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:
AA00010090:02456

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


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Bond conference on Beach this weekend
The spotlight will be on Is-
rael's economic needs when the
1976 campaign for State of Is-
rael Bonds is launched at a
three day International Inau-
gural Conference in Miami this
weekend. More than 1,500
American and Canadian Jewish
leaders will take part in the ses-
sions which will emphasize the
key role Israel Bonds must play
this year.
Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
has made a special trip to the
United States to be the guest of
honor and deliver the principal
address at the culminating din-
ner on Saturday evening.
AMBASSADOR Chaim Her-
zog. Israel's permanent repre-
sentative to the United Nations,
will be the guest speaker at the
Prime Minister's Club and the
Society of Trustees of Israel
Dinner which was to officially
open the conference on Thurs-
day evening.
The conference w'll focus at-
tention on the need to widen
the scope of the Israel Bond
drive this year to meet a major
share of Israel's Development
Budget of $l-billion in order to
Continued on Page 3-A
"{Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 9
.Miami. Florida Friday, February 27, 1976
By Mail 50c. Three Sections price 25 cents
MENACHEM BEIGIN
he's agreeable
National Unity
Gov't. Given
Rousing Nod
JERUSALEM (JTA) Re-
n w*d pressure for the estab-
lishment of a national npity gov-
erntifnl has rarfac^d in recent
('".vs. This i iVud opposition and
the National Ral'gious Party, a
member of fha or^sent coalition,
are the principal advocates of
an all-oartyregime and are try-
ing to cuivert certain elements
of th Labor Alignment to their
point of view.
M^mchem Beigin, leader of
Likud's rterut wing, met with
Defense Minister Shimon Peres
to discuss various aspects of
the subject, informed sources
said. Beigin apparently is agree-
Continued en Page S-A
Anti Israel Move on Lebanon
Defeated in Congress
Vow No Concessions
For UNDOF Buffer
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel served notice that
it will make no concessions to retain the United Nations
Disengagement Observer Force (UNDOF) on the Golan
Heights when its mandatt expires May 31 and made
it clear that it considers UNDOF's continued presence
"an inseparable part of the disengagement agreement
be;ween'Israel and Syria" signed in 1974.
A Foreign Ministry spokesman said "Israel cer-
tainly will not initiate removal of the force, but it will
not agree to making renewal dependent on Israeli con-
cessions or international commitments to the Syrians
at Israel's expense."
HE SAID, "The presence of the UN observer force
on the Golan Heights is an inseparable part of the dis-
engagement agreement between Israel and Syria. No
blackmail efforts will force Israel to make any commit-
ments in advance."
The spokesman was apparently referring to the
Continued House Cuts Quarter-Billion
From Israel's ?77 Allocation
WASHINGTON The House Appropriations Sub-
committee on Foreign Operations has voted 7-4 against
approving a half-billion in military aid that Israel would
like to have.
The sum is the controversial cut President Ford
made in his 1977 budget. The administration had asked
for SI.5 billion for the current fiscal year, but only SI
billion for fiscal 197".
Continued on Page 2-A
UPON COMPLETION OF DlSCUSSiONS
Report Syria, Jordan
Move Toward Federation
By Tl'VIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) "Well informed West Bank
sources" say that Jordan and Syria are moving toward the
establishment of a federation to be known as the "United
Arab State" consisting of two autonomous regions having
a combined central government, a unified army and com-
mand and a joint parliament that will meet alternately in
Amman and Damascus.
THE SOURCES were quoted
in an article published in the
Jerusalem Post by its Middle
East correspondent Anan Safadi.
According to the writer, the
federation will be proclaimed
upon completion of discussions
that the sources say have been
Continued on Page 11-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Senate Feb. 18, debat-
ing the foreign aid authori-
zation bill, rejected by a 79-
8 vote a move to ban assist-
ance to Israel if its armed
forces attacked Lebanon.
The amendment by Sen.
James Abourezk (D., S.D.) to
the bill was supported by one
Other Democrat, Lee Metcalf
of Montana, and six Repub-
licans.
The leaders of both par-
ties. Hugh Scott (R.. Pa.)
and Mike Mansfield (D.,
Mont.), opposed the Abou-
rezk amendment. In arguing
for the amendment, Abou-
res* declared that "if we
continue to furnish arms to .. ^en (^hlirch
Israel, eventually we will
force Lebanon to go to some-
SEN. ABOUREZK
would ban assistance
AT BRUSSELS II
Aid Soviet
Jewish Cause
body else for military assist-
ance if the new government
in Lebanon wants to keep its
credibility with the people.
HE SAID that "we drove
Egvpt, other Arab states and
the Palestinians into militancy''
and by providing Israel with
weapons the U.S. is asking in-
creased militancy of Lebanon."
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R.,
N.Y.), supported by Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (D., Wash.), in op-
posing Abourezk, declared that
the intent of the South Dako-
tan's amendment would lead to
the destruction of Israel. "Un-
less Israel gets U.S. asistance,"
Javits said, "she will be extin-
guished.
"All that nonsense we hear
that (Yasir) Arafat is a moder-
Continued on Page 11-A
Soviet Meetings ... S-A
750,006 Seek Exit 6-A
Kahane Evicted 6-A
Schindler Statement 7-A
Ford Greetings ... 11-A
Stock-Taking 13-A
Long Road 1S-A
Golda Speaks 1S-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA) Sen.
Frank Church (D., Idaho), a
ranking member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
called on the U.S. government
here to support the cause of
Soviet Jews with all its avail-
able diplomatic and political
means.
Church, who headed a dele-
gation of about a dozen mem-
bers of Congress participating
in the Second World Conference
Continued on Page 2-A
Scranton 'Explains'Policy
Statement of '68
PHILADELPHIA Wil-
liam W. Scranton, former
Governor of Pennsylvania,
who is expected to succeed
Daniel P. Moynihan as U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations, has explained the
controversial statement he
made in 1968 when he called
for a more "even handed
policy" in the Middle East.
In an interview prior to
attending a dinner of the
Philadelphia Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee
at the Bellevue-Stratford Ho-
tel here, Scranton recalled,
his feelings when he return-
ed from a fact-finding tour
of the Middle East.
"YOU MUST remember what
Continued on Page 13-A
GOV. SCRANTON
'yon have to understand'


y
i-if >
4. Ira*'*-* #!. *-*-
Page 2-A
* Jemfe A flbrfdHaw
Friday, February 27, 1975 % .i
I
Church Calk for ILS.to Support Soviet Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
on Soviet Jewry, made his re-
marks at the opening session
and elaborated on his views at
a press conference later.
THE LEGISLATOR declared,
"I believe the Soviet Jews have
a right, not just a privilege^ 1
leave the Soviet Union, to live
as Jews unhampered and not
subject to discrimination. When
1 come here to affirm that Is-
rael lives not by sufferance but
by right, I stand not on alien
ground but in the great tradi-
tion of Western democracies."
Church omitted from his pre-
pared speech references to
President Ford and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger in
which he called on them to
"more affirmatively manifest
the concern of the American
government for a more humane
treatment of Soviet Jews."
TTbe Senator toW newsm-m
afterwards that he thought it
was "wrong to mention them
(the;PreshJ>nt and Secretary of
State) while abroad "
CHURCH, at his press con-
ference, responded to a message
to Brussels II from Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (I)., Wash.), an as-
pirant for the 1976 Democratic
Presidential nomination, who
promised that "We shall not
retreat" from backing demands
for Soviet emigration with mate-
rial means.
Church, who supported the
Jackson Amendment to the
Trade Reform Act that linked
U.S. trade benefits for the USSR
with Soviet emigration policy,
told reporters here that he has
since come 10 take a different
view.
He said the Jnckson Amend-
ment has resulted "in fewer
Jews being allowed to leave;
practically, we have thus lost
ground."
CHURCH proposed that U.S.
support for Soviet Jews be
based more on "moral pressure
being brought to bear on the
Soviet Union." He said the U.S.
".should underscore at everv
opportunity it has, the right of
indr iduals to leave the Soviet
Union" and should do so "at
any time it n?gotiates with the
Soviet government and it should
ctearly show how seriously it
views this issue."
Premier Yitzhak Rabin, of
Isra i, in a message to the con-
ference noted that "The pre-
sent leadership of the Soviet
Union has taken the first ap-
propriate sten by recognising
in principle the right of Jews
who so wish to emigrate to Is-
ra I"
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However, he added, "We will
not reconcile ourselves to the
continuing policy of intimida-
tion and suffering inflicted on
very manv who seek permission
to emigrate, so as to intimidate
others from emigration. We, the
Jewish people, will forever
stand firm in our support of
the religious and national rights
of ur Soviet Jewish brethren.'
THIRTY-FIVE Soviet Jews,
led by former Red Army Maj-
Griaha Feig:n. wore members
of the Israeli delegation to the
conference. They waved a blue
fl^CT with a gold Star of David
which Feig-n said was the fhg
of Soviet Jewry. He Presented
it to the conference's honorary
prosid-nt. for-ier Israeli Pie-
mi t Goldn Meir.
Altoa-th-r. 5S0 Soviet Jews,
now citizens of Israel, attend d
the conference A group of 100
ef thT| c'osed the historic
gathering with performances of
So' i'' .Jewish songs and dances.
JOSEF ALMOGI. chairman of
the World Zionist Organization
House Cuts
Israel's Aid
Continued from Page 1-A
THE HOUSE Appropriations
Committee will review the sub-
committee's action on Mon lav
an.l can reverse it, but it is % n-
erally conceded that there is
little chance of that.
Leading the move against the
extra half bi li n was Rep.
George H. Mahon (D., Tex.),
man of the Appropriations
Committee, with Rep. Otto E.
Passman (D.. La.) making a sim-
ilar pitch in Mahon's support.
Foids naif-billion cut was
announced immediately prior
to the i-it iu the U.S. of Israel
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and was
generally 'interpreted as a pres-
sure mo e by Ford u nudge ls-
a '1 toward further concessions
in the Middle East, particularly
an mte i n accord with Syria.
which would involve Israeli
pullbacks in the Golan Heights.
THIS MOVE is conceded to
have little to do with the House
International Relations Com-
mittee's \oi:e vote approval
Feb. 18 of a precision in its
foreign aid authorization bill to
pro' ide Isra-1 an.l some 50
i.th r countries with an addi-
tionil 25 percent of their 1976
faretRfl ?id allocation to cover,
the "transitional quaiter" of i
this summer,
We look to you to make Israel
Economically Strong by Buy-
ing Israel Bonds. Give to the
CJA and Isnel Emergency
Fund. Mayshie Friedberg.
Honorific i*"/6na |j
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Exciting accounts of Jewish po-
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a. 10017.
man-7*
Executive and acting chairman
of the Jwish Agency, who
headed the Israeli delegation to
the conference, promised that
Israel ani the Jewish nonle
will do all in their power to
further and facilitate the inte-
gration of Soviet Jewish immi-
grants in Israel.
Among other oo-ning sneak-
ers hre wre David Susskind,
pr'silent of the Belgian Jew-
ish community, who declared
that Soviet Jewry will never
again be abandoned and
fT-saken: Claude Kellman. of
Franc?, president of the Coun-
cil of Europe, who pledged te
Soviet Jews: -Your cause win
be our cause and your stiustjl.
our stniggl?"; and Nissim Gaon
president of the World Sepharctt
Federation, who stressed that
all Jews, whatever their origin
ware united in their solidarity
for Soviet Jewry's claim,
AS BRUSSELS II began. ArabI
sources here announced that
tie Palstin- Liberation Organ.!
izetion world conference to deal
with the Palestinian issue and
to expose "the true face of Zion>
i>m." which had been scheduled
to bgin in Brussels Feb. 25
had been postnnned until the
siring. Thev gave no date.
liable sources said the oost-
ponement was for technical rea-j
sons.
Vmv No Concessions
For ISew UNDOF Mandate
Continued f-om .Page 1-A
situation of last Nov. .30 when -Syria agreed to a six-
moruh extension of UNDOF only after the UN Secur-
ity Council acceded to Damascus' demand to hold a
special debate on the Middle East with the participa-
tion of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
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biday, February 27, 1976
vjetvisl) fhrkUar
Page 3-A
\Bond Conference on Beach This Weekend
Continued from Pose 1-A
ccclerate the country's de-
elopnient program.
Among the leaders here for
ie Miami Conference are Sam
othherg, general chairman;
ESuilden, chairman of the board;
Julian B. Vcnezky, national
(Chairman for regions; Mrs. Jan
eerce, national chairman of
he Women's Division; and
eonard Ooldfine and Rabbi
eon Kronish, national cam-
iffn cochairmen of the Israel
Michael Arnon Sam Rothberg
Bond Organization.
Allan Bronfman, president of
Israel Bonds in Canada, heads
a large Canadian delegation to
the Inaugural Conference.
ROBERT L. Siegel. general
Chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Campaign, who is
serving as chairman of the Host
Committee for the conference,
will extend an official welcome
to the delegates.
Commenting on the major ob-
jectives of the conference. Roth-
berg emphasized that the Israel
Bond program was most vital
to create jobs for new immi-
grants at a time when Israel is
faced with the prospect of in-
creased unemployment.
"Israel's capacity to provide
iohs for newcomers is the key
to its ability to attract increased
immigration," Rothberg de-
clared.
Another ieadir.n issue will be
the need for larger investment
resources to r.rnmote Israel's
drive to reduce its huge bal-
ance of payments deficit by in-
creasing production for export.
FROM THE earliest days of
the Israel Bond drive, it has
been a central instrument in
developing new areas of em-
ployment, especially in indus-
try, to help Israel turn immi-
grants into self-supporting, pro-
ductive citizens, he explained.
The Israel Bond campaign
has since its inception twenty-
five years a^o mobilized more
than S3.2 billion for the de-
velopment of every phase of Is-
rael's economy, including agri-
culture, commerce, Industry,
mining and trade. Of the I ital
proceeds of $3.2 billion, the
State of Israel has already re-
paid $1.3 billion.
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fdi'.u n-i.
......
m, f~.j^ ww^ms
Page 4-A
+Jew 1st fkridlian
Friday, February 27, 1976 ,
The Issue Squarely Stated
The charge by some that It is Israel that is prevent-
ing a solution to the Arab-Israeli conflict was proven
to be wrong by Premier Yitzhak Rabin's visit to Wash-
ington. In his public statements, especially in his ad-
dress to a joint session of Congress, Rabin explained
Israel's position in a clear and forthright manner.
He told Congress that the "driving goal" of Israel's
policy is that "however difficult the road, however hard
the challenge and however complex the process, Israel
will strive with all its being to contribute to the peace
of the world by pressing ahead with its efforts for peace
with the Arab countries."
The Israeli leader soundly stated his government's
stand when he declared "I am ready to meet with any
Arab head of government at any time and at any place
for the purpose of peace talks." He made a telling point
when he noted that when President Anwar Sadat ad-
dressed Congress last October the Egyptian leader said
there was no substitute for person-to-person contacts.
"I wish that he would direct those words to me as well
as to you," Rabin told Congress. "I would then know
that the work of true peacemaking has finally begun."
For as Rabin correctly pointed out the real issue
is not the Palestinians or territory although Israel is
ready to negotiate on both issues for real peace. The
real issue is the refusal of Arab leaders to recognize
the existence of the State of Israel.
Not Just Words at Brussels
The second World Conference on Soviet Jewry held
in Brussels last week must not only result in a torrent
of words but real action to help the Jews of the Soviet
Union.
The conference comes exactly five years after the
first Brussels Conference which resulted in putting the
plight of Soviet Jewry in the world limelight and of mob-
ilizing Jewish communities throughout the world to aid
Soviet Jewry.
But the second Brussels Conference came at a time
when the condition of Jews in the Soviet Union has
worsened. Emigration which reached a high of 35,000
people in 1973 dropped to only 12,000 last year. The
repression and intimidation of Jews seeking visas has
increased. The condition of Jewish "prisoners of Consci-
ence" and labor camps is critical.
The world attention that the conferencejias brought
is important because every Soviet JeV who does leave
the USSR has pointed out that public opinion in the
West does affect the Soviet authorities as well as help
uplift the morale of Jews still in the Soviet Union.
The Administration must also be firm on the Jack-
son Amendment and, instead of attacking it, should point
out to the Kremlin that detente is a two-way street. The
Soviet Union must be made to realize that lives are more
important than expected profits from U.S.-Soviet trade.
Bond Campaign in Making
The three-day international inaugural conference of
more than 1,500 American and Canadian leaders this
weekend at the Fontainebleau Hotel launches the 1976
State of Israel Bond campaign.
The conference will set the pace for the worldwide
sale of Israel Bonds to meet the major share of Israel's
1976 development budget of $1 billion.
It is no secret that things economic are in a bad
way in Israel today. Only two weeks ago, Bank of Israel
officials flatly asserted that Israel is currently devoid
of development funds.
As Israel Bond officials see it, the 1976 campaign
will have to contribute to the country's making up of
both these deficits.
Clearly, these will be profoundly significant issues
to be examined at the bond conference here along with
a host of others. Once more, South Florida is proud to
welcome the Israel Bond delegates.
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE AND PLANT 120 N.E. 6th STREET TELEPHONE S73-4606
m.'U. Box 01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET LEO MINDLTN SELMA M. THOMPSON
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The Jewish Florloian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column*
Published every Friday since m27 by The Jewlnti FlurKVao
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The Jcw.sh Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewisn Weekly
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Astonishing Proposal for Israel
FLORIDA'S Sen. Richard Stone
speaks with a passionate en-
thusiasm about Israel that sug-
gests he is turned on by that
subject more than by just about
any other.
"There have been losses of
ground," he says, evaluating the
year or so he has been in Wash-
ington.
"The real struggle for Israel,"
he explains, "is not being was
ed in the Middle East, but in
the U.S.A." And, as he sees it
since winning his Senate seat,
Mindlin
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Israel's position here has been
diminished.
THE PRIZE is American pub-
lic opinion. The combatants are
Israel, the Arabs and A-nerican
Jews in behalf of Israel.
"The fact is," Sen. Stone be-
lieves, "that the Israelis are no
longer necessarily favoied to
win it."
There are two misconceptions
that need correcting. One is
that oil governs American for-
eign policy in the Middle Easl
exclushcly. Sen. Stone does not*
minimize the power of petio-
diplomacy.
Hut he does criticize rlitical
observers (including me) who
discount the powsr of public
opinion over the power of pe-
tro-diplornacy or any other kind
of diplomacy.
CERTAINLY the public is
concerned about the rising cost
of energy generally and that oil
specifically is being used by the
Arab and other oil-exporting
nations to blackmail our po-
litical decisions. And so far,
they have been able to do little
to counter either.
"But the overriding public
opinion issue in the Israeli-Arab
struggle today," says Sen. Stone,
"is the ref igees." And in this,
their influence may likely be
c.itical.
The second misconception
needing correction is the false*
\iew of Ameiican Jewish lobby
powerthe Kind of view which,
for e^amr-le, former Sen. Ful-
bright advanced so ardently,
that American Jews and Zion-
ists, a term he used pejora-
ti'.ely, carry the whole Con-
gress in their hip-pocket.
WITH RESPECT to the first
of these, Sen. Stone believes it
is purposeless to recount the
Continued on Page 14-A
I
Columnist Reads too Much
Volume 49
Friday, February 27, 1976
26
Number 9
I ADAR 5736
I have this unfortunate fail-
ing of reading everything in a
newspaper and the equally un-
fortunate compulsion to react.
Most times, it comes to little
more than another clipping
added to the clutter on the desk
in my study.
But I do write indignant ht-
teis to editors (some to be pub-
lished, others "for your infor-
mation" that really means "You
Idiot!"), even to radio and TV
broadcasters.
DID YOU read recently that
Gerald Ford calls himself a
"centrist candidate with a mod-
erate philosophy" and that any-
body to the right of him can't
win a national election? It made
me think that anyone who can't
tell the difference between
right, left and middle surely fits
LBJ's description of Ford as
one who is unable to chew gum
and walk (that's the cleaned up
version) at the same time.
You must know by now that
his opponent loves to speak
about the "welfare mess" and
tells his favorite story of fraud:
the woman in Chicago with a
dozen or so names who collected
some $150,000 illegally.
OBVIOUSLY Reagan doesn't
read the little items as closely
as I do, or he probably would
tell you that it was all a big
mistake; close investigation
shows that the fraud amounted
to about $8,000 in all and seems
to be getting less as the probe
continues.
And, just as obviously, he and
George Wallace who take de-
light in hitting away at wel-
fare people, appear to have
missed the headlines about the
millions in Medicare fraud by
doctors and lab people in
Illinois.
As part of his impersonation
act. which includes Hitler, Mus-
solini and Joe McCarthy, Wal-
lace accuses the "McGovern-
itcs" of supporting Jimmy Car-
ter in the Florida Primary.
Since Carter finished behind
"No Preference," Mo Udall,
and Birch Bayh in the caucus
of old McGovern people, that
hardly stands scrutiny.
WHAT SHOULD get a harder
look from those who still don't
believe Wallace a threat to
democracy is the follow up
statement which, according to
press reports, brings the au-
dience to its feet: "What we've
really got to do is get the Mc-
Governites."
Not surprising, however, when
the clipping on the relationship
of television and American po-
litics reveals how the boob tube
has affected the ability of heavy
TV viewers (and Wallace-fol-
lowers would seem to fall into
that category) to distinguish
between reality and the world
pictured on the tube.
Since in the make-believe
world of television about half
the leading characters become
involved in violence, "heavy
TV viewers are more likely
than other people to over-
estimate the risk of violence in
the world."
NOR IS it surprising, then,
that Congress is unable to pass
a gun control law which would
provide a measure of protec-
tion not so much from criminals
but from the "good boys" who
follow the Wallace line and do
most of America's violence, ac-
cording to police records.
Same day clippings tell of the
rise of homicide in Dade Coun-
ty, labeled "Epidemic" by the
authorities, and the rejection by
a Congressional committee of a
bill which would prohibit the
s-1; and manufacture of cheap
guns. Certainly, criminals ac-
count in part for the "epidemic."
3.4 per 100.000 is attributed to
crime.
But 10.2 per 100,000 is the
record for those family battles,
street quarrels and the like
whore the people were most
likely to know each other. Take
away their guns, and most of
them would be alive today.
ALL IS not gloom and doom
in the clipping pile. Under the
headline of "Patriotism a la
Surf Club," you might read that
the dinner dance which cele-
brated our Bicentennial there
was given by a couple who "are
the right people to give a bi-
cetennial party." The reason
being that the gentleman is
sponsoring the Liberty Amend-
ment which "would get the fed-
eral government out of private
enterprise, restore sovereignly
to the states, hence do away
with federal income tax," and
you won't be surprised to learfT
that the states which have al-
ready endorsed this blow for
liberty are Louisiana, Georgia,
South Carolina, Mississippi.
Wyoming, Nevada and Texas.
ALSO LEARNED that red
dresses and red jackets are the
thing this year, and you can bet
that it's not Bolshevik red. Re-
member Paul Revere and the
cry: "The Redcoats are com-
ing!" Don't tell me it can't hap-
pen here.
In spitballing the clips into
the wastebasket, I recognize the
possibility that people who read
this column have also read all
of the above before. A little
preliminary research among
well educated, knowledgeable
people (a very small sample)
revealed that few, if any, had.
It told me something that, for
a change, I shall keep to myself.
.-.
r't


