the musical standards of
Beth David have been elevated
fcnd BtB musical horizons ex-
panded. He is continually en-
gaged in discovering and pre-
Bi nting new Jewish music, and
he organized the adult and chil-
dren's choirs, which have per-
formed in special concerts on
television as well as during
services.
Jewish music has been taught
bv Canto-- Linson to all Ivels
118 schools, and he
been available as
I man' t B :th David's pro-
gramming.
Lipson "ssisfs Rabbi
I andau in providing pastoral
ces. regularly visits hospi-
in the community, and has
I a mohel for 2S years. He
teaches preconfirmation classes
and prepares the confirmation
for its annual service.
Born and educated in Chica-
go, Cantor Lipson studied at the
Hebrew Theological College and
tV American Conservatory of
Music, and served at Emanu-El
Synagogue of Oklahoma City
and Beth El Congregation of
Akron, Ohio.
He is a charter member of
the Cantors Assembly of Amer-
ica and an honorary Fellow of
the Cantors Institute of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary.
The author of a volume of
cantorial selections that was
favorably received by his pro-
fessional colleagues, Cantor Lip-
son has said that he has found
his 35 years as a cantor "very
satisfying." and added that he
has "educated a generation of
Jews to enjoy Jewish music."
He feels too that he has. by
personal example and teaching,
h lied to elevate the cantorial
role from that of "traveling
troubadour or religious enter-
tainer" to that of "religious
functionary."
He has constantly encouraged
young men who are interested
in end love Jewish liturgical
music and community and con-
gregational involvement to be-
come cantors.
Cantor Lipson's 20-year ten-
ure with Beth David represents,
he says, an increasing trend
among members of his profes-
sion lo stay with one congrega-
tion, thus enabling them to pro-
vide greater service on all levels
to its members, and simultane-
ously to the entire community.
B'nai B'rith Lodge
To Hear Friedman
Judge Milton A. Friedman
will be guest speaker at the
Monday, Feb. 23. meeting of
B'nai B'rith Miami Beach Lodge
No. 1591. His topic is "The
Crisis Facing World Jewry."
Entertainment by Veronica
anu Peter singer and pianist
will be provided by Chase
Federal Savings and Loan. Har-
ry Schel'.hammer. vice presi-
dent.
The meeting begins at 7:30
p.m. in the 100 Lincoln Road
Clnh Room.
THE INCOMPARABLE
JAN PEERCE
Sings Your Favorites
WITH AN ALL STAR CAST
THE MIAMI BEACH
THEATRE OF PERFORMING ARTS
SAT., FEB. 21st, 1978.8:30 P.M.
DONATION: M.B0. 6.60. H.60. 7 JO
ONE NIGHT ONLY
TlCttTS AVAIIABU AT BOX 0fF!CI
MIAMI BEACH TNEATK Of MWORMING ARTS
also at Arie KoaVl Agney, 235 Lincoln M.
M.B., Sulto 211. Intronf on Jamoi A.
m.o.i --------------- .,----------.-------------------------
For Group Ratw, Information ft RoMrvatJon*
Call 861-3981 or 532-1161
Presented by:
I SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY j
Israel Ambassador Eliav Opens
Hebrew U. Conference Saturday
Ambassador Pinbas Eliav,
Deputy Permanent Representa-
tive of Is'-ael to the United Na-
tions, will be the principal
speaker at the National Dinner
of the Society of Founders of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University. The formal
banquet is scheduled for Sat-
urday night at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
Saul Bellow, distinguished
American novelist, will receive
the S. Y. Agnon Gold Medal
Award for his dedicated serv-
ice in behalf of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem and for
the Jewish people at the din-
ner. Tickets may be obtained by
calling 868-7600.
Announcement of Ambassador
Eliav s acceptance was made
by Howard R. Scharlin. chair-
man of the National Founders
Dinner and Academic Confer-
ence, and by Morris M. Mes-
sing of Palm Beach. Florida
chairman of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity.
Chief assistant to Ambassador
Chaim Herzog. Ambassador
Eiiav is an honor graduate of
the Hebrew University, earning
his Master of Arts degree in
Oriental Studies in 1946. Born
in Poland, he moved to Pales-
tine in 1934 at the age of 10.
and attended high school in
Tel Aviv.
He served as Visiting Lec-
turer at the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem, for six years be-
ginning in 1954. Dunng the
1948-49 War of Independence,
he served in the Israel Defense
Forces during the defense of
Jerusalem and the victorious
Galilee campaign. He entered
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs
in 1981, ani! mi graduated
from the Jewish Agency's famed
School for Diplomats.
Service as consul general of
ferae! in Canada, as deputv di-
rector of the American Divi-
sion of the Israel Foreign Min-
istry, as Deputy Head of Israel's
Mission to Brussels and the
Common Market and a three-
year stint as Director of the
Public Affairs Division of the
Foreign Ministry followed.
Ambassador Eliav then was
named Israel's Director of the
Division of United Nations Po-
litical Affairs, serving from 1968
until his appointment last sum-
mer to the critical No. 2 posi-
tion in Israel's Permanent Mis-
si in to the UN. lie has pub-
lish (! articles on Israel's for-
eigi icy in numerous Israeli
and int< perio Heals.
He is r d a id hi two
Iren.
Novelist Saul Bellow Arrives
For American Friends Dinner
Saul Beilow, winner of the
National Book Award for fic-
tion in 1971 and author of the
current best seller, "Hurr.boldt's
Gift," will receive the S.Y. Ag-
non Gold Medal Award from
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University at the or-
ganization's National Founders
Dinner and Academic Confer-
ence, scheduled this weekend
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Tickets may be secured by call-
ing 868-7600.
Acceptance by Bellow of the
award was announced jointly by
Ambassador Avraham Harman,
president of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem who was
in South Florida last week to
help plan the conference, and
by Howard R. Schailin. general
chairman of the two-day con-
cla v e.
Bellow was born in Lachine,
Quebec, in 1915. and was rais-
ed in Chicago. He attended the
University of Chicago, receiv-
ed his Bachelor's degree from
Northwestern University in
1937.
Bellow's first novel, "Dan-
gling Man," was published in
1944, and his second, "The Vic-
tim," In 1947. In 1948 he was
awarded a Guggenheim Fellow-
ship and spent two years in
Paris, where he began "The
Adventures Of Augie March,"
which won the National Book
Award for fiction in 1954. Bel-
low's other books include "Seize
The Day" (1956), "Henderson
The Rain King" (1959), "Her-
zog" (1964), which won the Na-
tional Book Award for fiction
that year, and ''Mosby's Mem-
oirs And Other Short Stories"
(1968).
In 1965. Bellow was awarded
the International Literary Prize
for "Herzog" becoming the
first American to receive the
prize. In January 1963. the Re-
public of France awarded to
him the Croix de Chevalier cles
Arts et Lettrcs, the highest lit-
erary distinction awarded by
that nation to non-citizens.
In 1970, Viking Press pub-
lished "Mr. Sammler's Planet,"
which won the National Book
Award for fiction in 1971.
He contributed fiction to
Partisan Review, Harper's Ba-
zaar. The New Yorker. Esquire,
and other literary quarterlies.
His criticism has appeared in The
New York limes Book Review,
Horizon, Encounter, The N iw
Leader, and
elsewh
Lillian Kronish Shares Honor
With Rahhi At National Confab
Rabbi Leon Kronish. an Hon-
oi.-!-' Fellow "i the He
Uni' ( -sity cf Jerusalem, will
receive the Judah L. Magnes
A of the American Frien I
of the Hebrew University at
day night's National Din-
ner of the Society of Founders.
cent, scheduled foi
Fontainebleau Hotel, also will
low.
Mrs. Kronish president of
the Women's Division of the
ii Chapter of the
American Friends, will receive
'he Torch of Learning Award
from the organization which
supports Israel's olde-t and larg-
est university.
Both Rabbi and Mrs. Kronish
have played leadership roles in
behalf of the United Jewish
Appeal and State of Israel
Bonds, and are frequent visi-
tors to Israel and to the various
campuses of the Hebrew Uni-
he -cur-
ed by telephoning 868-7600.
Ann, icemi lec-
tion as hi the naticn-
onfe nee of the Amei an
ide by Ambi ssa-
\ : Harman, presi-
ij
ty, during a \ isit to I
man
spoke at a reception in her hon-
or at liic Kronish home as plans
for the Feb. 21-22
Founders Dinner i lemic
Conference were ci
Rabbi Kronish is national
campaign cochainnan and v
man of the national rabbinic
cabinet for Mra l B n It. He if
former associate chairman ot
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's CJA-1EF campaign.
He ir- national vice president
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, a member of the board
of overseers oi the Hebrew
i Col h Instil
i
t':: ant co nmission on I
of the <
in Ra i and thi
i. an Heb
I chair lan ol
i Founda-
tion, he has m ipi rtual lead-
nt] I" Bath Sholom of
liami Beach since 1944. A
lew Ish Insti-
tute of H [i n an ; <-f Brook-
lyn ;ol! i larried : :
I. They I
Ronald, also a rabbi, and a
daug I Hope.
Rabl former pres-
1 Alumni
past pri sident of
linical ion of
as award-
ed a 1 the HUC-
JIR in l'
pd. advt.


Page 8-B
*Je*istncridian
Friday, February 20, 1976

X
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Past charmen of the Lehrman Day School met at the
home of this year's chairmen, Marcia and Larry Schantz,
to help plan the April 3 Lehrman Day School Scholar-
ship Ball at the Friedland Ballroom. Among those on
hand for the reception in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Irving
Lehrman were (above, from left) Mr. and Mrs. Harry
A. (Happy) Levy and Mr. and Mrs. Carol Greenberg.
The black-tie dinner and dance helps provide scholar-
ship assistance to a majority of the students of the
school sponsored by Temple Emanu-El of Miami Beach.
Also involved in the planning are Temple Emanu-El
leaders (below, from left) Mr. and Mrs. Norman Giller
and Judge and Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro. Judge Shapiro
, is past president of the synagogue.
^K- is|
~A -v ^H P*J _v ^H
V^Tjta^J W.7 A
wMP, Vi Wi/' j
^2jj*iAJ i I It I
Talking over plans for organizing activity in Miami
Beach's Seacoast Towers apartment complex are lead-
ers of the American Red Magen David for Israel (from
left) Joseph Handleman of Miami Beach, national pres-
ident of the organization that supports Israel's Magen
David Adorn, and Seacoast Towers residents Irving
Graubart, Sam Berkowitz and Morris Fox. The men
met at a meeting of high-rise leaders who are working
in behalf of the American Red Magen David for Israel's
expansion efforts in South Florida.
Pantry Pride Opens
Three New Supermarkets
Three new area Pantry Pride Fair.
! supermarkets were opened on
Feb. 17, bringing to 61 the num-
ber serving southeast Florida.
The three stores, which fea-
ture discount prices, are at W.
68th St. and 12th Ave.. Hialeah;
7501 W. 88th St., in the Dade-
land Mall; and 6200 S. Dixie
Highway, in the Miami Shop-
ping Center.
The newly built Hialeah Pan-
try Pride replaces an older Food
Fair supermarket that closed on
Feb. 14.
The S. Dixie Highway store,
formerly a Food Fair market,
underwnt substantial renova-
tion and enlargement in the
process of conversion.
"We gutted the insides and
built a completely new store
with almost twice th/? sales area
of the old one," explained Mar-
vin Lerner. regional vice presi-
dent for Pantry Pride and Food
"The Dadeland Mall Pantry
Pride, also a former Food Fair
market, was refurbished and
new display fixtures were in-
stalled," Lerner added.
The three stores feature full-
service appetizing departments
and extensive lines of ethnic
foods among the 8,000 food and
household items they stock.
They will be open 9 a.m. to 9
pm. Monday through Saturday
and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday.
The Hialeah store has a 23,-
400-square-foot sales arell, the
others have 15,000 square feet
of sales space.
"These new stores have
created some 150 additional
jobs for the area," Lerner said,
"and reflect our continuing
commitment to provide consum-
ers with the very finest in re-
tail food facilities."
BEVERLY SILLS
Sills Appears
In Miami Beach
"America's Queen of Opera."
lyric soorano Beverly Sills, was
scheduled to appear in concert
accompanied by the Fort Laud-
erdale Symphony Orchestra un-
der the baton of Emerson Buck-
ley, on Thursday evening at the
new Theatre of the Performing
Arts in Miami Beach.
Miss Sills, who anpeared last
year under the aeg'= of the
Ore-t Artists Series of Temrl*
Both Sholom of Greater Miami,
returns in this scris by no"-
ular demand, accordina l" .hid*
Dmcker. th<* TenrnKs D'ir""l
Director. "There is no question
whatsoever about Beverh Sil'"s
ponularitv. We ar; completely
sold out!"
Todav the great oner* houses
of tV world buiH their most
r"-"stieious productions abound
this American soprano, an'! it
is the consensus among audien-
ces and critics alike that she is
nerhans the finest singing-
actress in the contemporary
ooera world. Her performances
in O""^, concert or recital cus-
tomarily sell out very quickly
and her schedule is booVed as
much ns three vears in advance.
Hebrew U. Dean
Is Menorah Guest
Professor Shlomo Avineri,
dean of the faculty of social
sciences of Hebrew University,
will be guest speaker at Tem-
ple M^norah's lat< services this
evening at M5. His tonic. "De-
fusing i* Do-"->stic Ti~e Bomb
in Israel." dals with th social
and economic gaps in Israel's
society.
"Israel'* foreign relations
with its surrounding neighbors
has been iHywiw the state
since its birth." Professor Avi-
neri says, "but emiallv troub'e-
some are the wide p^os in Is-
rael's society which have been
caused by succeeding waves of
immigration Thse internal
problems must be solved ... if
peace i** to be attained in this
generation."
Professor Avineri, whose
works anpear in "Commentary"
and "Midstream" magazines, is
the author of books on political
philosophy.
Women's League
Chapter Luncheon
The Lincoln Ronev Miami
Beach Chapter of the Women's
League for Israel wMl hold a
member-bring-a-member lunch-
eon on Tuesdav, Feb. 24. at
1?:4P n-m.^t 100 Lincoln Road
Club Room.
i
New members who pay dues
for 1976 will be guests of the
chapter. Sponsors of the lunch-
eon are Gertrude Siegelson and
Mary Singer. Chapter president
is Fran Resnick. Proceeds from
the luncheon will go toward
building the Natanya Home for |
blind and handicapped young
people.
ORT Vice President
Is Luncheon Guest
Ms. Morris Fruchtman. na-
tional vice president of Worn-
en's American ORT. will be the
guest speaker at the third an-
nual School of Engineering
luncheon, presented by the
Southeastern Florida Region, on
Monday. March 1. at the Deau-
vflle Hotel at 11:30 a.m.
A native of Brooklyn who was
raised in Miami Beach, Mrs.
Fruchtman. who lives in Toledo,
is the National School of Engi-
neering chairman. She has re-
turned recently from an ex-
tended visit to Israel and the
School of Engineering, which
will be opened in April.
Locat'd on the Givat Ram
Ctrnpua of the Hebrew Univer-
sirv. th? school will develop
basic technological areas nec-
essary for the survival of Israel
by providing 2,500 students
each year with the theoretical
Vnowledge and concrete experi-
ence to become practical engi-
neers.
Mrs. Loui Baron. ORT Dis-
trict VI vice president, chair-
man of t*10 promotions subcom-
mittee and former president of
the Southeastern Florida Re-
gion, will introduce Mrs. Frucht-
A variety show has been plan-
ned by Mrs. Maxine Siege],
School of Engineering chair-
man. The afternoon will be con-
cluded with the announcement
of the winner of the EPIC
(Earning Power Improvement
Courses) drawing.
For further information, con-
tact the ORT office.
Music Festival
At Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai of North Dade
is presenting a Spring Music
Festival on Sunday, March 21,
at 8 p.m.
The Temple Sinai Choir, un-
der the direction of Cantor Irv-
ing Shulkes, is to appear, along
with the Children's Choir in
performances of Chassidic, Is-
raeli. Yiddish, oratorio and
musical comedy selections.
"Ballad for Americans" will be
presented as a salute to the Bi-
centennial.
Guest soloists are Rita Tern-
pier and Susan Weiss, and Can-
tor Jerome Klament of Temple
Emfnu-El of Fort Laudcrdale.
Reginald Foort. Temple Sinai
organist, will accompany them.
Kosher
Catering
Fantasy
Not Just
Another
Kosher Hotel
. .. but new
and elegant.
The very
finest in Food
preparation,
presentation and
service ... That
Wedding, That Bar
Mitzvah, That special
party belongs at the Algiers.
It's Glatt to be good.
/MM rf^ (S,r^lK?5'G,a,,
Hotel/MM V^ ^L Kosher
\JJack Gartenberg. Owner-Manager
For information Call Catering Director Allan Zane at 531-3391
ON THE OCEAN AT 25th ST. AND COLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
Park Place is
A music room, fireside lounge,
golf course and sewing room.
For Roselyn Greenberg, it's
also an arts and crafts center.
Park Place is all of these
things. And a lot more. It's the
most unique and exciting club-
house in all of south Florida.
A championship golf course at
The Pembroke Lakes Country
Club. Heated pools and lighted
tennis courts.
Mrs. Greenberg moved here
with her husband from an exclu-
sive rental building in Coral
Gables. Because they love doing
things together. And theres no
end to the opportunities for
togetherness at Park Place.
What is Park Place?
It's everything youre looking
for in a condominium.

that
Park Place
1 feeling.
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Priced from $25,900 to $54,700. Just take Hollywood Blvd. (Fra. 820) west
to Palm Avenue and follow our signs. 1350 St. Charles Place, Pembroke Pines.
Sales Office open lOto 5:30 dairy. Phone Broward, 431-2000; in Dade,621-5833.