I
Friday, February 27, 1976
*Jewist n Page 5-A
LIKUD UADtR BEIGIN GIVES APPROVAL

Propose National Unity Gov't.
4
it
ii
e
g
j-
r,
le
ic
ib
e,
s.
)e
in
se,
>y
h,
il-
ly.
n-
a-
n-
rst
it
he
by
fa
he
ap
:IL'.: m
to
:he
es,
ike
ost
ike
of
om
the
la
hat
jle-
ere
are
bi-
son
is
nd-
ed-
ate
lity
vay
and
artf.
al-
for
gia,
ppi.
s.
red
the
bet
Re-
the
:om-
hap-
into
ithe
read
1 all
little
)ng
;able
iple)
had.
for
rself.
f
Continued from Page 1-A
able to a national unity gov-
ernment headed by Peres.
HE WAS severely criticized
by members of his own party
this week for, in effect, con-
ceding the Premiership to La-
bor. Simcha Erlich, of Likud,
said it was improper for an op-
position leader to bow to the
ruling party.
Beigin agreed that Likud
should aspire to the leadership
role but said that was not feas-
ible under present conditions
which required a national unity
regime. He confirmed that he
has be^n meeting from time to
time with Peres but refused to
elaborate on what they had dis-
cussed.
NRP sources said that the
rel'gious faction still strongly
favored a national unity govern-
ment. But they said to bring it
about would require the Rafi
wing of the Labor Party, headed
by Peres, to take the drastic
step of threatening to quit the
present government.
IT WAS learned, meanwhile,
that members of the "religious
kibbutz" movement have been
meeting with Premier Yitzhak
Rabin on the issue of a national
coalition. The meetings, which
began before Rabin's visit to
the U.S. last month, are con-
tinuing, sources said.
Avraham Stern, leader of the
"religious kibbutz" movement,
and Zvi Bernstein, secretary
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general of the NRP, also met
with Beigin several weeks ago.
They reportedly urged him to
initiate talks with Rabin on
forming a national unity gov-
ernment regardless of his own
personal prestige.
Beigin reportedly told them
that it was not personal con-
siderations that prevented him
from acting but the fact that
Likud was never invited by the
Premier to discuss a unity gov-
ernment.
ACCORDING TO religious
sources, the Likud leader im-
plied that if Rabin summoned
him, all the obstacles toward
a mtional government could be
resolved b 'ween them "with-
in 24 hours."
The revival of the national
unity government idea was said
ti h Pibin movement among certain
Knesset members who would
like to sp Peres assume the
Premiership.
Anti-Semitic Cartoon
MEXICO CITY (JTA) In a reaction to the
boycott of Mexico by American and Canadian Jewish
tourists, one Mexican daily has printed an obvious anti-
Semitic cartoon aimed at the tourists.
A cartoonist, Helioflores, in the newspaper El
Universal, drew a Jewish figure in the style reminis-
cent of Julius Streicher's Stuermer during the Nazi
period. The figure was shown painting on a wall the
word "Vaca-Sionismo," an apparent pun on the words
vacation and Zionism.
The "S" was in the shape of the symbol for the
American dollar.
Soviets in Meetings
To Rap Brussels
BRUSSELS (JTA) The Soviet Union spon-
sored a number of propaganda meetings here aimed at
countering the effects of the Soviet Jewry conference.
The Soviet News agency, Novosti, called a press con-
ference at which a number of Soviet Jewish immigrants
who left Israel stated their reasons for wanting to re-
turn to the USSR.
An earlier one was held last Thursday. Aharon
Vergelis, editor of the Soviet-sponsored Jewish period-
ical "Sovietische Heimland," addressed a public meet-
ting here.
AT THE SAME TIME, an ultra-Orthodox group
known as "Rav Tov," believed to be associated with
the Satmar Rebbe, leader of a Hasidic group based in
Brooklyn, announced a protest meeting to counter the
Soviet Jewry conference.
The group claimed that Soviet Jews do not want
to go to Israel and that they obtain no assistance from
American Jewish organizations.
m
your precious jewels
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
Call Lewis Rustein rnone. 145-2644
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I gave two years ago.
His family still lives in Israel. His wife. His
daughter. His two sons.
Four days after he left them to help
defend his country in the Yom Kippur War,
he became one of those statistics you
read about in the newspapers or heard
about on the nightly newscasts.
Two years have passed since then.
Two long years.
And still the people of Israel must look to
Jews in America to meet the staggering
costs of their human needs. The costs of
providing a life of dignity for the elderly.
Decent housing for immigrants. Educational
assistance and even living facilities for
youngsters without fathers.
He can no longer help the people of
Israel build a society where there is
compassion and care for the aged and hope
and opportunity for the young.
But you can.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish
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Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 576-4000.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
O
We Are One.




Pace 6-A
fjewisfi fhridlian
Friday, February 27, 1975 "Jj
-Fi
LOWELL TELLS BRUSSELS CONFERENCE
Israeli Forces in Final
750,000 Want to Leave Russia ^*^**
By EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA)
Three-quarters of a million
Soviet Jews want to leave
the Soviet Union and emi-
grate to Israel, Stanley H.
Lowell, chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry, one of the conven-
ing bodies of Brussels II, said
here.
Lowell, in reply to ques-
tions from newsmen, told a
press conference here that
this figure "was discreetly
indicated to us by the Soviet
authorities themselves in one
of their calmer moments."
LOWELL said the situation
of Soviet Jewry "has definitely
become part of the relationship
between the U.S. and the Soviet
Union." He said the issue of
Soviet Jewry has resulted in
changes between the two coun-
tries. He listed three major pur-
poses of the conference:
"To make clear to the leaders
of the Soviet government the
strength of our identification
with the three million Jews of
the USSR and of our determina-
tion that they will win their
struggle; to tell the Jews of the
Soviet Union that they are not
alone, that their cause is our
cause and that we continue to
Jewish Book Group
To Hear Schechterman
Prof. Bernard Schechterman
will discuss S. D. Goiterr's
"Jews and Arabs" at a meeting
of the Great Jewish Book Dis-
cussion Group on Thursday,
March 4, at 1:30 p.m. at the
Miami Beach Public Library.
Dr. Schechterman is profes-
sor of politics and public af-
fairs at the University of Mi-
ami.
take fresh inspiration from their
incredible courage; and to serve
as a signal to the free world of
the unity of all those who have
joined the Soviet Jewish strug-
gle."
LOWELL said a major pur-
pose of Brussels II was to draw
attention "to the ever harsher
Soviet policy towards Jews seek-
ing to emigrate and to the So-
viet government's failure to live
up to the 1976 Helsinki agree-
ment on the free movement of
people and ideas."
A recent Soviet immigrant to
Israel, Dr. Alexander Voronel,
warned that official Soviet anti-
Semitism has increased "sharp-
ly and alarmingly" since the
Yom Kippur War.
Voronel, who was granted
permission to emigrate to Israel
last year after a three-year wait,
spoke of "growing pressure on
those who apply to emigrate, in-
cluding the use of enforced
military conscription, arrest,
trial and prison sentences."
THIRTY recent Soviet Jew-
ish immigrants to Israel attend-
ed the conference.
Among them was Mcry
Knoch, whose husband is serv-
ing a 10-year prison term for
treason, and Sylva Zalmanson,
whose husband. Eduard Kuznet-
sov, is serving 15 years on the
same charge.
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Kahane Forcibly
Evicted from Meet
By EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA) Rabbi Meir Kahane, found-
er of the Jewish Defense League, was prevented for-
cibly from entering the Salle des Congres hall to par-
ticipate in the second World Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry. Kahane, who was refused an invitation to address
the conference on grounds the JDL was not one of the
sponsoring organizations, was overpowered by confer-
ence guards, who threw him to the floor and had him
carried out by Belgian police.
"I am a Jew, let me speak," the JDL leader shout-
ed as police removed him from the convention hall. He
was taken to police headquarters where it was indi-
cated he would probably be expelled from Belgium on
an expulsion order issued against him five years ago
in connection with a similar futile attempt to appear
at the first Brussels conference.
A CONFERENCE spokesman said, after the ii si-
dent, that the conference presidium had decided a
month ago against admitting Kahane as a delegate,
adding that the decision had been approved by the
conference steering committee. Though the militant
JDL leader approached the hall followed by a crowd
of newsmen and television cameramen, the security
guards posted outside the building failed to recognize
him. Once he entered the building, lie was recognized
and guards wrestled him to the floor.
The conference spokesman said police interven-
tion had not been asked but eye-witnesses said confer-
ence guards called the police. Katu.-ie was expelled
from the first conference in February, 1971, at the re-
quest of the first conference organizers.
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By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV- (JTA) -Israeli
forces have been occupied with
the final phases of their with-
drawal to new defense lines in
Sinai The evacuation was com-
pleted by Sunday, the deadline
established by the interim ac-
cord sinned with Egypt last
September.
Israeli troops pulled out of
the southern sector of the cen-
tral Sinai region from south
of the Mitla Pass to the Has
Sudar area-
Indonesian troops of the
United Nations Emergency
Force (UNEF) immediately took
over the evacuated area which
will be part of the new UN buf-
fer zone between Israeli and
Egyptian lines.
THE ISRAELI flag was low-
ered and the UN flag raised
over a section of the old Barlev
line code-nam.'d "Budapest,"
the onlv Israeli strongpoint to
withstand the Egyptian attack
on the first day of the Yom
Kippur War.
The stronghold was disman-
tled by Israeli army engineers^
Israeli forces also left Baton
and Romani, site of an old rail
Earlier this week, increasei
military activity was reports
in the Egyptian zone east nf thi
Suez Canal. Helicopters wer
seen flying over the area, and i
was assumed that the Egyptian -1
were preparing to move im
the old UN buffer zone that)
was handed back to them uiwH
terms of the interim accord.
AS THE Israeli forces moved
towaru what will be their new
permanent defense lines east ol
the Milta and Gidi Passes, their!
commander reminisced to news.
men about an earlier evacui
tion over a year ago when, tin
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meant leaving a battlefield am
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-Friday, February 27, 1976
i*Jtwiti fksrMlar
Page 7-A
Allow Jews Vitalized Religion
BRUSSELS UTA) Rab-
bi Alexander M SchinJler,
chairmen of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations called
here for a new international
drive to permit the nee emigra-
tion of Soviet Jew* and. at the
same time, urg d
Soviet
Un'cn to *ltaw the revival and
r'-itaHTtian of religious and
cvltval life for those Jews who
i main in the USSR.
H' sn.i the latter could not
b' don- unless the Soviet au-
thn.iti s permitted Western
J '\v sh s'-hohrs and teachers to
PW \* '"' ti*SR to helo create
new centers for the training of
rabbis, educators ana teachers
to assure the survival of Soviet
Jewry.
SGHINDLER, who is presi-
dent of the Union of American
Hebrew "ons-egations and a
L-ader oi Reform Judaism in
the Unit-d States, made his ap-
P "il before 1,000 Jewish and
n in-Jewish leaders from 30
countries attending the Second
World Conference on Soviet
Jewry at the Balls des Congrcs
here.
"We mMt widefl our demand
b 'yond emigration, insisting on
th.' inilienabh right of Russian
Jews to live -is Jews, as a dis-
tinctive r ligiousl cultural na-
ti-nal entity," Schindler de-
chr-d.
'"VHMever nnr success in the
fight for Soviet aliya. millions
of our fellow Jews would live
on in th" Soviet Union. What
meaning has their physical sur-
i' I if they do not survive as
lews?"
Schindler specifically called
for the creation by Soviet au-
thorities of a new. modern rab-
bmcial seminary, "not the pres-
ent charade of a Soviet-style
geriatrics center but an acad-
emy rich with the experts of
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Page 8-A
HHH^HHHi^H
> Jen is* fhridiar
Friday, February 27, 1976
Nobody, but nobod

to help Israel than Sena
In Praise of
Scoop Jackson
by LEON URIS
Author of "Exodus"
After the Six Day War in 1967 I was
approached by ranking Israelis to consider
undertaking a book based on the hypothesis
that the Arabs had won the war. The
prospect, even as fantasy, was so abhorrent,
I declined.
I recalled those discussions and my
vij reaction during the Yom Kippur War
of 1973. At the onset ol that conflict,
?iih the issue gravely in doubt, the
rnussacre of Israel became a vision of ter-
rifying reality. It turned into a days-loir;
saghtmare in which my own world had been
destroyed. I rather doubt that any Jew
anywhere would have lived a single day
again as a whole person beyond an Arab
\ictory.
Conversely, my most fulfilling moment
as an author came se\eral years back
when my wife and I visited the Schoenau
iransit camp outside Vienna, a way station
spiriting Soviet Jews to Israel. I met and
wept with a woman who risked twenty years
of penal labor to war*7 on an illegal under-
ground translation of EXODUS.
It was at Schoenau that the name of
Senator Henry M. Jackson first captured my
imagination.
The group in transit was potpourri
from all over the Soviet Union, workers for
the most part, and certainly unsophisticated
regarding knowledge of America. Yet, to
a person, they all knew the name of a
single man.
"Do you know Senator Jackson of
Washington?" I was asked over and over.
I answered that I didn't.
"If you meet him, tell him that his name
is spoken with reverence by our people
and he is blessed in a million prayers."
LEON LRIS
A MATTER OF JUSTICE
Henry Jackson's traumatic involvement
with the holocaust came, when he visited
Buchenwald three days after its liberation
as a young Congressman. He never forgot
what he saw.
It would be a disservice to tViis man
to consider his pro-Israel stance as an
isolated quirk. He deplores tyranny. Henry
Jackson deplores tyranny in his own country.
He deplores tyranny in mankind.
The Jackson Amendment to the 1974
Trade Act demanding the iree choice
Senator Scoop Jackson with his wife, Helen, and children, Anna Marie, 12, and Peter, 9.
"Israel does not have a better
friend than Senator Jackson
from Washington"
Sen. Abraham Ribieoff
Senate Floor
November, 1971
of people to emigrate was highly unpopular
' rh Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford, Henry
i ssii er end those in the business
li shment who stood to turn a profit.
They branded it as undue interference in
rnal affi
Why was it overwhelmingly carried by"
i nate? If we examine its logic it
mes a masterpiece of crramon sense.
The bottom line of Jackson's foreign
policy is to secure an enduring world peace.
Ihe major instrument for ascertaining
f eace m this age is a genuine detente
I etween the Soviet Union and the United
biates.
AN EMBODIMENT OF THE
AMERICAN DREAM
We Jews who are the custodians of the
ashes of our people and for whom the gas
chambers were likewise intended are
obviously the ones most sensitive to the issue
of Israel's survival. This is as it should be.
In no way does it conflit with our allegiance
to our country. Indeed, the Jewish commu-
nity of America has contributed to the
greatness of this nation far beyond its small
numbers. We have the right and the sacred
duty to fight for the survival of our people.
Despite this understandable preoccu-
pation with Israel's well being, we cannot, in
all conscience, support a man for the
Presidency on this issue alone.
The more one leaves this question and
looks at the entire man, even more thrilling
the prospect becomes of Henry Jackson
leading our nation. In the coming weeks
the public will have the exciting prospect of
learning what the voters of the State
of Washington have known lor over a
generation.
No candidate for the Presidency in this
century is more a product of the common
people and is more dedicated to the cause
of
a
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HENRY M.
PAID FOR BY
JACKSON FOR PRESIDENT CC
Walter T. SkaUerup.i'^Jreasu


Friday, February 27, 1976
*JewistFhridia>n
Page 9-A
)
k has done more
tor Henry M. Jackson
of the common people.
Henry Jackson is of a rare species,
a political purist who has never been tainted
by scandal and whose overpowering
motivation is to help ordinary human beings.
For two decades he secretly donated
his outside speaking and writing earnings,
. of his income, to help students in
his state. These anonymous gifts were
revealed only after enactment of a public
d.sclosure law.
COMPASSION, COURAGE, AND
COMMON SENSE
On the domestic side Henry Jackson's
tenure has been a textbook of liberal
progress for the common man, minorities
, J-. struggling for civil and social equality,
- i for women's aspirations, the poor, the aged,
the infirm and the student. His ability to
grasp an issue in the making has been
nowhere better demonstrated than in going
to the forefront of two of the most demand-
ing problems of cur time, energy and
environment. He unders:ands that there has
to be a median, a way that use of the land
and industrial and economic growth can
live side by side. He is as knowledgeable
about conservation, land use and resources
as anyone in this country. He has developed
programs designed to leave a legacy of
conunued natural wealth and beauty
for future generations.
A GREAT LEADER FOR AMERICA
Henry Jackson is an acknowledged
expert on national defense.
>* Henry Jackson is an acknowledged lead-
er in civil rights.
Henry Jackson is an acknowledged
leader for social progress.
He served as Chairman of the Demo-
cratic National Committee at the behest of
John F. Kennedy.
He has been named in the leading poll
as one of the ten most admired men in
the world.
He is rated by almost everyone in the
Capitol as the nation's most effective Senator.
He has been overwhelmingly chosen
by a poll of fellow Senators as the Senator
best qualified to be President of the United
States.
1 offer my hand and my heart to
Senator Henry Jackson of Washington,
for America and the world.
itV time
Senator
VI. JACKSON
>IDENT COMMITTEE
^Treasurer DEMOCRAT
Senator Henry M. Jackson introduces his wife, Itelen, to
former Israel Prime Minister Golda Meir, a trusted friend.
The Senator enjoys the same warm relationship with
current Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
c
1
Florida will be Proud
of Scoop Jackson
as our President
Endorsed in the March 9th Primary by:
SAMUEL N. FRIEDLAND
MRS. SOL (GOLDIE) GOLDSTEIN
MAYOR MAURICE FERRE
VICE MAYOR ROSE GORDON
MAYOR JACK BLOCK
COUNCILMAN PHIL SAHL
STATE REP. PAUL STEINBERG
STATE SEN. SHERMAN WINN
WILLIAM SCHNITZER
ROSE RUBAN
MAX SERCHUK, PRESIDENT, NATIONAL COUNCIL OF SENIOR CITIZENS
JOSEPH D 'APICE, PRESIDENT, CONDOMINIUM OWNERS ASSOCIATION _^.
HARRY A. (HAPPY) LEVY
MAYOR HAROLD ROSEN
MAYOR STIVE CLARK
COUNCILMAN MILT UTTMAN
STATE SEN. GEORGE FIRESTONE
COUNCILMAN DR. SIMON WIKLER
ALFRED AND LILLY STONE
STATE REP. ELAINE BLOOM
GEORGE S1PKIN
ANNE ACKERMAN

t


rags o-c
^ i^* %t
4b f~.J.f, -----r-*:r~ _
] age 10-A
*Jeni*lh FIvrMiar.
Friday, F<
Tiny British Isle Eye s Ties to Ziojiism
27, 1976
sional
create
helping to
awareness
about the
.IKKSEY, England -This tiny
' Jewish community is to enjoy
closer links with the British
Zionist Pedei ation, following
the visit last week of a Zionist
official from the mainland.
A meeting was sponsored
jointly bv the Jersey Hebreu
Congregation, the local Joint Is-
Kiel Appeal and the local WIZO
branch. There are about HO Jew-
ell families li\in itVthr? large; '
of the two Channel islands.
There is no community on the
nailer islands of Guernsey and
Sark. A synagogue evisted in St
Helier, the main town of the
i-land between 1343 and 1870.
The present synagogue and
imunitv was founded in 16'
\ Jews from London and other
arts ol !'" mwMan I
:'
' n Rh04*shni Party
I ON DON Jac
... -., .;_;! |