Friday, February 20, 1976
+Jewistt flcrKfian
Page 9-B
4
Area Reform Congregations
Set HUC-JIR Sabbath
The Dresidents and rabbis of
t'jc eight reform congregations
in the Greater Miami area have
designated Friday, Feb. 27, as
"Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion Sabbath"
with special services to mark
the Centennial of the spiritual
cnter of the Reform Movement
in Judaism.
The observance is one of a
s,ri"s of events marVing the
100th anniversary of the Col-
il e "-Institut", the oldest rab-
binical seminary in America
and now. because of the Holo-
ctust which virtually eradicated
Eastern European Jewry and its
institutions, the oldest in the
world.
Dr. A'fred Gottschalk is presi-
dent of the College-Institute,
which maintains campuses in
Cincinnati. New York, Los An-
g"l"s and Jerusalem to train
rabbis, cantors, educators and
communal workers for the en-
tire spectrum of Jewish com-
JAMES S. KNOPKE
TMI III COHOITlONIO
Waldman
HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH'S
FINEST GLAn KOSHER
CUISINE

A MNIH6 IXPWtNCt YOU
Will lOHC MMEMBEff
Coll Adolph for Reservations
Phone: 538-5731
RESERVE NOW
FOR THE PASSOVER
HOLIDAYS
limited number ol rooms
available
OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
MIAMI BEACH
"THE
CHOSEN
CHILDREN"
Recently returned from a
highly successful tour of
Israel. We are now taking
dates for the new season
for our new 1976 Bi Cen-
tennial program.
We suggest you contact as
now and reserve year date
early.
BUD BREITBART
Ph.: 448-2684, 681-7212
HOWARD NHJ
895-3880
munal life.
The eight cooperating tem-
ples and their presidents and
rabbis are:
Temple Judea, Coral Gables:
A highlight of the Centennial
is an academic convocation on
Sunday afternoon, March 7, at
Temple Beth Sholom, to be fol-
lowed by a dinner at the Kon-
over Hotel with one of Israel's
leading personages as guest of
honor.
Dacle County United Way
Names Shoemaker 1976 President
Don Shoemaker, editor of
"The Miami Herald," was re-
cently appointed president of
the United Way of Dade County
at the United Way's annual
meeting. He has been a member
of the United Way's board of
directors since 1973, and has
chaired the United Way's Plan-
ning Division since its inception
in 1973.
Shoemaker is former vice
chairman of the Florida Coun-
cil of 100, trustee and executive
committee member of the Uni-
versity of Miami, and board of
governors member of the Miami
Philharmonic Society.
The meeting at which Shoe-
maker was elected was presided
over bv Alvah H. ChaDman. Jr.,
president of "The Miami Her-
ald" and 1975 chairman of the
board of United Way. Chapman
presented the report of the
nominating committee for vote.
Other officers elected foi
1976 include Edward G. Graf
ton, chairman of the board;
Marshall S. Harris, campaign
chairman; Richard VV. McEwen,
agency operations chairman;
William S. Ruben, planning di
vision chairman; Atwood Dun
wody, vice president; Mrs.
Thomas W. Wasmuth, secre
tary; J. Bernard Shumate, treas
urer; Richard S. Wolfson anil
Norman Davis, public informa
tion committee.
Harris presented Chapman
with a gift in recognition of his
1975 leadership as board chair
man and for his many years of
service to the community
through the United Way
board of directors member,
1972 general campaign chair
man and 1974 president.
A highlight of the meeting
was an audiovisual report re
viewing 12 years of United We/
activity.
BERNARD GOODMAN
Donald Murray, president, and
Michael B. Eisenstat, rabbi.
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Laud-
erdale: Harvey Jefferbaum,
president, and Joel S. Goor,
rabbi.
Temple Beth El, Hollywood:
Robert M. Baer, president, and
Samuel Z. Jaffe, rabbi.
Temple Solel, Hollywood: I.
Laurence Hunter, president, and
Robert P. Frazin, rabbi.
Temple Beth Am. Miami:
Bernard Goodman, president, /
and Herbert Baumgard. rabbi.
Temple Israel, Miami: David j
B. Fleeman, president, and!
Joseph R. Narot, rabbi.
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach: James S. Knopke, presi- I
dent, and Leon Kronish, rabbi.
Temrle Sinai of North Dade:
Kenneth Schwartz, president,
and Ralph P. Kingsley, rabbi.
Max Orovitz. chairman of the
College Institute Centennial R
Celebration in Florida, an-
nounced that the 16 other Re-
form temples in Florida have
he-n asked to designate Friday,
Feb. *7, as "Hebrew Union Col-
l3g?-Jewish Institute of Religion I
Sabbath."
Rabbi David J. Susskind is
chairman of the North Florida
Rabbinical Committee of the ,
Centennial, and Temple Beth El
in St. Petersburg, of which he
it the rabbi, will have a Cen- ;
tennial program on Friday,
April 2.
Mrs. Harry Denner, Centen-
nial representative of Temple
Israel. West Palm Beach, and
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen are mak-
ing plans for a Centennial cele-
bration linked to the United
Staf* Pjoopt-nn1-'! celebration
on Friday. July 2.
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from 1C AM. to 6 P.M.
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Page 10-B
vJewist ftcrSdlian
Friday, February 20, 1976
i
'
I
t
r
t
I
s
E
/
s
s
I
with NORAAM A. OROVITZ
At a dinner one night recent-
ly, a dynamic young woman,
extremely involved in Miami's
Jewish community, made a curi-
ous remark. She said, somewhat
apologetically, that since she
was not a keeper of the Sab-
bath or other specific mitzvot
she was grateful to more ob-
servant Jews than she for keep-
ing up the faith while she was
elsewhere engaged.
It was as if she had made an
unspoken ag;?ement with her
fellow Jews, "Til do on the side
(f cultural and philanthropic
Yiddishkeit. You take care of
the daily minyan."
WHAT STRUCK that
this woman is immediately and
p blicly identified with Fed-
eration oca! synagogue and
t veral Jewish o-aanlrations.
Her whole orientation is Jew-
ish And she makes ;; healthy
contribution towards that end.
Are we. then, to discount Jew-
ish involvement because it does
net span a fu'l 360 degrees?
I think not. P jmatically, we
n?e;i h contributi mi
nel'rr'us. cultural, pducation-
ai and Zionist-political if we
. E to exist ns a people. And if
we ea~h cannot make every
contribution, then perhaps we
will >nake on? that will make
p ':cr---nC2 to our collective
survival.
THE CONTRIBUTION that
the American Jewish Commit-
tl makes was ra'ntly anpar-
ent at an Interfaith program
hrld recentlv at Riscavn- Col-
lege. Rabbi Marc Tannanbaum,
di-ector of Int^'-ffith Affairs for
the A.IC. cha'lenaQd the mixed
gathering of Christians and
Jews to harden to the unwrit-
I ., cornman>i*i*nt, "Thou shalt
rot stand idlv by and be soec-
tattrs to human suffering."
TV Christian world, he sug-
p -! ." b "are so much about Tsral
end st4>1 pupstion'"" whv so
many Catholics and Pvotpstants
c --'i ''!' fof their own
brethren in Ireland.
.*t the l"n"hpo:i dialogue,
tv \rei bv H','>'-.i Barry Tnbic'i-
r;knff. in' faith n>: a "iabte
evchnqe of the responsibilities
is |g .^ >.-'.in jn ^n hjo
of inc
nee.
Pa*tirnatiro ;i rv dav -\ ;re
Boh SVnlrn, ,uliTi >n r tda Sh ipiro,
AJC I "' ; rllr rtr-
S i >ou' ? Ta"n. ident of
A FC: RabW
V'Vfn- Zwclllnsr, Jacoh Meyers,
Do-"'''-' Qo-o"-, Sanfo-vt Oil.
I.....'. Ro' hi S-iom'-n ScMff, Or.
Hln JHH^lnt Jncoh Vender,
i< ;>.<; s ytnoar Friedman.
rtminFS'V, fh* in^tafjon
d hv Rev. John Farrell.
MfOMAN p'a-iri-ifi 6 to 8 wk.
in AA'v, would
"'- ,- | fa^e'ing com-
oa-io i Sha expanses. Ref-
Mnc*' xehanned. Call Adele
891-^772 after 2 n.m.
POS TIOIJ WANTED
Temple Synagogue Adminis-
trator. Over thirty years in lo-
cal area. Very well acquainted
with Dado, Broward and Palm
Beach Counties. Can furnish
excellent references. Have
good educational background
as well. For information write
P.W.Box 012973,
Miami 33101
dent of Biscayne College,
for a "Jewish" 11 a.m.
Actually, the program did not
begin until noon. Fr. Farrell,
though, explained that no one
ever can find the campus so
he routinely calls meetings for
an hour earlier to compenstate.
An educational contribution
to world Jewry is made by ORT.
This time "NOW" is spotlight-
ing the Gulfstream Chapter, a
g/oup of 175 young women on
Miami Beach.
Their luncheon. "The Spirit
cf 1776," attracted upwards of
300 women to the Starlight Roof
the D iral Beach Hotel. In
that ubiquitous Bicentennial
- it, t'l. tickets sold for S17.76.
Buning th? Florin is.n't the
only concern latching onto that
gimmicky price tag and the
luncheon commenced with the
bang of sparklers and firecrack-
THE CHAPTER, whose presi-
dent is Joan Ciment, sponsored
I show courtesy of sev-
B Harbor and Bal Har-
bour show, and coordinated by
Lois Ludw'. Nancy Sehvyn and
Fran Pierce, chairmen of the
day. and Elaine Grover and
Malfca Kushner, both VPs. made
Ci'lfstreams annual affair the
for-sure hit it always is.
Several girls hosted tables,
among them Fela Flennenbaum,
Marilyn Baron. Barbara Rosen-
Matt. Annette Friedman. Linda
Aram A*;** Burstyn and Irene
Hershkowitz.
Gulfstream's activities are
notable because of their flexi-
bility. Most chapters are day-
time or evening groups. By vir-
tue of their meeting time, some
g'-ouos exchHe women who
might ordinarilv want to attend
regularly. Gulfstream is flexi-
ble in this regard, alternating
meeting times.
A rp-nt luncheon meeting
was held at the Cafe Shalom on
?nd Street and Collins Avenue.
The Israeli restaurant, under
ORC (Orthodox Rabbinical
Conn-in Kashrnth cortrol. serv-
ed Hif^l hummus and pita.
THF PROGRAM for the dav
was "Ruv Israeli." the local
groun that suggests an answer
to th" Arab boycott. Simnly
' : Ini Isra -li-made pro-
at SI oer pera in,
....... The so'ution is a
p*i"l ?.; w-\\ to help boost Is-
:onomy.
t [9 ,... -,,,... wav to triage
button *nd link- vour-
e '* -. I'mir follow JeWS.
Prof. Katz Is
IS or Tamid Guest
Profes&or Ja^ob. jfafz, prp-
rector of the faculty of human-
Itiea at the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, will be the guest
aker at 8:15 this evening at
Temple Ner Tamid. His topic is
"C"hassidism and the Messiah."
Professor Katz was appointed
lcturer at the Hebrew Univer-
sity in 1950. Attaining the rank
of professor in 1962, he served
as dean of the faculty of social
science for four years and in
1969 was elected rector, a posi-
sion he held until 1972.
Among his manv publications
are "The Sociology of Modern
Jewish Nationalism," "Exclu-
siveness and Tolerance: Studies
in Jewish-Gentile Relations in
the Middle Ages and Modern
Times," and "Emancipation and
Assimilation: Studies in Modern
Jewish History."
Miami Beach
lladassah
Three groups of the Miami
Beach Chanter of Hadassah
have Planned regular meetings
for Mondav, March 1, at noon:
-Stephen S. Wise Group will
meet at the Montmartre Hotel.
^KB'timnh Gmun Will meet
at th-^ Sing more Hot-M.
Hannah Senesch Group will
have a'Purim celeb-ntinn and
snack luncheon at the Delano
Hotel. Mrs. Inez Townsend is
president.
Shaloma Group will meet
on Tuesday, March 2, at noon
at the Shore Club Hotel. The
program is Hadassah Husband
Day. Edith Shapiro is president.
Israeli to Speak
At Temple Israel
An Israeli scientist. Dr. Mi-
chael Schlesinger, will speak on
"World Peace Through Medi-
cine" during services this eve-
ning at 8 at Temple Israel. A
special prayer service has been
wnrfn for the occasion by
Temple Israel's youth group.
Dr. Schlesinger, who is at
the Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem, has an international re-
putation n medical research
and a strong belief that coopera-
tion in that area is one of the
avenues to peace.
Gershwin Lodge Auxiliary
Plnns Chinese Auction
The Ladies Auxiliary of
Knights of Pythias George
Gershwin Lodge No. 196 will
hold a general meeting on Mon-
day, March 1. at 8 p.m. at the
Su'-fsiti.' Community Center.
The program is a Chinese
auction. Presi !iu n is Mrs. Fran-
cis ,Gans and Mrs. Abraham
;:.,., .,n ]\.t,-s. philin Sahl
and Mrs, Simon Endeweldt are
tho mtblieitv committee.
* -
Great Artists Series Is
Presenting ilosttropovich
I' tislav Rostropovich. the
celebrated cellist who is self-
exiled from the Soviet Union,
will make his premiere and only
arance in the Miami area
on Thursday. Feb. 26. at 8:30
p.m.. at the Miami Beach Thea-
tre of the Performing Arts, as
part of the Grat Artists aeries
of Temple Beth Sholom.
"The famous cellist will be
accompanied by the Miami Phil-
harmonic, under the baton of
James Conlon. who is flying in
especially from Rome to accom-
pany Mr. Rostropovich, whom
he greatly admires," according
to Judy Drucker, cultural direc-
tor of Temnle Beth Sholom.
Rostropovich recently accept-
ed the post of music director
and conductor of the National
phony Orchestra of Wash-
n to begin the 1977-78 sea-
son. "Thus only six months
he and his wife, Galina
Vishnevskaya, the great singer,
;>nd their two daughters left the
Soviet capital in protest against
it? lack of artistic freedom, one
of today's most famous Russian
musicians has been signed to
had the orchestra of this na-
tion's capital," stated Mrs.
Drucker.
Rostropovich will play Tchai-
kovsky's Rococo Variations and
the Saint-Saens Cello Concerto
in A minor.
<0RT
(MIAMI)
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American Mizrachi Women
of Crpator Miami
CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND
The Animal Scholarship and
Special Gifts Luncheon
Honoring
Rabbi S. T. Swirsfcy
Sunday, March 7, 1976 at 12 Noon
FONT UNEBLEAU HOTEL
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February 20, 1976
*Je*i*tncrHirtr
Page 11-B
NCCJ Dinner Scheduled for Thursday
not Named Award Recipient
24th annual brotherhood
of the National Confer-
i( Christians and Jews will
|d at the Grand Ballroom
Fontainebleau Hotel on
lay, Feb. 26. The 7 p.m.
will follow a 6 p.m. re-
nk E. Mackle, Jr., chair-
tf the dinner committee,
|len W. McDonnell, awards
erson, have announced
be NCCJ Silver Medallion
I will be presented to three
ans: Dr. Joseph R. Narot,
leader of Temple Is-
kf Greater Miami; Garth
fves, Jr., editor and pub-
of "The Miami Times";
Ir. Manolo Reyes, WTVJ
piews director.
er Theodore M. Hes-
president of the Univer-
Notre Dame, is the guest
lr.
1BERS of the Florida Re-
[ioa executive committee In-
I'tdB rciiinnnl cochnirpersons
rs. M. Athalie Ranne, Don
jemaker, Richard F. Wolf-
^fccretary treasurer Dr.
t. Brown and board dele-
Judge C. Clvde Atkins
Wge Ray H. Pearson.
FrafikWJ. Magrath is regional
director.
Dr. Narot. the Jewish reci-
pient of this year's Miami
awmnL is a nast president of the
FOR SALE-IN ISRAEL. Beauti-
ful apartment, 4 years old,
modem: 2 big bedrooms, 1
big Kvinq room, dining room,
1 Vi baths, 2 porches.
Call after 6:00 p.m. (Except
Friday)-651-7606
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT
Rabbinical Association of Great-
er Miami and of the American
Jewish Committee. He recently
resigned his editorship of "The
Journal," national quarterly of
the Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis.
Rabbi Narot is among the
acknowledged leaders of Amer-
ica's rabbinate. His writings on
various religious subjects have
enjoyed a wide circulation and
sale through a publishing com-
pany developed as part of the
Temple Israel program.
A FOUNDING member of the
Inter-Faith Agency for Social
Justice, Rabbi Narot has served
as chrirman of the Dade County
Community Relations Board and
the County Welfare Planning
Board. In recognition of his
comrriunity service, the Urban
League of Dade County named
him the recipient of its Hu-
manitarian Award in 1969, and
he has received similar honors
ATTENTION!!
WRINKLES
UPPER LIP CROWS FEET
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PERMANENTLY REMOVED
ALSO: ACNE SUN SPOTS SCARS
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PHONE: M1-7400 FOR APPOINTMENT
7139 COLLINS AVI. MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
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from the Florida Region of the
Anti-Defemation League and the
American Jewish Committee.
Rabbi Narot earned his Doc-
tor of Hebrew Letters degree at
the Hebrew Union College,
where he was ordained in 1940.
In 1965 the seminary named
him an honorary Doctor of
Divinitv.
The Temple Israel board of
trustees honored him by creat-
ing the Joseph R. Narot Cen-
ter for Advanced Jewish Studies.
THE NATIONAL president of
the NCCJ has called upon the
people of America to prevent
"the evils of poverty, bigotry
and race hatred" from prevail-
ing as the nation embarks on its
third century, while also stress-
ing that "the future of the
majority is as much at stake as
the future of the minorities."
In a message for Brotherhood
Week, Feb. 15 to 22, which the
NCCJ has sponsored annually
since 1934 Dr. David Hyatt de-
clared; "We cannot allow the
social fabric of our democracy
to he torn apart: not by blind
prejudice nor by economics.
The latter has become a central
issue and it's probable that the
next five years could see a fight
for full employment as import-
ant as the fight for civil rights
in the 1960's."
Dr. Hyatt reiterated the need
for "love and compassion for
the old and infirm" and also
pointed out the imperative need
to give to "every child in this
nation the chance to get a de-
cent education.
"IN ESSENCE, we need the
things of civilization the won-
derfully good and humanitarian
thing* our nation has led the
world in for everyone in
America," he said.
"This 43rd observance of
Brotherhood Week is an exam-
ple of the hopes and dreams of
countless thoughtful men, wom-
en and children who have work-
er! to achieve national unity and
better human relations," he
added. "Brotherhood Week is
indeed an excellent launching
pad for Century III. Our ulti-
mate goal is a single nation and
a unified America."
DR. JOEL A. GOLDSTEIN
Chiropractic Physician
Announces the Relocation of His Office
for the Practice of
CHIROPRACTIC
To
16900 N.I. 19th Ave.
(across from Ci'y Hall)
North Miami teach, Florida
OFFICE HOURS:
DAY & EVENING
MON. SAT.
Y APPOINTMENT
305 / 947-3573
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Page 12-B
+JewisMcridikMi
Friday, February 20,* 1&
I
I
t
t
i
r
I
t
s
E
/
s
s
c
I
Mideast, Soviet Jewry Are
Uris Talk Subjects
Barbara Ann, daughter of Mr.
end Mrs. Oscar Colsky, will ob-
serve her Bat Mitzvah at serv-
4i:es this evening at Temple
Zion. Her parents will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following
;,services.
Barbara is in the seventh
.ratio at Glades Junior High
School, where she is in the
.school band. She also attends
i'femple Zion Religious School
;iind is a member of the Temple
'Zion Junior Choir.
A family reception will be
Jlield on Sunday at Temple
,Kmanu-El social hall. Guests
(wiO include her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bretton of
'liallandale, and relatives from
lorthern New Jersey, New
JCastle, Pa., Kansas City, Mo.,
g lemphis, Tenn., and Shaker
' (eights, Ohio.
b ft -h
I LAURIE ISERSON
') Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Iser-
f;on's daughter, Laurie Ellen,
v,ill celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday at Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
A student in the Temple Si-
iiai religious school, Laurie is
ton eighth-grader at John F.
Kennedy Junior High. She is a
Member of the National Honor
Society and the Snifty youth
group of Temple Sinai.
Mr. and Mrs. Iserson will
liost a luncheon and reception
iii Laurie's honor following
services. Special guests include
Laurie's great grandmother,
Mrs. Mary Braun; her grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Iserson, Mrs. Judith Bell, and
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Braun; her
punt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Braun, of South Dade.
Out-of-town guests include
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Samuel of
t[?w York and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Iserson of New Jersey,
ft ? "-
LAUREN REIFF
Lauren Ellen, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reiff, will
become a Bat Mitzvah this eve-
ping at Beth Torah Congrega-
r in at 8 o'clock.
Lauren is a member of the
f >urth-grade class at the Beth
i irah Harold Wolk Religious
School and a seventh-grader at
'ohn F. Kennedy Junior High,
vhere she is a member of the
Principal's Honor Roll. Her
hobby is gymnastics.
j In Lauren's honor her parents
v ;11 snonsor the Oneg Shabbat
BARBARA ANN COLSKY
following Services. Guests will
include her grandparents, Mrs.
Goldie Moinester and Mr. and
Mrs. Meyer Reiff.
ft ft ft
ADAM BERGER
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Berger's
son, Adam, will become Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah on
Saturday morning.
Adam, a student at Nautilus
Junior High School, will be hon-
ored at a dinner Saturday eve-
ning at the temple social hall,
ft ft ft
KEVIN KODISH
AND
LINDA GAIL WORTON
Kevin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Kodish. and Linda Gail,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Stan-
ley Worton, will be B'nai Mitz-
vah at Temple Beth Sholom on
Saturday morning at 10:45.
Workshop Theme:
Self-Awareness
The women's committee of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is sponsoring Part II of
a workshop on "The Changing
Role of Women." which began
last September.
The meeting, which will study
"Your Self-Awareness." will be
on Monday, March 1, from 9:30 !
a.m. to noon at the Greater Mi- j
ami .Jewish Federation., 4200
Biscavne Blvd. For further in- '
formation, call the JFCS.
Tucker Speaking
At Beth Raphael
The guest speaker this eve-
ning at Temple Beth Raphael is
Florida House Speaker Donald
Tucker.
Tucker, who has recently re-
turned from Israel, will describe
his impressions of Israel.
Mayor Ferre
Aids Russian Jew
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre
has presented delegates to the
i irthcoming World Conference
on Soviet Jewry with petitions
t. om over 5,000 Miami citizens,
asking foi the release of a So-
viet Jewish doctor from prison.
Accepting the bound volume
of support for Dr. Mikhail
Stern, who is in a Russian labor
camp, were Dr. Robert Wolf,
chairman of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, a
committee of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee,
iid Dr. and Mrs. Joel Sand-
berg, who are among nine Mi-
nini delegates to the interna-
tional convention, which con-
vened Feb. 17 in Brussels.
Mayor Ferre's personal in-
volvement with Dr. Stern's case
Viegan last spring, when he met
v.ith August Stern, the renown-
ed Russian endocrinologist's
..on. Dr. Stern was convicted on
what the Western press has
C llled "blatantly false charges."
-md it is feared his health will
not permit him to withstand the
rigors of seven years more in
Soviet prison camps.
At that meetin? August Stern
explained to Mayor Ferre that
the real charge against his
father was his application for
emigration to Israel, where both
his sons now live. Mayor Ferre
became the first to sign a peti-
tion to Russian officials, stat-
ing:
"We who believe in the basic
goodness of man and the
triumph of justice appeal to the
Soviet authorities for the im-
mediate release of prisoner. Dr.
Mikhail Stern, so that he and
his wife may be reunited with
their sons in Israel."
The collection of signatures,
one of the largest in recent Mi-
ami history, will be hand-deliv-
ered by Dr. and Mrs. Sandberg
to August Stem at the Brussels
conference, and from there
transmitted to the 25th Interna-
tional Communist Party Con-
gress in Moscow.
LOU KOPMAN
Area Artist's
Work At
H'wood Museum
Paintings by North Miami
Beach resident Lou Kopman
will be exhibited at the Holly
wood Art Museum, 2015 Holly
wood Blvd., from March 1
through 13, daily except Sun-
days from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Following his retirement from
the commercial art world in
New York, Kopman turned his
interest to fine arts, adopting
acrylics as his medium. His
paintings, many of which ha'e
won awards at exhibits and
group shows, have been de-
scribed as "improvisations.''
Kopman says about his work:
"What the viewer sees depends
on his own imagination and his
response."
Kopman, who served as vice
president and exhibit chairman
of the Miami Art League dur-
ing 1970-71, is a graduate of the
Newark School of Fine and In-
dustrial Arts and was a student
of the American painter John
Sloane at the Art Students
T-eague in New York.
Leon Uris, one of the best-
known American Jewish writ-
ers of the 20th century, will
speak on current trends in the
Middle East and on Soviet Jew-
ry during a series of appear-
ances in South Florida next
week.
Author ot such books as
"Exodus," "Battle Cry" and
"QB VII," Uris will speak at
Temple Or Olom on Tuesday,
Feb. 24, at 7:30 p.m., at Temple
Samu-El at 7 p.m. on Feb. 25,
and at the North Miami Beach
City Hall on Feb. 26 at 7:30
p.m.
Councilman Milton Littman
is chairman of the North Miami
Beach reception honoring Uris.
A veteran of World War II,
Uris based his 1953 novel "Bat-
tle Cry" on his experiences in
the Guadalcanal and Tarawa
campaigns against the Japanese.
"Exodus" and "Mila 18" deal
exclusively with the momentous
events of recent Jewish histoi
while "Armageddon" focuses '
the Berlin airlift of 1948 ai
"Topaz" on Soviet anti-NAl
sabotage in France.
Several Ui is now Is have bei
made into major films, inclu
ing "Exodus," which starred tl
U*r Sal Mineo.
Uris has worked closely wi
U.S. Sen. Henry M. "Scoot
Jackson in gaining support Congressional action in suppo
of Israel and Soviet Jewry.
Hebrew Home Auxiliary
To Meet
The Women's Auxiliary of tr
Miami Beach Hebrew Home ft
the Aged will hold a regul'
meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 2.'
at the Delano Hotel at noon.
New members and all lif
members will be honored. Els
ZigW wi'l enfrtain. Mrs. Sara
I.pvin is Auviliary president.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
The Southeastern Region
of the Cantors Assembly
extends its heartfelt greetings
and congratulations
to its esteemed colleague and Vice-Chairman.
HAZZAN WILLIAM W. LIPSON
upon completion of twenty years
of devoted service
to the pioneer congregation of Miami,
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
May the Almighty Habocher b'shirei
zimrah. grant Hazzan Lipson
and his beloved family, many more years
of good health and prosperity.
HAZZAN SAUL H. BREEH, Chairman
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts staffed by a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
over 525 acres of breathtakingly beautiful scenery! A childrens
paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowl.ng lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery
photography and gymnastics are just some of the many fascinating"
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OUR 41 ST YEAR!
nMTWalnberg family direction
?A?7r?^!2rL a Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITe FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Director Louis Weinberg
Miami Office 2333 Bricked Ave., Suite 1512
Phone 758-9454 or 858-1190