W "" |
to n i n Salisbury.
! im;
comb i" and op
Votin ( fiuota
he National
Jewish I il I n on Lav .ind
Public Affairs fCOLPA) and the
American JeWl !i Committee tn-
dav nubile a loinl amlcui
curiae brief that rhey have filed
nith the United States Supreme
Court in a redistricting case in
which they charge that a racial
quota concetti has been intro-
duced into the voting process.
The case was brought bv the
United Jewish Organisations of
Williamshurgh, an umbn If,
group for approximately 100
WilliamsburgH Jewish organiza-
tions. It challenge the 1974
New York Rejipportionment
Law, which, it is alleged, re-
districtsd the community so as
to maximize the voting rights
of Blacks anu Puerto Ricans a:
the expense of whites
.A-
Tabl? Tennis Tou-ney
IMlf The Sec.nd World
Table TennisChampionships for
University Students will be held
in Israel in May at the Univer-
sitj of Haifa. The event is the
first International University
Sports Federation championship
to i> held in Israel.
The student table tennis
chair ionshio is sponsored by
the Israeli Ministry of Educa-
tion and Culture and the inter-
nal University Sports Fed-
>n, an I will be c
n c merarion with the Munici-
ralltj -f Haifa and the Tech-
Is-a-1 Institute of Tech
1 It will
i Haifa
n m ,.r,i Carmel.
v ft
V-s. .' tcobson KI;cted
Mrs Ruth K.
' New Yo : '
lent of
1 :hl "" i let) and
be n actively involved
in tl.....ien*s Zionist move-
mj ny pears, has been
i the presidium of the
7\ >' i '' ir il c incil of the
"; nl it 0 ganl 'ation.
Th el (Ctlon of Mrs. Jacob-
>n ios ntwsid ml of the i
' m iriosn Zionist Federation,
iu-e at the recant Actions
i ommitt*n meeting of the World
Zftnfet Organization in -Jeru-
salem.
"RW'e Cwiv-ntion
WAJtHfWJTOW Elght-hon-
dred B'nai B'-iln Women dele-
Temple Mt, Prayer
Flap Brings Violence
TEL AVIV (JTA) Violent demonstrations and
near riots flared in most major West Bank towns and in
East Jerusalem over the weekend I i school students
and other local youths continued to protest a recent deci-
sion by a Jerusalem Magistrate that would i
prayer services on the Temple Mount in East Jerusalem,
an Islamic shrine.
Although the government
has appealed the decii
promised that pel ice
would enforce the ban on
Jewish religious riles or. I e
Temple Mount, the demon-
strations have increased
Theodore H. Silbert, chair-
man of the Sterling Na-
ri mal Bank, lias been nam-
ed national chairman of
the 1976 Anti-Defamation
League Appeal. His appoint-
ment was announced by
Seymour Graubard, nation-
al chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
Brith,
and 40
arrested after pa-
battled (to v throwing mobs
h clubs and tear gas. There
similar demonstrations in
Ramallah and the Military Gov-
nment imposed a ban on resi-
dent of those towns prohibiting
them from visiting Jordan or
receiving \isitors from Jordan
Israeli authorities said the
ban would be lifted as soon as
conditions returned to normal.
Demonstrations also occurred
in Jericho where several peo-
ple were arrested, and in Heb-
ron where youths stoned a tour-
ist bus and hurhd rocks at po-
lice. Police prevented attempts
to organize demonstrations in
Jenin and Tulkarm.
THE DISTURBANCES began
in East Jerusalem after the Fri-
day noon services at the El Aksa
Mosque on the Temple Mount.
High school bovs and girls
rampaged through the narrow
streets and alleys of the Old
City forcing shopkeepers to
close their businesses and driv-
ing peddlers from the streets.
West Bank merchants blame
Supreme Moslem Commit-
to.- for th disturbances which
have resulted in a loss of busi-
ness. A meeting was held at the
Nablus town hall at which local
dignitaries called on all citizens
and especially the local youth
to return to normal life.
gates from the United States,
canada. Israel. Europe and
South America will hold their
International Biennial Conven-
tion at the Shoreham American.!
' nel mi Washington, D.C., Mar.
7 to 10.
l he convention theme, "So
Proudlv We Hail." will be car-
ried out through workshops,
programs and speakers explor-
the spirit of service, the
I i r we nan and the spil il
of continuity.
Ex-Nazi in West Germany
PARIS Fritz Merdsche. the
f inner Gestapo chief of Orleans
0 was sentenced to death in
France in absentia, is now liv-
ing In Franfuit. West Germany.
: to Nazi-hunter Beate
Klarsfeld.
Merdsche was found guilty by
a French court-martial of hav-
ing carried out the depoitation
of 2.139 people, 1,159 of whom
died in death camps.
He was also found guilty of
carrying out 57 executions. Mrs.
Klarsfeld said Merdsche served
as a judge in Frankfurt aft
the war until his retirement in
1'>6C. He Inter became editor of
a legal publication.
A it
Friedman Reelected to ORT
NEW YORK Harold Fried-
man, who was elected president
of the American ORT Federa-
tion in 1975. after many years of
activity in assisting and train-
ing of Jewish refugees and im-
igrants, was reelected presi-
d nt of the American ORT Fed-
eration at the conclusion of its
three-dav 1976 annual confer-
en he! 1 here ai the Hotel
Americana.
Journalist Honored
MEW YORK Veteran New
York journalist Irving Spiegel
w is honored by leaders of
rican Reform Judaism at
a meeting of the Executive
Committee of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions,
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler
presented Spiegel with a limited
edition of "The Psalms" with
illustrations by Ismar David
published by the UAHC.
In makin2 the presentation.
RabW Schindler lauded the New
York Times reporter as the
possessor of a "rich. Jewish
he nl and spirit who has de-
voted his energies and profes-
talents in
a greater
among all. people aDout tne
nv.ining ol .furJaishi* the work
of our people and Israel."
Technion Honors Dori
HAIFA The central drive
in Technion City has been
named for Yaakov Dori. former
president of the Technion and
first Chief of Staff of the Is-
raeli Army, in a ceremony held
at the Technion-Israel Institute
of Tcchhology.
The decision to honor Gen.
Dot i was taken at the last meet-
ing of Technion, Gen. (Res.)
Amos Horev, and Prof. David
Ginsburg addressed the gather-
ing.
.A. .A.
Pioneer Women Salute U.
NEW YORK The occasion
of Pioneer Women's 50th Jubi-
l w is : ilebrated with the
launching of the Status of Worn-
pn I- .-! -ii Center at the Ben
Gur'on University. This was an
anniversary gift from th" Meet
/ i Hapoalol in brael to its
overs* is sister organization "in
recognition and appreciation of
the rre it concern of our haverot
,-lv )i,| f>- th.- advancement of
Isra li socictv in general and
th status of women in parti-
cular"
M-s. Charlotte Stein, national
president of tho Pioneer Wom-
en nd M-s. Lillian Hantman.
nation0] vice president, met
w'th Josenti Tekoah. president
of B-n Gurion-Negev Univer-
sity in Beersheva to discuss the
p ifitial impact of the new
s'"di s Drogram on the advance-
;vi nt of women in Israel.
The mailman
ism the omy one
who knows
you just received
your social
security check.
It seems we all know someone who
has had a Social Security check stolen
or lost. Perhaps it even happened to you.
But now there is a way to prevent that.
Simply have the Government deposit
your Social Security check directly into
a First Federal of Miami Statement
Sayings Account. You avoid the possi-
bility of theft or loss. You also avoid
having to wait in long lines to cash your
check and your Social Security funds
earn daily interest at the rate of 5lA% a
year.
Each month, you receive a Free
Statement showing all deposits, with-
drawals and interest credited to your
account.
And if you maintain a balance of
$500 or more, you qualify for the First
AmericountMBundle of Services, includ-
ing Free Money Orders, Free Travelers

I First Federal
--' of Miami
Checks and Free Notary Service.
So visit any First Federal of Miami
office today and sign up for the security
and convenience of Direct Deposit for
your Social Security check.
Where people come first


Friday; February 27, 1976
+Jewish ntridian
Page HA
Syria, Jordan Eye Federation
Continued from Page 1-A
going on for eight months.
These discussions are related
to the integration of the policies
and economies of the two coun-
tries and are aimed at drafting
a joint constitution that will
seek to reconcile the differ-
ences inherent in the socialist
regime in Syria and the Jordan-
ian monarchy, the Post said.
Other matters that have to be
settled, the sources said, are the
presidency and the location of
the capital of the projected fed-
< ration.
UNDER the plan, Syria, and
Anti-Israel
Measure
Beat Back
Continued from Page 1-A
Jordan will each become an
autonomous region of the
"United Arab State." President
Hafez Assad will continue to be
chief of state of Syria and King
Hussi.in will continue to rule in
Jordan.
But the West Bank infor-
mants who, according to Safadi,
have close ties with Amman,
said Hussein has indicated that
he is prepared to be second in
command to Assad.
The new federation will come
into bi-ing by next June "un-
les I unforeseen developments
cause difficulties between the
two countries," the informants
told the Post.
HUSSEIN and Assad are
scheduled to meet next month
before the Jordanian ruler
leaves on an extensive trip
abroad that will take him to the
U.S., Mexico, Japan and Austra-
lia.
I
ate is our invention not his."
Javits quoted Arafat, the lead
er of the Palestine Liberation'
Organization, as saying, "You
can have peace on my terms."
JAVITS SAID by this Arafat
means the destruction of Isra'l.
Javits pointed out that the Arab
terrorists used innocents in the
Palestinian camps in southern
Lebanon as shields for their
stores of arms and bases ot op-
eration "not only against Israel
but the government of Lebanon
itself."
Javits said the Abouie/.k
amendment would give the ter-
rorists a "cover" to "dismantle
Israel." Jackson said the amend-
ment is "directed against Is-
rael and protects the PLO."
He said the amendment
makes Israel the only excep-
tion to U.S. aid while the "PLO
would be immune.
"ISRAEL IS not supposed to
defend itself against -lie ter-
rorists," Jacl.son said, leaving
the terrorists "free to B
Israel."
The six Republicans who sup-
ported Abourezk were Carl
Curtis, >!' Nebraska; Paul Fan-
nin anu Barry Goldwater, b.ith
of Arizona; Mark Hatfield, ot
Oregon; James McClure, of
Idaho, and William L. Scott, of
Virginia.
West Bankers
Register
To Vote
JERUSALEM (JTA) More
than 84.500 West Bank resi-
dents have registered to vote
in the municipal elections which
will be held in Judaea and Sa-
maria in April.
In 1972, when municipal elec-
tions were held for the first
time under Israeli administra-
tion, only 31,700 voters regis-
tered.
THE INCREASE is attributed
to a growing interest in local
government and the recent de-
cision by the authorities to ex-
tend the voting rights to all
family members and not just
wage-earners.
The Jordanian election law,
which still applies to the West
Bank, had in the past restricted
the franchise to the head of the
family. The current voters' list
now includes 30,000 women who
will be voting for the first time.
However, most of the women
have reportedly registered on
their husbands' initiative rather
than their own.
SOME 2,000 women have
registered in ultra-conservative
Hebron where 10,000 men have
the right to vote. In Tulkarm.
3.000 women have registered
along with 7,000 men, and in
Nablus the voters' list contains
3,500 women and 18,000 men.
Observers here, commenting
on the report, said Hussein may
be willina to enter into a fed-
eration with Syria even to the
extent of deferring to Assad in
order to guarantee the political
survival of his Hashemite re-
gime which has been criticized
in the Arab world by support-
ers of th<> Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Of all the Arab states. Syria
is the most ardent champion of
t*ie PLO and is also presently
the largest recipient of Soviet
anus.
SYRIA has -i historv of link-
ages with other Arab countries.
In 195-*. it joined with Egypt.
under the late President Gamal
Ahd"l N'tss-r to form th" United
A-.ih R.-public. The UAR lasted
onl- three years ind was re-
pl"d in 1071 by a limited
union with Egypt and Libya
I nown .is tHe Fc'cration of
A-an Renublics which Sudan
ws supposed to join but did
not.
A merg r between Libva and
Egypt, pnojeetPd in iQ73, b*}-
fi" the Yom Kinnur War, also
fall -d to materialize.
In Washington Stite Depart-
ment spokesman John Trattner
.id he had no evidence to con-
fi>-m tho report from Israel.
MESSAGE READ 10 DELEGATES
Ford Sends Greeting*
To Brussels Meet
BRUSSELS (JTA) President Ford sent a
message to the Second World Conference on Soviet
Jewry in which he pledged that America will support
the righl of emigration at the appropriate international
forums and in exchanges with other governments.
The message was read to the 1,000 delegates from
30 countries attending the conference, the largest in-
ternational gathering ever held on behalf of Soviet
Jew:..
THE PRESIDENTS message specifically cited emi-
gration as one of the fundamental human rights that
the U.S. adheres to.
This is an apparent reference to the 1975 Helsinki
Declaration on Human Rights of which both the U.S.
and the Soviet Union were signatories.
The largest single delegation consisting of 350
members was from the United States, headed by Sen.
Frank Church (D., Idaho).
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ra$; 6-1-
.*r* uv > | J
(%. .. J~* --
Page 12-A
*Jfnisfi HcridHan
Friday, February 27, 1976
Presidential Hopefuls Square Off for Florida Primary
Florida goes to the polls to vote in the presidential
preference primaries on Mar. 9. The two contenders for
Florida delegates from the Republican Party are President
Ford and former California Gov. Ronald Reagan.
The Democratic race is a
bit more complicated. Sen.
Henry Jackson (D., Wash.)
is running in an ideological
area roughly analogous to
that of former Georgia Gov.
Jimmy Carter, both of whom
have been showing surpris-
ing strength elsewhere in
the nation.
ALSO A strong preferential
candidate is Alabama Gov.
George Wallace, whose fortunes
tend to confound the political
analysts. Wallace has been draw-
ing only modest-size crowds in
Florida, but up in the northern
areas of the nation his support-
ers have been far more enthu-
siastic both in numbers and ac-
claim. *}
Gov. Milton Shapp of Penn-
sylvania is the fourth Dem-
ocratic contender, the first Jew-
ish candidate for the presidency,
and he argues that he does not
believes his Jewishness will be
an issue in his campaign.
Candidates in the Mar. 9
Florida contest will have to gain
a minimum of 15 percent of the
vote to qualify for at least one
delegate.
President Ford
Gerald Ford has been squar-
ing off against his opponent,
Ronald Reagan, both in Florida
and elsewhere across the na-
tion.
PRIMARILY, Ford is empha-
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sizing his incumbency as Presi-
dent.
He is also emphasizing the
fact that Gov. Reagan is "too
far right." The President pic-
tures himself as a "moderate"
Republican.
He sees this moderation as
"necessary to win." Anything to
the right of his own position,
argues Ford, "can't win a na-
tional election."
WITH A platform obviously
based on his knowledge of inter-
tional and national affairs first-
hand, the President argues that
it is "easy" to be critical on the
sidelines, but "difficult" to make
the "pragmatic" decisions,
which he must make as Presi-
dent.
The President easily brings
into his campaign references to
the workings of his administra-
tion, which offers him a base
from which he can speak about
administration affairs as the
Chief Executive.
In a recent appearance in Or-
lando, the President discussed
the resignation of UN Ambassa-
dor Daniel P. Moynihan. de-
claring: "I guess Pat would fall
under the heading of an eagle,
and I can assure you that
his successor will be just as
strong, just as firm."
MR. FORD repeatedly refers
to the drop in unemployment
statistics as the "great news of
the dav," and that the wholesale
price index is holding "steady."
"I think we can look down
that road and see that the path
is going to get rosier and rosier
for 215 million Americans." he
declares during his campaign
appearances.
At the same time that he is
trying to establish the differ-
ences between himself and Rea-
gin, the President also empha-
sizes the similarities.
"WE SHOULD never forget
that a government big enough
to give us everything we want
is ?lso big enough to take away
everything we have," he warns
his supporters over and over
again.
"I want to get the govern-
ment off vour back to the ex-
tent that we can, but have the
government do the job it's sup-
posed to do."
Ronald Reagan
The former actor and Govern-
or of California is presenting
himself as the one real alterna-
tive to that "old thing," mean-
ing the alleged "sameness" be-
tween Democratic and Republi-
can contenders. In this sense,
R"agan is a sort of surrogate
National Hebrew
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for Gov. Wallace in his own
party.
DEMANDING that the fed-
eral government balance the
budget, Reagan tells his sup-
porters that the new federal
budget threatens the country
with "reinflation."
A principal plank of the Rea-
gan platform is to transfer $90
billion in federal programs to
the states. "We come to another
color for our banner," he told
a recent Dade County rally in
his behalf.
"This one stands for a funda-
mental belief in our federation
of sovereign states the belief
that government governs best
the closer it is to the people."
In Reagan's view, there is too
much centralization. "Washing-
ton has control of some func-
tions which, if they are to be
performed by government at
all, should be administered at
the state and local levels."
AS REAGAN sees it, among
these are welfare, Medicaid,
food stamps, education, commu-
nity and regional development.
"They are," he says, "all func-
tions Washington has shown it
does not perform very efficient-
ly or responsively."
In Reagan rallies across the
country, the former California
governor declares that "These
programs can be better and
more economically administer-
ed at the state level .or, in some
cases, at the local level Of
course, you win not et uni-
formity, but what is so sacred
about uniformity? Indeed, our
strength has always been diver-
sity, and it is diversity, not con-
formity, we should seek."
Reagan argues that the Amer-
ican people have had enough of
politics as usual. They want
government off their backs and
out of their pockets. "Some-
times, when vbu are up to your
elbows in alligators, it is hard,"
he savs "to remember your orig-
inal obiective was to drain the
swamp."
Sen. Jackson
Sen. Jackson, a contender in
the 1972 presidential campaign,
as well, appeals to a cross-sec-
tion of what is generally con-
ceded to be the old Democratic
"liberal" guard.
Since the 1972 contest, Jack-
son achieved international at-
tention ns co-author of the Jack-
son Mills / Vanik Amendment,
which infuriated the Ford ad-
ministration for hooking the So-
viet Jewish emigration issue
onto th? administration's pre-
ferential trade agreement with
Moscow.
MORE recently, Jackson has
conceded that as co-author of
the amendment, he may have
contributed to the establishing
of an opposite effect: a slowing
down, rather than a speeding
up, of free Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union.
Also, Jackson has been tak-
ing a second look at enforced
busing and concedes that there
are inequitable conditions at-
tached to the act, which may
have suceeded in polarizing
American Black-white relations
rather than equalizing them.
Sen. Jackson is a strong and
outspoken opponent of what he
calls "flagrant abuses of human
rights by foreign governments."
"I HOPE," he declared in
commenting on printed testi-
mony Feb. 3 given to his Senate
Investigations Subcommittee,
that "the Administration will
take seriously the pleas of these
outstanding cultural figures
(American literary figures docu-
menting the human rights
abuses) urging the U.S. Govern-
ment to stand with defenders
of human rights whether in
the Soviet Union or Chile or
South Africa or elsewhere."
The son of Norwegian immi-
grants. Jackson first entered
public life at the age of 26
when he was elected county
prosecutor of Snohomish Coun-
ty, Washington. Two years la-
ter, he was overwhelmingly
elected to Congress.
He has since been an ardent
advocate of civil rights legisla-
tion.
HE VOTED, say his support-
ers, to abolish segregation in
the military and in hospitals.
He worked to abolish the poll
tax, traditionally used as a tool
to restrict participation in the
election process.
Sen. Jackson has been a
staunch advocate of Israel's
cause, and as chairman of the
Senate inquiry into what he
called the "Great Russian Grain
Robbery," he helped alert the
nation to the distinction be-
tween what he calls "a detente
based on fundamental recipro-
city and one which helps ca-
mouflage a series of unequal
bargains."
Jimmy Carter
Former Georgia Gov. Jimmy
Carter has been gaining increas-
ing popularity in a surprising
show of strength, to some ex-
tent fostered by the vocal at-
tacks upon him by former Gov.
Lester Maddox of Georgia, who
served as Carter's lieutentant
governor.
WITH A far-smaller interna-
tional base than Jackson, Car-
ter nevertheless-is attempting to
appeal to essentially the same
cross-section of voters.
In terms of criticizing the
"welfare state," Carter notes
that "Our welfare system is an
insult to those who pay the bill
and those who honestly need
help."
Declares Carter: "Some 2,-
000,000 employees desperately
try to administer over 100 fed-
eral programs to about 12,000,-
000 recipients.
"Some combined welfare pay-
ments exceed the income of the
average working family, while
other nedy families are unable
to obtain a bare subsistence.
We have heard promises of wel-
fare reform too long. It's time
to act."
CARTER promises, if elected,
to overhaul the federal tax sys-
tem, which he calls "a dis-
grace." In Carter's view, "The
average family earning 510,000
or l'.'ss pays a larger portion of
its income in taxes than a fami-
ly with an annual income of
$1,000,000 or more."
In a broadside against the
wav in which the nation sets its
senior citizens out to pasture.
Carter declares that "I know the
tremendous contribution that
older people can make to this
nation!. However, many older
Americans have been treated as
second class citizens. We must
find an efficient way to keep So-
cial Security payments in line
with the cost of living."
Other Carter platform planks:
Construction "We must
restore idealism and purpose to
our housing program. The fed-
eral government can establish
criteria for allocating housing
funds";
Health care"The quality
of health care in this nation
depends largely on economic
status. It is often unavailable or
costs too much. We need a na-
tional health care system";
Energy "The mishan-
dling of the energy problem is
a primary cause of the current
economic crisis. We are the
only civilized nation on earth
without a national energy poli-
cy."
Gov. Wallace
Gov. Wallace, long a contro-
versial political figure, is cam-
paigning on the platform that
"Now we are celebrating the
200th birthday of the greafst
nation on this earth, it is a fit-
ting time to take charge of our
destiny as a nation and a peo-
ple once again."
IN HIS traditional attack upon
the "liberals" in Washington,
Wallace argues that "America
is you and me. What we do with
America is what America will
be. We hold its survival in our
hands. Let us lay the founda-
tion for another great 200 years
in this Bicentennial year that
honors the birth of freedom and
liberty and all we hold dear."
Wallace's appeal is for a stop
to the "never-ending epidemic
of taxation on the average cit-
izen. We must return to true
Constitutional government that
recognizes the people first, last
and always. The people must be
heard and once heard their
needs met."
Walhce supporters contend
that "The assassination attempt
against him, together with his
present wheel-chair condition,
has brought about a sympathy
that has enhanced his accept-
ability among many voters who
have opposed him in the past."
HIS SUPPORTERS also insist
that "The Wallace racist image
is fading a bit, particularly
among younger voters who don't
remember his strong segrega-
tion stand in the past."
In their view, the "stop Wal-
lace" move "is not getting o/f
the ground."
In response, Wallace argues
that "What we do in 1976 will
determine not only our own
lives, but the lives of millions
yet unborn. It is a time to re-
kindle our |hopes and our
dreams, to brighten our horizons
with truth, and to remove the
obstacles that thwart our lives."
Gov. Shapp
Gov. Milton Shapp of Penn-
sylvania argues that his be-
ing Jewish, which makes him
the first Jewish candidate for
the presidency, will have little
impact on the outcome of his
campaign.
HE POINTS to his over-
whelming landslide victory in
Pennsylvania for the governor-
ship in Pennsylvania.
Shapp points out that he is a
two-term governor of the na-
tion's fourth largest state.
He begin his public career
in 1960, when in a Wall Street
Journal ad, he urged business-
men to support John F. Ken-
nedy. During the Kennedy ad-
ministration, he served as a
consultant on economic de-
velopment to the Secretary of
Commerce and as an advisor to
the Peace Corps.
"I alone foresaw the disas-
trous economic consequences of
the merger of the Penn Central
Railroad and fought it all I ;
way to the U.S. SuDreme court."
he declares, adding that, "a
short time later the merf>r
went bankrupt."
SHAPP points to his achieve-
ments as Governor of Pennsyl-
vania:
He led his state to recov-
ery from Hurricane Agnes
which he calls "the greatest
natural disaster in the nation's
history";
He averted a national
calamity in mediating the truck-
ers' strike in 1974;
He played a key role in
preventing a threatened nation-
al strike of service station deal-
ers at the height of the energy
crisis.
Shapp is a professional engi-
neer and a founder of the Jer-
rold Electronics Corps., which
he launched with a $500 invest-
ment and turned into a multi-
million dollar corporation. .
r
\4


Friday, February 27, 1976
+Jewish ncridian
Page 13-A
Second Confab Occasion for Stock-Taking
n., n\T7Tn I AMnAIT u .. i i ..i ...ith ,....,,.,! tn thn nanHpmnninm as n result
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) It
is exactly five years since the
first World Conference on So-
viet Jewry was held in Brussels.
The experience of that confer-
ence, and of the intervening five
peats, both point strongly to the
need of another such confer-
ence, said Moshe Rivlin, Jew-
ish Agency director-general,
and a prime mover behind the
second World Conference.
The second conference was
an occasion for stocktaking, and
for planning new efforts on be-
half of Soviet Jewry, Rivlin told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
before his departure for Brus-
sels. It was also a massive dem-
onstration of Jewish and gen-
eral solidarity with the cause of
Soviet Jewry's right to free
aliya, he said.
THE FIRST conference, he
recalled, was held under the
shadow of the Leningrad trial.
Some of the trial victims are
still in prison; others have since
been released and are in Israel.
Aliya from the Soviet Union was
still almost non-existent. But
the conference organizers then
were confident that they reflect-
eu a great, though as yet silent,
welling up of Jewish nationalist
feeling within the Soviet Union.
If added proof were needed.
Rivlin said, it was supplied by
the Soviet authorities them-
selves, who stepped up their
persecution of Jewish activists
and made strenuous propa-
ganda efforts to disparage the
1971 conference and the mo-
tives of its organizers.
IN THE five years since then,
115.000 Soviet Jews have emi-
grated, more than 100,000 of
them to Israel. In the past year,
however, there has been a steep
fall-off in Soviet aliya, Rivlin
noted, and at the same time in-
creased harassment of would-be
emigrants by the authorities.
"We are convinced," he said,
"that the time has come to
arouse nublic opinion aaain.
Let The
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"That is, after all, our only
weapon." Once again, the So-
viets are proving to be sensi-
tive to public opinion, Rivlin
observed.
He cited their almost frantic
efforts to counter the conference
by a barrage of hostile propa-
ganda aimed at the Western
press in Moscow, and through
them at the Western world as
a whole.
"SOME SAY," Rivlin con-
tinued, "that the aliya of the
100,000-plus has in effect solved
the problem of Soviet Jewry.
We must show, dramatically
through this conference, that
is not the case."
If the conference facilitates
a new wave of aliya, as its or-
ganizers hoDe, then the drop-
out rate (of emigrants who do
not go on to Israel) will almost
inevitably fall. Rivlin predicted.
The wave will of itself sweep
the emigrants towards Israel,
he said.
He added, with regard to the
embarrassing problem of drop-
outs: "I am concerned with
those who do want to come to
Israel. There is no reason to
punish them because of those
who don't want to come. I am
not the judge of anyone who
doesn't want to come."
But, Rivlin added, "Our task
is to make every effort to facili-
tate the free exit of anyone who
does want to live in Israel."
SOME drop-outs, he believes,
are created bv the Soviets them-
selves who deliberately allow
non-Zionists to leave. Some, too,
is caused by discouraging let-
ters from Israel. The discour-
acing letters, of course, are
oftm the results of absorption
difficulties of Soviet olim who
pour out their heavy hearts to
friends and relatives back
home.
But over the past five years,
Rivlin said, there has been a
tremendous increase in under-
standing on both sides. Israelis
and Israeli officialdom have
learned a lot and so, too, have
the Soviet immigrants.
Rivlin cited the business-like
atmosphere at the recent na-
tional convention of Soviet im-
migrants, different from the
previous convention in Beershe-
ba in 1973 which broke up in
pandemonium as a result of the
bitter dissatisfaction which
many of the delegates voiced,
with the government and with
their own leaders.
THE ISRAELI delegation to
Brussels was made up half of
Soviet immigrants and half of
veteran Israelis. The Soviets,
said Rivlin, represented a wide
cross-section of views and
groups among the newcomers.
They represented, too, in effect,
Soviet Jewry itself, which can-
not send its own delegates.
Above all, Rivlin said, the con-
ference was intent an avoiding
any taint of "anti-Sovietism per
se," the charge which the So-
viet propagandists leveled
against it. As far as he is aware,
he said, there were no forces
from within the 1,000-odd dele-
gates pulling in that direction.
The conference put emphasis
on those parts of the Helsinki
East-West agreement (which
ended the European Security
Conference last year) that call-
ed for the free movement of
peonle.
ON A practical level, the con-
ference considered proposals
for new forms of public action
designed to stir the Soviets into
letting Jews leave. The Krem-
lin's relations with the West are
constantly changing, constantly
developing, Rivlin noted.
The conference tried to focus
on new countries, new organiza-
tions, now political groupings
in the West which could per-
haps be brought to exert their
influence upon the Kremlin on
behalf of Soviet Jewry, he said.
Scranton 'Explains' Policy
Stand Enunciated in '68
Continued from Page 1-A
the situation was like in the
Middle East in 1968," he said.
"Russia was on the point of
becoming the predominant pow-
er there. We had few friends
on the other side. I felt it was
necessary that we develop
friends on the other side in or-
der to be effective. I felt that
was extremely important to
maintain peace and the military
security of Israel."
Scranton also stated that he
approved of the stand taken
in the United Nations by Am-
bassador Moynihan, and cited
especially the U.S. position on
the recent Zionism-racism res-
olution.
"I THINK Patrick Moynihan
has done a very good job," he
said. "I am proud of the points
he's been making that Amer-
ica's record in humanity and
liberty is as good as that of
any nation in the world. Our
position on the Zionism resolu-
tion was absolutely right."
Temple, Church Exchange Visits
In the second "home-and-
visitation" between members of
First Methodist Church of Coral
Gables and Temple Beth Am
temple members will extend
their hospitality to church mem-
bers this evening at 8:30 serv-
ices.
The church's pastor, Rev.
David Scoates, will speak dur-
ing the service conducted by
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard.
Christians of all denomina-
tions are invited to share this
evening with Beth Am's con-
gregation.
II could be the perfect affair. And it should
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fU^ft o-c
L > *
imsHm^w^
l~..3r.0. .._r_j-,
Page 14-A
"pJewisti fhridieiigi
Friday, February 27, 1976
k
*
LEO .UINIH.IN
/n t/w? End, Stone Proposal May be Right
Continued from Page 4-A
history of the 1948 War of In-
dependence that no one in
Israel forced the Arabs living
there to flee; that, in fact, they
fled at the encouragement of
the British, expecting to return
shortly after a butchering of
the Jews, when they would be
able to reclaim not only their
own property, but also to steal
whatever Jewish property they
could in the bargain; that this,
in effect, is what the British
promised them.
Above all, it does no good
to emphasize that the original
r umber of refugees who fled
exceeded hardly more than
:50,000] and that not a single
Arab nation did so much as to
lift a finger in their behalf since
then as their numbers prolifer-
ated in stagnant camps of rage.
Or that a United Nations plan
for dealing with the refugees
after the 1948 war based on
either of three possibilities
repatriation, restitution, com-
pensation was sabotaged by
the Arabs themselves.
WHATEVER NUMBER they
claim today a million or less
is what American public opin-
ion hears and understands. And.
as Sen. Stone sees it, this is an
overwhelming consideration.
In effect, the American sense
Vt fair play is being shaped by
a big lie, but being shaped it
Is, and both Israelis and Amer-
SEN. STONE
we must lead
lean Jews must come to under-
stand this.
With respect to the second of
the misconceptions: the fot-
bnght-type fraud aoout Jewish-
Zionist influence may infuriate
us as an example of classical
anti-Semitism ol which the
Arabs, themselves, have made
great capital.
BUT. IN Sen. Stone's view,
we must do more than just be
righteously furious.
"The truth comes much clos-
er," he says, "to a ratio of 5-1
in their favor. They're all over
Washington, all over 'the Hill,'
in Congressional chambers, in
(he Senate drningroom, loaded
with money and smooth-talk-
ing."
Sen. Stons makes much of
this last: "Time was when the
Arabs were unshaven, half-hid-
den in their exotic desert garb,
baiely able to speak English
perfect portraits of brooding,
malevolence and mystery."
NOT SO today. Today, they
wear western clothing are out-
ward-going and speak articu-
lately. Today, they give the im-
pression of being friendly, effi-
cient and earnest.
It is this combination, says
Sen. Stone, the "new Arab" in
large numbers in Washington,
that has gi\en them the op-
portunity to sway public opin-
ion on the refugee issue.
EVEN IF most Americans
don't swallow the Zionist-racist
hyphenation, the greatest tri-
umph oi the "new'" Arab look,
they certainly are sitting down
to an Arab-concocted menu
featuring Israeli "indifference"
to Arab claims on "Palestine"
as the main course, a term not
even the Arabs, except perhaps
for the Arafat PLO. are them-
selves willing to define.
"All of this erosion."' observ-
es Sen. Stone, "has increased
visibly and significantly during
the past year."
On the other hand, the Sen-
Jews Should be Criticized Also
Btor is not pessimistic. In addi-
tion to himself as an antagonist
of eroding public opinion, he
mentions the other two Jewish
Senators in Congress Jacob
,!;iits (K.. N.Y.) and Abraham
Icoff (].. Conn.) and the
effective rebuttals they are
making.
STONE HOLDS Sen. Clifford
Case (R., N.J) in particularly
high regard, citing Case's role
in the attempt to return to the
budget a half-billion Gerald
Ford cut in arms to Israel for
L977.
Sen. James Abourezk (D.,
SO), of Arab extraction, Stone
considers a particularly vocal
opponent.
Still, and this is why Stone is
not pessimistic, he believes the
tide can be turned by skill even
it the power of numbers and
public opinion at this moment
are missing.
"PUBLIC OPINION," reasons
Stone, "is a two-edged sword."
Once, it was sharply pro-Israel.
Xow, it is not so much anti-Is-
rael as it is weary of the on-
going Middle East conflict and
looking to Israel as an old ally
to "do something" about what
it has latched onto as the "in-
humane" refugee condition.
What Americans do not be-
lieve is the precariousness of
the Israeli condition today, and
so the natural American sym-
pathy for the underdog, which
has been monolithically for Is-
rael since 1948, began moving
toward the Arabs after the Yom
Kippur War and is now de-
manding action from the Is-
raelis for similar humanitarian
reasons.
lectable navy bean soup.
"THAT IS something neither
you nor I can eat," Stone re-
marked casually, meaning that
the soup includes bits of pork,
which is prohibited to Jews arid
Moslems alike.
Ghobash was stunned. He
didn't know Stone was Jewish
"and I don't know whether
or not he would have invited
me to lunch if he did know"
but the meal and their discus-
sion "proved delightful" after
Gho'oash got over the initial
shock.
Also a "delight" to Stone is
Nahed Ghorbal, the daughter of
the Egyptian Ambassador here.
"She reminds me of my own
daughter. Nancy. It is the Sem-
itic warmth we share, and it
can be a strong tie if only we
try."
STONE DOES not elaborate
on what meetings he may have
had with Ashraf Ghorbal, whose
past, including an allegedly an-
ti-Semitic stunt in Argentina, is
legion. One can only speculate
on what this and other of his
personal contacts with Arabs
has led to other than "delight."
The person-to-person polit-
icking with Arabs on Capitol
Hill apart, Sen. Stone talks of
his meetings with Israel's Prime
Minister Rabin, Foreign Minis-
ter Allon, Defense Minister
Peres. Gen. Aharon Yariv.
The issue is a pointed one:
"A solution to the Middle East
dilemma will not come from the
Israelis."
THAT IS a stunning state-
ment. "The Israelis could have
dealt with the refugee issue
from 1967 onward, and essen-
tially on far more favorable
terms than now. They could
have spiked the Palestinian
movement in the making. They
didn't, and that is when things
were going well for them, and
they were sitting on top of the
world."
.,
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
Christian theologians argued
that not only Christians should
be criticized for being indiffer-
ent to the plight of Israel, but
so should many Jews.
The Rev. Malcolm Boyd, a
Protestant minister and author,
and Msgr. John Oesterreicher,
director of the Institute of Ju-
daeo-Christian Studies at Seton
Hall University, made these
charges during an all-day con-
ference on "The Importance and
Difficulty of Israel in Christian-
Jewish Dialogue," sponsored by
the American Zionist Federa-
tion.
BOYD SAID that when the
security of Israel is in danger,
as it is now, the safety of all
Jews is in jeopardy. "It would
be helpful if Jews in America
realized that and stopped beng
indifferent," he declared.
He said many Christians are
unconcerned because they see
no concern on the part of their
Jewish neighbors. Oesterrei-
cher, a leading Catholic sup-
porter of Israel, said that it is
claimed that Israel, Zionism and
Judaism are one, yet not all
Jews are Zionists and many are
either indifferent or even hos-
tile toward Israel.
He said that a conference
such as the one he was artend-
ing, which was held at the
America -Israel Friendship
House, was really a "dialogue
of the converted.
"What are you going to do
about the people on the out-
side?" he asked. He noted that
before he speaks to a Jewish
group he asks that each mem-
ber of the audience bring a
Gentile neighbor, but they us-
ually do not.
BOYD AND two other speak-
ers in the session, which dealt
with "Zionism: Jewish-Christian
Perspectives,", said that anti-
Zionism was a disguise for anti-
Semitism.
Father Edward FJannery, of
the United States Biifhops' Con-
ference's SecrefarUCfor Chris-
tian-Jewish Dialogue, said that
most of the Christian critics of
Israel can be traced to "some
sort of anti-Semitism, at least
unconscious."
He said many in the Christian
community disguise anti-Semit-
ism with a false concern for the
Arabs.
Flannery said that the Chris-
tian community should be the
first to rejoice over the creation
of the State of Israel because
of its legitimacy as a "liberation
movement, the greatest in his-
tory" and because of the respon-
sibility of Christians for the
persecution of Jews.
HE SAID a good Christian
atttude toward Israel is the ac-
ceptance of the "existence of
Israel within secure borders and
a commitment to the survival
of Israel."
D. Emil Fackenheim, profes-
sor of philosophy at the Uni-
versity of Toronto, said that
Zionism today is the "proposi-
tion that the homelessness of
the Jewish people, where it
exists, has to come to an end."
He said after the Holocaust it
is the responsibility of every
Jew and every decent person to
be a Zionist. "One doesn't have
to live in Israel to be a Zionist,
one does not have to be a Jew
to be a Zionist," he said.
FACKENHEIM charged that
there is a plot afoot started first
by the Soviet Union at the
United Nations in 1967 and then
taken over by the Arabs to steal
the Holocaust from Jews by
claiming that the Jews today
are the Nazis and the Palestin-
ians are the victims, the Jews.
He said that many Christians
who have a concern for many
of the evils of the world have
"a weak spot when it comes to
Jews," and do not include Jews
in their areas of concern.
He said that if Jesus was
alive today he "would be living
in Israel or in any case would
be a Zionist."
Sen. Stone repeats himself: It
does no good to point to the in-
accuracies in history leading to
the absurd parallel many Amer-
icans are drawing. "If we want
to win, we must deal with Amer-
ican public opinion as it is cur-
rently constituted."
SEN. STONE does more than
theorize. To counter the pre-
sence of so many Arabs on
Capitol Hill, he has taken every
opportunity to meet them, dine
vith them, talk with them that
he possibly can.
They are surprised, "but they
warm up despite themselves" to
this kind of treatment. In short
to be an unrelenting antagonist
and you find unrelenting anta-
gonism in return.
When Stone lunched with
Ambassador Said Ahmed Gho-
bash. of the United Arab Emir-
ates, in the Senate diningroom
at Ghobash's invitation to con-
gratulate him on his election
as Senator from Florida, Gho-
oash couldn't wait to order the
world-famed diningroom's de-
DON WRIGHT in Miami News
Now, in Stone's view, the Is-
raelis are beleaguered by Kis-
singer-Ford diplomacy, detente,
and mainly that old American
public opinion he keeps coming
back to.
"It must come from us," he
says. "We've got to move them
toward some astonishing act."
SIMPLY, I ask, "What?"
Americans, he says, are irri-
tated by Israeli military needs.
They respond to the propagan-
da that the Yom Kippur War
depleted our defenses. They
keep wondering why we should
give them more and more.
"I have talked to (Defense
Minister) Shimon Peres about
Israel's offering an arms limi-
tation proposal for the Middle
East. If the Arabs reject it
then Israel's military needs
would at least be clearer to our
public opinion."
STONE insists Peres was in-
terested and promised to get
back to him. ^
"Did he?" I ask.
"No," he admits.
. "And what is the astonish-
ing act we must come up with
in Israel's behalf?"
Sen. Stone is silent, if he
has no answer at this time, the
suggestion is astonishing m it-
seit a turnabout of the dias-
pora-Israel relationship which
has from the beginning forbid-
den diaspora political involve-
ment Israel government po-
licy affairs.
"PERHAPS YOU can come
up with it." he observes quiet-
ly, anybody meaning that he
hasnt yet himself. He speaks
not to joke, nor even to be des-
pf ?te despair is not a part
ot his emotional political con-
dition He speaks from the
heartfelt need to do more than
talk; he speaks from the need
to implement even if it is not
yet quite clear what the sub-
stance of the implementation
will be.
"That's where it must come
from now," the Senator insists
again because time, he suggests
ominously, is growing short
Peres' failure to get back to
him argues for the case that the
Senator may be right.
V
n
ill
ill
',
di
at
in,
tyl
ab
at I
n-
al
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ed
n
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(Sri
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pday, February 27, 1976
f.Un/sfi ttarikMatri
PaRe 15-A
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di
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i

-ong Road to Brussels Conference II
Ey EDWIN EYTAN
IfSRUSSELS (JTA) In
tbruary, 1953. 23 years ago, the
East-UVst cold war was at its
j height. The U.S. Secretary of
State. .John Foster Dulles, was
Jtalkinfi about "brinkmanship,"
and th? "Iron Curtain" which
Jiad fallen across Europe at the
end of World War II s i vied an
unmovablc fixture.
In Moscow, the Soviet secret
police, KGB, was investigating
the so-called "doctors' plot"
and observers in the West fear-
ed that Stalin might order any
day a mass deportation of Jews
to Siberia.
IN SPITE of the icy despair
' which hung over Europe, a
wave of anxiety spread through-
out the world when Stalin died
On March 5. 1953. Jewish lead-
ers f 'are I the situation of So-
-Viet J"\vv might worsen fur-
. Jhur. and in Israel the press
.^Wondered whether the dictator's
death might not spell the end
"of the fri nd'v relations" be-
tween the USSR and Israel.
Kit is bv a f'-ang" twist of
history that Israel relied at that
Urn- mainlv on the Soviet
Union's helo and assistance.
,Th'' USSR had .-mnouncd on
Oct. 13, 1047. that it would vote
for the UN Palestine partition
plan
WHEN THIS was annroved a
few weeks later, the Soviet Am-
bassador. Semvon Tsarankin,
opened a bottl of vodka to
taast Israel's "p>-nsr>"ritv and
independence" with the Jewish
Ao-ncy observer, Moshe Sha-
re tt.
KT'ie Soviet Union \vs the
first 'nunt'v to r^cognire Is-
rael "!' iur'"." nnd Sn"i"t-mde
w^s fl""-- forces fighting off seven Arab
iavading armies.
; In 1953. Israel was far weak-
er, lomiiir and isolated than
one en evn recall. America's
jftisThnWr Administration was
dreaming about a strong Arab
^fceag le as a Western defense on
th- foviet Union's southern
fUn1", and Dull >s was actively
woim? the Arabs.
FMTAIN was still onenly
hostile, and France's troubles in
North Africa were only begin-
| Bing.
> Though no one in Israel for-
got the plight of Soviet Jews,
file time seemed highly inap-
'*roprjrite to alienate the only
JK^Irful power Israel had any-
wh re in the world.
U rael's first envoy to Mos-
, .cow. Golda Meir, who appro-
priately enough was the presi-
Hsnt of honor at the Second
Horld Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, wtnessed and reported to the i
fcrae'i government that Jewish
Hi rungs danced, cheered and
an'^ II'b'-ew songs when she
visit d l-> the first time the
l4os"iw Svnagogue.
| "RE^SONS of state" and the
ho"e that ouiet diplomacy might
help "arrange matters" prevail-
ed, howver.
I Th- 1967 Six-Dav War. the
out''ight Soviet support for the
Arab <. the Soviet d"cision to
brea' diplomatic relations with
Is'-a-' -md the realization that
nothing more can be lost and
everything won. made the break
b"tw" n th Jewish people and
-
FILLING IN
BA(K(iROUND
.