[February 20, 1976
vJewist) Ik*Mian
Page 13- h
Religious Services
MIAMI
5WA1"M CONrtQcrsA.
SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Kaphaely. Cantor Aron
1
SCPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. MS
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadi
Nahmias. 31
ET2 CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1S44
Washington Ave. Orthodox. 32
MES CONGREGATION.
19th Ave. Conservative.
Dl Pakowitz. 2
TEMPLE. 5950 N. Ken-
Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
i. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
S
NOR.TH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neh. 32.A
EIRA CONGREGATION.
112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Ibachnikoff. 3.A
lAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
ktive. Rabbi Sol Landau.
/illiam Lipson. 4-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimovits.
32- B
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can.
tor Ian Alpern. 33
RAIBINICAl ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
33137. 576-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Executive Via* President.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla.
33131. 379-4553. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1820 NE 163rd St., North M^aml
Beach, Fla. 33162. 947-6094. Rabbi
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director.
AVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
Conservative. Rabbi Sol
[Cantor William Lipson. 4-B
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
>DESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha.
utor Leon Segal. Rev. Men.
erman. (
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
servative. Dr. Max A. Lipschitz.
Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. 34
)V TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th
ervative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
)UTH SYNAGOGUE. 9300
trivt. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
8-A
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
sim Gambach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. 36-A
kPHAEL CONGREGATION.
183rd St. Conservative,
'ictor D. Zwelling. Cantor
rner. 30
TEMPLE OF GREATER
137 NE 19th St. Reform.
seph R. Narot. 10
TEMPLE. 3755 SW 16th
ervative. Rabbi David M.
ntor Stanley Rich. 13
JUTH TEMPLE (former.
Hkva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Ra-
bbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
lite 206. Conoservative. 9
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6500
Hi Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Benarroch. 14
EMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
fce. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Errol Helfman. 16
HIAIEAH
l"H JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
Ire. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
"olondek. TS
NORTH MIAMI
MOSHE CONGREGATION.
121st St. Conservative. Rab-
Daniel J. Fingerer. Cantor
Blnyamln. S3
MIAMI BEACH
>ATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
|"jx. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
EL. 24PO Pine Tree Dr. Ortho.
bbi Alexander Gross. 5
AEL. 770 40th St, Orthodox,
lordecai Shapiro. 18
------------------
JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
ox. Rabbi Shmary?!iu T.
Fy. Cantor Maurice Maniches.
19
RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
on Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
IWinograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
-------------------
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Ave. Liberal. Dr. '_eon Kron-
Eantor David Conviser. 21
SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
pin Rd. Modern Conservative.
Davic Raab. Cantor Mordecai
Ini. 21-A
TFILAH CONGREGATION.
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
fropper. 22
-------------------
[YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
I. 848 Meridian Ave, Orthodox,
li Dow Rozencw.ig. 22-A
, ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
bdox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
son. 22- B
HEBREW CONGREGATION.
Washington Ave., Orthodox.
li Dow Rozencwaig. 23
JN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
5REGATION. 715 Washington
Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Maaliah
ned. 23-A
IU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Wash-
In Ave. Conservative. Dr. Irving
inn. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
|REW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Iross. 23
)B C. COHEN COMMUNITY
ilAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
|hodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
Meyer Engel. 26
KfjMSETH ISRAEL 1475 IllcllB Ave.
phodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
ntor Abraham Self. 2?
HORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St.
nservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
Iz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
'imn TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Ttum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
pgene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
ein. 29
S'NAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick. 38
Labor Zionist
Cultural Forum
The Labor Zionist Cultural
Forum will be held on Tuesday,
Feb. 24, at 1 p.m. at the Wash-
ington Federal auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave.
Moshe Fisher of New York,
a member of the board of the
Labor Zionist Alliance, will
analyze the situation in Israel
following Yitzhak Rabin's visit
to the United States.
A ouestion-an-answer session
will follow the talk, and Harry
Kaminer will preside.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
TE CENTER. 317S SW 25th
ervative. Rabbi Solomon
erg. Cantor Nathan Par
11
0V SHALOM. 7056 Bonita Dr. Or-
TodOX, Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
in. 30
CORAL OABIES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
senstat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOQUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davit.
SURFSI0E
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vina. SO
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 51
FORT IAUDF1DALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. 42
ISRAEL
STAMPS
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FREE
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tfGAl NOTICE
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243'W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor Je-
rome Klement. 43
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer. 52
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is hkrkhy i;ivi:n thai
the uniUislKiiiil flealrlng to emuie
in bualneai antler Ihi Mctltloua name
Of K\, COl.l.AH at -'" "'. I!> Avi' .
Suite MB, Miami. Fin. 3313S Intend*, to
register .-^; i 1 nnnu- with th. Clerk of
the c'lnini CoupI ol Dad* County,
Florida. _
CARLOS TKREZ
2/13-20-27 S/S
DEbRFIELO BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. 62
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
servative. 6101 NW 9th St. 44-B
?SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Uni-
versity Drive. Conservative. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin. 63
------------------
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Harvey M Rosen-
feld. *5
'BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
65
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David Ro-
senfield. 7B
S0LEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Libei"**. Rabbi'TTobert Frazin. 47-C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nobb Hill Rd. Re-
form. Rabbi Arthur S. Abrama. 64
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
Member ol the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Minini.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to encase
in business under 'In- fictitious name,
ol HAPPY FASHIONS at 2680 N.W.
n strei t, Miami, Fla. 38142 Intends to
i s.-iid name with the ClerR ol
it., i in uli Court ol Dade County.
Florida
MANTEL. CABT1XER VS
176-13-20-21
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. 76-3189
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
AND OR ANNULMENT
IX RE: The Marriage ol
DIANA MART METZGER LEDDON
Petltl.....i
DAVID wil.I.E.M LED30N,
Reapondenl
To: David Will, m I-eddon
25th Aviation Battalion
-:,ili Infantry r'vlaion
A I'U
Sim Francisco, California 96225
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai -hi action for Dtaaolutlon of Mar-
riage and "r Annulment Itaa been fil-
ed against you and you are required
to si iv, ;. copy <>f your written fle-
i.n .-, if any, lo it on CHARLES
GBKTL.ER, attorney for Petitioner,
whose addreaa Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida M1J9, and file
the original with the <-ierk of the
above styled court on or before Mar.-li
'..in, 1976; otharwlae default iii be
entered agalnal you for the relief de-
manded In the i ..mplaint or petition.
This notice ahe-H .t*' pwblWi.vh once
each weekior fourrfi.nw. uiiv e rjieek.s
in THE IKWISH Pf.Oltmi.W j
WITNESS my hand and the aean Of
aid court al Miami, Florida on this
:;:> day of January. I!'7.
RH'HARK P. BRINKBR
,\s Clerk, Circuit Court
I lade County, Florida
Ity I 8XEEDBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea!)
ciiarl. i : rtler
42" Lincoln Road
Miami Beaxhi Florida MH9
Attorney tor P.........rf ^
IIUC-JIR Dean At Beth Sholom
Sunday's Coffee, Culture and
Conversation program at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom will feature
Prof. Ezra Spicehandler, dean
of the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religk<\
School in Jerusalem.
His talk, which begins n
10:30, is on "The Crisis of ntftK
in Israel."
J H(8 0 S L E D H S"|
ANSWERS: Fried, Asser, Cassin, Kissinger, Heyse,
Bergson, Pasternak, Agnon, Sachs, Samuelson, Kuznets,
Arrow.
DIRECT IMPORTERS
ORIENTAL
RUGS
Bought
Sold
Exchanged
WHOLESALE PRICES DIRECT TO YOU
"For Information Call"
BISHIRJIANS
DANIA RUG CO.
234 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, DANIA
MIAMI TEL. NO. 949-4592 BROWARD TEL. NO. 922-2876
/ 5i
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Page 14-B
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lECAl NOTICE
KGAL NOTICt
UGAL IWTICl
LEGAL NOTKI
Friday, February 20/
LEGAL NOTKI =

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
/ (NO PROPERTY)
INTHCCrRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
m A .Oft FIJORIDA. IN *ND FO-
DADE COUNT'.'
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3547
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: THE ADOPTION OF A
MINOR: ____
by ALLEN OABER and
GLORIA (JABEU. his wife.
TOPCoi!EeORVlU.E B.JCSS1NG
RESIDKNC E AND ADDRESS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
, the undersigned, desiring to engage
Vrn business under the '1^','"s S
A of PAN AMERICAN GRAPHICARTS
at 1890 VV 4 Avenue. Hlaleah. Ha.
33010 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
MARTIN ROCA
1/30 2/8-13-W
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, .desiring to engage
inbusines* under Ute fictitious, name
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOECOUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-3J01
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
MARIE M. PREVAU-wi'e and
SCENES PREVAL. husband
TO- SUMENES FREVAL
c/o Office de Cafe
Route Cite Cadet
Port AU Prince. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a copy of
NOTICE UNDER
r&T&&"%
WAF
NOTICE OF
REHOUSEMANf* SALE
.NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN '
rtue of Chapter 67*.FloridaS
Annotated !> WrehoU. arehouse Beee|nt*\Vhereln
Baid name BOTT MOVING 4 STORAGE
ttfSJI Court 1 ^X^ZZ^^nVr^
following described property-
, un...=~ .nui.T,c, your answer or other pleading to me
of MR BELVEDERE -- ADVERTIS- ,. (he w.-. Attorney, LES-
1428 Bricllell A
33131 intend to
with the Clerk o
Cad* ^TuUT'bagdan
LEO BLUESTE1N
JOSEPH GOLUB
NORMAN L. GRgBN
SAUIMON WA NBERG
JOSEPH S. ZIPPER
CERTIFIED PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANTS ^^
the
the prop<
whose
, ^usehoid^od^as
known^dress was P.O B. 100 I
,,. i>.h Grnhamvllle. .*_..
YOirNA^^REBY NOTIFIED ^m&'&&jjL ZffGSkB. wh^.addrVWuii
-that a Petition for Adoption has been
filed, and yo are required to serve
y of your written Pleadings if
.any. to It on Louis R- Beiler. attoroey
!7or Petitioner, Whose address is 430
Lincoln Road Suite 288 Miami Beach
{Florida 33139, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
Otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
'"t^ ^Uce".!,..! be published once
teach week for four consecutive weeks
UnTHE JEWISH FUIRIDIAN
County. Ik. Intend* to /<*",ter, "'*
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
M J. I.EZELL
6ARETTA MOSHER
1/30 2/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deal/Ins to engage
;n business under the 'Hctitwtis name
rf OUST A EXPORT OF MIAMI at
^34 N.E. 26 St.. Miami. Fla. Intends io
register said name with the Clerk
NW 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
83185, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before this 1 day of March 7 .or
a Default wni be entered against you.
DATED this 5 day of Fet^l76.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By G. FREDERICK
2/1S-20-27 3/5
WITNESS"mi"tiand and the seal of ;,",,. circuit Court of Dade County
at Mktmt. Florida on this F|orlda.
said court -
3rd day of February. 1976.
' RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade'County. Florida
By IL. BNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
WCircuit Court Seal)
ILouis R Beller, Esq.
fcKO Lincoln Road
(Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
2/6-18-20-87
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
IN THE CIRCUIT -COURT OF THE
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CENFRAI JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-936
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
8n Re The Marriage Of
NES M. CANNON, wife and
ilLLY JOE CANNON, husband.
fTO: B1I.I.Y JOE CANNON
Residence 1'nknown
TOO ARE HEREBY notified that a
(Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
tias been filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading to the
atMJaa on the Wife's Attorney. LES-
fTER ROGERS, whose address is 1454
M \V 17 Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125.
and file the original with the Clerk
of the above aty-Ied -Court on or before
this 19th day of March, 1976. or a De-
fault will be -entered against you.
DATED THUS 6th day of February.
1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By N A. HEWETT
2 13-20-27 3/5
"GUSTAVO E. CHACON
1/S0 2/6-13-20
CIRCUIT COUFT1, "TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY FLO" DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-2285
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MAHRIAOE OF:
JOSEPH M D'HAITI.
Husband.
vs.
SADIE D'HAITI.
T* SADIE D'HAITI RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, .are hereby notlfle
copy of your Answer
serve
to
to the
Dissolution of Marriage filed against
you. upon husband's a''""1?/.
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ., 612 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136
and file original with Clerk of Court
on or.brf.re March 5. 1076: olh*'8?
the Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 22nd day of Jan.. 197*.
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
By: S JAFFE
As Deputy Clerk
1/80 2/6-18-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-38695 (Dlvltion 12)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
RENOTICE OF ACTION
W T, QUEEN sons. INC.,
a Ki rtda corporation,
Plaintiff.
CLYDE MADDUX and WII.LENE
MAfinrX hi? Wife, and
UNITED STATES STEEL
(i iiu'okation, a corporation
authorized to do huiness in the
State of Florida.
Defendants.
TO: CLYDE MADDUX AND
WILIJCNR MADDUX, his wife
Residence: Ooakevllle Highway
Cumberland Countv
Orossville, Tennessee
Mailing Address: Pos- Office Box 59
Crossville. Tennessee 3855S
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property in Dade County.
Florida:
I>it 13. Block 10. INL1K1TA SEC-
TION "A." according to the Plat
. thereof, as recorded in Plat Book
I 50 at .page 45. of the Public Rec-
ords of Dade County. Florida: to-
gether with all furniture, furnish-
ings, appliances and fixtures cur-
. rently on the premises located at
i 18151 S.W. 174th Street, Miami.
Florida MIST.
tias -been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on V.
ROBERT CARLISLE. Plaintiff's at-
torney, whose address is 299 Alhambra
Circle, Coral Gables. Florida 33134.
on or before March 5, 1976. and file
the original with the Clerk of this
Court elBier before service on plain-
tiff's attorney or immediately there-
after: otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded m the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Cpurt on January 27. 1976.
RICHAftD P. BRINKER. as Clerk
of the Circuit Court
By N. A. HBWETT
. as Deputy Clerk
1/31 2,6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-2910
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BLDA BOCANEGRA,
Petittpner,
and
JULIO BOCANEGRA.
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
You, J0IJO BOCANEOBA, Carrera
41D No. T8B-37, Barranqoltla. Oolom-
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. 76-2594
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
BERTHA FARACI
Wife.
and
UUISSEPPE FARACI.
Husband.
TO: GUISSEPPE FARACI
Via Giovanni
Amendola 41
Cefalu 90015
Palermo, Sicily. Italy __.__
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar"
rlage has been-filed against you and
you arc- requir.'l to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It
on Albert L. Carrlcarta, Esq.. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
U'h N W 7th Street. Miami Florida.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
March 5, 1976: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint or pe-
tition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
26lh day of Jan., 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv, Florida
By B. LIPPS
As Deiiuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 649-7917
1/80 2/6-13-20
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT XOURT- OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3953
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: SONIA GALLO
Petitioner-Wife
and
VINCENT J. GALLO
Respondent -Husband
TO: VINCENT J. OALLO
J.32 Sycamore Avsnue East
Kingsburg, New Jersey 00374
YOU AtXE HEREBY NOTIFIED
, Ukat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a cepy of
your written defenses. If any, to It on
LOUIS R. HELLER, attorney far Pe-
titioner, whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road. Suite 238, Miami Beach. Flor-
ida 83139, and file the original with
the clerk of the -above styled court on
or before March 17 1976; otherwise a
default will be entered against ypu for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
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. 76-4077
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBERTA JEAN GAZETSKY
Petitioner-Wife,
GREGORY MICHAEL GAZETSKY
Respondent-Husband
TO GREGORY MICHAEL
GAZETSKY
Flnleyvllle. Pennsylvania 15332
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your wrritten defenses, if any. to It
on Louis R. Beller Esq,. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road, Suite 238. Miami Beach.
Florida 33139. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 17. 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aald court at Miami. Florida on this
6th day of February. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv U -rrNBBPTCN
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
-2/13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVENJhat
the undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the ""$
of HIGH SPIRITS at 1085 East inn
etrlit? Hlaleah. Florida intends to
register said name with "?
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Fl0rlda- JENNELLE. INC.
1086 East 28th Street.
Hlaleah, Florida 83013
KURT WELLI8CH ,_,_.
Attorney for JENNELIJS. INC
161 Almeria Avenue. Suite 200
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
^ or,h'e Ut ^ay of" March
during the legal hours of sale ma
between 11:00 frnoon nd,.hA
the afternoon at 2136 N.W. MtB A
nue. Miami, Florida the underrtr
shall offer for sale o the highest
der for cash In hand th^^ abj>ve
scribed property of GARY M. "
I ES
Dated at Miami. Florida
day of February. I*'6-
this 1
.- | M
2/6-18-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to <"*;<
in business under '"e fictitious name
of EN EL MAR MAGAZINE a.2361
N W. 7th Street, Miami, Fla. 33125 In-
tend to register said name with.the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida ______
"ARMANDO GUTIERREZ
FELIPE RASCO
2/13-20-27
3/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the t'ctlllous names
of MR KOOL: MR. KOOL At TO
AIR CONDITIONING: MR KOOL
AUTO-AIR SPECIALIST at 10202
NW 80 Ave.. Hlaleah Gardens, FT
intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida. ___
MR KOOL OF WEST DADE. INC.
a Fla. Corp. Owner
BY: GERALD L JONEB-V.ce-Pres^
3/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-3958
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
Til' IMAS B MINN
Petitioner,
and
AMELIA Ml'NN,
Respondent.
TO: AMELIA MINX
18 Indian Quean Lane
aiapl'- Shade, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Ma:-
riage has been filed against you and
you ar,- ranulrad to serve a copy of
vour written defenses to it. If any,
"upon STEPHEN L RASKIN, Peti-
tioner's attorney, whose- address is
MOO Bird Road, Miami, Florida 33155.
on or before the 19lh day of March
1976 and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either before serv-
ice on Petitioner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered (or the relief demanded
in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on Feb. 5. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk of said Court
By B. LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
2/13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY G!\ EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business- under the fictitious names
of MR. KOOL: MR KOOL At TO
AIR CONDITIONING; MR. KOOL
AUTO-AIR SPECIALIST at 161 N.W.
79 St.. Miami. Fl. intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the .
Circuit Courl Of Dad* County. Florida. Attorney for Petitioner
KOOL OF NORTH DADE. INC. :..;<. N K 71st Street
pis Corp Owner Miami, Florida 331.is
BY: QERALI) L JONESVlce-Prea.
1/3" 2 G-13-20
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. **'
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISI
AMENDED
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iv HF- The Marriage of:___
YVONNE JOSEPH COOPER.
Petitioner,
and
FRED COOPER,
Respondent.___
TO FRED COOPER
P.O. Box 4929
Milton Street
Nassau. Bahama Islands
YOU ARE HBREin NOTIH
tha a petition for dissolution of V
marriage has been filed and comme
ed in This court and you ari requi
,o nerve a copy of your wrtUe. <
fenses, If any. to it on. EDV. AKD
NAUR1SON, attorney for Petjti'n
h\!sc addre'ss Is: 568 N E ^tre
Miami Florida 33138 and f* the. _r
hSSrSiln the Clerk of the above sty.
ourt on or before March 19th, 19
otherwise a default will be entei
agalnsf you for the relief prayed
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published oi
each w*ek for four consecutive wet
in the JEWISH FI*1.**',- .,
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said Court at Miami. Florida, on ti
11th day of February. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk, Circuit Court
I iade County. Florida
By: N A HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT COI-RT SEAL)
EDWARD .I NAUR1SON
1/18-20-27
3/6
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. 76-3938
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARBJAGE OF
GENE EDWARD BECK,
Petitloner/Huaband,
and
TERRI A. BECK.
Respondent/Wife,
TO: TERRI A. BECK
Route 5
Box 273
Thomasvllle, North Carolina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to it on
Marcelo M. Agudo, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is AOUDO
ANTON PINEIRO, 1647 S.W. Mth
Avenue. Miami. Florida 38145. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Mar.
19, 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
bia, are hereby notified te file your
Answer to the Petition for Dieaolu- each week for four eonaecutive weeks In THE JEW1BH FLORIDIAN
tlon of Marriage with the Clerk of l THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand ami the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
oth day of February, 1*76.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
.Dade County, Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Louie R. Beller, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Attorney for petitioner
2/13-20-27 l/
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THP
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76-208
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IDA H BLOOMFIELD
a k e II'A BLOOMFIELD
l ii i eased.
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
Alii 'VE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
piisp A TF'
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of IDA H. BLOOMFIELD a'k/a IDA
BliOOMFIEI.D, ilereased, File Num-
ber 76-208. is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is
Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
FlagU-r Street, Miami. 'Florida. The
Personal Representatives of the estate
in- l;i iHEl'.T 11 BLOOMFIELD whose
address in 1 Prescott "Drive. Marlboro.
New Jersey, and HARVEY BLOOM-
FIELD whose address is 521 Bassett
Road. Bay Village, Ohio, The name
and address of the Personal Repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth be-
low.
.All persona having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim must
be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date
when it will .become due-shall be stat-
ed. If the claim is contingent or un-
liquidated the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall be stated. If the claim is se-
cured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the olerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has :been mailed are're-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may -have
that challenges the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representatives or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
the Court/and mall a copy.to the Pe-
titioner^ Attorney HENRY M.
WAITZKIN, 740 71st Street, Miami
Beach. Blorida 3(141, on or bestere
2nd day ef March, 176; or this Peti-
tion for EissoluMon of Marriage filed
against yeu will be taken as confessed.
DATED, this 28th day of January,
1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
(Jerk of Circuit Court
*>y: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
1/80 2/6-J8-20
WITNESS ray. hand and the seal of OBJECTIONS NOT SO PILED WILL
said court at Miami, Florida on this
5th day of February, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Marcelo M. Agudo, Esq.
AGUDO ANTON & PINEIRO
1647 S.W. 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33145 Ph. No. 854-2643
Attorney for Petitioner
2/11-20-27 2/S
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Feb. 13.
1976.
ROBERT M. BI-oo.MFIELD
HARVEY BLOOMFfBLD
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Ida H. BkMHnfleld also
known as Ida Bloomfield, Deceased.
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL A SCHEER
407 Lincoln RoadSuite 10B
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
538-6361
2/J3-70
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
. File Number 75-6727
\ RE ESTATE IF
SIMON T PltlCEMAN,
Di eased _____nrf
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATE
"i \l.!. PERSI INS HAVING Cl-Ai
i i]< DEMANDS AGAINST THE
(ROVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHE.
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
KTmARE HEREBY NOTIFIE
that the administration of the esta
of S1M"N T PRICEMAN. decease
File Number 75-6727, is pending
the Circuit Court for Dade Count
Florida, Probate Division, the addre
f which is 73 West Flagler Stre.
Miami, Florida. The personal repr*
tentative of the estate is Jeanet
Prieeman & Flagship First Nation
Bank of Miami Beach, whose addre;
is 1111 Uncoln Road. Miami Peac
Florida. The name and address of tl
personal representative's attorney ai
set forth below.
All persons having claims or a>
mands BGBlnal the estate are require'
WITHIN THREE MONTHS PM1
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBL
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to R
with the clerk of the above court
writ'M suitement of any claim or a*
m*... t may have. Each claim mu:
be in .*Xlng and must Indicate tt!
basis for the claim, the name and ac
dress of the creditor or his agent (
attorney and the amount claimed
the claim is not yet due, the da1
when It will become due shall'be stat
ed. If the claim Is contingent or un
liquidated the nature of the uncertain
ty shall be stated. If the claim is 9i
cured, the security shall be desdrtbe
The claimant shall deliver suf(icier
copies of 'the claim to the clerk t
enable the clerk to mall one copy
each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estat
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad
ministration has been mailed are re
ciursed. WITHIN THREE MONTH:
WROM THE DATE OF THE FIRH'
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
to-file any objections they may hav
that ohaMenges the-validity of the de
cedent's will, the qualification* OT th.1
personal representative, or the venut
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, ACT
OBJECTIONS NOT SO PTIJCD W1LI
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of thll
Notlee of 'Athrtnlataation: 'Februar
20, ltW. -T
JEANETTE PRICEMAN and
FLAGSHIP FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BHACH
At Personal Representatives of the
Estate-of Simon T. Prieeman.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES:
HERBERT S. SHAPIRO
SAMUEL B PEARLMAN. ESQ.
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 7-K
Miami -Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 632-5444


ridayr February 20, 1976
JlEWfeMfor*JfeM7
Page 15-B
'alks by Hebrew U.
Faculty Members
Prof. Jacob Katz, pro-rector
the Hebrew University of
[rusalem, will speak on "The
ntemporary Relevance of
rish Messianism" Sunday at
a.m as the second annual
ademic Conference of the
lerican Friends of the He-
bw University gets under way
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
[Katz, who is the Bella and
>-ael Unterberg Memorial Pro-
sor of Jewish, Social and Edu-
tional History at the Hebrew
jiversity, served as dean of
faculty of social science for
jr years and in 1969 was
tcted rector, a post he held
fctil 1972. He has been a visit-
professor at Harvard,
(atz's many publications in-
ide "The Sociology of Mod-
Jewish Nationalism" and
Kdusiveness and Tolerance:
idies in Jewish-Gentile Rela-
is in the Middle Ages and
iern Times."
DR. MICHAEL Schlesinger,
ting head of the department
experimental medicine and
ncer research of the Hebrew
liversity Hadassah Medical
liool in Jerusalem, will speak
"Medicine as a Path to Peace
the Universal Approach at
Hebrew University," on
knday at 10:30 a.m.
jDr. Schlesinger was named to
medical school faculty in
and became a National
stitute of Health Fellow at
l^e University Medical Cen-
in Durham, N.C., in 1963. In
54 he was an NIH Fellow at
Ban-Kettering Institute of Can-
Research in Rye, N.Y.
He was visiting professor of
. immunology at Duke University
| tod was named associate nro-
lessor at the Hebrew University
r% 1969. In 1973 he became the
f ladv Davis Professor of Ex-
f ferimental Medicine and Can-
ter Research at the Hebrew U.-
llassah Medical School, and
2* the Yom Kippur War was
jamed acting head of the de-
irtment of experimental medi-
and cancer research.
rHe won the Doljanski Golden
lal for the best M.D. thesis
i Hebrew University, received
|e 1973 Federgrin Prize for
search at the medical school,
in 1973 was named director
jmrah Ensemble
jlated for Feb. 28
|e"he sixth annual Zimrah En-
nble, scheduled for Feb. 28 at
i Miami Beach Theatre of the
.forming Arts at 8 p.m., has
Bed Sam Liner, pianist, to its
of performers.
Composer-conductor Jacques
rmet has provided new mate-
Is for the chorus, orchestra,
guest artists who are re-
krsing for the concert,
loseoh P. Zuckerman, who is
ducing the show, says he is
\xy pleased with the con-
jtor's handling of several
picate compositions." He also
erved that "concurrent with
development of the ensem-
has come its growing pop-
tty."
Tickets will be available at
. theatre box office from 10
I to 7 p.m. on the day of the
formance.
of postgraduate studies of the
medical faculty.
PROF. YEHUDA Z. Blum will
discuss "The Right of Self-
Determination and the Arab-
Israeli Conflict" at 2:30 Sunday
during the afternoon session of
the academic conference.
Blum, who is associate pro-
fessor of international law at
the Hebrew University, earned
Hs Ph.D. in international law
from London University.
He was assistant to the judge
advocate general of the Israel
Defense Forces from 19S6
through 1959, and was senior
assistant to the Legal Advisor
of the Israel Ministry for For-
eign Affairs. He has taught
international law and institu-
tions at Bar-Ilan University
since 1965.
Blum was a UNESCO Fellow
at the University of Sydney and
"IstHne nrof*or of law at the
University of Texas and at New
York University.
Blum is author of two books
und mmerous articles on inter-
-nntion*! law.
iical NOTKI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the unil-n-MlKii-il, dtMirlna to enarace
in bUMinesH under the fictitious name
of 1'I.OM KKIA CIIKANA at 44*1 N.W.
7th Street, Miami, Florida Intend to
rrjiater said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ASSOCIATED PMMBIXG STORES.
INC.
By: MANUEL MENES.
aa President
ROTHENBEHO. KOGAN.
KORNBLUM & BENJAMIN
Attorneya for Associated Plumbing
Stores
Suite 4i'4. Blscayne Building
Miami. Florida S31S0
2/6-13-20-27
in the circuit c>u"t "on
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PHOBATE DIVISION
File Number 78-827
JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: E8TATE OF
FRIEDA OOI DFARB a/k/a
FRIEDA K. OOI.DFARB
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AI I, PERSONS HA VINO CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AOAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
..f FRIEDA OOi DFARB a/k/a
FRIEDA K. OOI DFARB. deceased.
File Number 78-S27. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Courthouse. 7.1
Weal Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
Th>- personal representatives of the
evta'o THE' >'\ PUBINOW ;iiul
HANNAH MICHEI MAN (both of)
whose addreas Is ino Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida The name and
address of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All persona having claims or de-
itnnfls a-iinst the estate are required,-
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have Each claim must,
be in writing and must Indicate the
basis (jt the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney and the amount claimed If
the claim la not yet due, the date
when It will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall be stated. If the claim is se-
cured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable tTie clei*k to mall one copy to
each personal representative
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are rA-
wired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
I'll IIIJ CATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the de-
edent's will, the OMallflc.tlons of the
oer-onal renresentatlve. or the venue
DT jurisdiction of the court
Al L CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OHJT3CTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BF FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February
20. 1S76.
THETMA RUHINOW
HANNAH MICHEI.MAN
As Personal Reiresentatlves of the
Estate of FRIEDA OOI.DFARB
a/k/a FRIEDA K. OOI.DFARB
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR ____
p|TPS< .VA.I itK"i"'--I"^'TATIVF:
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL
.v 8< 1IEER
4"7 I Incoln Road, Suite 1-B
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
T.-lephone: 538-6361
NOTICE Of ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-3223
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
FREDDIE DORIS BRADY, Petitioner,
and
JHONNIE M. BRADY, Respondent.
TO: Mr .Ihonnle M. Brady
Residence Unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any to it on
DAVID B, STONE. ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address la
101 N.W. 12 Avenue, Miami, Florida
33128. (308) 324-4655. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 12. 1978;
otherwise. a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
In THE JEWISH FIX>RIDIAN.
'WITNESS my hand and the aeal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
30th day of January 197C.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E. Stone. Esquire
Stone, Soatchln ft Koss. P.A.
101 N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. FL 33128 (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
2/6-13-20-27
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. 78-3218
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
DESPINA WILLIAMS.
Petitioner,
and
GEORGE WILLIAMS.
Respondent.
TO: GEORGE WILLIAMS
(residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlssolutlvn of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. 1' any. to it on
' :i .A I O "S GEKSON, attorney for Peti-
tioner whose address is Stone. Sost-
chin and Koss, P. A. 101 Northwest
12lh Avenue, Miami, Florida 33128, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
12, 1976: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
30th dav of Ja.nua.ry 197ti.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As DepMy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GLADYS GERSON, ESQUIRE
Stone. Sostchin and Koss, P.A.
101 Northwest 12th Avenue.
Miami Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
2/6-13-20-27
Kampelman Attends
Friends Conclave
Dr. Max M. Kampelman of
Washington, D.C., national presi-
dent of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, will
be among the American and
Canadian Jewish leaders parti-
cirwtin in the national cnnf"--
ence of the American Friends
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Others include Samuel Roth-
berg of Peoria. 111., chairman of
the international board of gov-
ernors of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, and Julian B. Venezky,
also of Peoria. chairman of the
board of directors of the Amer-
ican Friends.
An attorney, Dr. Kampelman
is a member of the board of di-
rectors of Mount Vernon Col-
lege, served as chairman and
Is a board member of the Great-
er Washington Educational Tele-
sion Association, and is former
chairman of the National Law-
yers Committee of the Amer-
rALMars
MONUMENT COMtttNY/
ican Friends of the Hebrew
University.
A member of the National
Commission of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith,
h? is a member of the board of
the America Israel Cultural
Foundation and chairman of the
Martm Luther King, Jr., Merno-
*'*' 'r'v-st Committee in Israel.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tvery Do C'oj.'d JobbjTfl
140 SW 57^ A/enu~
Pnoie 266-2838
Lav
iiioi'iau
Wsll,H
an-noo
Iwa UgM, r.p. ai
i. Dial* Mwy.
Mlaau. ffe.
start Cay, ..
AUaOaD MOsOUAU
CTOTOM CRAFTKD
D4 owr woRgwar
444-0*21 44+OM2
327* SW. Ma ST MIAMI
JEFFER. )
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS _
Irwin *ttft Medvan JHti alin Jen"
m NEW YORK:
188-11 MH.ISKK A..H0UIS.U.N.t
1283 CONE VISIAN0 M. BttVN. *
212/776-8100
h Iwidsliip...
means someone cares
GORflON FUNERAL HOME'
Strvinf fae feaish Community tinea IU8
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REEORM SERVICES
EmiautlGnoonllMt) Ike Garden
HjriyGudanl>9e4) limei B Gordon
Telephone B58-55M_____
IN Fl^__.
DADE COUNT* 13385 W 0.ME HVtt
947-11 85 Pj*HSarll-r".
BROVWRO HHJNrr -1921 MMBAOtt RO.
925-2743 t,,sc",ie>".io.
PALM BEACH COUNIT 67S S aUVMS
1-925-2743 Rep tuPWemiM fO
StnKstl,lilem*com-
n.nlin m a^l*iooahul
Ihedeaiei Ma1 area.
ager to Discuss
Belief in God>
ennis Prager will srjeak at
pte Menorah's lecture se-
. on Metiday. Feb. 23, at 8
His tepic is "How Can I
ve In God?"
er is Jtiong Jews Ask" and. is
_|tified with the Students Ac-
I Committee on the Jewish
a Buses. He was a participant
K 1971 Conference on So-
slaRJewry in Brussels.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKIiBnV (IfVBN fhnt
the unrlerxltrned. rleclrlna; to entnm* buaineaa under the fictitious name of
KAGIJS OVER HAL'UXO INC at 497
Weal :17th St.. Hialeah. Fl. 33M0 ln-
tenda to rejleter said name itli h
aerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
fYunty, Florida.
CARIES HBRHERA
f,-3/20-7 ,3/5-1
NOTICE UNOEH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY OIVEN that
the andereNTned. dealrinn to euttaire In
I.UBlness under the fictltloua name of
SKYLAKE CARVEL at 179<) N.E. 1*
Street. North Miami Bmu-h, FU 3.TRL'
intends to reflater aald name with the
Clerk of the Ctmrtt Cnurt of Dade
County. Florida
HADES, INC.
JACK D. OOLJJSTEIN, Preaident
nARRY D. <""-"". ATTY.
HREQER S 3CHRBIBBR
Attorneys for APtuicam
J/J9-17 1/5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIQE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CinCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CI-RCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78.3214
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: CARL 1'KIJtOY I.ATTY.
Petitioner,
and
MARIE I.ATTY.
Respondent.
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ihal an action fur Dissolution ol Mar-
riage haa hr^n filed aaainat you and
you are required to.. serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it on
MITCHELL J. LIPCON. attorney for
Petitioner, whose addreas la MOO Dou-
Klas RoaU. Suite 1011. Coral Oahlea
Florida, and flic the original with the
clerk of the above atyled court on or
before March 12. 197R-. otherwise a
default will be entered aaainst you
for the relief rlnmartded fn the com-
'plaint or petition.
This notice shall tie published once
.acu week (or four i.onseuuiiv* waeka
In THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the aeal of
aald court at Miami. Florida on thta
! 30th day of January lM*-
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
P:*dc Couitty, Florida
ByJ*. J HARTNETT
Aa Deputy Clerk
fClrenit Court Seat)
FRIKDMAN & LIPCON
MITCHELL J. LIPCON
12*00 Douslaa Road. Suite 1011
Coral Oa*.ee. Florida SJH4 (44-64S6)
Attorney for Petitioner
3/-13.JO-
ROTHAUS MONUMENT CO., INC.
1
18300 WmI OiMMi Highway
North Miami Bsoch,
Florida 33160
BRONZE & GRANITE
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI AND
N.Y. CEMETERIES
Ron & Barbara Rothaul
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.

Broward County
925-33%
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. Levitt, F.O.
New York:<212) 263-7600QuvuBlvd. & 76th*d., Forest Hills, N.Y.
1921 Pembroke Rd.
.


Page 16-B
* Jew 1st ftorMian
Friday, February 20, 197
I
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i
t
i
i
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e
1
SAVE $1
N '... A C K A GI S ,
Fyne Taste
Bacon
$JQ9
VACUUM PACKED
(SLICED)
MB. PKC.
IWJTTWOPKGl rtlAtf WITH OTMII PUtCMAilJ
Of $7.00 CM MOM. IXCLUCMNG CIG Atll IIS
Another big week of bargains
are coming your way during our..