Moscow unavoidable.
By a strange twist of history.
Israel's Premier at that time
was Mrs. Meir, who 19 years
earlier had seen the Jewish
crowds in Moscow.
The only weapon Israel and
the Jewish people had were
words to arouse public opinion
and shame the Soviet Union.
The. 1970 Leningrad trial and
the ensuing death sentences
raised public fervor to a new
pitch. In February, 1971, the
first Brussels conference con-
vened.
TWO OPTIONS existed at that
time: one, favored by the World
Jew|sh Congress President Na-
hum Goldmann, called on
the Soviet Union to grant its
Jews the rights to which they
were entitled by the Soviet con-
stitution, the possibility to es-
tablish religious and cultural
cntTS of their own and per-
mission for a "reunification of
families" scheme.
This approach took into con-
sideration the fact that less than
15.000 Jews had been allowed
to lnave the USSR since the end
of World War II, and the belief
that the bulk of the Soviet
Union's Jews would remain
where they were and thus be
given th right to develop their
own institutions.
The other major option, ad-
vocated bv Israel, the Jewish
Agency and a large part of the
Golda Says Soviet
Jewish Policy
Is 'Irrational'
BRUSSELS (JTA) For-
mer Israeli Premier Golda Meir
described the Soviet govern-
ment's Jewish policy as irra-
tional, illogical and defying un-
derstanding. Mrs. Meir. who
was honorarv president of the
s;cond World Conference on
Soviet Jewry, told a press con-
f"rf>nce here that she fails to
understand what promoted the
Sovi-t Union to turn the Jewish
auestion into a major interna-
tional issue.
She said she was certain that
appeals to public opinion can
and will help. "When I hear
peoole saying that this (the
conference) provokes cold war.
I cannot help wondering what
warm peace is like," Mrs. Meir
said.
THE FORMER Israeli Pre-
mier stressed, however, time
and atjain, that Jewish action
"is not directed against the So-
\ i -t Union or anyone else. It is
directed towards and for the
benefit of Jews."
She said. "What we want is to
have the Russian Jews R-ven
the possibility to leave and to
return to their country."
Asked about those Soviet
J'ws who leave the Soviet
Union, but nrefer to go else-
where, ghfl said. "This ccrtain-
I" does nil make pie hanpy.
Thcv are free to go where they
wnt. but I thin'- it is good for
them and cood for us if they
CT*i" to Isrq^]."
SHE ADDED. "In anv case,
no one en evnect us to give un
throo million Jews, the Jews of
Russia."
As1 *d to sum uo her thoughts
m tVl'' Brussels conference,
Mrs. Meir sid: "I believe that
s Ions as Jews don't gh'e un
th gtrugale, the world wi'l not
pi-o un th* struggle on their
b"h->!f. People sV the Jews are
an o^s'in^te and confident neo-
r),. Bn,d maybe they are partial-
lv right.
"As lone us w Jews stand
im nn-i stand together, there is
hone."
ASKED ABOUT the expulsion
of Rabbi Meir Kahane, head of
th" Jewish Defense League,
from the conference, Mrs. Meir
said the Brussels event was not
an "open >.on" conference but
on- s 't up bv organizations with
a set form and plan.
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world Jewish leadership, be-
lieved the main struggle should
be on behalf of free Jewish
emigration. At the end of the
first conference it was clear
that the second thesis had won.
A major offensive was launch-
ed and within weeks after the
end of the conference, the So-
viet Union started issuing exit
visas. In the five year since
then some 110,000 Jews were
permitted to leave the Soviet
Union.
THE BRUSSELS II conference
met with a new unity of pur-
pose. Practically all the 1.060
delegates from 30 countries
agreed that the effort must con-
tinue to be for emigration. The
conference sponsors also be-
lieved that its very existence
will helo Soviet Jews to organ-
ize themselves and continue to
press their demands for per-
mission to leave.
Conference sources believed
that the Soviet Jews will inva-
riably know that the conference
is being held and will see it as
an encouragement to continue
their struggle.
The Soviet government, which
substantially reduced in 1974
the number of exit ViSBS grant-
ed (20.000, from .15,000 in 1973)
will be forced, conference
sources believe, to increase the
number of exit permits granted
if it wants to keep up the clim-
ate of detente.
THE ANGOLA intervention
makes it more imperative than
ever before for the Soviets to
show- "good will" and a human-
itarian sentiment, if it wants to
erase the effects of its military
adventure in Black Africa.
Brussels II was a "talk shop."
but conference sources fe????
that words arc the most potent
weapon Jews have in their
struggle with the Soviet leader-
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UMBMMHMB1
P.
I
Page 2-B
9-Jmistricridian
Friday, February 27, 1975
V
\
.
m Sen. Jackson to Discuss
I Mideast Policy at Emanu-El
Family Shabbaton
At Beth Torah
Sen. Henry M. "Scoop" Jack-
son, a frontrunner for the Dem-
ocratic Presidential nomination,
His service as Democratic
National Chairman under Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy and his
chairmanship of the Senate In-
terior Committee have high-
lighted a public career which
has seen him voted repeatedly
the most effective member of
the US. Senate.
A news conference will pre-
cede the March 7 meeting,
which will be followed by a
question-and-answer period. The
lecture is fr--e and open to the
general public, and Dr. Irving
Lehrman will participate in the
program. Friedland will intro-
duce Sen. Jac'.son.
Emanu-El Presenting
Soviet Jew's Works
SEN. HENRY M. JACKSON
will speak at Temple Emanu-El
at 10:30 a.m. on Sunday, March
7, in the congregation's con-
tinuing Presidential Forum se-
ries.
Announcement of Sen. Jack-
son's acceptance for what has
been termed "a major address
on American Middle East po-
licy" was made by Samuel N.
Friedland. chairman of the
board, and by Judge Frederick
N. Barad, president of Temple
Emanu-El.
Friedland and Judge Barad
stressed that all Democratic and
Republican candidates who will
be listed on the March 9 bal-
lot have been invited, but that
many of those who had earlier
accepted have decided either to
withdraw from the race or not
to campaign in Florida.
Sen. Jackson has spoken at
Temple Emanu-El several times
during the past six years, in-
cluding an historic appearance
during the first days ot the Yo-n
Kinpur War. Addressing a rally
sponsored by the South Florida
Israel Bonds Organization, of
which Dr. Irvimj. Lehrman is
chairman of the board of gov-
ernors, Sen. Jac'xson announced
t'i" beginning of the American
v\ l'ft to resupply the embattled
brae) Defense Forces.
The Washington senator,
whose Jackson Amendments for
support of Israel and Soviet
Jewry have becoino part of the
vocabulary, is considered one
i fie State of Israel's foremost
champions in the Congress.
Since his visit to Buchenwald
just three days after the camp's
liberation from t;ie Nazis. S in.
Jackson has played a decisive
rote In the struggle of world
Jewrv to h and sustain a
:> state.
A one-man show featuring
the oils and lithographs of fiav-
riel Cilkkman, acclaimed as the
"Chagall of Russia," will be
presented by Temple Emanu-El
of Miami Beach in its Mural
Room from Saturday night, Feb.
28, through Thursday, March 4.
The event is cosponsored by
Al Tidom (We Dare Not Be
Silent), an organization that
works for the relief of Soviet
Jery. Coordinating the pres-
ervation is Rabbi Harry Bron-
stein of New York, national
president of Al Tidom.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, said the con-
gregation is presenting Glick-
nnn's work "to demonstrate our
solidarity with Russian Jewry at
the time of the new Brussels
Conference."
Oils on canvas and on card-
board wi'l be on sale, together
with manv of Glickman's most
popular lithographs.
Proceeds from the sale may
somedav free Glickman and
manv fellow Jews from the So-
viet Union.
Glickman has, according to
dancer Valerv Panov, "captured
die spirit of Jewish life in Rus-
sia before the Communist Revo-
lution. He is the Solzhenitsvn of
art. depicting the events effect-
ing Jews under Stalin and
Khrushchev and until the pres-
ent."
Glickman's widely publicized
Leningrad exhibition was closed
by Soviet authorities a few
years ago because "the works
conveyd a negative impression
of Jewish life in Russia," Panov
said in a recent Radio Liberty
interview in New York.
A decorated Red Army officer
during Russia's World War II
victories. Glickman was grad-
uated from the Leningrad Acad-
emy of Art in 1947. His monu-
ments and statues are to be
found thoughout the Soviet
Union, Brazil and other coun-
tries.
M.B. Community
The Miami Beach Community
Singers will present their 23rd
annual concert at Miami Beach
Senior High School on Thurs-
day. March 4,.at 8 p.m.
The ,60-voice group, led and
con iuctftd by Joseph Mooney,
will off-i- songs in English. Yid-
dish Hebrew and Ukrainian.
Other artists will perform as
Gov. Wallace Closing
iCC Town Hall Series
Georgia Governor George C.
MlailAce is the final guest in the
Presidential Town Hall Series
sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Flor-
ida
Governor Wallace will speak
on Wednesday. March 3. at 8
p at Victory Park Auditorium
in North Miami Beach.
PASSOVER
at the new
(Not just another Kosher Hotel)
TEACHERS.
ISRAEL NEEDS YOU.
Professionals needed to be
integrated permanently into
Israel's educational system.
Personalized program. Fi-
nancial assistance available.
Interviews by Ministry of
Education official in April.
Contact immeliately:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER,
4700 Biscayne Blvd.,
Room 385
Miami, Fla. 33137
(305) 573-2556-7
Stay with us 2 weeks
$550 per person, double
occupancy. 14 days includes
all hotel privileges and ail meals
Dine with us 9 days
April 14-22. 2 seders3 meals
per day. $250 per person
Synagogue services Mashgiach on premises.
It's Glatt to be good.
For information Call 531-6061 or 531-3391
OCEAN AT 26 TH ST AND COLUNSAVE, MIAMI 8ACH
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
local moving & long distance
moving anywhere In the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
Beth Torah Congregation of
North Miami Beach will spon-
sor a familv Shabbaton this eve-
ning at 6. Chairmen of the Sab-
bath festivities are Murray and
Elaine Zidel. and the project is
being coordinated by the mem-
bership committee and its vice
president. Marshall Baltuch.
The familv service will be led
by the children of the third-
and fifth-grade classes and their
parents through the Parent
Education Programs ( I t-f >.
which started four years ago
with the same children.
The PEP orogram requires
that a parent attend classes
once a week, while the child
attends three times a week.
The three-fold purpose of
PEP is to make parents aware
of their children's Hebrew edu-
cation, to educate the parents,
and to show the children that
their narents are interested in
and care about their Hebrew
studies.
A candlelighting ceremony to
oncn the evening will be con-
ducted by Bette Segal and her
daughter, Amy. Rabbi Max A.
I.inschitz, spiritual leader of
Beth Torah, will bbss the chil-
dren. Rabbi Norman Mussman,
a PEP parent, will recite the
"Avshet Chayel" "Woman of
Valor." and the kiddush will be
chanted by Cantor Jacob Men-
d;'lsm A traditional Srnbbat
meal will b.> served to all the
families and narents must at-
tend with their children.
The Hamotzi and Mirkat Ha-
mazon will be led bv parents
and children of the PEP classes.
The service an-1 cantata. "A
Time To Danc," will be pre-
sented by members of the third
and fifth grades under the
supervision of their teacher
Rochelle Baltuch who has been
with the PEP program for the
past four years.
The children participating are
David Bekerman, Seth Field,
Danny Kaufman, Susan Shappe!
Jodi Weisb-rg. Amy Segal!
David and Ellen Seniaya. Larry
Hans, Mavin Aikciv, Marion
Parker, Jay Mussman, Douglas
ZfdeL Harriet Lipman and Mi-
chael Gorelick.
The fifth-craders, who will be
graduated in June, are tal.ing a
trip to "Jewish" New York prior
t" the Passover holidays, as a
gift from their parents and the
synagogue.
JWV Convention
To Be in August
The 81st annual convention
of the Jewish War Veterans and
its ladies auxiliary will be at
the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood from Aug. 15 to 22.
The conference, which will
be preceded by sessions of na-V
tional policy and executive com-
mittee sessions, will be chaired
by Murrav Rosen of California
and Joseph Demiany of Connec-
ticut, it was announced by
Judge Paul Ribncr. national
JWV commander.
The meoting will be high-
lighted by international ;md na-
thinl sneakers from govern-
ment, military and civic circles.
Pan-u^ts in honor of the na-
tional commnnier and auxiliary
president will climax the ses-
sions.
Singers in Coneert
well. Santa Caso. a coloratura
soprano who performs with the
North Miami Beach Symphony
and is often heard at Bayfront
Park concerts, will present the
entire Mad Scene from Doni-
zetti's "Lucia di Lammermoor."
Kosalyn Lang, a violinist and
member of the Miami Philhar-
monic Symphony Orchestra, will
play .a kcoup of Kreisler mel-
odies and gypsy airs by Sara-
sate.
Cantor Yehouda Binyamin, a
recent arrival to Miami Beach.
w'll offer several cantorial
nieces and two selections by
local composer Mordecai Yar-
doini.
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UTTER FILE f CIDERS 11 pt MANILA..........................
UGAl FILE FOLDERS II pt. MANILA............................
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SCHREIBtJ



6 _,
friday, February 27, 1976
^Jewistnoridiaiin
Page 3-B
Weizmann Institute President
To Be Honored Here, March 1
Prof. Michael Scla, president
of the Weizmann Institute of
Science in Rehovot. Israel, will
4
r*
MICHAEL'SELA
l\ honored at a reception on
larch 1 at the Miami Beach
iome of Mr. ana Mrs. Matthew
Rosenhaus.
Among the many community
ders attending will be Rabbi
iH Mrs. Irving Lehrman, Mr.
nti Mrs. David Fleeman, Mr.
id Mrs. Jay KislaJr, Dr. and
rs. Maxwell Dauer, Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Hornsterrr, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Rifkin, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Perlman; Mr: and Mrs.
Harold Shapiro and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Zuckerman.
A 1941 immigrant to Pales-
tine, Sela received1 his Ph.D.
from the Hebrew University for
research at the W'eizmanii In-
stitute. He became W. Garfield
Weston Professor of Immuno-
logy in 1966, and dean of the
1 nits of biology in 1970, when
he was also elected vice presi-
dent. In 1975 he bLan his five-
year term as president.
H accepted his post as presi-
dent because, he savs. "the only
"as 10 survive is to carry on
in every walk of life, be it sci-
ence, art. banking, industry,
commerce or tourism; to con-
tribute to the progress of hu-
manity in any modest way we
Can while doing our share. I see
in the Weizmann Institute a
unique symbol for carrying out
my philosophy."
Sela was the recipient of the
Israel Prize in natural sciences
in 1959, the Rothschild Prize in
chemistry in 1968, and the Emil
von Ben ring Prize of the Phi-
lipps University, Marburg an
der Lahn, in 1973.
He is a member of the Max
Planck Society and the Israel
Academy of Sciences and Hu-
manities, and an honorary mem-
ber of the American Society of
Biological Chemists, the Amer-
ican' Academy of Arts and Sci-
ences, the Scandinavian Society j
for Immtmofogy, the Harvey
Society, and the American As-
sociation of Immunologists.
Sela was most' recently hon-
ored by being the first Israeli
to be appointed by Pope Paut
VI to the 70-member Pontifical
Academy of Sciences, one of
the world's most important sci-
entific bodies.
AH OfFKIAl BKMtNMAL fVEWT
Emanu-EFs 'liberty BelT
Portrays America's Jews
Mrs. Ruth Gewitz has been
amed general chairman of the
emple Emanu-El production of
The Liberty Bell," which will
rbe presented at the Miami Beach
congregation on Sunday, Feb.
29, at 8 p.m.
The musical extravaganza,
which depicts the role of Amer-
ican Jews in the nation's first
200 years, has been designated
an official Bicentennial event
by Third Century, U.S.A., and
by state and Federal Bicenten-
nial commissions.
Riviera
Palm Springs, Calif.
Your Kosher
Holiday Includes
Glatl Kosher All freshly'
cooked meals prepared under
strict Orthodox rabbinical
supervision. Includes full break--
fast, lunch and dinner. & late*
night snack. Special Fruit
Basket and other Goodies in
each room upon arrival.
Magnificent traditional Seders
with renowned fiabbi and Can-
tor. Daily synagogue services.
Children's program Friday
night Oneg Shabbat. All
service charges and gratuities
are included. Spectacular
dinner show April 17th.
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
Airh* Wed.-Apnl 14. W*'1" nlfhn-
10 days. 0pn I rt.-A[H 23 Ml
Heservaiions Surged To Avj'iatM'lly
$575
IDawbl* 0 $425 S^l?
unit n... rfdullvl
For reuTvatlon* ot information
Mafia n Travel Service
7970 Beverly Blvd'.
Los Anqeles. Cf 90048
Call (305) 576-1234
Mrs. Gewit*:, past president of
the Shore Unit of the Women's
Corps of the Papanicolaou Can-
cer Research Institute, is on the
Institute's board of directors.
A former vice president of the
Hebrew Academy Women, she
is active in the Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood and a fife member
of the Hope School.
WORKING closely with her
on arrangements for the event
"the most ambitious thea-
trical production in Temple
Emanu-El's 36-year hiaWry,"
according to Judge Frederick
K. Barad, president is Rose
(Mrs. Ale*) Kogan.
Mrs. Kogan is assistant direc-
tor of "The Liberty Bell" and
has one of its leading roles. She
is past president of the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood and for-
mer president of the Miami
Beach Senior High School PTA
and is chairman df the City of
Miami Beach Beautification
Committee.
Mr. and Mrs. Carol Green-
berg and Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Smith have agreed to serve as
cohosts for the Patron Party
which will follow the perform-
ance of "The Liberty Bell." The
Greenbergs were chairmen of
last year's Lehrman t)ay School
Scholarship Ball and Mrs. Smith
is chairman of the? temple's
youth activities committee.
Trixie Levin is aifthor and
director of the production,
which will feature original
music by Dr. Mana-Zncca and
Shmuel Fershko. Mrs. Levin is
dramatic director of Temple
Emanu-El and Fersflft to niuv
sical director.
Tickets for the play are
available at the temple bo* of=
Sen. Henry Jackson greets Metropolitan
Opera tenor Misha Raitzin at Sunday's
opening session of the tenth annual His-
tadrut Economic Conference for Israel.
Raitzin, a recent emigre from the Soviet
Union, was pleased to meet the Demo-
cratic Presidential hopeful since it was
the Jackson-Vanik amendment on Soviet
Jewry that paved the way for recent Rus-
sian emigration. Pictured are (from left)
Dr. Sol Stein, national president of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation; Israeli Con-
sul General Nahum Astar; Sen. Jackson;
Rabbi Leon Kronish, national chairman
of the board of the Histadrut Foundation;
Raitzin; Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, president
of the National Committee for Labor Is-
rael; and Moe Levin, national vice pres-
ident and Florida chairman of the His-
tadrut Foundation.
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
ABIGAIL MINIS 17111807
She provided sorely needed goods for the Continental Army
A bigail Minis was the matriarch of a dis-
/\ tinguished family in the early history
/-% of Georgia, and was a Revolutionary
* -*" patriot of classical note. Born in Eng-
land in 1711, Abigail at age 22, left the security
of London to settle in the new colony of Georgia.
She came with her husband, Abraham, two
daughters, Leah and Esther, and a brother
Simeon.
Abraham was a man of means and followed
mercantile pursuifs in the new world. His
name is on the firs! real estate deed recorded
in Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
European child born in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757 leaving his estate and business to
the capable Abigail who increased the inheri-
tance maaiM* duting her long and fruitful
life of 96 years.
In 1779", the" Arheriean high command decided
(6< recapture SavanAah from the British. Gen-
eral LiBoom selected Phillip Minis and Levi
Sheftal to help the expedition. After the attack
was rawnched, supplies were sorely needed and
the edmnranders applied to Abigail for
previsions.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen old woman knew the Continental
Army to be a poor credit risk, but her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deliv-
ered the goods'* without hesitation. The retak-
ing of Savannah was an American failure,
leaving Abigail in a very precarious position.
The British suspected her loyalty. But before
they acted against her, she managed to leave
for Charleston, S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son, Phillip, early in the Revolution, was
branded a "vile rebel" and blacklisted; he could
never hold office under any Royal governor.
Phillip Minis acted as Pay Master and Com-
missary General of the Continental Army in
1776. He personally advanced $11,000 for sup-
plies to Virginia and North Carolina troops.
He later served as President of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden of Savannah.
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Honoring 171*6
and Fimous
jews in
American
History
You and your children wilt he thrined to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet ahout
your Jen'iih heHmjte In Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contribution* in the creation and building of
our nation: Sen*50* fno *ntrtrK) wiffi name
and address to:
JFWISH-AMFRICANPATRIOTS
Box i 1H8, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
Jt


P;
1
Page 4-B
fJewist: fkrUbn
Friday, February 27, 1976
>
\
50 Years Later, Fond Memory of a Father
f
i
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian-
As my father would say, this
is a talking letter. So, take off
your shoes and get comfortable.
Feb. 22 was my birthday
one of the five days during the
year that a Jew should re-
minisce. For me, my birthday is
personal inventory day, wherein
I review the projected versus
the actual personal accomplish-
ments for last year, and think
about the new personal budget
for the oncoming year. But this
can wait. I want to tell you
about the night my father came
home drunk.
IT WAS nearly 50 years ago,
yet I remember it as vividly as
if it were tomorrow. For the
first time in my then memory,
my father had come home drunk
happy, exuberant, alls-right-
with-the-world drunk.
We three boys ate silently.
Pop was expounding on the vir-
tures of prohibition when the
doorbell rang. It was "Der Alte
Ruv," the Rabbi. He joined us
for tea and lemon. We listened
as he told my father of his
troubles. The Shul had a leaky
roof. The ceiling might fall
down. People could be killed.
My father said, "Money prob-
lems are not troubles," reached
into his pocket and pulled out a
roll of bills wrapped in a thick
red rubber band. All eyes fol-
lowed the money as he gave it
to the Rabbi with the request
that the Rabbi should not reveal
the source of the donation. "Der
Alte Ruv" blessed us all and
left.
WE TREMBLED. I could hear
my heart pounding. What would
Mamma do? She was the power-
house the moving force that
ran the house and paid the bills
and wound the clocks. It was
the first of the month, and we
knew what that money was for.
Even my father became quiet
as he stirred his tea slowly and
watched it swirl.
Then it happened. Mamma
smiled, kissed my father and
said, "Kinder, did you see how
your father gave the Rabbi the
money to fix the roof? You
should be very proud of him:
so good, so generous, so under-
standing. Next time you go to
Shul. look at the roof and re-
member what a wonderful fa-
ther you have."
We ate no meat for a long
time, and many times we hid
under the bed in silence when
the landlord rang the doorbell,
but in time, my father had an-
other roll of bills in another red
rubber band.
Today, nearly 50 years later,
this memory still affects me.
'Diiijng Ita(iai\jsty(e is as
easyas JUef 'Baisl'.Witl^
l\e|p from Chef 'Boy-ar-dee
COMPLETE
Cheese
Pizza
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee'
to your house when the
yoyngsters call for pizza!
Just open up the Chef's
Cheese Pizza and you've
practically go! it made.
Everything's right there.
Pizza flour mix. the Che*; special
savory sauce, real Itali; n cheese
and easy directions..' jst 20 minutes
in your oven and yc II have a
delicious, "home-made''mychel!
A sizzling, tangy pizza to set
before the kids. They'll
just flip for it!
Yes, Jewish education begins
and ends in the home.
A. B. WIENER
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In your story on the JDC
moving its headquarters from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, which
appeared in your issue of Jan.
16, you inadvertently used the
wrong first name for our execu-
tive vice chairman.
His name is Ralph I. Goldman
and not Robert L. Goldman.
Since it was a JTA release, it
was obviously not your fault. I
wonder if you would be good
enough to print this correction.
MURRAY KASS
Public Relations Director
Joint Distribution Committee
New York
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Anticipating the opening ol
debates in the Security Co'inc
on Jan. 13. the news was re-
plete with items on the Israeli
situation. It is as if the world
had nothing better to occupy
itself with than to concentrate
on eliminating from its face
some 15 million Jews as its so-
lution to all it-: many-faceted
and complex problems of war,
disease, famine, hunger, strife,
greed and conflict.
One press item reported from
PLO headquarters in Beirut
that they only want to take
o\er the West Bank as an inde-
pendent Palestinian state and
merely want Israel to evacuate
all the lands it occupied in
1967.
IN NEWSWEEK, the PLO
"foreign minister" stated cate-
gorically that the PLO will not
recognize Israel's right to exist,
and that occupation of the West
Bank by the PLO will only be
a prelude for continued attacks
on Israel.
Prior to those conflicting re-
ports, a distinguished professor
at Johns Hopkins University
wrote in an article in the New
York Times that Israel's secur-
ity could only be guaranteed by
a nuclear deterrent.
He stated that the Arab-in-
spired racist resolution was the
Arabs" way of saying that Is-
rael's legitimacy as an inde-
pendent nation could never be
recognized by them, and that
regardless of any agreements
they enter into with Israel, they
WO'ild all be considered as re-
vocable promises, i.e., they
wjuld ne\er keep their word.
In other words, this article
predicted the Newsweek inter-
view.
THE TIMES article also print-
ed out that Israel could not
count on continued American
support, and tnat there are
clear and un -nistakable signs
that t!:e Ford-Kissinger policies
ha%e already withdrawn from
fall support for Israel's life.
The Hopkins professor wrote:
"Where great interests are at
stake, small states are not t0
make nuisances of themselves."
He said that Israel must ei-
ther place its security on Amer-
ican benevolence and Arab tol-
eration, which is being urged
on Israel by Kissinger and
Ford, or it may attempt to cre-
ate its own security through a
nuclear deterrent.
A response to the article says
that Israel must not resort to a
nuclear deterrent because that
is immoral, but ignores the
premise that American policy
is not being masqueraded as
high moral principle.
Therein lies the substance of
the Security Council star cham-V|
ber proceedings now being f
traipsed before the world to its
delight and entertainment.
ARTHUR ROTH
Miami
'
Miami Beach community leaders Tibor and Sheila Hollo
rehearse their parts as Haym and Rachel Solomon in
"The Liberty Bell," to be presented in the main sanc-
tuary of Temple Rmanu-FA on Feb. 29. Solomon, a Jew-
ish financier, was the principal backer of the United
States during the American Revolution. Sally Segel
(right) takes the part of the Solomons' daughter.
f
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vin.
He insists on Maxim."
Maxim tastes like fresh
perked coffee because
.Maxim starts with fresh
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big dark
chunks-chunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor
by the cup or the potful.
.......k
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
s
1

MAXIM. The May vin's favorite for fine coffee flavor.