IS1C
[cBarjrain
o*L
SAVE 29
ON 'WO PACKAGtS
Cream
Cheese
2 69c
? UMIT 1 f*M.. fUAM. WITH SMI rvacHAin
0 > M O* MOM KCIMMMC OCAMITtt
fcBasic
nBanrain
PANTRY
PRIDE
If you've never shopped Pantry Pride
before now's the time to start.
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY FEBRUARY 21.
AT ALL PANTRY PRIDE
STORES IN DADE COUNTY
YOUR
FOOD STAMPS
^wmTmh] CO FURTHER AT
""J PANTRY PRIDE
/ivm Us\c Bai-flflHi SttrV
ff cutioaoM MA* ruKHAti au thi ntm iranu with ow oo ororr or ton
SAVE 40
Pantry Pride
Apple Sauce
50-02
JAR
* LIMIT ONi JAR, PliA$l. WITH OTMIRfURCHASIs
Of $7 00 OK MOKI EXCLUDING CIGAHIIS
[Basic
Ban
SAVE 30
Chunk Light
Tuna
19c
4%-OZ.
CAN
PANTRY
PRIDE
LIMIT ONf CAM. T-llAll WITH OTHRR fURCMASIS
Of I'.** or mil ixauomo cic amtti i
[Basic
L^BarKain
SAVE 40
Puerto Rican
Pineapples
39'
BfEF LOIN
STIAtUlATlNG
TASTfl
EACH
RfUROW
0# t' NOiWD HClUCNCCICAtTT*
uwi owt niAti miim otmrr nnoMta

Sirloin
W Steaks
*17.9
USDA
CHOICE
PICK YOUR OWN
LARGE
SX4 SIZE
Ripe ^%^%l
Tomatoes L.-fc^r
n CRISP AND CRUNCHV
Celery ^ 4%g^
Hearts A^.d9
Porterhouse Steak ZV9
89c
mm
it 1
SI *
MM CltOlCI a* CMKI
Blade Roast .
MtAU iiwn
Bef Rib Steak
Beef Rib Roast.
AAA-AWOM ROAM HWIT
Apples_____
Alt IO
_4 A 69*
Oranges-__T0 m 69*
AHMNIW
Romaine Lettuce mm 29*
a. Nictio mmmm
Smoked Ham.
Round Roast.
Rump Roast-
Eye Round Roast
Pot Roast Bnls
TO* QUALITY HO I WWTI (IICHISt
Grapefruit 2^$1
Blade Steak________ 99*
Mm ia mr> **. (MAtoM
Croat Ground______. 694
FOR tAKRNC OR FRENCH I
Idaho Potatoes
10$119
OR]
Premium
Fresh Fryers mm*
.i
4-.99e
All FLAVORS
Les Cal
Yogurt
Tut* ?ti iimmi
Cream Cheese
Cream Cheese
Soft Margarine___ 49*
MWSWCHUai
Cottage Cheese 2 *ln
BntM________?S9C
Fryer Quarters.
mam tmmmgmnmmn
Cornish Hens___
lAOtflB IIIIIHIIW
Fryer Parts____
a.59<
PANTRY PRIDE
Meat
Franks
11-OZ.
PKC.
Sliced Pastrami
oka* umnaaiM
Beef Franks____
OSCAR wm UK tU' CM
Beef Bologna___
Orange
Juice 4 lot
:a.sd C FIDS' 5. CEO
PiN"i- ;i < so 5 :t
l" T
Aim
Bread
[Basic
Bart

SAVE 40
Kraft Real
Mayonnaise
32-OZ.
JAR
UMIT ONI J At rtiAU WITH OTHU rURCHAIII
Of 17.00 OR MOn. IXC1UOMG OCAMTTII
16-OZ.
CANS
PANTRY PRIDE
Fruit
Cocktail
Rich 'N Chips..................2? 97*
'-" +m
Low Cal Sodas 5 ys *1
fOAMT
Dish Detergent _!"' 39*
ANTIr PIIDI SMOOTH OR CRUMCHT
Peanut Butter........3T 79c
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Beer 6


"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, February 20, 1976
Section C
Ambassador Herzog
To Open Inaugural
Ambassador Chaim Herzog, Israel's Permanent Repre-
sentative to the United Nations, will be the principal speak-
er at the opening session of a three-day International Inau-
gural Conference for State of Israel Bonds in Miami, Thurs-
day evening, February 26, it was announced by Sam Roth-
berg, general chairman of the Israel Bond Organization.
Herzog will address a din-
ner sponsored by the Israel
Prime Minister's Club and
Society of Trustees to launch
the 1976 worldwide cam-
paign for the sale of Israel
Bonds. The Prime Minister's
Club is an honorary society
of outstanding personalities
ties in Jewish communities
throughout the United States
and Canada who annually
make pacesetting purchases
of $25,000 or more in Is-
rael Bonds. The Society of
Trustees consists of individ-
uals who purchase a mini-
mum of $10,000 in any year.
ROTHBERG declared that the
Herzog dinner will inaugurate
a concerted year-long effort at
the conference to obtain the
enrollment of a record number
of new members in the honor
societies of Israel Bond pur-
chasers to help accelerate the
development of Israel's eco-
nomy in 1976. Those who at-
tend the opening dinner session
will purchase Israel Bonds in
honor of Israel's UN Ambassa-
dor, he added.
One of Israel's foremost di-
plomats and military experts,
Herzog is also a prominent at-
torney and noted author. A
Major General in Israel's De-
fense forces prior to his retire-
ment from military life, he held
many important top-level posts,
including Military Governor of
the West Bank of the Jordan
River following the Six-Day War
in 1967, Commanding General
of the Jerusalem District, direc-
tor of Military Intelligence and
chief military attache of the Is-
rael Embassy in Washington,
D.C.
IN MAKING his announce-
ment, Rothberg asserted that
the Prime Minister's Club is ex-
pected to be in the vanguard of
the Israel Bond drive toj>rovide
a substantial share of Israel's
Development Budget of $1 bil-
lion for the year. Funds provid-
ed through Bonds, he said, will
help increase exports and find
new sources of energy as a
means of solving Israel's serious
trade deficit and to prevent an
industrial slowdown and high-
er unemployment.
The inspiration for the for-
mation of the Prime Minister's
Cluo had its origins in the cele-
bration of Israel's 25th anniver-
sary.
During that period, people
who in the past had attained the
rank of Trustees of Israel with
$10,000 purchases were stim-
ulated to upgrade their commit-
ment to Israel with $25,000 and
over purchases, thus becoming
Silver Anniversary Trustees.
These men and women con-
stituted the nucleus of the Prime
Minister's Club.
WITH THE advent of the
Yom Kippur War, additional
hundreds of individuals joined
the ranks of the $25,000 and
over purchasers as the mini-
mum basis for membership in
the Prime Minister's Club.
Those who join this honorary
society help maintain a high
level of support for Israel and
enroll others in the top echelon
of the Israel Bond drive.
The Prime Minister's Club
was officially launched during
an Israel Bond Conference in
Jerusalem, which was convened
in February, 1974, by then
Prime Minister Golda Meir.
Drilling for oil in the vicinity of the Dead Sea.
ARAB OFFENSIVE NEEDS TOTAL JEWISH MOBILIZATION
Diaspora, Israel Ties Strengthen
By SAM ROTHBERG
General Chairman, State of Israel Bonds
More and more, events during the past year have
thinned the line of separation that might have existed be-
tween the Jewish people and the State of Israel. More and
more, world Jewry rather than Israel alone has been made
the target for the hostility and the attacks by the enemies
of the Jewish state.
A total Arab offensive
backed by a population of
100-million and wide-rang-
ing economic and political
power has been mounted
From Fighter with British
To Israeli UN Ambassador
HAIM HERZOG, the man who leads Israel's
battle at the UN, has had a very interest-
ing career. He fought alongside of the British
in World War II and was a general in Israel's
war of independence, but he is not a comba-
tive person naturally. On the contrary, it is
generally agreed that he is friendly and a bit
easygoing.
He comes of that kind of stock. His father
was Chief Rabbi of Ireland. His father's work
on Jewish law was praised by the late Supreme
Court Justice Cardozo, as one of the best works
on the philosophy of law he had ever read.
ALSO BEING Chief Rabbi of Ireland, he
was naturally something of a fighter. All Irish
are fighters. Chief Rabbi Herzog also possessed
a good sense of humor. We recall hearing him
tell an Irish story about a priest who had re-
freshed himself with a bit of stimulant before
administering last rites to a dying man. "Fa-
ther, will you please repeat that prayer?" said
the dying man. The priest obliged and then
the dying man asked for another repetition.
"But Pat," said the priest, "there is noth-
ing to be gained by repeating the words."
"It isn't the words," said Pat, "it is your
breath."
CHAIM HERZOG tells a different kind of
story about the subject of drinking. Mr. Herzog
had occasion to call on the Russian envoy to
the UN, Yakov Malik, in the tatter's capacity
as President of ther Searity Council. As *
mm received, Mr. Mank toa^Mr. *fcrtog-na
--*-~**>^m*
was sorry he could only offer him some water.
"That was all," he said, "the UN had pro-
vided him."
"Don't worry," replied Mr. Herzog. "I'll
bring you a bottle of Israeli Vodka."
AT THIS, Mr. Malik got rather fresh and
said, "In my view, Scotch can only be made
in Scotland, Pilsener in Czechoslovakia and
Vodka in Russia."
So Israel, according to Mr. Malik, has no
right to make Vodka. It seems as wrong for
Jews to make Vodka as for them to have a lit-
tle state of their own.
But if Mr. Malik was indignant at the
thought of Israel daring to manufacture some
Vodka of its own, he is apparently not as bad
as some of the other envoys to the UN. He
does condescend to recognize and talk with
the Israeli envoy. Many of the delegates, ac-
cording to Mr. Herzog, even refuse to greet
him.
OTHERS MIGHT be offended at this, but
according to a story in the New York Times
which reports the incident, Mr. Herzog feels
that this non-recognition has its good side.
"It reduces the amount of official drinking
one has to do," Mr. Herzog said. "I think it
must be terrible to be the representative of a
country that is recognized by everybody."
It appears that envoys to the United Na-
tions spend much of their time over the bottle.
they do approve of alcoholism. -
mmtammmtmmmmimmmmmmmmmmm^^mmmmm.
against Israel and Jews in
general. This offensive, in
the words of Prime Minister
Rabin, must be met by a "to-
tal mobilization" of the en-
tire Jewish world.
TWO OF the most dramatic
manifestations of this offensive
occurred at the United Nations
in the closing weeks of 1975
and in the opening weeks of
1976:
The Arab resolution back-
ed by the Soviet Union and the
Third World that was passed in
the General Assembly equating
Zionism with racism;
The unprecedented parti-
cipation of the PLO in the meet-
ing of the UN Security Council
which sought to establish the
PLO's right to a separate Pales-
tinian state and to supersede
resolutions 242 and 338 as the
basis for peace negotiations.
AT THE Prime Minister's Is-
rael Bond Conference in Jeru-
salem and during his subse-
quent State visit to the United
States, Mr. Rabin emphasized
the importance of Israel Bonds
in providing Israel with the
economic strength to meet the
"threats and dangers of the
very difficult period ahead."
Israel's economy is facing
many tough problems", la 1975
Israel had a back-breaking bal-
ance of payments deficit of close
to S4 billion. The most import-
ant single cause of this deficit
was a defense budget of more
than $3.5 billion of which $2
billion represented defense im-
ports:
At the same time, worldwide
inflation caused sharo increases
in the cost of Israel's fuel and
food imports.
TO IMPROVE the country's
economic position, the Govern-
ment has adopted a program of
restraints and budget cuts
which have forced the people
to tighten their belts. Israel's
1976 State Budget calls for ad-
ditional taxes, higher prices,
curtailment of services, and the
reduction of development ex-
penditures.
This year, Israelis will carry
the heaviest tax burden in the
world, amounting to 70 percent
of the national income, as com-
pared with 30 nercent in the
Urp'ed States, 37 percent in
West Germany, and 44 percent
in Sweden.
Israel also faces an increase
Continued on Page 2-C
New oil storage ^tanks in the BUa* area.


'age 2-C
9-Jmls*nori(&i
Diaspora Ties with Israel Strengthening
Continued from Page 1-C
in unemployment as a result of
cute in development and con-
struction and the program to
shift manpower to export-pro-
ducing industries.
THE KEY to the success, of
Israel's economic recovery lies
in a determined effort to stim-
ulate an immediate rise in pro-
duction for export. This re-
quires more development funds
fop the expansion of industrial
plants producing goods for over-
seas markets.
Something happened last year
which may hold the key to an
entirely new deal for Israel's
economy. Last May, Deputy
Prime Minister and Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon signed an
agreement with the European
Common Market whereby all
tariffs on Israeli manufactured
goods and various food pro-
ducts will be competely remov-
ed by July, 1977-
A3 A result, Israel faces a
decisive challenge to its indus-
try to avail itself of free access
to the markets of Western Eu-
rope nine countries which
have purchased 50 percent of
Israel's total exports in recent
years.
It is important to remember
that a very substantial portion
of Israel's record-breaking bal-
ance of payments deficit is due
to the enormous gap in trade
between Israel and the Common
Market countries, whose im-
ports from Iarael amount to
$500 million to $700 million as
compared with their exports to
Israel of S2 billion.
THE NEW agreement pro-
vides Israel with a historic op-
portunity to close this gap. But
it will require an infusion of in-
vestment funds to enlarge in-
dustrial plants and establish
new factories for the manufac-
ture of goods for the European
markets waiting to receive them
if they can meet competitive
prices.
Electronics, chemicals, sci-
ence-based industries offer the
most promising areas of de-
velopment for export.
In addition to helping to fi-
nance the program for increas-
ing production for export, this
year's Israel Bond campaign
also has the responsibility to
promote the solution of Israel's
serious energy problems.
THE RETURN of the Abu
Rudeis oil fields to Egypt de-
prived Israel of the source of
What Sinai Accord
Means toIsrael's
Energy Problems
The Sinai Agreement with
Egypt, which called for the re-
turn of the Abu Rudeis oilfields,
brought to an end a period
after the Six-Day War during
which Israel had to rely on out-
side sources for no more than
40 percent of its energy needs.
As a result, Israel will again be
entirely dependent upon the
goad will of foreign govern-
ments to supply it with suffi-
cient crude oil to meet its
needs.
Although the United States
has committed itself to provide
other sources of supDly for Is-
rael if it does not succeed in
obtaining what it needs from its
traditional suppliers, there is a
real and pressing need to in-
crease the sources of supply
and to reduce Israel's depend-
ence on other governments.
ONE OF the most important
and immediate tasks is to ex-
pand the country's fuel and
electricity networks.
First of all, all of Israel's
power stations need not be op-
erated by fuel oil, the price of
which continues to rise and the
assured supolv of which and
not onlv for Israel is depend-
ent on the goodwill of the OPEC
countries.
The Israel Government has
decided that the new power sta-
tion, which is about to be built
in Hadera, will be operated with
coal and not oil. This is the
most important step which the
Government of Israel has taken
until now in response to the
energy crisis. Uoon its comple-
tion at the beginning of the
1980*8. the Hadera station will
be. able to supply 35 percent of
the country's energy need3.
ITS OPERATION with coal
will save nearly 2 million tons
of oil annually. It is true that
Israel will haye to import
more than 3 million tons of coal
annuallv. but most of the coal
mines are located in friendly
countries which are not de-
pendent noon the Arabs.
An additional step, and per-
haps even more important for
the future, will be the operation
of Israel's first nuclear oower
station planned for the middle-
eighties, at which time coal and
uranl"m will suonly about half
of* the country's electrical
energy. The Israelis ar* also in-
vett<>ntin the possibility at
utfHzine local enerav resources
to, produce electricity.
A committee of experts has
recommended that Israel- loo*
into the possibilities of building
a l!y^e-atogtitoVlwaiiti1ati8i
the shores of the Dead Sea t
close to 60 percent of its oil
since the Six Day War. Now
Israel must import 98 percent
of the fuel it needs at a cost of
$750 million a year-
This situation has led the Is-
rael Government to take prompt
action to reduce its almost total
dependence on other countries
for energy.
The search for energy will re-
quire an expenditure of S..5W
million a year for the next ten
years. A very substantial por-
tion of the funds for oil explora-
tion, expansion of electric pow-
er stations, construction of nu-
clear power plants, and de-
velopment of solar energy and
hydroelectric power will have
to come from Israel Bonds.
SINCE ITS inception 25 years
ago, Israel Bonds have pioneer-
exploit the difference in levels
between t h e Mediterranean
Ocean and the Dead Sea.
THE IDEA is to construct a
tunnel which will bring water
from the Mediterranean in the
Ashdod/Ashkelon area to reg-
ulating pools on the heights
overlooking Ein Gedi. From
there it would pour down a
height of 300 meters through
pressure pipes and be used to
drive the turbines of a power
station to be built on the shores
of the Dead Sea.
According to the experts, this
station could supply about 300
mw of electricity to replace
other and more expensively op-
erated installations.
While this in itself would be
an important, contribution, it
should be remembered that
even if a station of this type
were built by 1985 and it
cannot be set up before then
it would supply only one-thirty-
fifth of the projected electricity
needs for that year.
ISRAEL is also continuing to
work on the possibilities of ex-
ploiting the bituminous stone
which is found in the south of
the country, to produce elec-
tricity by direct combustion in
giant tanks.
Increased utilization of its
greatest resources the rays
of the sun to help solve its
energy problems is also receiv-
ing greater consideration.
But these are all plans for the
future and meanwhile Israel
still must be concerned about
the supply of liquid fuel which
powers the wheels of the eco-
nomy and will continue to do so
during the coming decade.
In its efforts to improve its
supply of energy, Israel will be
reouired to spend large sums
$3-billton in the next ten years
and a very substantial portion
of this amount will have to
come from Israel Bonds.
First of all Israel must trv to
find significant quantities of oil
and gaa in the depths of its own
territory.
WITH THE aid of Israel
Bonds, commercial ouantities of
pas and oil have been found at
Helm and at Zohar. Most of
the Israeli and foreign geolog-
ists believe that these are not
the onlv olacea in which con-
ditions exist for producing, and
trancing oil in commercially
exploitable quantities.
A well-organized' effort- must
be made to locate these struc-
tures an* w> dJsQQyar the. treas-
ures of oil and gas which, ac-
aatdtwi i -He* *Pffrt i, -are-hid-
dew-ia. them
*
i. 8*a5sr*. i


Abu Rodeis riches have given way to undisclosed desert
storage tanks.
Israel has carried out far-
reaching organizational changes
in the prospecting set-up. It has
separated prospecting com-
panies from drilling companies
in the hope that this would
make both prospecting and drill-
ing more efficient.
A ROOF organization, the Na-
tional Petroleum Company, has
been established to control the
activities of the prospecting
companies, including foremost
among them a national com-
pany. Petroleum Investors Pros-
pecting.
The national company, in co-
operation with various national
research institutions, is con-
ducting surveys and research
all over the countsy to increase
the scientific infrastructure and
the reservoir of information
necessary to conduct successful
drillings.
Geophysical research is the
principal instrument for locat-
ing geological structures which
might contain petroleum or gas.
TO IMPROVE geophysical re-
search, the Petroleum and Geo-
physical Research Institute has
acquired new equipment and
techniques. This equipment per-
mits one to obtain information
at far greater depths than be-
fore.
An additional geophysical
team of this type is coming from
abroad to speed up the work of
prospecting in- Israel.
Geoohv^ical activities are not
only limited to land. In recent
months a comprehensive geo-
physical, survey was conducted
along Israel's continental Medi-
terranean shelf by a foreign
company wNich used a very
sophisticated research vessel
and which itself is conducting
an analysis of the information.
The Government of Israel has
s u a budget framework for
oi\ prospecting for five years in
an. amount exceeding IL 1.2
biljiop fat- today's- prices).
ISRAEL plans to look for qil
in all the areas which are under
control, .includirig-the. area*
posses-.
sion in southern Sinai, after the
return of the Abu Rudeis fields.
It will also continue search-
ing for oil in northern Sinai, in
cooperation with foreign inves-
tors, and in any other areas in
which surveys indicate a rea-
sonable chance of discovering
petroleum.
Even if the oil prospecting
will be crowned with success, it
will be years before a signifi-
cant contribution will be made
towards meeting the country's
energy needs.
AT THE present time Israel
is making a very intensive ef-
fort at great expense to increase
its fuel reserves, in the hope
that reserves of this kind will
frustrate any attempt to disturb
its economy or security.
Existing reservoirs today are
sufficient for many months and
Israel is continuing to build and
to fill additional storage tanks
in order to double the length of
time it can exist without foreign
imports.
Experiments in subterranean
oil storage are now going on in
accordance with a proposal by
the National Petroleum Instit-
ute.
An additional step to ensure
an orderly suoplv of fuel is the
diversification of sources of oil.
In line with its policv to pre-
vent, as much as nqssible. de-
pendence on only one supplier.
Israel is seeding to establish
commercial tias with national
and priafe oil companies in
mpv f>ind'" nations.
THE TANKER fl -et which Is-
rael built un during the past
few vears roakes possible the
tran=;;ort of f'i-1 from the farth-
est points on the globe.
Parallel to the new arrange-
ments in th field of ful im-
port and th increas" of storage
capability, Israel is looking ino
the transne*i of oil products
from the reHi?ri0s to large lo-
cal centers of consumption. This
transport is conducted through
4 network of. PApeliu.es whwh
cover the entire country, buj
with the anticipated increase m
.demen^-the exisrina. Unejj.wiU.
not- meet the needs.
Friday, February 20, 1976
ed in financing the develop-
laen* of breel't energy re-
sources.
Israel Bonds aided in the con-
struction, of the oil pipeline
from Eilat to the Mediterranean
the 16 in., 32 in. and 42 in.
lines to bring imported oil to
the refineries at Haifa and Ash-
dod.
Israel Bonds financed the dis-
covery of oil at Heletz and nat-
ural gas at Zohar. They also
made possible the construction
of numerous electrio power sta-
tions and oil storage tank farms
at Eilat and other sites.
Consequently, the Israel Gov-
ernment has placed a great deal
of reliance on the Israel Bond
campaign to finance a signifi-
cant breakthrough in energy
this. year.
EVERY MAJOR Phase of Is-
rael's economic development
since 1951 has been aided by
Israel Bends which have chan-
neled more than $3-2 billion
intp Israel's Development Bud-
get during the past twenty-five
years. Of this amount, SI.3 bil-
lion has already been redeemed.
An additional S4S-5 million
will be paid out this year on
Bonds which mature between
Mar. 1 and the end of 1976.
To achieve the highest degree
of Jewish solidarity this year,
American and Canadian Jewry
will have make the purchase
of Israel Bonds a vital and key
element in the program of total
Jewish mobilization needed to
repel and overcome the political
and economic might of the
Arabs and their numerous al-
lies of the Communist bloc and
Third World. This is the mean-
ing of our 1976 campaign.
JTS Chancellor
EmanurEl Guest
Dr. Irving Lehrman, who re-
cellor of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America; will be
the guest speaker at Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach dur-
ing the 8:30 service this eve-
ning.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. who re-
ceived his doctorate and hon-
orary doctorate from the Semi-
nary, will officiate.
Dr. Cohen, a distinguished
historian, scholar and educator,
is the fifth man to be the acad-
emic and executive head of the
Seminary, focal point of the
Conservative Movement of
American Judaism. He succeed-
ed Salo Baron as professor of
Jewish history at Columbia Uni-
versity, then returned to the
Seminary in 1970 as Jacob H
Schiff Professor of History, a
chair that had been vacant for
17 years.
Ordained as a rabbi and grad-
uated from the Seminary in
1948, he was librarian of the
Seminary for eight years. He
earned his doctorate in Semitic
languages from Columbia in
1958.
Dr. Cohen's 1967 edition of
Ibn Daud's Sefer ha-Qabbalah
is considered a model for cri-
tical editions of Medieval Jew-
ish historiographical works.
JWV Commanders
To Meet
The Commanders Club of the
Jewish War Veterans. Depart-
ment of Florida, will meet on
Sundav. Feb. 22, at 9:30 a.m. at
the Miami Skywavs Motel. Any
commander or past commander
is invit-d to attend;
Plans for the installation din-
ner danc wi'l be discussed as
w-11 as plans for the coming
year.
Rgbbi Farter Is
Santo-El Guest
Rabbi Edwin Parker of New
York Cfcy will conduc* Friday
evening and Saturday morning
services at Temple Samu--E,l-
Rabbi Farter's sermon topic
tNiatvejuoxu"Tiifc^utoaJeat-
Anwrtcaa Jew. "