f
Friday, February 27, 1976
*Jenist! fk>rkifor
/age 5-B
Rosemarys Thyme
By ROSEMARY FIRMAN
i '
f
r
This seems to be a season for
good art in Miami. A few weeks
ago, Barbara Rose, noted New
York art critic, was down to
speak to a group at the Metro-
politan Museum. And there's
Beverly Pepper's work in front
of the Miami Public Library. If
you haven't seen it, you should.
It is not a joke, as late night
newscasters might have you
think.
And then there was that mam-
moth Coconut Grove Art Fes-
tival which is far more a people-
viewing scene than an art-
viewing scene. Kenneth Treister
found a few top artists there,
but he has a trained eye and to
most of us it looked like the
same old wares.
Gloria Luria is having a Karcl
Appel show opening this week.
Karel Appel is coming down
for the opening. If you recall,
last year the Metropolitan had
a retrospective of ApDel which
was very well attended and
which was one of the finest
shows Miami has had. Like him
or not, he's an important artist
and it's not that often that im-
portant artists get to Miami.
Over at the Lowe Art Mu-
seum, there should be an excit-
ing show, starting Mar. 3, in-
volving the most innovative,
trend-setting artists painting to-
day. Artists get pretty innova-
tive these days, so that should
be a worthwhile exhibit.
For those who like their art
with dinner, visit Arthur's Res-
taurant. I promise you I get no
free meals from this plug, and
the art is excellent. There's a
weird Warhol, a set of Stellas, ;
an abstract John Seery, which '
is my favorite, and lots more.
The 24 Collection has an art :
gallery too, in conjunction with
onfe in Nsw York. The shows
have been interesting Moo- !
res, Barbara Hepworth but I
BUSDeCt that Charlie Goldstein
will has not hit his stride with
this latest Dart of his enterprise.
it t? Marl-ne Stone, our peripatatlc
Sen. Richard's wife (she travels
between Tallahassee and Wash-
ington and Miami like Bome of
us travel from South Miami to
the Beach) sat nxt to Herman
Wouk at a dinner President
Ford gave for the Print" Minis-
ter of Israel and Mrs. Rabin.
Luckily. Marlene hd re* "
of Wouk's books. They could
have been embarrass1 n w u
quite a dinner, according, to .
Marlene, with the HJna f Ma*-
tin Agronsky, Carol Bu"intt,
Danny Kaye, Gustave Levy,
Laurence Tisc*> nd r-lvin
Klein. Come to think of it, how
lUzZfav
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors and exporter*
f the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS one" POWTBY
1717 N.W. 7th Av*j.
Miami, Ha.
Phone 324-1853
did Carol Burnett R*t in there?
Speaking of politics, Dim*
and Richard S->pler gave a Val-
entine's party for Richard She-
vin. He plans to run for Gover-
nor, you know, and he wants to
get a head start on Dace County
support.
It was far from the typical
political party with cheese and
crackers. Over one hundred peo-
ple drank and dined on a full
course dinner in the Sepl?r's
backyard. There was even a fife
and drum marching band to
great the guest a la a Bicen-
tennial celebration.
Some of those there: Areta
and Mort Adler, Neil and Bar-
bara Shiff, Bluma and Mort Mar-
cus, Bea Landon and Kirk, Lin-
da and Ronnie Singer-man, Rick-
ie and David Sommer, Dave
and Olga Melin, Hank and Nan-
cv Green, Beverly and Sam
Schoniger, Jill and Stanley Ar-
kin, Harold and June Brown
Lois and Jay Siegel, Joycelyn
Goldfaro.
Robert and Myrna Shevin
seemed stunned by it all. But
if they knew how Diane always
does things, they wouldn't have
been surprised.
Adfith Yeshurun
Adopts Russians
At a board of directors' meet-
ing on Feb. 2 the Temple Adsth
Ye.-hurun committee on Soviet
Jowy recommended the adop-
tion of 28-year-old "prisoner of
conscience" Boris Penson.
Penson is being held in a
Soviet orison for the "Lenin-
gad hiiacl inf's." attempted to
locus the world's attention on
th" nlight of Russian Jews. An
artist. Penson had been dis-
r initiated acinst and not al-
lowed to exhibit his paintings
prior to the hijackings. Mem-
bers of Adath Yeshurun will
uri'lertike to write to him so
th->t Russ'an authorities will
i-n-.i. that he has not been for-
gotten.
The temple also adopted Mr.
and Mrs. Eocne Abeshaus and
their two children. Although not
imprisoned. Abeshaus has re-
?1w lost jobs because he
applied for an exit visa to Is-
. ial. Rabbi Simcha Freedman
h-s b-n corresponding with
the familv for two years.
N. Miami ORT
Auction
The North M'aTii Charter of
Wo-n-n's American ORT will
hoH its annual auction on Sat-
urday, starting at 7:30 p.m.. at
t"ie Washington Federal Ruin-
ing on NE l*7t.h St.. North
Miami Beach. All new merchan-
dise!
Women's League Chapter To Install Officers
Ms. Shirley Nathnnson. past
president and founder of the
Shalom Chapter of the Women's
League for Israel, has an-
nounced a meeting for the in-
st illation of new officers on
Thursday, March 11, at noon at
First Federal Savings on Ris-
cayne Blvd. and lS3rd St.
Mre. Bettv Dreier. a national
honorary vice president, will
install Mrs. Henrietta Mindich
as president. Other officers to
be installed will be Mrs. Bertha
Mindich, vice president; Mrs.
Shirley Nathnnson, treasurer;
Mrs. Frances Goodman, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Fannie Bla-
fer, recording secretary; Mrs.
Anne Wacht, corresponding sec-
retarv; Mrs. Lillian Halperin,
program ch lirman; and Mrs.
Sarah Schwartz and Mrs. Ceil
l*men. membership chairmen.
Women's Division Of The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
In accordance with the By-Laws of the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation that the names of the current
nominating committee shall be published in order to seek rec-
ommendations for nominees for office, we submit that:
Mrs. Leonard Friedland, Chairman
Mrs. Marvin Cooper
Mrs. Robert Magruder
Mrs. Morton Marcus
Mrs. Malcolm Meister
Mrs. Robert Russell
Mrs. Milton Zuckerman
Mrs. Merton Gettis, previous Chairman
will accept recommendations mailed to them at the Women's
Division, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200 Biscayne
Boulevard, Miami, Florida prior to March 15th, 1976. Offices to
be filled for a one-year period are President, at least 3 Vice
Presidents, a Secretary, a Parliamentarian and a Nominating
Commitee Chairman
"I was born 28 years ago."
Because Israel is such a young country,
we tend to think of all her people as being
young and strong. And fully able to take
care of themselves.
Not quite so.
Many of Israel's people are older than
Auschwitz and Buchenwald. Many of them
died emotionally and spiritually as they
personally suffered through the most
horrible years in all the history of man.
And yet, with the birth of Israel, many
of them were born again.
But now they face new dangers. The
dangers of poverty and hunger and neglect.
Because of debts from past wars and
the enormous costs of current defense
responsibilities, the people of Israel are the
most heavHy taxed in the world. And so they
must look to us in America to provide the
economic assistance and social serviceao
many of her aged require. And deserve.
II we don't give everything we can to
help these elderly people in Israel, they will
surely suffer greatly.
But then, many of them already know
more about human suffering than any of us
can even imagine.
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.
O
We Are One.


Page 6-B
+Jeristiih**Bati
Friday, February 27, 1975^
>
/
Tony St. Thomas to Appear At
Histadrut Israel Report Luncheon
Singer and entertainer Tony
St. Thomas will appear at the
annual Israel Report luncheon
TONY ST. THOMAS
of the Workmen's Circle Divi-
sion of the Israel Histadrut
Campaign on Sunday, March 7,
at :he Fontaineblenu Hotel, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Mas Greenberg, chairman.
St. Thomas, who is also a com-
pos .'r, is well known for his
popular and contemporary folk
mu.iic and his flair for comedy.
H has traveled to many coun-
tries. nerfonuLng iu concerts, on
television, and at numerous
svnagORiies. His renertoire in-
cludes popular Jewish numbers.
The Histadrut event, which
will be attended by members of
nine Workmen's Circle branches
in the Miami area, will be ad-
dressed by Harold Ostroff. na-
tional president of Workmen's
Circle.
Ostroff, who was recently hon-
ored by the National Committee
for Labor Israel at a testimonial
in New York, is nationally
known as an expert on coopera-
tive housing. He has been in-
volved in this field since 1947.
In 1966 he was elected execu-
tive vice president of the United
Housing Foundation in New
York City. He was president of
the 50,000-population Co-op City
development in the Bronx, and
other major housing projects in
the New York area.
Ostroff is a leader of the Jew-
ish Labor Committee, the Amer-
ican ORT Federation, the For-
ward Association, the Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies,
and other Jewish and general
organizations. He is a vice
president of the National Com-
mittee for Labor Israel, which
sponsors the Israel Histadrut
Campaign.
For luncheon reservations or
information, call the Israel His-
tadrut office.
Aliyah Group
Hears Gelb
Sixty potential "olim" (emi-
grants) attended a meeting of
the Greater Miami Chug Aliyah
on Feb. 7 at the home of the
Israel Aliyah Center Shaliach,
Eliezer Kroll.
Saadia Gelb, the "scholar-in-
rcsidence" of the American
Zionist Federation, lectured on
"Israel Since the Yom Kippur
War."
GELB TOLD the group that
the development of a healthy
atmosphere in Israel depends
on the continuing flow of new
olim into the country from the
United States.
The Miami Chug Aliyah,
which meets under the auspices
of the Association for Canadians
and Americans for Aliyah, has
regular activities to provide a
social-educational program for
potential olim. Most of the mem-
bers of the local chug, one of
70 throughout the U.S., are in
their 20's and 30s.
Wiesenlhal Is Sunday's
Greenfield Lecturer
Simon Wiesenthal, who has
been responsible for the capture
and trial of hundreds of Nazi
criminals, will be the Greenfield
Lecture Series guest speaker on
Sunday, Feb. 29, at 10 a.m. at
Temple Israel.
Himself a survivor of the Nazi
death camps, Wiesenthal is best
known for his capture of Adolf
F.ichniann. and his work formed
the basis of the book and film
"The Odessa File." He founded
and is director of the Jewish
Document ation Center in Vien-
na. His lecture in Miami is one
of 12 he is giving throughout
the United States.
Tickets must be ordered in
advance since there will be no
sale at the door.
ATTENTION!!
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1 104 5.W. 1 jr., MIAMI
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At the famous international Hebrew language cen-< ',
ter Ulpan Akiya, by the Mediterranean ne.ar Nalanya,
Israel.
An intensive 8-week Hebrew language sturdy pro-
gram at Israel's finest ulpan.
The prico includes tuition, accommodations,
meais, touring and round-Ins transportation.
You'll stay at one of Israel's beautiful resort areas
... witti swimming, sports, and a host of cultural and
recre3tionai activities close by.
Departure: End of June
Meditation At
Bet Breira
Temple.ijet Breira .will .hold
a meditation service this eve-
ning at 8:15 at the KiUian Pines
United Mtthodist Church.
According to Bet Breira
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff, the
service ..will haye jio prayers,
but will feature .readings by
Ira Pxogoff, chairman of. the
deptli psychology department
of Drew University, and will
'utilize the principles that have
been popularized by Eastern
religions in the American com-
munity in recent years."
Aid for Guatemala's
Quake Victims
Aid lor the victims of the re-
cent earthquakes jn Guatemala
is the current project of.B'nai
B'rith Sholem Lodge.
Contributions of clothing
nudicinos, blankets and money
wttt be gratefully received at
the Israelite Center on SW 25th
St., from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Mon.
day through Thursday, and from
9 a.m. to noon on Friday and
Sunday.
mo
Write or allnow lor turthtr Ir.'oriituan.
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The names of twelve Jews associated with musical
theatre are listed below and hidden in this puzzle. Their
names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally,
frontward and backward. How many can you find? An-
swers are on page 12-B.
\h
Alan LERNER
Moss HART
Howard DIETZ
Morrie RYSKIN1)
Geo. KAUFMAN
Ira GERSHWIN
Oscar HAMMERSTEIN
Richard ROGERS
Jerome KERN
Irving BERLIN
Frank LOESSER
E. Y. HARBURG

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/
Friday, February 27, 1976
+Jmi$ii fkrkHom
Page 7-B
r eints o/ View
with NOR/\M A. OROVITZ
/
r
I
In an overview o; the six
months I 'P of view"
ared in rhe Jewish
I I lian, a si:."!.' Trend has be-
come apparent.
Although the subject of the
columns has varied from repent-
ance to rape an from invoca-
tions to intrafait i, one thread
bin.is them all I igether. That
ti.1 that binds is how we, as
see oui Ives and the
live.
RABBI MAX Lipschitz, of
Beth o ih l on, ana-
lo :ed th 'si ing the
intrafaith
le s] ke or "Three Faces
ot dai
" 'i' thii rer, that
we on o i when we
turn to the non lewish world,"
he said.
That is e'-.uctly where "Points
of View" is at.
VVh< n we turned to the Gen-
tile world and approached Joe
Robbie, Dolphins owner, about
ameliorating t h discomfort
caused by particularistic Chris-
tian '.<: "':'' ;;- prior to Dol-
phins ball games, we did so as
representatives oi the entire
Jewish communit).
SEASON ticket huider-, wheth-
er they belong to Orthodox
slvils", Conservative Centers or
Reform temples, extend graci-
ous thanks ar.d appreciation to
Robbie for his solution to the
invocation problem.
With' the exception of only
one pre-game prayer, all the
invocations sinee Robbie offered
to appeal to clergymen to set
their own non-denominational
guidelines, were innoffensive to
any specific persuasion.
We were as one people when
we looked to the outside world,
]f whether it; was- f'" football
games; airtPSeiiilUsmor parti-
cipation in Metrd community
programs Th:' s0ft#o1 volun-
teer pr<""ram and the Rape
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Awareness Education program
benefited by the concerrn of the
Jewish community without the
worry of defining party lines.
BUT WITHIN the pages of
the Jewish press, especially
here here "at home" in the
Floridian, we can relax, unwind,
drop the formal unified facade
and get to know one another,
as Jews, a little bit better.
I come to write this column
with a mixed religious pedigree.
My own New York upbringing
(despite Dennis Prager's dire
diagnosis that Judaism in New
York is a myth) was one rich in
traditional Yiddish-keit.
My parents left their Ortho-
dox shul and joined the Con-
servative movement where I
spent most of my growing up.
'Rabbi Sol Landau was then
spiritual leader of the White-
stone Hebrew Center where I
celebrated my Bas Mitzvah and
confirmation.) At 20, I came to
Reform as I stood under the
wedding huppa.
WHAT IS curious and de-
mands an explanation (a mini
Apologia Pro Vita Sua" For-
give me, John Henry Newman)
is that to many Reform readers,
I am "too Jewish"! And to many
traditional Jews, I am a Juda-
ized "shiksa"!
Rather than becoming sensi-
tive to criticism, I hope I am
becoming sensitized to the vari-
ous outlooks that fabricate the
Jewish mosaic.
I am reveling in that Jewish
world out there that is far
broader than I ever imagined.
And that is what I hope "Points"
of View'' is reflecting i for its
readers.
MIKVEH AND family laws of
purity are a prime example.
Many of you. Orthodox Jews
who felt mikveh needed a re-
fresher course, and Reform
Jews who read the columns as
an introductory course, com-
ment id favorably on the tradi-
tional choice of subiect.
We were ail Jews, looking at
oar heritage. In December, I
was criticized for not editorial-
izing more than I did on the
Christmas Chanukah conflict.
Again, we were Jews viewing
a problem of mutual concern.
The original concept for
"Points of View" was for a ve-
hicle to display the rich, local
talent and savvy that constitutes
Mi i"ii Jewry. The concept has
evolutionized, and a healthy
dialogue has developed.
THE CLERICAL community
has been especially helpful.
Many rabbis have taken the
time to give me much back-
ground information in areas
where I was lacking. The spirit
in which they shared informa-
tion was an "ecumenical" one.
1 was not a Conservative Jew,
alias a Reform Jew, coming for
quotes. I was a Jew. Period.
If there is any message that
I have read between my own
lines, it is simply I am a
Jew crossing branch barriers
and learning, all the time, about
my tradition. I am delighted
that we can learn together.
Young Israel Sisterhood
Art Auction
The Sisterhood of Young Is-
rael of Greater Miami is spon-
soring its annual art auction at
the Saxony Hotel on Sunday,
Feb. 29. Preview is at 7 p.m.
and the auction begins at 8.
Oils, enamels, engravings,
graphics and items in a "col-
lectors' corner" are being pre-
sented by Art Futures, Inc., of
New Jersey.
Miami Beach
Hadassah
Southgate Group will hold a
regular meeting on Tuesday.
March 2, in the Terrace Room.
Program: Purim celebration.
President is Shirley Rosenberg.
The group is sponsoring an
Pn-^g shibbat on Saturday,
March 6. at 1 p.m. in the Ter-
rae i Room. Life Members will
be honored and there will be a
musical revue, "Bicntennial
Follies," produced by Dolly Kra-
mer anJ cast of "Hadassahet-
tes." Chairpersons of the day-
are Kitty Freeman and Helen
Frankel.
Southgate Group will hear a
review bv Sarah Helfand on
Monday, Muich 8, at 1 p.m. in
the Terrace Room of "Hone Is
My House" by Devorah Wigo-
der.

Ben-Giuion Group will hold
a general me' ting on March 8
at ivon at Galahad Dade B.
Program includes a humorous
monologue by Sylvia Cort.
ft
Sonhie Tucker Group will
hold a regular meeting in the
Coastal Towers Party Room on
March 8 at noon. Program:
"Mamthshen" by Svlva Roth-
child. Participants are Jean Fein-
berg, Laura Wernick, Irene Fin,
Ann Levcnson, Rose Eigner,
Helen Levene. Libby Cohen,
Fay Levitt and Pearl Cerebone.
H ft -4-
Emma Lazarus Grouo will
hold a luncheon meeting at
noon on March 8 at the Holiday
Inn at 87th St. and Collins Ave.
Dr. Jacob Taub will speak on
"The Female Patient in the
Bible."
ft ft
Lincoln Group will hold a
regular meeting on March 8 at
12:30 p.m. in the Clubroom of
100 Lincoln Rd. A film will be
shown. President is Mrs. Nellie
Weissman.
ft ft ft
Henrietta Szold Group will
hold a snack luncheon meeting
at the Delano Hotel on March 8
at 12:30 p.m. An Israeli movie
will be shown. President is Ruth
Berg.
-'
Morton Towers Group will
hold a general meeting on
March 8 at the American Sav-
ings Bank, Alton and Lincoln
Rds. Mrs. Morton Ellish, na-
tional chairman of expansion
and development, will speak.
President is Mrs. Dora Krimsky.
Forte Towers Group will hold
its monthly meeting on March
8 at 12:30 p.m. The program
will honor Purim.
ft ft ft
Shaloma Group will hold a
Youth Aliyah Luncheon on
Tuesday, March 9, at noon at
the Fontainebleau Hotel. Guest
speaker is Mrs. Milton Sirkin,
past Miami Beach Chapter
president.
Beth Am Presents
Historical Play
"Jeremy: An American Eagle"
is about a small boy's meetings
with different men of the Revo-
lutionary era. To celebrate
America's 200th anniversary.
Temple Beth Am Day and Reli-
gious Schools are sponsoring
the play as the second in the
Family Cultural Arts Series.
The perlormance will be pre-
sented on Sunday, Feb. 29, at
3 p.m. at the temple. The public
is invited, and tickets are avail-
able at the temple office or at
the door.
#v-0 u d J
w
n
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gould
received Miami Heart Institute's
Humanitarian Award on Jan. 20
at the Institute's first in its con-
tinuing series of community
medical service programs for
1976. The award was presented
by Richard A. Elias, M.D., Trus-
tee and Chairman of Develop-
ment Fund.
Benefactress and trustee of
the Institute Mrs. Arthur F.
Adams attended with hei guests,
the C'::irles Foxes. They were
joined bv Dr. an.l Mrs. Edwin
Boyle, Jr. (he is director of
research) and daughter Alice.
Big "Heart" supporters, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel J. S'onc, were
there with daughter, Mrs. Theo-
dore Gup, and her escort. Don-
ald Sliarpe. Also joining in the
fun were Air. and Mrs. William
B. Flinn (she is Auxiliary presi-
dent) with Judge and Mrs. Ir-
ving Cypen.
Dr. Elias presented panel
members who spoke on "Treat-
ment of Angina: Which Patient
Should Have By-Pass Surgery?"
Panelists were: Milton E. Lew-
ser, M.D., cardiologist and new-
ly elected prsesident of the
medical staff; Arthur J. Gos-
selin, M.D., director of the
cardiopulmonarv laboratory; and
Thomas O. Gentsch, M.D., car-
diovascular surgeon.
Listening attentively to mat-
ters of the heart were Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Glenn (he is a grad-
uate of six coronary vessel by-
passes), who hosted a table of
twelve friends. Another by-nass
veteran, Joseph II. Thomas,
formerly of the Baltimore Colts,
was in the audience with his
wife. Judith; they were seated
with Mrs. Fred Hooo-r. Institute
trustee Charles and Carrie Mas-
tronardi were there as were
Mr. and Mrs. William Atill. Jr.
Special tribute was paid to
manv donors, who were pre-
sented with the Humanitarian
Award. Sam Goldberger receiv-
ed his from Dr. Elias and Ca-
rolyn (Mrs. Georee) Hareartv
"resented hers bv Matthew H.
Bradlev, M.D. Makine the pres
entation to Mr. and Mrs. Max
Wfr* we--> D*vM Nathan. M.D.,
and DeWitt C. Dauehtry, M.D.,
in whose honor the Witzes' do-
n-'ion bad ben made.
For iijs work as cha'rmn of
the E. Sterling Nichol Pavilion
planning committee. Matthew
H. BrH|v. M D.. received the
E. Sterling Nichol I.ucit" Award,
e r!H Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Spiecel.
Osmer s Demirg, president
of the institute. pre'>nt"d the
Patrons' Sundial Award t-> Jude
pn-t M's. Albert S. Dubbin and
Jack SHverman.
Estelle Zuckerman, benefact-
ress of the Institute, made a
sunrise endino to the evening
b" presentmc Kathleen O. Rank,
director of development fund,
with a $5,000 ch-ek. Mrs. Zuck-
erm->n's longstanding snnnort of
th Inst't'ite has included a fa-
mily waiting room for intensive
c of her sister. I.nnie Herman,
and snnnort of the cardiovascu-
lar fund. ro"iniihr services and
endowment f'md.
M's. Gerrj Richman. d'>e-
tr of vnhwtnw sei,'inaa| a' '"-
da^S of Lebanon Hilth Care
Centers, savs. "It is ImnoseiMe
to stereotype parsons "*hi cen-
time as hospit il
' dars in th3 last two years.
Ta\l >!-. who has arthritis
i nd h id be n "feeling sorry for
myself and staring at the four
' i'Is." works at the info ma-
1 n :; i 'nn a : to 4 p.m.
she
' do iout i iy
'"! s I'm at (
Husband-wil reg-
i ll ti 0 like the Lee .'-car-
mans, th Loo the
Joe Barchans.
Ai ven i in;-'.' ted h
nl
Mrs. Richman, who v 'I also
pro- ide c< -i.'s nl' the brcK
" v ") Si b 1 i Count
for Si
Thing-
frey I I
d
volunteers."
v/m>m o.

Purim Teach-in
At Beth Tov
Mrs. Charles Robe! will con-
duct a Purim Teach-in this eve-
ning at Temnle Beth Tov.
The Hebrew and Sunday
School students will participate
in the program, which begins at
8:15.
D-vis e.f Hi"l 'h
is among the manv retired i
snns who ai"* t'eiv ti"- >' at
('"dars, w*tich he beaan t" do
after re savin'! that t"" hosHtal n""deH
vl'uitoatwi. "l'"e always been
verv active." b saiH. I
wanted to keen busy. At Cedars
I'm bnsv and useful."
Mrs. Annie Tevlor. last ear's
"Volunteer of the Year." has
given more than ".000 hours to
.
n
for inte hr d si
National A tciation
Design > Shoo owne I; ,>. Po-
land will go to Chi |o
for the presentation.
Thin".-;' ngs, -
ries many i n isu il ii ms
and 50 diffe 'cnt kind
dies, was ere it.' I b; M J
and interior desi ;ne atore
Anthony B?sco. Ms is a
g-aduai I :> for-
mer Baltimore bus n
Thing-A-Dings, wl : '< opened
in December with four em-
ployes, now has 12 ar.d a new
dried-flower-arrangement de-
partment.
Harry G. Mendelson of Oma-
ha, who describes himseU
"salesman, epigramist, author,
archil ist and montagist" re-
cently spent a week with tho
Barringtons of Key Biscayne.
ft' ft ft
Mr. and A'rs. Gershon Miller
will be honored on their 27th
anniversary today at the Miami
Beach B'nai H'rith Luncheon
Club meeting at the Dil.fdo Ho-
tel. Dr. Irvine Lehrmae- will
address the group.
Harry Klelnman hris been
named Exalted Riil :r of the Mi-
ami Beach Elks Lodge No. '601.
Mount Sinai Medical C-nter
wi'l hon ir the more th in 40
volur' who have i n id .'J
over 135,000 hours ol sen ice
this pa i i ear on \ olunf '. -
ognition Dav today at the Fon-
taineblea i Hoi I. T boa d of
trustees will host tii" ci i
Circuit .In ;e M'lt >a A. Fried-
man prei id >l at tl
ceremonies for the n wly elect-
ed Mayor ol South
Block, and two councilwomen.
Judge I Loci nan i roc! :?|i-
ed an honorary citi the
City of Souih Miami.
./
\ v, ,.. jrnb -,-c- ,,; tn Kings
Bay Y.-i iht and Counl I In i in-
clude the Gerald Jaski family,
th Ro'- John p. Koss and hi children,
the Gemna Knnde family, and
Mrs. Bernice Marks and her
family.
s^-
M b na n "I to
; i. ii ange-
nl ifing-A
D i and
access -' i u- i k>d-
r i ,, i |rj8
r I, i I he on ira-
i the
\tlan-
" ''.. '.' ..... purchi si d
' mti
the annual Gift iov ii A Lanta.
II "a-d Kl-in'>e-g was
c iii'. named editor
Miami News."
of
re-
"The


Page 8-B
*Je*ist> thrkUam
Friday, February 27, 1976
\
Esther and Morty Weiner are
evcited n^w grandparents. Their
son, Michael, and his wife, Lau-
ren, are bringing Caryn Jill to
Miami for a couple of weeks so
the g \*ndyarents can get ac-
quaint 1 with thiir three-month-
old. It's a lone; way to Matawav,
N.J., aid Esther is counting the
days. .
Judith (Mr* Benjamin) Gindy
is busv working on a new series
of sculptures. Her recently
completed Israeli collection has
been seen by many at current
exhibitions, along with her other
art work. She's not saying too
much about this project except
that it relates to her former ex-
periences in the dance field.
SHE'S QUITE enthusiastic
about what she is doing, and
we'll be looking forward to see-
ing the completed series. Her
mother, the nationally known
artist Reyna .Youngerman, is
currently exhibiTing at the Max-
well Gallery in San Francisco.
The Miami Beach artist has
been invited to show 60 pieces
at the new Culture and A-t Cen-
ter in Hollywood, Fla., through
Mar. 4.
Ellie and Alvin Kramer and
their twin daughters still take
family vacations even though
the giils are married, the only
difference b^inu that thy *^c
along their husbands. So off to
Disney World for a fun-fd'id
weekend w mt the Kramers with
Ma-cfc and Rickv Rubin anJ
DelJie and Jay Caplan. .
Kathy (Mrs. Charles) Kram
stays so busy keeping trnck of
her children that one wonders
how she still has time to plug
the Aviva Group of Hadassah's
cookbook. She asked me to be
sure and mention that it has a
special holidav section and
makes an excellent gift.
BACK TO the children the
twins. Nina and Nancy are in
school in New York.
One's in law school, and th
other is starting med school.
Thi- son. Barrv, is toaehinp in
Alaska, Emilv is working and
skiing in Vail, and Ci-ollne,
Leslie, Rebecca and Jenif?r are
still home going to school in
Miami. .
Gail (Mrs. Stephen) Wasser-
man is busv with the new ballt
school she's just opened south
of Dadeland L'Ecole Danse.
She's a former dancer with the
Metropolitan Opera Company of
New York, and among her other
credits is the role of Liat, the
Polynesian girl, in South Paci-
fic She his been invited to
appear in the Miami-Dade Com-
munity College Lunch Time
Lively Arts Scries. The perform-
ance w;H b^ at the downtown
campus on Wednesday, Mar. 17.
PEGGY AND Mac Mermell
back from a weekend at their
Camp Universe in Wildwood,
Fla. Mac flies his own plane up,
and thav were busy checking
everything out for the opening
of camp. When all those boys
anl girLs r t there the weather
will be beautiful, but as for Peg
and Mac. thjv were glad to get
back to Miami's warm climate
Ca^ol and Harold Rosen look-
ing forwa-d to vacationing at
Monte Carlo in Monaco. They've
never ben to that s-ction of
th Mediter-ane.an and want to
expl )re the French Riveria. .
W jaw "M<"-k & Mbel" with
Lnde Anns, David Crver and
Tommv Tuna in the n-w Thea-
ter nf the Performing Arts on
Mia-m" Bioh. Only wish that
Cfca1*v rinnTnoi), who often
m-ns hi with so -ianv bright
Idea* could tm'nk of something
to edti'V.f* many of the audi-
enc-. We felt so sorrv for the
Past, who worked hard to enter-
tain, as they stood on stage
watches a h"'f the a'idince
was on rVv way out before the
1 *-1 oofs ware sunR. It must
b rough on an artist to look
at th It"-' a of a rude audience
"hi' > a few neonh are anplaud-
ing for a curtain call. If those
who w?re rushing to leave were
at least R ting someplace im-
portant instead of b-ing first in
line for a cup of coffee. It's dis-
graceful. .
ESTELLE AND Paul Schwam
still miss the friends and family
that they recently left in
Youngstown, Ohio. Their chil-
dren are busy with new ac-
tivities.
Jim is trying out for the Flor-
ida All-State Band he's a
tuba playerand Jill is with the
Pioer High School Singers of
Hollywood. They have ben in-
vited to perform at the White
House as part of the Bicenten-
nial celebration.
Hebrew Educators
To Hold Seminar
A seminar on the teaching of
the Bicentennial, new material
tram the Jewish National Fund
and a consideration of the or-
ganization's current projects
will highlight the meeting of the
Hebrew Educators Alliance this
Sunday at 3:30 p.m. at the He-
brew Academy nf Greater Mi-
ami. Zehava Sukenik, Alliance
Ident, made the announce-
ment.
Special guests of the teachers
< oun w 11 be Leon Wolf', youth
director of the Jewish National
Fund of America, who will
g e ; the teachers and show
of the latest matoihl the
JNF has produced in honor of
the Bicentennial observanc i in
the United States.
The Jewish National Fund is
planting forests in the en' I
of Jerusalem as a svrobol of
recognition of the markinu of
200 years of American in le
p tndence.
The Bic-ntennial theme will
be emphasized in a seminar con-
ducted at the meeting bv Abra-
ham J. Gift Ison. associate di-
r sctor of t^" Central Agencv
for Jewish Education. He will
suggest various aspects of the
American Jewish experience
that can be corr-hted with the
subiect matter in th-< vaH'V"'
grades and areas of the school
curriculum.
Other matters to b- consid-
ered at the meeting include a
report on the Gemihit Hessed
Fund. defining the resnonsibi- ,
lities and privileges of member-
ship and a forthcoming inten-
sive workshop for teachers.
Officers of the A'liance are
Dror Zadok and Gladys Dia-
mond, vice presidents, Shula
Ben-David, secretary, and Chaya
Poiiish, treasurer.
Sisterhood
Conducting
Services
The Sisterhood of Temple Or
Olom will conduct the Sabbath
service this evening at 3:15 as
rait of the Temple's 20th anni-
versary and Bicentennial cele-
bration.
Myra (Mrs. Paul) B ger. Sis-
terhood presij nt, will deliver
the semen. Participating on
this sr>'"-i-i occasion are Jennie
(Mrs. AIV-t> Solo. Linda (Mrs.
Peter) Ha-m'c. Ru'h (Mrs. Irv-
ing) Platirf Carol (Mrs. Mvronl
Knhn, R-b-c~a (Mrs. Isaac)
Sklar, Bobbie fM*. Ted) Sloan.
Sandv (Mrs. .! l"->n> Tsi-aei. SH-
ma (Mrs Jerry) Rifltin, Goldie
(Mrs. ad Gleiberman, Abbie
(Mrs. Hill) Silver and Minna
(Mrs. Joe) Katz.
TMl Lift Of rOUk PASTY
.^^^gm music ^fl Last,
F'Jl by
1 _^^^^^mp!
Hi Martin
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lONj^ MIAMI BEACH
"THE
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Recently returned from a
highly successful tour of
Israel. We are now taking
dates for the new season
for our new 1976 Bi-Cen-
tenniaf program.
We suggest you contort us
now end reserve your dote
early.
BUD BREITBART
Ph.: 44-2684, 6817212
HOWARD NEU
695-3680
American Mizrachi Women
Plan Golden Jubilee Luncheon
Pearl Schwartz, Florida Coun-
cil scholarship fund chairper-
s n ani Francine Katz, presi-
dent of the council, have an-
nounced that there will be a
luncheon *fi Sim^'v. March
7 in the Gigi Room of the Fon-
l dn '-'.- : at noin. As-
'. cbHrpersons of this
-a r iect u''e Bea
ig, nation I' president,
an' ream ikelstein, hon-
Klorida
C 01
Or the '" n-r "i-ary of
\m achi VVjmen and
... ,- ... f Mai nonides,
ito i us deeds we
pro* Heavenly reward.
h t st id and s tpport of Torah
all the Ram-
b >" r ".! :; n annually for
: ; ta the
in elucntion and
t'-e f*i t' ran or the i leak
rc To "ah le will be
i ; P alibi S. T.
..... sky. s i itual loader of
Cong th Jacob and
,:,.. i i. prH a chae-
Ology at Miami-Dade North.
!' : n- h" e b?"n made
by 250 donirs of scholarships
an I ipecial :": T bo es-e-
c'ail'- honored in a canJle-
ce:emony a--e these
'-' : I n-irr^as id t^e Gald-n
Jubilee Medallion issued ex-
pressly on the occasion of
AMW's 50th year, in a limited
edition of 500.
The proceeds will help re-
furbish and re-equip Beth Zei-
rcth Mizrachi in Jerusalem __
first AMW high school and
first vocational high school for
girla established in what
then Palestine. The school to-
day provides sophisticated
training at every academic and *'
vocational level.
Reservations for the lunch-
eon may be made at FlonJa
Council office.
Histadrut Women
Chapter Luncheon
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter o!
Histadrut Women's Council will
meet for luncheon on Wedn>.<=-
d-iy. March 3, at noon at the
Montmartre Hotel.
Thi oroiect i*j scholarships
for indigent students in Israel
Entertainment will b" a musical
t io nresentadon of "jazz to
opera."
f,via-t D-'sij-nt is Mrs
P! llo Sa' 1, who soys reserva-
tions ar? n^!'>carv and can be -.1
made through the Histadrut of-
fice.
/
THE PLACE
V
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)
Hies & ARTHUR'S
1601 79th St. Causeway
Miami, Florida
Reservations
864-22C0
Wo Honor American Express,
and major credit cards
Kosher
Catering
Fantasy
Not Just
Another
Kosher Hotel -, j$J
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The very
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For in(ormi- r u ,- ^^Jack Gartenberg. Owner Manager
ON THE^^SZr* A" 531-3391
-----------------^Lff^^ANp^OLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH


Friday, February 27, 1976
+Jewist florkSiar
Page 9-B
Governor Askew, Floridians Commended For 'Taking Stock in America'
On Feb. 17, in special cere-
monies in the executive offices
of the State Canitol, vol inteer
state chairman for U.S. Savings
B"mds George H. Gage, Jr., pre-
sented two awards for outstand-
ing p^t-iotic service to Govern-
or Reubin Askew and. through
hin to tie peopl; of Florida.
They wore a Savings Bonds
f'pg anJ a desk model of the
wood fragment from the orig-
inal structure of Independence
Hail
"This flag, the banner of the
bond program," Gage said to
s rr,(,rnnr. is presented in
recognition of the leadership
you have given to our 'Take
Stock In America' campaign
throughout the state. This Li-
berty Bell will enable you to
rin through Savings Bonds during
the Bicentennial year. We
commend the citizens of Florida
for their ongoing personal in-
volvement in this volunteer-
hised nrogram."
*
^
V
v
V
friendly, foreign, nearby
and still your best buy

Come visit unique Mexico now. You'll enjoy
established resorts like Acapulco, Cozumel,
Guadalajara, La Paz, Mazadan, Merida, Mexico
n*., p, ,ortn Vallarta newer ones like Cabo San Lucas, Loreto, Mulege, all in Baja and just opened resorts
miles north"of Acapulco. And, be assyW*. the welcome *M be as dehghtful as the weather,
-
!? Mexican National Tourist Council Mexican Ministry of Tourism


MWW**
Page 10-B
*Jewist> fhrUKbun
Friday, February 27, 1976
6
i
Ostroff of Workmen's Circle Godmothers Aid
To Speak at lihtadrul Lunch
iiiirold Ostroff, national presi-
deiM of the Workmen's Circle,
national president of the Israel
HAROI.I) OSTROFF
I ,|,-.; C I '
cently elected lent of *"
Jewish Dai!" will be
th? feattil I
VVorl men's <"";. Division of
Histadrut report luncheon on
Sunday; In i ". at the l'n-
tainebleaHi HM !.
Announcement of Ostroff's
accentdhoe wn made by
Greeiffeifci chairman of t!i-"
Workmen's Circle Dnfislon-of
HUriJmt. Max GHberoterr,
Workmen's Circle regional sec-
retary; and Moe- Levin, chair-
man of the Histadrut Council
of Sooth Florida
Harold Ostroff has been in-
volved in cooperative housing
-:>ice 1947. In January, 1966, he
n as i lected executive vice presi-
dent of United Housing Founda-
tion. As president of its sub-
sidiary. Community Ser>
T-.c. h h is been responsible
for the planning and supervi-
sion ot tho1 eottflCrMotiOn of new
hdtfefag cooperalives.
Osfreff was president of the
C '-f"> City D "vlopment in the
v rivi the Seward Park
9HH Corporation In Manhnt-
t in. nd WOT on the boards of
b-I;tl? Village coopera-
f ciKtrwrfltive in Jamaica,
Rnd Mutual Re levelop-
m Manhattan.
It* Is a >!ifCtor of the Na-
n I Association* of Housing
president of the
tlon of Cooperatives In
V and a director of the
York Consumer Assembly.
vn Dsfraff beoame chair*
board of directors
'oo in !i\e League of
U.S.A. He is also on the
Pot- I >if :h Citi'ens Housing
I rmlng Council of New
York.
The WmUmWrt Circle Divi-
f IIi"ad'tit. now in its
| iiTaign. has been re-
m f ), raising over $30,-
mvi f-^ the health, education
and v ?'fn->- services of the His-
.I'm in Israel:
The lunch-on will feature a
pnibiol program, and-tickets
ar available at the Histadrut
office-on Lincoln Rd.
SerMt'Hiiseh To Miniernte
First Event rin iJimtM Film 'Series
Sam Hirsch, critic-at-terge,1
will be guest moderator at the
first South Dade JeWish-'Fiim
and Discussion Series; Sitnday.
Feb. 29, at Temple Beth' Am/-
"Bye, Bye, BravermanJ'-star-
ring George Segal, will be shown
at 8 p.m. and followed by -a
group discussion on the signifi-
cant aspects of the film.
The South Dade Jewish Film
and Discussion Series is a co-
operative venture of seven area
temples: Beth David Congrega-
tion, Congregation Bet Breira.
Temple Beth Am, Temple Judea.
Temple* Or Olom, Temple Samti-
Ei and Temple Zion. It is coordi-
nated by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florid*
Films to folliw are "The Shop
on ^lain Street," March 29 at
Beth David-Sotith;'"I Love You.
Rosa," April 25 at Temple Zion;
"Shin. of-Febls," May 24 at Tem-
ple VwMet
Far further information call
the JCC office.-
SB Wortien Plan
Auction and Bazaar -
IJ'nai- U'rith Women Eleanor
Roosevelt Chapter will hold
their annual auction and bazaar
on Saturday, Feb. 28r in the
Bahta Honda Room of Dankers
Mot-lot B p.m.
Proceeds wHl aid the child-
1 and -older adult commu-
rity programs. Admission is
free.
SPECIAL HEW ORLEANS BUS TRIP
7 DAYS 6 MIGHTS $273 Pw P*0"
DEPARTS MARCH 2&th RETURNS APRIL 1st
.MANY, MANY EXTRAS
CENTURY TRAVEL
59 S. Federal Hwv
Deerfie'd Bvach, Fl.
421-7660
GA1EN TRAVEL
18725 W. Dixie Hwy.
N. Miami Beach, Fl
Miami 931-5300
Ft. tauderc'alo 731-7874
ART AUCTION
sponsored by
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
SUNDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 29, 1976
PREV'EW: 7:00 P. M.
AUCTION:
8:00 P. M.
Oils Enamels Engravings
Graphics Collectors Corner
SAXONY HOTEL
COLLINS AVENUE 32nd STREET MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
REFRESHMENTS SERVED DONATION $1 50
ART FUTURES, INC,
9 N-WESTFIELD RD., HOWELL, NJ. 07731
Mount Sinai
Godmothers 71, a group of
women dedicated to constant
imnro'e'ipnt of the Mount Si-
nai Medical Center's health
Care f'ICWrieS, W"'"o !^nnr. I I
a champagne ceremony for
their work on Feb. 25.
rhp>'-"' *'-. ''no Co-
wan, Godmothers '71 donated
i. iv i .i, i-cuiaoic
and Adolescent Unit of the
Medical Center.
Her mother, Mrs. Samuel
Friedlander, was the honorary
Mrs. Theodore Pincus, auxiliary
president, presided.
Godmothers who rededicate
themselves to the Medical Cen-
ter will join Godmothers '76,
chaired by Mrs. Murry Koret-
zky, and will attend a luncheon
meeting scheduled for March
24.
\V
Art Auction At
Temple Israel
Works bv Picasso, Whistler,
Mir, Dali, Rockwell and many
others are to be included in the
Temple Israel Sisterhood annual
art auction on .Sunday, Feb. 29.
in the temple's Wolfson Audi-
torium.
The exhibit can be viewed on
Friday evening, Feb. 27-, Satur-
day, Feb. 28, from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m., and Sunday, Feb. 29, from
9 a.m. untH the auction begins
at 8 p.m.
The c o 1 1 e c t i o n has been I
brought to Temple Israel by the I
William Haber Gallery of New i
York City. Haber, who is the
auctioneer, has donated a pen-
cil-signed Grosperin lithograph
that will be given away at the
auction.
Everyone is welcome, and
there is no admission Charge.
Bet Breira; JCC
PurimCarnival
The moon walk, kiddie whip,,
pony rides and a real snow
mountain highlight Temple Bet
Breira and the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Flor-
ida Purim carnival-and bazaar;
March 7. from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Red Barrt, opposite the
Kendale Lakes Country Club.
Expected to be one of the
largest Purim celebrations in
Dad<* Countv. the carnival will
also feature the Cookie Monster
and Oscqr the Grouch of Se-
same Street.
The loint effort, the first be-
tween a temple and the Jewish
Communitv Centers of South
Florida, also will have numer-
ous food and handicraft booths.
"This is goin* to be one of
the moat exciting carnivals
we've ever had," said Alan Just,
Southwest program supervisor
for the Jewish Commura'tv Cen-
ters of South Florida. "We've
got more than 100 volunteers
working on this carnival, and
if that is ariv barometer of the
community, it should be a huge
success."
Valery and Galina Panov, whose dancing Clive Barnes
of "The New York Times" described as "brilliant and
gravity-defying," will appear on Wednesday, March 24,
at the Dade County Auditorium and on Thursday, March
25, at the Miami Beach Theatre of the Performing Arts
They are performing with the Eglevsky Ballet Company
in a program created especially for this engagement,
and a 26-member orchestra. The Panovs proved their
skill in the political as well as the artistic arena when
they won their long and difficult struggle to emigrate
to Israel from the Soviet Union. Their appearance in
the Miami area is part of an extended tour that will cul-
minate with their New York debut.
FRED'S CARPET
WAREHOUSE
We Specialize in
REMNANTS
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DISCOUNT PRICES
Huge Selection of-Colors & Sizes
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C0NTIU0 MARIO J
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CERTIFIED SHORTHAND
REPORTERS
GENERAL REPORTING
V'DEO TAPE
DEPOSITIONS
Hearing Rooms Available
119 E. FLAGLER-SUITE 217
Dade Federal Bldg. 358-3493
600 Lincoln Rd., MB.
531-3158
NORTH DADE VAAD Ha-KASHRUTH INC.
announces
that the following establishments are under its
supervision and certified to be strictly Kosher:
KOSHER TREATS INC.
1678 N.E. 164 Street
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone No. 947-1800
NEW DEAL KOSHER MEAT
& POULTRY MARKET
1362 N.E. 163 Street
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone No. 945-2512
NORMAN MENDELSON &
SOn KOSHER MEAT MKT.
1354 NJ. 163 Street
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone No. 945-6451
SURF KOSHER MEAT
& POULTRY
7432 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone No. 865-0559
All of the above establishments meet the highest
standards of Kashruth as required by Jewish Law.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, CALL
NORTH DADE VAAD Ha-KASHRUTH INC., 944-3198
ROYAL GLADES
CONVALESCENT HOME
16650 West Dixie Highway
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone No. 945-7447
PASTRY LANE BAKERY
1688 N.E. 164 Street
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone No. 944-5934
(Certified for Dairy)
TIEFENBACH'S BAKERY
772 N.W. 183 Street
Miami, Fla.
Phone No. 652-6548
RABBI DANIEL FINGERER
Beth Moshe Congregation
North Miami, Fla.
RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Temple Adath Yeshurun
North Miami Beach, Fla.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
Beth Torah Congregation
North Miami Boach. Fla
RABBI VICTOR D. ZWFUING
Congreoation B'nai Raphael
Miami. Fla.
Y