nday, February
1976
+Jen>lsii fhridiar)
Page 3-C
.
[
Arab-Israel UnderstandinelsA
vineri
See related stories 1-A
Dr. Shlomo Avineri, dean of the faculty of social sci-
ebce of the.Hebr.eW University of Jerusalem and new dfc-.
rector general of the State of Israel Ministry for Foreign
A.J fairs, will speak on "Bridges for Arab-Israeli Under-
slaniiing" at 11:30 a.m., Sunday, at the American Friends'
academic conference.
The meeting is part of a weekend academic confer-
ence in support of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Research at Hebrew Universitv.
Top
IC
: Dr. Avineri. who will resign
from the faculty upon assum-
ing his Foreign Ministry posi-
tion, is considered one of the
world's foremost political sci-
entists. He emigrated to Israel
from Poland in 1939 and earn-
ed Bachelor's. Master's and
doctoral degrees from the He-
brew University. He was nam-
ed British Council Scholar at
the London School of Econo-
mics.
DR. AVINERI was chairman
of the department of political
science in 1969. and from 1971
to 1974 was director of the
Levi Eshkol Institute for Social
In 1973 he was named pro-
fessor of political theory at Har-
vard, and in 1974 was visiting
professor of government at Cor-
nell. He is a member of the
editorial boards of "American
Political Science Review," "Po-
litical Theory" and "Social
Praxis."
The author or editor of nine
books on political philosophy,
government, social theory and
related topics, he has also pub-
lished nearly three dozen ma-
jor magazine and periodical ar-
ticles.
Met Soprano
Judith Raskin
To Entertain
Judith Raskin, the beautiful and brilliant soprano
of the Metropolitan Opera, will present a program of
operatic and Israeli selections at the Inaugural Dinner
. of the 1976 International Israel Bond Conference in
Miami Beach on Saturday evening, Feb. 28.
The dinner, which will of-
cially launch the 1976 cam-
paign to strengthen the econ-
omy of Israel through the sale
of State of Israel Bonds, will
have as its guest of honor and
principal speaker Yigal Allon,
Israel's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister.
MISS RASKIN, Who scor-
ed a phenomenal success in
her debut at the Metropolitan
fourteen years ago, has been
closelv identified with the
cause'of Israel and has visited JUDITH RASKiiN
there several times in recent years.
Born and raised in New York City, the noted oper-
atic star attended Evander Childs High School, where
her father was chairman of the music department. Her
father, a gifted pianist and amateur contposer, tried to
dissuade her from a singing career by introducing her
to the violin. Much to her chagrin, she showed promise
of becoming a violin virtuoso.
But she persevered in her original ambition and
her vocal talent was discovered by her music teacher
at Smith College.
HER METEORIC rise in the concert and operatic
field has made her a prima donna, but she believes
that a prima donna need not be temperamental. She
also represents the rare example of a Metropolitan star
who is completely American-trained. And although she
sings in flawless German, French and Italian, she feels
very strongly that operas should be sung in English,
explaining, "Opera is theatre, it is drama and it should
be understood on all levels."
But she loves to sing in Hebrew and hers is not
only flawless but beautiful.
JCC Is Sponsoring Seminar
For Preschoolers' Parents
"Towards Better Parenting,"
a three-part seminar for parents
of pre-schoolers, is being spon-
sored by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida begin-
ning Tuesday, Feb. 24, at 7:30
p.m.
The first session will be mod-
erated by Dr. R. P. Toister of
the Mailman Center. Discussion
will focus on better communica-
tion techniques and the broad
area of child develQfemept.
On March 1* T. Ronald
CantweU, a pediatrician, will
speak on parent self-awareness
and how biases are passed on
from generation to generation.
In the final session, March
23, Ms. Norma Banas, curri-
culum director, educational
guidance service, will speak on
normal child development as
well as some types of learning
disabilities and how they are
detected.
The seminar will be held in
the Cardinal Room of the Jew-
ish Community Center, 8500
SW 8th St
Tucker Foundation Launched
By Reception at Ferre Home
A reception at the home of
Mayor and Mrs. Maurice Fterre
on Tuesday evening launched
the local area's participation In
the newly formed Richard Tuck-
er Music Foundation.
Participating in the evening's
program, which included the
showing of a Richard Tucker
film, were the host. Mayor Fer-
re: Mrs. Richard Tucker, widow
of the opera star; Barry Tucker,
a son; Beverly Sills, opera sing-
er; Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Judy
Drucker, a director of the new
foundation: and Michael Ries,
the late tenor's conceit man-
ager.
John V. Lindsay, former May-
or of the City of New York, will
serve as chairman of the board
of directors of the Richard
Tucker Music Foundation, a
newly formed non-profit organ-
ization which will endeavor to
perpetuate the memory of the
great American Metropolitan
Opera tenor, who died last Jan-
uary, through projects in aid of
gifted young singers.
A grant of $2,500 to the Met-
ropolitan Opera National Coun-
cil, to be designated as a "Rich-
ard Tucker Memorial Award''
and given as an additional prize
next March to the contract win-
ner in the council's annual audi-
tions, is the first undertaking
of the new foundation.
The Foundation, with head-
quarters at 200 Central Park
South in New York City, is con-
ducting a worldwide campaign
for tax-deductible contributions
from individuals and organiza-
tions to subsidize this and other
planned projects, including
grants-in-aid, scholarships and
fellowships and a possible trien-
nial or quadrennial Richard
Tucker International Singing
Competition.
Officers of the foundation in
addition to Lindsay include Mrs.
Richard Tucker, president: her
eldest son, Barry Tucker, a
stockbroker, vice president;
John McGrath, chairman of the
board of the East New York Sav-
ings Bank, treasurer; and Mrs.
Stanley Nelson, secretary-
Entrepreneur Leonard Lu-
ria, chairman of the advis-
ory committee of the Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign, re-
ceived a certificate naming
him a member of the State
of Israel's Prime Minister's
Club for his services to the
people of Israel. The award,
signed by Simcha Dinitz, Is-
rael's Ambassador to the
United States, was present-
ed at the mid-December
Woman of the Century"
dinner honoring Golda Meir.
Over 100 presidents and JNF chairmen of Hadassah
groups attended a recent luncheon honoring Gus (Mrs.
Emanuel) Mentz, chairman oj JNF for Women. Client
speakers were Dr. Irving Lehrman, Abraham Grunhut,
and the Hon. 'lev W. Kogan. Cantor Saul II. Breeh sang
the American and Israeli national anthems, and guest
entertainer was Carol Frohman. Pictured above (from
left) are Mrs. Zelda Thau, past presidi U Miami Beach
Hadassah; Mrs. Miriam Press. JNF comptroller: Grun-
hut, president of JNF of Greater Miami; Dr. Lehrmat:,
chairman of JNF Foundation; Mrs. Mentz; and Mrs.
Jean Feinberg, Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah.
Arvey Hosting
JTS Reception
Longtime Miami Beach resi-
dent Jacob M. Arvey will be
host at a cocktail reception
sponsored by the Chicago
Friends of the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary of America on
Monday afternoon, Feb. 23, at
the Konover Hotel.
Rabbi Seymour J. Cohen,
spiritual leader of the Anshe
Emet Synagogue of Chicago,
will be special guest. Also at-
tending the reception, repre-
senting the institution, will be
seminary chancellor Rabbi Ger-
son D. Cohen, Chancellor Emeri-
tus Rabbi Louis Finkelstein and
Vtee Chancellor Rabbi Stanley
J. Schachter.
On Wednesday, Feb. 25. the
Seminary will hold its 17th an-
nual convocation and convoca-
tion dinner at the Diplomat Ho-
tel in Hollywood. Another dis-
tinguished Chicagoan, Leo J.
Carlfn, is among a group of six
national leaders who will be
honored. Carlin will receive the
Seminary's National Award for
Distinguished Service.
SEYMOUR J. COHEN
Dr. Rywlin Is Chairman Of
Physicians Fellowship Assembly
The American Physicians Fel-
lowship, Inc., for the Israel
Medical Association, an organ-
ization of over 8,700 American
physicians, is holding its third
annual midwinter assembly at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel, Key
Biscayne, from Feb. 29 through ,
March 6. J
Arkadi M. Rywlin M.D., of '
Miami Beach is general chair-
man of the assembly. r
An open APF meeting for 1
Florida members, assembly par- j
ticipants and interested col- i
leagues is scheduled for Wed-
nesday, March 3, at 8 p.m. at
the Sonesta. Nahum Astar, Con-
sul General of Israel for the
Southeastern region, will dis-
cuss "Israel's Search for Peace
in the Middle East."
Scientific sessions will be held
from Monday through Friday
mornings, March 1-5. The fol-
lowing are among the lectures:
"Diagnosis and Treatment of
Pneumonia" by Richard Klein,
M.D., Yorktown Heights, N.Y.;
"Treatment of Childhood Schi-
zophrenia" by Mignon Chasen,
M.D., Cambridge, Mass.; "A
Jewish Obstetrician's View of
Abortion and Sterilization" by
Gerald Ansell, M.D., Bingham-
ton, N.Y.; and '"Reactions of
Freud and Herzl to Their Jew-
ish Identity" by M. J. Stein-
har^t, M.D., Oak Park, Mich.
Or Olom Celebrating Two Decades
Of Service to the Community
On Washington's birthday,
Sunday, Feb. 22, at 7:30 p.m.,
Temple Or Olom will celebrate
its 20 years of service to the
community and commemorate
200 years of Jewish life in
America.
The occasion will be marked
by a dedication of the new Holy
Ark and the Founder's Day
plaque.
Many dignitaries will attend,
and the Society for the Preseva-
tion of the Barber Shop Quartet
Singing in America will enter-
tain. ;



?aae 7-C
Page 4-C
m. ~.,f~f.
+Jewistifk>ridten
VriAaai Fwhroarv 20. 1076
Friday, February 20, 1976
Local Hebrew I/. Friends Work
To Insure Successful Weekend
Howard R. Scharlin. partner
in the law firm of Katcher and
Scharlin and a South Florida
civic and religious leader, is
general chairman of the Amer-
ican Friends of the Hebrew
University's National Dinner of
the Society of Founders and
Academic Conference. The two-
day conclave opens Saturday
night with a dinner at which
Scharlin will serve as chairman.
Scharlin has practiced law in
Dade County since 1955. He is
a founder and director of First
National Bank of Hialeah and
First Bank of Pembroke Pines.
A member of the board of di-
rectors; of the American Jew-
ish Committee and of Temple
Israel. Scharlin is a former
T%mple Judea board member.
He has been an active leader
id the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund drives
foe the past several years.
Working closely with Schar-
lin as cochairmen of the con-
AJRTHLK HOROWITZ
ELI TIMONER
ference are Eli Timoner and
Arthur Horowitz, who, together
with Scharlin, have been in-
strumental in the rapid growth
of the South Florida chapters
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
Timoner is chairman and
chief executive officer of Air
Florida, Inc., president of Air
Florida System. Inc., and for-
mer board chairman and presi-
dent of Giffen Industries, Inc.
A graduate of the University
of Miami, he is a member of its
Citizens Board. He is a vice
president of Temple Israel and
a member of the board of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. .- j.
A successful restaurant "own-
er for many years, Horowitz is
HOWARD R. SCHARLIN
chairman of the public relations
committee of the Jewish Fede-
ration, a member of the Pace-
setter Committee, and a mem-
ber of the Citizens Board of
the University of Miami.
An active member of Temple
Beth Sholom. he is a member of
the CJA-IEF steering comittee
and former chairman of its res-
taurant committee.
The three men ar* working
closely with Herbert Buchwald,
president, Marshall Harris, vice
president, and Harry A. "Hap-
py" Levy, chairman of the
board of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American
Friends, to insure the success
of this weekend's two-day na-
tional conference.
Bin Karem campus of the Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School
Israeli Medal Honors Hebrew U.
A "Jubilee" medal is being
issued by the State of Israel to
commemorate the fiftieth year
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
The official opening cere-
mony of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, held on Mount
Scopus on April 1. 1925. was
attended by Jewish leaders led
by Dr. Chaim Weizmann. with
Lord Arthur James Balfour as
guest of honor.
In 1882 Prof. Hermann Zvi
Schanira. a mathematician and
Zionist leader, propounded the
need to establish a Jewish in-
snlution of higher learning h>
Israel In 1918 Weizmann laid
the University's cornerstone on
Mount Scopus, only a few
months after the Balfour De-
claration.
Because Mount Scopus was
the site on which the Roman
lagions had encamped before
laying siege to Jerusalem, the
site on which the University
was founded and its foundation
symbolize the age-old persecu-
tion of the Jewish people and
their firm resolve to establish
a homeland.
The University has four cam-
puses: Givat Ram, Mount Sco-
pus, the Medical Centre at Ein
Karem, and Rehovot (home of
the Faculty of Agriculture). It
has a student enrollment of 17,-
500 and in the past 49 years has
conferred 32,877 Bachelor's,
Master's, Ph.D.. medical and
dental, and law degrees.
The academic staff includes
88 Israel Prize recipients and
30 of the Rothschild Prize. Over
12.000 scientific works have
been published and some 3.000
research projects completed in
the last five years.
Dr. Lehrnian to Describe
'Meaning of Zionism'
"The Meaning of Zionjam"'
will be the subject of Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El and national
honorary vice president of the
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, at a luncheon meeting of
the Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
trict.
The meeting is scheduled for
March Is Designated ARMDI
National Membership Month
March has been designated
National Membership Month ot
the American Red Magen David
for Israel, it was announced re-
cently in New York by Joseph
Handleman of Miami Beach na-
tional president of the ARMDI.
South Florida chapters will
join with more than 60 other
chapters from coast to coast in
a massive attempt to enroll
10,000 new members of the only
American organization author-
ized to solicit and accept con-
tributions in support of the
Magen David Adorn in Israel.
"The MDA, Israel's official
Red Cross agency, has been de-
signated by the Government of
Israel as the state's national
emergency medical health and
blood service," Handleman said.
He expressed confidence in
t h e membership campaign,
which will be coordinated in
Florida by Miami Beach resi-
dents David Coleman and Sam-
uel Reinhard. state president
and state chairman. They will
work with Sol Drescher, South-
noon on Sunday, March 7, at
fhe Shelborne Hotel. The in-
vocation will be delivered by
Rabbi Harry Jolt, and entertain-
ment will be provided by
Shmuel Fershko. There will be
no solicitation.
Reservations should be made
at the ZOA office on Lincoln
Rd.
east regional chairman, Gerald
Schwartz, regional director,
and Howard Kaufman, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chap-
ter, in the membership drive.
Reinhard said, "Each ARMDI
member represents a vital link
to Israel and enables Magen
David Adorn to carry out its
life-saving and life-sustaining
service on a 'daily basis, 24
hours a day, every day of the
year."
Coleman noted that MDA re-
cently was cited by Israel Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir as the
Volunteer Organization of the
Year for its provision to the
people of Israel of ambulance
service, first aid and medical
care at its 200 health stations
and substations, and the collec-
tion, processing and delivering
of blood to Israel's hopsitals.
MDA also provides special
night and holiday medical care
in urban areas and trains its
personnel and volunteers in all
aspects of first aid.
Karp Is Friedland Lecturer
At JTS Annual Convocation
Rabbi Abraham J. Karp, vis-
iting professor in American
Jewish history at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, will deliver the Samuel
Friedland Lecture at the Sem-
inary's 17th annual convocation.
The convocation is scheduled to
be held at Temple Emanu-El on
Wednesday afternoon. Feb. 25,
it was announced by Dr. Gerson
D. Cohen, seminary chancellor.
A noted scholar and educator,
Rabbi Karp also is professor of
history and religious studies at
the University of Rochester. He
is president of the American
Jewish Historical Society and
chairman of its editorial board,
and a member of the publica-
tions committee of the Jewish
Publication Society of America.
A prolific author and essay-
ist, he is at work on a book.
"The Jew in America a His-
toric Portrait," to be published
by The Jewish Publication So-
ciety of America. He is atoo
preparing "The Golden Door
An Immigration Reader" for
the B'nai B'rith Heritage Ser-
ies.
Rabbi Karp's lecture. "A Dual
Commitment: The Jewish Ex-
perience in America," is open
to the public at no cost. Ad-
mission to the convocation and
lecture is by ticket only.
Hebrew U. Faculty Members
Are Guests at Area Temples
Three of the most prominent
members of the faculty of the
Hebrew University of Jerusa-
lem will be guest speakers this
evening at Greater Miami syna-
gogues and temples. They are
here in conjunction with the
National Dinner of the Society
of Founders and Academic Con-
ference of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University.
Dr. Shlomo Avineri, dean of
the faculty of social sciences,
will speak at the 8:15 p.m. serv-
ice at Temple Menorah. Avineri
was recently named director
general of the Israel Ministry
for Foreign Affairs, a post iden-
tical to that of Under Secretary
of State in the United States.
Dr. Michael Schlesinger, act-
ing head of the department of
experimental medicine and can-
cer research, will speak during
the 8 p.m. service at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
Dr. Jacob Katz, former rector
of Hebrew University and now
Bella and Israel Unterberg Me-
morial Professor of Jewish, So-
cial and Educational History,
will speak at the "8:15 p.m. serv-
ice at Temple Ner Tamid.
Hebrew Academy Luncheon
To Benefit Scholarship Fund
Mrs. Jessie Sheskin, a long-
time supporter of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy, will
be honored by the Hebrew
Academy Women on Wednes-
day, Feb. 25, at a noon lunch-
eon in the dining hall of the
school's new Merwitter Build-
ing.
Irene (Mrs. Leonard) Adler,
president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women, said hostesses for
the afternoon will be Mrs. Han-
nah Berger. Sylvia (Mrs. Bern-
ard) Edelstein, Beckie (Mrs.
Ab) Isaacson, Mrs. Sylvia Zemel
and Rose (Mrs. Joseph) Weis-
haus.
The session is open to the
public but there is an admission
chanJ,;. Reservations may be
made at the Hebrew Academy
Women's office, 2400 Piae Tree
Drive, or by phoning the office.
Proceeds from the luncheon
will be used for the Hebrew
Academy scholarship program.
Wolfson-Spinoza Forum
Dr. Abraham Wolfson-Spinoza
Forum meets on Thursdays at
10 a.m. at Washington Federal
Savings, 1234 Washington Ave.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder,
Arnold Kleiner, chairman.
March guest speakers and
their topics are:
March 4: Anthony Pariso:
"Education for Senior Ottoena";
March 11: Ruth Schoen-
feld: "Health and Nutrition":
March 18: Joseph Bemc *
"Drugs and Vitamins": -J't.s
March 25: Irving Gorifen:
"Frienda of Israel,"


W 1 AT*
LMJUXJMI MSIM.W*
Friday, February 20, 1976
+ Jurist flurKHan
Page 7-C
Page !
EDWARD LEVI OLLIE A. COHEN MOSES HcRNSTEIN
^ Levi to Receive
JTS Ethics Award
U.S. Attorney General Ed-
.: Hirsch Levi will receive
the Herbert H. Lehman Ethics
f:uard from the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America at
the institution's 17th annual
11 nvocation on Wednesday.
F eb. 25, at Temple Emanu-El.
1 was announced by Dr. Gerson
I. Cohen, seminary chancellor.
This award is presented to
r-dividuals in public life who
txempHfy and symbolize the
driving for morality, social
rostice, peace and the brother-
hood of man that were the
tthical standards of its name-
sake the late Senator and
-L Governor of New York, Her-
Jr ^iirst chairman of the board of
i verseets of the Jewish Theo-
((.-ical Seminary of America.
The presentation will be made
te LevJ in recognition of his
ctdication to "the ideals of law
ind the principles on which
our rertublic was founded" and
<:tes him "as academician and
t r.eoretician. philosopher and
; dministrator, author and pub-
ic servant, (for combining)
scholarship with idealism, prag-
matism with sensitivity in (his)
continuing investigation, eluci-
dation, and application of law
is today's world."
The citation lauds Levi for
r.ving once-again established
ioi the Justice Department an
iage of integrity and even-
^ r.ndedness that must serve as
" 'M.dcl for both government aid
(ommunity." It notes that his
distinguished career in both
. and education has brought
gether two Biblical command-
ments set forth in the Book of
I uteronomy: "Justice, Justice,
! halt thou pursue" and "Thou
f.,alt teach them (My laws and
commandments) diligently unto
U>y children."
Among previous recipients of
\m Ethics Award are Florida
Governor Reubin Askew, Mas-
sachusetts U.S. Senator Edward
W. Brooke, former Supreme
.curt Justice Arthur J. Gold-
berg. Washington Senator Hen-
ry M. Jackson, former UN Am-
bassador Philip M. Klutznick,
Supreme Court Justice Thur-
good Marshall. Illinois Senator
Adlai E. Stevenson III and civic
leader and philanthropist Jack
D. Weiler.
In a second phase of the con-
\ocation ceremony, two distin-
guished national community
leaders Ollie A. Cohen of
Newton, Mass.. and Miami
Beach and Moses Homstein of
Hollywood were inducted
into the Society of Fellows and
were named Honorary Fellows
of tht Jewish Theological Sem-
inary ol America. The Society
now has 30 members.
Cohen is cofounder. chairman
of the board and chief execu-
tive officer of King's Depart-
ment Store*, a nationwide chain.
He has devoted his life to phi-
lanthropy and to civic and com-
munity work.
Hornstein. the founder of
Horn Construction Company, is
involved in other business ac-
tivities. His major interests are
Jewish education and the Con-
servative movement in Judaism.
Another part of the convoca-
tion program will be devoted to
a lecture by Rabbi Abraham J.
Karp. visiting professor in
American history at the Sem-
inary- and professor of history
and religious smdies at the Uni-
versity of Rochester.
.'. topic is "A Dual Commit-
ment The Jewish Experience
in America." This is part of the
Samuel Fricdland Lecture Se-
ries, which was instituted in
1960. when the annual convo-
cation was initiated in Miami
Beach. Periodically, these lec-
tures are compiled and publish-
ed and distributed to schools,
colleges, universities and li-
braries.
Attendance at the convoca-
tion is free and open to tha
public. However, tickets are re-
quired. These can be obtained
from the Jewish Theological
Seminarv of America in Bay
Harbor Islands.
Engagement Is Announced Of
Miss Roman and Mr. Silverman
The engagement of Margo
Ruth Roman to Lawrence Mark
Jilvermaa has been announced
MARGO RUTH ROMAN
by her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Roman of Inverness and form-
erly of Miami. Mr. Silverman
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ju-
lian Silverman of Haworth, N.J.
Miss Roman, the granddaugh-
ter of Jerry Baker and the late
Helen Baker of Miami Beach,
is a Dean's List veterinary stu-
dent at Tuskegee Veterinary
Institute in Alabama. She was
senator of her Freshman and
Sophomore classes at the Uni-
versity of Florida, where she
was tapped into National Mor-
tar Board. SAVANT-UF and Al-
pha Lamda Delta honorary
sororitv. In 1972 she was named
Miss Personality in the Citrus
County Contest.
Mr. Silverman. who was grad-
uated with high honors from
Rutgers University in 1974, for
the past two years has lived
and studied in Israel. He plans
to attend Auburn graduate
school and study for a degree
in accounting.
Pioneer Women
Masada Chapter will hold a
gala card party Tuesday, Feb.
24, as the highlight of a special
meeting in the Four Freedoms
apartment complex.
Proceeds of the party, which
is open to the public, will go to
Pioneer Women's Child Rescue
Fund in Israel, according to
Mrs. Ida Chinsky, publicity
chairman. Mrs. Bertha Liebman
is chapter president. All visit-
ing and local members of Pio-
neer Women are invited to par-
ticipate.
-to
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
ol the South Florida Zionist
Federation, will review Golda
Meir's best selling autobio-
graphy. "My Life," during the
Feb. 24 meeting of the Eilat
Chapter. The 7:30 p.m. session
is scheduled at the Washington
Federal auditorium, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave.
Mrs. Frieda Levitan is pro-
gram chairman and Mrs. Faye
Brucker is cultural committee
chairman. A review of the latest
developments in Israel and the
Middle East by Mrs. Rena Mil-
ler, chapter president, will be
featured.
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, has increased its rolls
to more than 860,000 paid mem-
bers worldwide, the largest Jew-
ish women's organization in the
world, Mrs. Green said. She also
is president of the Pioneer
Women Council of South Flor-
ida.
& &
A program featuring Amer-
ican and Israeli songs in He-
brew, English and Yiddish will
highlight the Wednesday, Feb.
25, meeting of the Golda Meir
Chapter at the Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion auditorium, 1234 Washing-
ton Ave.
Mrs. Sophie Kemper and Wil-
liam SDitzkopf will perform, ac-
companied by Mrs, Ida Spitz-
kopf. Mrs. Katherine Lippman,
chapter president, will preside
at the 1230 p.m. session, which
is free and open to the general
public. Refreshments will be
served, according to Mrs. Claire
E. Balaban, publicity chairman.
Torah Scroll For
Talmudic College
On Sunday, Feb. 29, a Torah
scroll donated by Meyer Lebo-
vic will be consecrated for the
use of the Talmudic College of
Florida. The dedication will
take place at 11 a.m at the Beth
Israel Synagogue.
The major portion of the cere-
mony will be a procession tak-
ing the Sefer Torah from Beth
Israel across Chase Ave. to the
Talmudic College, where it will
be placed in the Ark of the
Prayer and Study Hall, or Bais
Medraish.
"The severe limitations on
the role of objects in Jewish
ritual is by no means comprom-
ised by the sanctity we attach
to the Torah scroll," said Rabbi
Zweig, dean of the college. "On
the other hand, we are emphas-
izing this philosophy by elevat-
ing words and ideas above all
else," he added.
Meyer Lebovic is a well-
known Torah scholar, lay lead-
er and philanthropist.
David Pinski
Culture Club
The "Oneg Shabbos" of the
David Pinski Club this evening
at 7:30 at the Ida Fisher School
cafeteria features L. Lasavin of
"The Jewish Daily Forward"
who will speak about "Abraham
Lincoln and the Jews." Rita
Fisher, folksinger, and Paul
Yanovsky, mandolinist, will pre-
sent a group of Yiddish and
Hebrew songs: Leah Simon will
read from Yiddish classics.
Baumrind Art Center
Dedication Sunday
The Baumrind Art Center of
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy will be dedicated on
Sunday, Feb. 22, at 12:30 p.m.
in the school's new Merwitzer
Building, 2425 Pine Tree Dr.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, will officiate at the cere-
monies.
Sherman Baumrind, owner of
the Bancroft Hotel in Miami
Beach and a communal leader
here for many years, will ded-
icate the new art center in
memory of his wife. Ethel, who
died last year.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff of Beth
El Congregation of the Hebrew
Academy and Rabbi Seymour
Baumrind, a brother of Sher-
man and spiritual leader of
Lake Success Jewish Center in
Long Island, N.Y., also will take
part.
Others participating in the
ceremonies include Sherman
Baumrind's brother-in-law, Dr.
Sidney Kosofsky, a Trenton,
N.J., psychologist, and his
daughters Suzan (Mrs. Larry)
Freshman and Maxine Baum-
rind.
Rabbi Gross said the Baum-
rind Art Center will be used
not only for instructing ele-
mentary, junior and senior high
students in the fine arts, but
also for exhibitions of prom*
nent and aspiring artists. TV
Olga and Margaret Weishs*-.
High School for Girls and tl*
RABBI GROSS
Louis Merwitzer Mesivta H%h
School for Boys, affiliates of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Actpi
emy, will share in the use #
the art center, Rabbi Gross
said.
Sherman Baumrind is a lead-
ing supporter of Torah Juda-
ism. Jewish education and At-
State of Israel. He is active fc
Israel Bonds, the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, the ."*
sivta and numerous other ut-
ganizations.
Rein hard Is Chairman Of
1
Annual Torah Vodaath Dinner
The annual dinner of the
Florida Friends of Yeshiva To-
rah Vodaath and Mesivta of
Brooklyn will be held on Sun-
day, Feb. 29, at 6 p.m. at the
Crown Hotel.
Sam Reinhard, chairmen of
the event, is a founder of Torah
Vodaath, the Hebrew Academy
and the Young Israel-Movement
In America. I aji
Serving with Reinhard as
chairmen are Hyman Chabner,
Chaim Corndorfl William Me-
chanic and Oscar B. Schapiro.
Yeshiva Torah Vodaath and
Mesivta, founded in 1918 in
Brooklyn, has grown from a
small rabbinical school to an
educational complfcx with an
enrollment of more than 2,000
students from 28 states and
more than 29 foreign countries.
The educational departments
are comprised of elementary
schools situated throughout the
Greater New York area. A pre-
paratory academy, Mesivta high
school, teachers seminary, rab-
binical seminary and advanced
research institute are located at
the Yeshiva's main campus in
the Flatbush section of Brook-
lyn.
A Judaica and Hebraica li-
brary maintained and housed in
the Yeshiva is used extensively
by scholars and Torah research
SAM REINHARD
specialists from all over tf>e
United States.
The Yeshiva's involvement In
community life is carried it
through its various service di. i
sions. A placement division pro
vides synagogues and <' /
schools with rabbis and teach
ing personnel. A speakers Lm-
reau. adult education program,
publications and public reil-
tions departments are all av*l
able for public or individu 4
service.
Hirt to Discuss Aging
On the 'Today' Show
Fred D. Hirt, executive di-
rector of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
will appear this morning be-
tween 8 and 8:30 on the Today
Show on NBC-TV, hosted5''by
Barbara Walters.
The show was filmed at the
Don Cesar Resort Hotel in Tam-
pa in conjunction with the Bi-
centennial, and explores some
of the concerns and problems
confronting the elderly and the
services they require.
The Miami Jewish Home !
Hospital for the Aged at Doug! s
Gardens is an institution of nn
tional renown and a benefici. ijr
agency of the Greater lOfti ti
Jewish Federation and Unii- Way of Dade County.
Appearing with Hirt are Ms
Margaret Jacks, program offi-
on aging, and Ms. Connie Reid.


^ 'r age
- **jt*hSt* rAfton&n
Frferay, -rCBrua'ry au, xv/o
. ^
v .

TKahMnfeal $3*
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Robert J. Ockand

devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present

Needed: Funds For
ewish Education
By RABB! VICTOR ZWELLING
Congregation Bnai Raphael
A proposal reflecting great
insight was made at the recent
Solidarity Conference in Jeru-
salem called in response to the
UN's Zionist resolution. It was
proposed by the working group
on economic resources, headed
by the Israel Finance Minister,
that a cl billion fund be raised
earmarked for bringing Jewish
youth to Israel and strengthen-
ing Jewish education in the
Diaspora.
Here was a clear recognition
of the importance of Jewish edu-
cation for the future of Israel
and the survival of the Jewish
people, and its present inade-
quacy.
IF, INDEED. Jeuish educa-
tion is important to the commu-
nity, then it is time that the
community primarily, and not
the user, pay for it. We fancy
ourselves as People of the Book
who appreciate education, and
yet we are far behind the gen-
eral American society in its
policy of free universal educa-
tion on the" primary and second-
ary levels.
This policy is justified on the
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
basis that society and not just
the individual is the beneficiary
of education.
Many young parents complain
today that they cannot afford
Jewish education for their chil-
dren as it is nresently marketed.
I PERSONALLY feel that if
they prized it more, they would
find it more affortable. But, be
that as it may, if the parent
does not appreciate the value
of Jewish education to his child,
then the community must rec-
ognize 'its importance to the
community, and pay for it.
The synagogue community,
under whose auspices most edu-
cation takes place, can no long-
er afford the total cost of Jew-
ish education. Furthermore.
Jewish education only loses
qualitatively being tied in with
synagogue budgets and finances,
as it does by being tied in with
the Bar 'Bat Mitzvah.
EITHER subsidies or a vouch-
er system from Federation funds
must be forthcoming for quality
Jewish education given under
all auspices.
Sure, Israel needs every last
penny that we are able to raise,
and vet. out of Israel came the
call for $1 billion to be set aside
for Jewish education in the
Diaspora.
Kakbi Iwelling
RABBI ALEXANDER GRCSS
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The American people have
declared war on education. It is
almost axiomatic that when-
ever we are beset with an eco-
nomic, social or cultural crisis,
the number one scapegoat is
education. Evidently, the as-
sumption is that the schools are
the panacea for all our ills.
Our children do not read well,
they do not add well, they do
not spell well; so the cry is.
"Lefs return to the 3 R's, to the
basics." Such a return, say the
critics, will certainly raise the
S.A.T. scores, will make our
children more skilled in read-
ing, more competent in filling
out an employment application
or an income tax form.
THE QUESTION still remains
does a return to the 3 R's
mean a return to the printed
page, to a greater appreciation
ot book6? Will emphasis on the
R's simultaneously reduce TV
viewing, the drug to which our
children have become so ad-
dicted? According to the latest
statistics, the average student
spends 150,000 hours with his
eyes glued to the idiot box
almost 1.000 hours more than
he spends in school.
Will the return to the 3 R's
once again create thinking, ac-
tion of a return to the basics.
It is more than reading, writing
and arithmetic. Knowledge in
the words of God is basic to
Judaism. But that is not enough.
We must add the 4th "R"
Religious Values. A return to
Jewish basics must be accom-
panied by a return to the Jew-
ish home, to the togetherness
of the traditional family, and to
a value system that will give
our children's lives meaning,
purpose and security.
RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
Principal
Hebrew Academy
QUESTION
BOX
r........ ..
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why is it neces-
sary to have leap years on the
Jewish calendar?
Answer: Basically, the He-
brew calendar is a lunar calen-
dar since the beginning of each
month occurs when a "new
moon'1 appears on the horizon.
A dozen of such months com-
plete a year of lunar months.
However, the Hebrew calen-
dar cannot ignore the solar
cycle because the seasons of
the year depend upon the solar
system, which depends upon the
relative position of the earth to
the sun.
The Bible has, for example,
ordained that the Passover holi-
day take place in the spring
agricultural season. A dozen He-
brew lunar months fall short of
the number of days in a solar
year.
Should this be allowed to
continue, Passover, for exam-
ple, could come out in the fall
and even later. Thus an extra
month is added to the Hebrew
annual calendar to help main-
tain this balance.
While this extra month was
added originally by the observ-
ance of the development of the
spring crops which wa6 report-
ed to the Rabbinical Court, who
in turn made that particular
year a leap year, later a fixed
mathematical astonomical for-
mula was declared bv which the
Hebrew calendar still operates,
thus adding an extra month in
specified years on a regular
'iniwumnnuatiiMmimmMiiiurmniii'irr "ii' inn i ni >r:m-im.

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Tissa j
When Moses beholds the people worshipping the ;
golden calf, he shatters the Tablets of Law.
"As soon as ... he saw the calf and the danc-
ing .. Moses' anger waxed hot, and he cast the
tablets out of his hands" (Exod. 32.19).
KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted
and each man over 20 years of age contributed half a
shekel as "ransom." Bezalel, son of Uri, and Oholiab,
son of Ahisamach, were appointed to head the Artisans
who made the Tabernacle and its vessels. The Israelites
were warned not to violate the Sabbath day.
God gave Moses two tablets of stone containing the
I Ten Commandments, written "with the finger of God."
| However, to the impatient Israelites, Moses seemed to |
be tarrying to long on the mountain. They made a
golden calf, which Moses found them worshipping. In
his fury, he broke the two tablets Of the Law. The ido-
laters were killed by the members of the loyal tribe of
Levi. Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the
children of Israel despite their backsliding. He aecend-
| ed Mount Sinai again, and there received a new set of I
tive hu^n^ings'rathe7than \ stone tablets. When he descended, "The skin of Moses'
the passive, technological zom- j face sent forth beams; and Moses put the veil back upon
bies being developed and nur- l'|his face, until he went in to speak with Him*' (Exodus
tured todar? If 34.33).
As the People of the Book, f
We certainly know the implica- e--- -.......i hi.h_ii.____au........__j__________
Survival of Jewish Heritage
Depends on Joining of Forces
By DR. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Temple Beth El, Hollywood
We live In a fragmented and
disjointed world torn by hostil-
ity and conflict racial, poli-
tical and religious. The need
for understanding, for unity. Is
desperate. Between people and
nations, communications have
broken down. We have built
barriers rather than bridges.
If our society is to be renew-
ed, the overriding, concern and
commitment of men must be to
reestablish those communica-
tions. Never was the spirit of
unity more urgent a need than
at present.
This is particularly true in
the world of religion, which
must be saved from the debility
that comes about from its inter-
nal rivalries and conflicts. The
ongoing bloodshed and violence
in Northern Ireland between
Catholics and Protestants, the
bitter struggle between Chris-
tians and Moslems in Lebanon,
and, although to a far lesser
degree but in like manner, the
intransigence of the Orthodox
position in Israel, undermine
the very cornerstone of reli-
gion, the dignity of man and the
sanctity of Hfe.
IN A WORLD beset with so
many problems, it is religion
above all which must show the
way to world unity. But in or-
der to do so, faith-communities
must first achieve unity within
their own camps.
Within the household of Ju-
daism there have been a num-
ber of efforts over a long period
of time in this direction. Over
a century ago Isaac Mayer Wise,
the architect of American Re-
form Judaism, attempted to or-
ganize a union of all American
Hebrew congregations which
would embrace all the denomi-
nations of Judaism. Regrettably^
this dream was never realized.
Although there has been a
growing cooperation in the
secular areas of American Jew-
ish life, we have joined forces
on Israel; community relations
UJ
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
19 I ADAR 5:57
TV Programs
Sunday. Feb. 22
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Robert Orkand
Temple Israel of Miami
"Still, Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Maxwell Lipshite
Guests:
Jerome Reich
The Hon. Arthur Snyder
Dr. Samuel Feldman
Topic:
"Tne Jewish Attitude
Toward life and Death**
councils have been established;
our defense agencies collaborate
with one another. There is even
RABBI SAMUEL Z. JAFF.*;
talk of a merger between the
American Jewish Committee
and the American Jewish Con-
gress.
The real challenge is in the
religious sphere of Judaism. We
remain apart on the vital is-
sues of Jewish education, the
future of the synagogue, and on
the quality of Jewish life all
of which impinge unon the fu-
ture of American Jewry.
WHAT I am suggesting is not
union but unity, not merger but
collaboration between Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform Jew-
ries. ,
The ere>->t trqe^v of Amer-
ican Judaism is that provincirl-
ism. parochialism and prejudice
chara'-fn"* contemporary Jew-
ish religious life.
Our people are labeled by
their denominational affiliation,
and the adjective takes prece-
dence over the noun. What we
seem to have forgotten as Jews
is that our Judaism has never
been monolithic. At no time has
every Jew in the world under-
stood Judaism as all other Jews ]
understood it.
Our household has been spaci-
ous enough for rationalists and'
mystics, for Beth Hillel and
Beth Shamai, for Chassidim and
Misnagdim, for the Rambam
and his critics, for liberal as
well as traditional Jews. Our
tradition has always maintained
that "these and these are the
words of the living God."
In the crisis facing Jewish"
life at present, especially m
terms of its spiritual dimen-
sions, it is imperative that the
various religious movements
endeavor to work together in
the spirit of concord and coop-
eration, rather than conflict and
contention, in shoring up the
synagogue, the citadel of our
faith.
CERTAINLY there is room
for collaboration, for the meet-
ing of minds and hearts on the
fostering of public worship, on
promoting Jewish education Dot-
children and adults, on en-
hancing family life. /
We should, therefore, be Join-
ing forces to strengthen one
another and assure the survival
of our precious heritage. L
t!

COli
ibl.
P
MTJ*
;rati<
W
VI
ICA'
ipy ot
tnget
wll
rani i
irlsdle
L Q
:th
IRE
if
.


iy, February 20, 1976
UVtpiJH, is,*.**
Page 7-C
on 'Crisis in Israel9 At
Bacardi Annex:
Marjorie Rosen thai Passes;
;is Zionist District Meeting A Visual Treat Active In Communal Endeavor
Zionist and
Pascoe is the
|er at the March
Brandeis Zion-
MB
IT COURT FOR
JY. FLORIDA
DIVI8ION
M
IINISTRATION
HAVING CLAIMS
ILNST THE
ND ALL OTHER
JTBD IN" THE
IEBY NOTIFIED
[tlon of the estate
3AUM, deceased,
l.i pending in the
de County. Flor-
iji, the address of
[Dado County Court
tier Street. The
Hive "f the estate
se address la 559
neck. New Jersey
od address of th*
Hatlve attorney
[ig claims or de-
atate are required.
Mi'NTHS FROM
IE FIRST Pl'BU-
NOTICE. to. file
iWi above court a
M any claim or dee
Itiave Bach claim
[ and must indicate.
dm, the name and.
n.-i Avenue. Miami
nount claimed. W
yet due, the data.
j. di)e Khali be stat-
contl.ngent or un-
Ke of the unoer-
If the claim la
ahull be descrlb-
^pSall deliver suffi-
~|JBlaUn to the clerk
iilo mail one copy
antatlve.
iked In the estate
his Notice of Ad-
mailed are re-
sHEE MONTHS
OF THK FIRST
PHIS NOTICE, to
may have that
ttty of thu dece-
the Klifications of tha
repreaerJHne, or tha venue
-iedJctlon ofQb court.
:. CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
.'CTTON8 N*f so PILED WU.L
OREVBR BARREP
e of tha flrsVpubltcatlon of this
e of Admlnhrtralioi. February
Ti.
LI LA.BOS*
Personal Representative of the
ate of JENNIE APPLEHAl'M
Deceased
iONAL REFB SENTATIVE:
>RNEY Ft*'
BJT AND fa BUT
[aatlingtonS enu<'
** rfi la. 33U9
irt P QAM

2/20-27

1 ctnajai IT tuuit r run
W COUJK |Y. FLORIDA
aVROBAT| 'division
*&" NuJH mu- 75-8145
SsTATdl
Bm milg&a
ist District, Zionist Organization
of America.
Louis Hoberman president of
the Brandeis District, will chair
the 8 p.m. meeting, which will
be at the Washington Federal
Auditorium on Normandy Dr.
Pascoe. president of the
Presidents Chib of Florida and
past president of Florida B'nai
B'rith, will discuss "The Crisis
in Israel." He is also a member
of the board of governors of the
Jewish National Fund and vice
chairman of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of the Florida B'nai
B'rith.
Rose Shapiro and Thelma
Sheckter will be hostesses.
Miami Beach
Nursing Home
Opening
The opening en March 1 of
the Miami Beach Nursing Home,
an intermediate-care nursing
home licensed for Medicaid pa-
tients by the State of Florida,
was announced this week by Dr.
Michael Sossin, president of
Sossin System, Inc., a Miami
Beach headquarters public
company.
The home, with 19d inter-
mediate-care beds, will be lo-
cated on the site of the former
Shalom Nursing and Convales-
cent Center. Dr. Sossin said the
facilities have been completely
refurbished for the new opera-
tion.
He. also, announced the ap-
pointment of Dr. George K-
menesk as administrator of the
nursing home, first of its type
in Miami Beach. An M.D., Dr.
Kamenesh has had much ad-
ministrative experience in nurs-
ing homes and hospitals*_______
LEGAt MOTKt
Mayor Maurice Ferre activiat-
ed a switch on Feb. 4, officially
lighting the interior of the
Bacardi Building Annex, "the
jewel box on a pedestal," on
Biscayne Blvd. and 21st St. The
ceremonies coincided with the
114th anniversary of the found-
ing of the Bacardi Co. at San-
tiago de Cuba by Don Facundo
Bacardi.
The annex is situated west of
the company's rile decorated
high-rise office building, a tour-
ist attraction and Miami land-
mark since its completion 12
years ago.
The prime feature of the an-
nex, its hammered colored-
glass murals which will offer
a visual treat from dusk to mid-
night is the work of French
artists Gabriel and Jacques
Loire of Chartres. The murals
are based on the design of a
German artist, Johannes M.
Dietz, who completed a paint-
ing commissioned by Jose M
Bosch, president of Barcardi.
SACAM and Associates of Mi-
ami engineered the construc-
tion, and general contractor
was Frank J. Rooney, Inc., both
of whom had participated in
construction of the first Bacardi
building.__________
Mesivia Women
Luncheon
The Mesivta Women's annual
membership and life member-
ship luncheon will be on Mob-
day, Feb. 23, at 12;30 p.m. at
the Mesivta of Greater Miami,
Louis Merwitzer High School,
at 19th St. and Alton Rd.
A "wig demonstration" and a
"scarf demonstration" will ac-
company the luncheon. ____
LfGAL MOfKI
Diwiaien 32
TICK Of ADMINISTRATION
UiPBRSoVBAVINU CLAIMS
DEMANDS AOAINST THE
VB rtATsVANP ALL OTHER
V QTTW&STED IN THE
ATE:
I HEI'.EHY NOTIFIED
fratlon of the estate
iKA.M. deceased,
[46, la pending in
for Dada County.
sion, the address
unty Courthouse,
t Flakier Street,
resentative of tha
M1LUKAM. whose
ns Avenue, Miami
iaine and address
sentative's attor-
iow.
K claims or de-
tale are required,
MONTHS FROM
FIRST PL'BLI-
>TICE. to file
above court a
any claim or de-
huve Each claim
and must indicate
the name and
or his agent or
^^^fcnount claimed. If
U yet due. tha data
'" become due shall be atat-
clalavla eontlngent or un-
Nt>
11
__the
The
i copies
Lible the
h personal
neitaons In!
Km a
^ration "
M, wit:
M THE
LICATION
ir>S objectti
*nges th
"a will,
mal repi
irisdlctton
A. QLAI
TONS
REVER
of the u.....j
If the claim is
, shall be describ-
,i 1 deliver suift-
*i in to the clerk
mail one copy
resentatlve.
|ted In tbe estate
s Notice of Ad -
mailed are re-
IREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST
US NOTICE, to
ay may have that
iiiy of the dece-
iifk'iitiona of the
Ive, .ir tha venue
;.urt.
DB.MANHS, AND
SO FILED
I :!-.! >
Of the flaat publiuation of this
of AdmfjMstratiop: Februa,ry
IRA. Ml I.GUAM
al Representative of the
mAk*t>s milgram
[ Deceased
2PRESENTATIVE:
JR
IOALBUT
Ave.
| FU. M1IB
-StflP
tm-xi
IN TME CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7e-B57
JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAUL L LABCK.
Deceased
NQTVCBt OB ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN1 THE
ESTATE; ___
YOU ARM HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of SAUL L. LARCK, deceased. File
Numbar 76- 867; is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street. Mi-
ami, Florida. Tha personal representa-
tive of the estate la S. OEOROE
TRACER, whose address Is 1320 Day-
toaaa ib-nd. Miami Beach. Florida.
The name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or do-;
mands a-ajnat the estate are required,
WITHi.N THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand thev mav have. Each claim
must be in wrilint and must indicate
tha basis for the claim, the name and
aihlceai of the creditor or his nRent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. H
;h.- i la'im Is not yat due, the data
when it will become due shall be stat-
ed If the claim la contingent o* un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim la
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of tbe claim to the clerk
to enable tha clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons interested In the estate
to whom a 'opy Of this NotUte of Ad-
ministration has been mailed ar re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
1-llBlJOATlON OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge* the validity of tbe dace-
l.-nrs will, the qualifications of tha
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction, of the couct.
AIX, CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND.
OBJECTIONS .NOT SO FILE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED,
Date of tha first publication- of thia
Notice of Administration: February
DO. lf*.
S. OBpJXOE; TlaACOfirt
A. Personal Representative of tha
H*te of SAM,I, t-trtCrt
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
S. OEOROE TRAGER
3M Arthur Godfrey Road,
Miami Beach. Florida
Tah>F*one: 531-C727
1/28-17
IN THE OIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE OOUNTY, FCORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 78.80Z
JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE; ESTATE OF
BETH FRANKEL
Deceased ^ ADM|N,STBATIOM
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIM3
OR DEMAND* AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHBB
PKRSONS INTEKESTF.n IN THE
EYOl?"BARB HEREBY NQTIPJEP
that tha administration of the M|N
of BETH FRANKEL, dooeaaed tVe
Number W-WB, l pending in the Mr-
cult Court for Dade County, Horlda
Probate Division, the address of which
la Dade County Courthouse, Miami.
Fla. 3J1J0. Tha personal representa-
tives of the estate are HELENS
PKAKLMAN, 5151 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. Fla / SAMUEL r-RANKEL.
211 Maple Ave.. ShUlington. Pa. The
name and address of the personal rep-
resentative s attorney are set tortn
All parsons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to flU
with the ci.rk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate
tbe basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attornev, and the amount claimed If
the claim is not yet due, the date
when it will become due shall be stat-
ed If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall a* stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable tha clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative.
All paraona Interested in tha estate
to whom a copy of this Notloe of Ad-
nvnistcat'on n been-malled are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE PATE OF THE FIRST
ITK1JCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
fUe anv objections thev may have that
challenges the validity of the dace-
dent's will, the Qualifications Of the
personal representative, or the venue-
of Jurisdiction of the court.
AM, PTAtMS. P'-MANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS not o 'ULED WILL,
BE FOREVE* BARRED.
Pale of the first nuh|i<-atlon, of thia
Notice of Administrate: February
rTBLENE PEARLMAN
SAMUEL FRANKEL
As Personal Representatives, of
Betate of nFTH FRANKEL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
CHARLES OEHTLER
42* Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 3313
Telephone: 511-MM
Marjorie W. Rosenthal, 46,
who received Israel's Masada
Award in 1973 for her efforts in
raising money for Israel Bonds,
passed away Monday.
Mrs. Rosenthal was born in
Asheviile, N.C., and came to Mi-
ami 37 years ago from New
York City.
She was a member of the
Beth David Congregation and
the Jewish Community Center
Association.
GORDON
ESTHER. 37, of Miami, passed away
Wednesday. Mrs, Gordon had made
her home here for the past 38 years
coming from Charleston, S.C. She
was a member of Beth Kodesh Con-
gregation. Mrs. Gordon worked with
her husband for many years at the
Kosedale Dellcatesean.
She Is survived by her husband
livm; ;lwu sons Harvey and Rich-
ard, daughter-in-law Carla; grand-
son Michael; three brothers, I*eon.
Hyman and Arnold Sable, all of
Charleston,; also a sister Reeky Lib-
lick of Brooklyn.
Services were scheduled for Thurs-
day. February lth at 4 p.m. at
Gordon Funeral Home with inter-
ment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. In lieu
of fiow-rs donations may be. made
to a favorite charity. Shiva will be
observed at the residence, 720 8.W.
34th Road.
IMaU NttlKI
IN THE CIRCUIT 0OURT OW TMI
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OAOS COUNTY,
STATE OF FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 78-5391
NOTICE 8Y PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JEANETTB S. PEREOOFF. Wife
and
ELLIS PEREOOFF, Husband
TO: ELLIS FEHBGOFF
II* Weet University Parkway
Baltimore. Maryland
YOU ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your Answer to the Wife's Avtornev.
DONALD F. FROST. H S.W. Cth
Street, Miami. Florida 33130 and fii-
the original with the 04"f\ce of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
for tha 26th day of March. 197S. or
the allegations will be taken as con-
fessed against you, and a Default wiU
be entered.
DATED AT MIA.MI, Dade County,
State of Florida, this 18th day of Feb.
1970.
RICHARD P. DRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
B LIPFS
Deatity Clerk
2/20-27 3/5-12
IN TUB CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fila Number ?-S38
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN L HEAD
T>eceased
NQTICB OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OK DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED LN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that tha administration ot the estate
of JOHN L HEAD, deceased, File
Number 74-818, Is pending in tha Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida. The personal representative
of the estate is JACQUELINE H.
PIERCE, whose address Is 3432 NW
Ith Street, Miami, Florida. The name
and address of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth balow.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against tha estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FRo.M
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must indleate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or hi* agent or
attorney and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due -hall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated the nature of the uncertain-
ly shall be stated. If the claim is se-
cured, the security shall ba desoribed.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of tha claim to tha clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persops interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad?
ministration has been mailed are. re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FB4VJJ THE PATE OF THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the d-
ceatot's will, the qualifications of tha
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL, l'1-AI.MS DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FII.J2D WIU,
BE, FOREVER BARRED.
P.te of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Feb. 20,
I97.
JACQUELINE # P'EttCB ,
As Personal Representative ot tha
Estate of JOHN I. HEAD
Dacaaaej*
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRKUHNTATIVE:
HERBERT Z MARVIN
MARVIN & SHEPPARD
Suite ro:i
9160 SW 87th A,V9.
Miami, Florida
Telephone: Z79-0TM
/*-J7
Mrs. Rosenthal is survived by
her husband, Herschel; two
sons, Don and Alan; a daughter,
Gail; two brothers, Jack Miller
and Dr. Gordon Miller, and a
sister, Mrs. Beryl Saluk.
Shiva is being observed at
500 SW 23rd Ave. Services were
held at the Beth David Congre-
gation with interment at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery. Gordon Fune-
ral Home was in charge of ar-
rangements.
The family requests that me-
morial contributions be sent to
the Beth David Congregation or
the American Cancer Society.
LMAL NOTKI
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Or stLOR-OA. IN AND. POR
DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-31S3
GENgRAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION "OR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE of
ALDO T. LOMANTO. Petitioner.
and
MARTHA ELEANORA LOMANTO.
Respondent.
TO: MARTHA ELEANORA
LOMANTO
83-28 60th Avenue
Flushing. Long Island.
New York 11373
YOW ARE; HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action tor Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bean filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL & SCHEER.
ESQS., attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address Is Suite 10-B. 407 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beaoh, Florida 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 28. 19741; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for tha
relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notio* ahall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on thia
17 day i February. 1976.
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By u. Lii'PS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
SHAPIRO. FRIED, WEIL & SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, r-lorida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
2/20-27 3/5-11
NOTICE CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Of* FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3073
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage
DIOMEDES MENDEZ.
Husband.
NYOCA^ESTHBR MENDEZ
TO; MRS. NYOCA ESTHER
MENDEZ
c/o Manuel Mounier
184 Morgan Street. Apt. No. I
Jersey City. New Jersey___
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action lor Dissolution of Mar.
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy ol
vour written defenses. If any, to It on
M. LESTER SAAL, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 25 Wont
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, 33130,
and file the original with tha clerk of
the above styled court on or befora
March 26, 1976; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for tha
relief demanded in the complaint o
petition.
This notice shall be published once,
each week for loqr consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH PI.OHIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hajid aud th* seal of
said 'uri it Miami. Florida, on tlu>
IT day "f February. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKS*
As Clark. Circujj; Court.
Dade County. Florida
By it. LIPFS
As Depoty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M LESTER SAAL
25 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida. 33130
Attorney tor Petitioner
2/20-27 3/5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tha undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of OARLTON HOUSE SOUTH at c/o
M. FABER. 905 Ainsley Building, Mi-
ami. Fla,, 3S132 Intend to register said
name wlih the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
MAURICE BROWN. 50%
EDITH BROWN. 10%
2/20-27 3/5-12
NOTICE. UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 'R HKkUSBY GIVEN that
tha uiulersignecL. delsing to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MARK' HEbUTAOIC INTERNA-
TIONAL TOURS at 8067 S.W. 73
Avenue, No. 2, Miami, Fla.. 33143 in-
tends to register said name With tha
Clark of the Circuit Court of Dada
County. Florida.
CLIVE ETKNDEN
V29-M J/6-U


rags O-L.
.... ^ Mil' J '
+JewistnorkM*M
frfiday, February ""n
Most Successful 1976 CJA-IEF Events
Federation Leaders at Work for the Jewish Community I
naming the March PACESETTER BALL are Pace-
' -rtcr Chairman Norman IL Lipoff (left), Paat Chairman
.war.1 R. Scharlia (right) and Federation Executive
Vice President Myron J. Brodie (-landing). The erent
will be held at the Eden Roc
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Berger will be hon-
ored February 29 by BETH TORAH CON-
GREGATION at it- 1976campaign break-
fast. Mr. Berger is a Builders Division and
Pacesetter leader. Mrs. Berger it a Wom-
en's Division Vice President Co-Chairmen
of the event will be Dr. and Mrs. Bruce
Julian.
On February 29, SEACOAST TOW-
ERS WEST will host Col. Baruch Levy,
Social Affairs Advisor to Prime Min-
ister Rabin, at a 6.-00 p.m. campaign
meeting led by Chairman William Kar-
ahan, honoring Samuel Goodrich.
RCANTILE DIVISION Home Furnuhia.
Chanjman David Parker (left), CoChin
Harold Beck (standing) and Honorary Chair.
man Leo Martin plan the Division's annual mm>
ing and dinner for late March.
women have set their anniml Federa-
i Women's Division day for February 26. Co-Chairmen Mrs. Stanley
Tale (left) ami Mrs. Staalrj Levinson (right) met with Mrs. Robert
Consolo (secd from left) and Mrs. Nathan Ringler to plan the pro-
Third Co-Chntrmnn is Mrs. Edward F. Harris.
Mrs. Habtrt Russell (right) and Mrs. Marion Blum (s
ing the GUARDIANS of the GMJF Woasen's Division, planning a March 4
brunch at the Palm Bay Club. Mrs. Donald Rnbm (right) ami Mrs. Lewis
Silberman are taking part
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tu.
i Beach attorney Ben Essen (seated) addressed CORINTHIAN lead-
ers including (left to right) Chairman I. Ely Goldstein, and Co-Chairmen
Leon Srago, Harry Harrison, Alex Hanson and William B. Chersky at the
building's tremendously successful campaign meeting last week.
Israel Solidarity Night at SOUTHGATE TOWERS gathered (left to right)
Honorary Chairman Sam Fein-stein; North Building Co Chairman Jack
Chasrin; Chairman Julius A. Levine; and guest speaker David Schaecter.
North Miami Beach's FORUM Coor-
dinator Maxwell Blanc (right) and Co-
Ghnirninn Morris Schueidermnn (left)
along with Chairman William Lillian
will host the building's most ambtious
campaign event on Wednesday, Feb-
ruary 25.
row
Ir.KS Chairperson Mrs. Albert Gitlow
(left) along with Simon Reisiuau (right) greeted Knes-
set Member Jonathan Livny, guest speaker lat week at
the building's highly successful campuigu meeting.
GMJF Campaign Director Mel Schoen-
feld (left) helps honor Harry Shuch
of SKY LAKE GARDENS for his years
of devoted community service. The
building's campaign effort culminates
with a Sunday, February 29, program.
Dr. Jack Feinman (left) and Manny
Pearl are chairing WINSTON TOW-
ERS 100's major campaign program,
et for Thursday. February 26.
A WOMEN'S DIVISION Coral Gables parlor meeting was hosted by Laurel
Goldman (right) for guests including Division Vice President Naney Lipoff
(left), the speaker, and Annette Aereason, hacx Sekot, an* Divmon South
Dade Cnmpaign Coordinator Moris Schaecter.
*-^er Dov Sinai (Uft) W laraeP. JL delegation viritod SOUTH
Wt


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