Friday, February 27, 1976
fJtnistiftcridfor
Page 11-B
Jje
^gbbuutal ffage
co-ordinated fay the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
1
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
JEWISH TRADITIONS IN AMIRICA
Burial Societies
In his simple yet eloquent
statement of the .Jewish faith,
Simon the Just (ca. 300 or 200
B.C.E.) is quoted as saying,
"Upon three things the world
(the BOCiSl order) is based: Up-
on the Torah. upon Divine serv-
ice and upon the practice of
charity" (Sayings of the Fa-
thers, I, 2).
"Charity." or loving-kindness,
came to be interpreted as: "pro-
vision for the poor, the sick, the
dying and the dead."*
Thus many of the burial so-
cieties which were organized in
Europe in the spirit of this fa-
mous quotation called them-
selves "The Brotherhood of
Loving-Kindness."
IN THE earlier centuries,
when so many of the European
Jewish communities were small,
the community itself, acting as
a body, provided for all the reli-
gious and social needs, welfare,
care of the sick and burial.
This was the case in Colonial
America when the 23 Jewish
refugees from Brazil landed at
New Amsterdam in September,
1654, to establish Jewish com-
munity life in what was to be-
come a national community of
nearly six million Jews, the
largest in the world, j
But asin,ihe Old World, the
growing comolexily of Jewish
community life subsequently
led to a desire for "a more per-
fect spiritual and social tech-
nique" for the care of the sick,
the dying and attendant mat-
ters.
In 1785, there was organized
in New York the "Hcbra Ge-
miluth Hasadim" (Society for
the Dispensing of Acts of Kind-
ness). Its purposes were to give
general relief in the form of
money, fuel or medical assist-
ance., and more especially to
visit and sit up with the sick,
superintend funerals, and at-
tend and if necessary aid the
bereaved in the Shivah. the first
seven days of mourning.
IN RECOGNITION of the per-
sonal service given by the mem-
bers of the Hebra, Congregation
Shearith Israel gave the society
permission to set up its own
charity box both in the syna-
gogue building and at the ceme-
tery in order to supplement its
income received from initiation
fees, membership dues, taxes
and fines.**
The Hebra served the New
York community until 1790.
In 1802 the Hebra's place was
taken .by the "Hebra Hased Va-
Amet" (Kindness and Truth So-
ciety) with the Reverend Ger-
shom Mendes Seixas of Congre-
gation Shearith Israel as its first
president.
The story is told that the im-
mediate stimulus for its organ-
ization came early in 1802, when
Ephraim Hart and Naphtali
Philips saw a funeral procession
going toward potter's field.
On learning that the one to
be buried there was a Jewish
stranger who had died, they
had the proceedings stopped,
and immediately arranged for
him to be given Jewish burial
in the congregation's cemetery
at Chatham Square.
HUNDREDS of burial so-
cieties came to be organized in
the United States. In the early
years, the members themselves
fulfilled their societies' pur-
poses, to "attend our brethren
in their last moments, and .
perform the rites and cere-
monies respecting the dead."
About the end of the 19th
century, with the development
of Jewish undertakers and fun-
eral parlors, these services be-
came professionalized. The so-
cieties became the forerunners
of the Jewish relief agencies of
today.
Care of cemeteries, "to keep
ine ground clean and in proper
order." was one of the purposes
of the societies. In July, 1789,
when Congregation Shearith Is-
rael's Chatham Square Cemetery
was in danger of destruction
through sinking of its soil, the
Hebra advanced 50 pounds to
help meet the threat.
Hebra Hasflti Vn Amet iss'ied
a number of publications. In
1827 it published the "Compen-
dium of the Order of the Burial
Service." This contained the
general rules for the prepara-
tion of the dead for burial, laws
and customs for mourning, as
well as the service at interment.
A 13S-PAGE book, "Mekor
Haim, the Mourner's Hand-
book," published in 1959, gave
the prayers for the dying, the
mourner's grace, afternoon and
evening services in the house
of mourning, selected Psalms
and Bible readings, a chapter
on immortality in Jewish life,
and. the regulations, customs,
and observances incumbent on
mourners.
An indication of one society's
services to the New York com-
munity is provided in a report
of "Charity Agudath Achim
Chessed Shel Emeth." This so-
cietv. in the five years irom
1890 to 1894, provided free
burial for 828 Jews. Later burial
figures shown were 1895255,
1896 303, 1897 395, 1898
435, a total of 2,216 free burials
from 1890 to 1898. In the same
period there were also 2,484
burials for which contributions
were made.
Thus the brotherhoods brought
into being by the Jews of Amer-
ica followed the theme of care
for one's fellow man as an act
of love in the spirit of the in-
junction given in Leviticus 19:
18. "thou shalt love thy neigh-
bour as thyself."
BIBLIOGRAPHY
Marcus, Jacob Rader. "Com-
munal Sick-Care in the German
Ghetto." Cincinnati, 1947.
*de Sola Pool, David and
Tamar. An Old Faith in the New
., York, 1955.
Question
Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why is it cus-
tomary to masquerade on Pu-
rim?
Answer: Traditionalists of-
fer a variety of reasons for this
practice. Some claim that this is
done because Jews who were
basically religious inwardly
seemed to appear like Persian
idolaters outwardly. In front of
their Persian neighbors, espe-
cially at the King's feast, they
seemed to masquerade as fel-
low Persians.
Likewise, the Almighty dis-
guised his role as the savior
inwardly so that the events of
Purim seem to look like an
ordinary development in the af-
fairs of men while the Almighty
was directing the sequence from
a hidden vantage point.
This is one of the reasons
why the name of God does not
appear in the Megillah. In a
similar vein some commentaries
derive this practice from a
verse in the Bible (Deuteron-
omy, Chapter 31) where the Al-
mighty threatens "I will hide
my face."
TO COMMEMORATE the
events, which at first seemed
as if the Almighty was conceal-
ing his presence behind the
stage of history, Jews hide their
faces behind masks on Purim.
A third explanation for this
practice relates it to the original
case of hatred between a Jew
and his brother. Jacob seemed
to have incurred the wrath of
his brother Esau by disguising
himself in order to receive the
blessing of his father who had
intended to give it to Esau.
By masquerading, Jews in-
dicate that Jacob's masquerade
was not a case of winning his
father's blessing by false pre-
tenses; rather, the blessing be-
longed rightfully to him and
thus his so-called "masquerade"
was justified.
JEWS masquerade in order
to show that sometimes, in the
course of events, masquerading
is* fully justified in order to ac-
quire something which is right-
fully ours.
Apparently, there seemed to
have been some objection to
this practice since we find Rab-
bi Moses Isserles (Commentary
to Shulchan Aruch, Orach Chay-
yim 696:8) stating that there is
no prohibition against it as long
as other forbidden behaviorisms
are not involved.
TV Programs
Sunday, Feb. 39
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Temple Emanu-El
k
"Still. Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Ralph Kingsley
Guests:
Rabbi Joseph Narot
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz
Topic:
"The Hebrew Union Col-
lege/Jewish Institute of
Religion 100 Years Later"
Food for Thought
RABBI DANIEL J. FINGERER
B?th Moshe Congregation
One of the most compelling
themes of Judaism is its goal of
bi ingin;> holiness into our every-
day lives. The Torah or a "mez-
ZUZah" or "tefillin" are of course
holy, but Jewish tradition teach-
es that it is man's task to bring
holiness to everything about
him.
In the Torah we are taught
that a man's labor, his honor,
the love between himself and
his wife and between himself
and his fellow man are all holy.
Even inanimate things like food
Or wine or even clothing must
be treated as holy gifts from
God.
So man's acts of life are. in
Judaism, preceded by a bene-
diction. This is done to empha-
size our desire to extend sanc-
tity to all we do.
THE RABBIS knew that holi-
ness is a concept that is not
easily understood. It is simple
enough to think of priests or
prophets as being holy. But
which of us considers himself
or the world around him as hav-
ing holiness?
For this reason our sages
prescribe a daily routine which
points up the holiness that is
on earth. Cleanliness, eating,
working, achieving, loving
all of these seemingly secular
or ordinary things the rabbis
and their rituals made into holy
things, objects of wonder, ap-
preciation and gratitude.
In attributing holiness to the
things about us, we ourselves
become more holy, less ordin-
ary, less commonplace.
SINCE FOOD plays such an
important role in the life of
each human being, it is not
strange that the entire process
of finding, choosing, preparing
and eating food should be sur-
rounded by special disciplines,
procedures and benedictions.
Those who do not truly un-
derstand the purpose of Jewish
customs like to think that the
dietary laws (kashruth) were
primarily sanitary and health
cod-'s. They argue that, in view
of government supervision over
the quality of food and the sci-
ence of nutrition, special re-
strictions on dietary practices
have become unnecessary.
In their reasoning, however,
they miss the point. God com-
municated more than laws and
practices of nutrition and healt:
v.lv n he declared, in Leviticm
11:44-45: "For I am the Lord
your God: Ye shall therefoi.
sanctify yours lives, and ye Bhall
be holy: for I am holy: neitht
shall vou defile yourselves wit I
any manner of creeping thing-
etc."
The Torah was not conccrne;
with health or with diet whe I
it directed (D uteronomy 15:21
"Y shall not cat of anythin.
thai dtetli of itself: thou sha.-
give it unto the stranger tha:
is in your gates, that he ma;
eat it; or thou mavest sell it
unto an alien: for thou art an
hob' people unto the Lord th<
God. Thou s'lalt not seethe
kid in his mother's milk."
It had in mind rather, tha:
a human being should be sensi-
tive enough to refuse to be BO
b-utal as to cook an animal In
the milk of its mother.
IN DEVELOPING the dis-
ciplines of restraint and care i
so elementary an act as eating.
a Jew trams himself in the ait
of becoming a more sensitive
human being. Tlie laws of kash-
rush teach that all life is sacree
Man. as th crown of ere. -
tion, has special responsibilities
to build his life on a highe
plane than that of God's lesser
creatures. Before man can hope
to control his environment, he
must first learn to control him-
self. Kashruth is one of the
ma'or wavs in which the Je
trains himself in self-discipline
Its purposes and implications
go far b"vond the single act < I
e-itin its dietary demands with or:
admonition: "Ye shall be holy
Holiness is not something
reserved for Heaven or for
few elite human beings. It is not
a state of being. It is a way c:
looking at the world, of reacting
to it, or living in it. It is the
term the Torah uses when
wants to say that men shoui:
strive to be more like God.
[ "UP
[ CAMDLELIGHTING TIME
26 I ADAR 6:01
Hi
"

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayakliel
The people bring a profusion of gifts for the taber-
nacle until they are told to cease.
"And tlicy came, both men and women, as
many as were willing-hearted, and brought all
jewels of gold" (Exod. 35.22).
VAYAKHEL Moses gathered the people together
and instructed them in the holiness of the Sabbath. He
also instructed them in how to build the Tabernacle and
its vessels. Bezalel and Oholiab headed the skilled
craftsmen working on the Tabernacle. The people gave
liberally toward the sanctuary so liberally, in fact,
that it was necessary to ask them to stop. Once again,
the details of the Tabernacle and its vessels are given,
at the end of this portion.
>.;::

_ i


J
\
Page 12-B
c =
* Jew is* thrUUan
Friday, February 27, 1976
^A^^^^^^Aa/AgrfAw^
J^Lj'tf^r*lu \u "lJ *lu "Ul ^-U %w %w*wm^i*^i**>i^i*^-"^-' l'* ^ '* ^ ^ ^ P^ *** **
Raquel Zaias
Daniel Galler
T. Tendrich
RAQUEL ZAIAS
Raquel, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Nardo Zaias, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday at Temple Emanu-
El.
Raquel was graduated from
the sixth grade at the Lehrman
Day School and is a seventh-
grader at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Dr. and Mrs. Zaias will host
the kiddush following services,
and special guests will include
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Weinstein
and Mrs. Bluma Zaias.
to jr -tt
DANIEL B. S. GALLER
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Caller's
son, Daniel Brian Simon Galler,
will become a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at Temple Emanu-El.
Dani"l. a student in the Bialik
High School in Montreal, has
just passed senior-level Red
Cross swimming tests.
Following sen-ices Mr. and
Mrs. Gallef will host the kid-
4 Jewish Diet'
Affects Personality
Dr. Abraham I. Friedman,
author and lecturer, will be
guest speaker at Tempi? Meno-
rah's Breakfast Forum this Sun-
day at 10:30 a.m. in the Crim-
son Room of the Temple, Arthur
Berkey, chairman, announced.
Author of "Ho-y Sex Can
Keep Yoti Slim." Dr. Friedman
will speak on "The Effect of
Diet on Yor- Personality." Fol-
lowing his lecture he will an-
swer questions from the audi- !
ence.
"Diet is. in many instances, !
a determining factor of person-
ality," Dr. Friedman cont'^s.
"and for Jews a special 'Jewish
diet" contributes to a special
Jewish personality. The mores
of the Jewish oeonle, including
their sex habits, dIavs a domi-
nant role in the development
of character."
Tickets for the Breakfast
Forum are available at the Tem-
ple office.
Coronary CVe Urrit
Providing Data C Patients in the Coronary Care
Unit at Cedars of L-btnon ,
Health Care Center now receive
a comnlimentarv r>atint data
card following discharge from
the hospital.
The data card includes a
miniaturized roov of th* pa-
tient's litest electrocardiogram
and other pertinent medical
data.
Should the patient reauire
medical treatment particularly
in an emergency situation the
data card will provide vital in-
formation concerning his con-
dition.
ISRAa&GRBCE
it
Ml
MAY 3 TO MAY 20
fuir Kccmrto
SIMM firr"""""""
A* TtAMTCMATION AU StOHTUCTM
IUMW DUNrMAIHM
iiinumnu nmiuuM
nutMiraoMNB warn cum w urn
OUTXHTHt TO OIMW
A1US TRAVEL BUREAU
117 m OKU
CMAl SAMIS, FU. U1M
i Ht4NMMai num
dush and a reception at Tem-
ple Emanu-El. Special guests
will include Daniel's sister, Ka-
ren, his grandmother, Mrs. So-
phie Galler, Dr. Andrew L.
Glynn. Mrs. Susan Glynn, the
H. Galler family and the Dr.
R. Philipp family.
t> -tr <(3f
ERIC GOLUMB
AND
S. DAVID LEFKOWITZ
E-ic, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur GolUT>b. and S. David,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lef-
kowitz. will b B'nai Mitzvah on
Saturday at 10:45 a.m. at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom.
ft ft ft
DAVID M. COWAN
Thelma and Jay Cowan's son,
David Morris Cowan, will be
clled to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday at 5:30
p.m. at Temple Adath Yeshurun.
Dwid. a sident in the Adath
Yeshurun Religious School, is in
is eihth grude at Norland
Junior High. He is a member of
the Boy Scouts and Little
Lesque and plays, baseball and
soccer.
Divid's parents will host the
kiddush following services and
a receotion on Saturday eve-
ning at home.
Special guests include Mr.
and Mrs. Archie Thornton, Gene
Rosenberg. Robrt and Susan
Cowan, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Prot,
Morris Spivach, Selma Colon
and family. John and Pat Turn-
er. Mr. and Mrs. R. Jones, Mr.
and M--S. Charles Ament and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bussard of
West Palm Beach.
ft ft ft
TAMMY TENDRICH
Mr. and Mrs. Moie J. L. Tend-
rich's daughter, Tammy, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday morning
at Beth David Congregation.
Tammy, a student in the Beth
David and Solomon Schechter
Day Schools, is in the seventh
grade at Palmetto Junior High.
Mr. and Mrs. Tendrich will
host a luncheon in Tammy's
h"nor ''n Snpctor Hall at Beth
David following services.
ft ft ft
D4V1D H. SCHINDLER
David Howard, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Schindler,
was a Bar Mitzvah on Feb. 21
at Tcm"l? Emanu-El.
David is in the seventh grade
at the Hebrew Academy and is
int"rested in all snorts.
Mr. 9nd Mrs. Schindler hosted
the kiddush following services
and a reception at the Doral
Beach in DavH's honor. Special
P-iets included his brother
Richard, and his uncls. Mel
Friedman, of San Jose, Calif.
At the recent luncheon at the Westview Country Club of
the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach are Mrs.
Theodore Baumritter, Mrs. Henry D. Dworkin, presi-
dent, and Mrs. Harry Barnett. The League's fund-rais-
ing benefits Mount Sinai Medical Center's Tumor Clinic.
In the past 17 years over $1 million has been given to
the clinic, $50,000 of it last December which was pre-
sented to Alvin Goldberg, executive director of the med-
ical center.
> SPECIAL DISCOUNT <
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After addressing a special assembly of the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy recently, Israel's Chief Rabbi,
Shlomo Goren, and Mrs. Goren, paused to chat with stu-
dents of the Miami Beach school. (Above from left)
are Moshe Lehrficld, senior at the Louis Merwitzer Me-
sivta High School; Rabbi Goren; Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy; Kami Landy,
a seventh-grader at the school; and Mrs. Goren. Rabbi
Goren, former chief chaplain of Israel's armed forces,
appeared in Miami Beach on behalf of State of Israel
Bonds.
TPTiy
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All Land and Water Sports Waterskiing and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing, Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. ft 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modem Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS A SHEILA WALDMAN
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Jk\K m H i
W +~ 4 V aW 'v-^fc*>
L/ ^ /^^pP*5
^.
\
^


ly, February 27, 1976
*Jewist) thrkttam
Page 13-B
Religious Services
MIAMI
_|VAT SHALOM CONGREOA.
R>N, 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
ddi Zvi Haphaely. Cantor Aron
Aron. 1
JTH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Ken.
da I Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
laumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
fC'iefitz. 3
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER MI-
AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9300
Svset Drrve. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Oiuman. s-A
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
l'.1 NW 183rrt St. Conservative.
Rahbi Victor D. Zwelhng. Cantor
Jack Lerner. 38
ISRAEL TEMPLE OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Ribbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Nathan Par
nass. n
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Biron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
ISRAEL-SOUTH TEMPLE (former,
ly Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Re.
farm. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Suite 308. Conoservative. 9
TIFERETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. (600
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Salomon Benarroch, 14
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miner Rd. Con-
s?rvative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. IS
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rab-
b' Dr. Doniel J. Fingerer. Cantor
Yshuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGLOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
oox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. 8
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmarypau T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mmches.
19
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
-
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Dr. '.eon Kron.
ish. Cantor David Conviser. 21
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi Davlo Raab. Cantor Mordecai
Yardeini. 21 -A
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION.
935 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I
M. Tropper. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 848 Meridian Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 22-A
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave., Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Dr. Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine
Tree Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross. 25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
tor Meyer Engel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
- Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 2'
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. 31
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. 32
SHE EMES CONGREGATION.
83 SW 19th Ave. Conservative,
lantor Sol Pakowitz. 2
IET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
[10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
i Barry Tabachnikoff. 3-A
r'BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
pBETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
1iuih St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipson. 4-B
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neh. 32.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-
t ve. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. 33
[BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shi.
pin. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men.
del Gutterman. 3
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bl. a
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
Sim Oambach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. 36-A
S NAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE ?2nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
th>ilk 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19ih Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick. 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
CORAL GABIES
JUOEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
senstdt. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOGUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davis.
SURfSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
HIAIEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
..- Ave. Conservative. 15
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 51
FORT lAUDRDAtE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu 42
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor Je-
rome Klement. 43
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9108
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
------------------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer. 62
DEERFIEID BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. *2
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
HAUANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger.
----------------------------------------"
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Uni-
versity Drive. Conservative. F
Sidney I. Lubin.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
33137. 576-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Executive Vice 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 183rd St., Nprth Miami
Beach, Fla. 33162. 947-6094. Rabbi
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director.
LE6AL NOTICE
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TOflAM CONGREGATION.
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
servative. Dr. Max A. Lipschitz.
Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. 34
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE! is HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned desiring to engitKO
in business under the fictitious name
of EL COLLAR at 25 8.W. 19 Ave.
Suite 1O6, Miami, Fla. 81135 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
CARLOS PEREZ
2/13-20-27 3/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 75-8145
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARCOS MILORAM
1 ieceaaed
Division 32
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Tii ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
>n DEMANDS AdAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL oTIIKR
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESI ATB;
You ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of marcos MILORAM, deceased,
Pile Number 76-8145, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which Is Dade County Courthouse,
Miami, Florida, 7:t West Flagler Street.
The personal representative of the
swiit is CLARA MILORAM, whose
address Is :i:!71 Coollins Avenue, Miami
Beach, Florida. The name and address
of the personal representative's attor-
ney arc set forth below.
All persons huving 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 thev may have. Each claim
must be in willing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address 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 lie stal-
ed, if the claim is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall he describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of tin- claim i" the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
lo ,-iich personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a CQSg of this Notice of Ad-
ministration bus been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OP THE FIRST
1" 'PLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the qualifications Of the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CI-AIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS. NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February
go, 1976.
CI-ARA MILORAM
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MARCOS Mli/iRAM
1 leceaaod
PER8' i.NAI. REPRESENTATIVE:
ATTORNEY F"R
OALBUT AND OALBUT
"_l Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Fla. MU8
Telephone: IM-I1C0 ^
bh yyo
H E c/T/b B
S K/E/P 0 N
W V Q
: F\G
(O R S H W
N E S H C A
JfDNIKS n)
C U(G R U B R Aflp^W J T)\k
ANSWERS: Lerner, Hart, Dietz, Ryskind, Kaufman,
Gershwin, Hammerstein, Rogers, Kern, Berlin, Loesser,
Harburg.
Adath Yeshurun Offering
Summer Nursery Program
The director, teaching staff
and assistants of Temple Adath
Yeshurun's nurserv school are
offering a specially designed
summer curriculum for children
ages 2'i to 5, including those
who have completed kindergar-
ten.
Weekly field trips, play and
swimming are scheduled along
with study of Hebrew and Jew-
ish traditions.
The new nursery-summer ses-
sion begins on June 21 and con-
tinues to Aug. 27. For further
information, contact Mrs. Sheila
Weiner, nursery school direc-
tor.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
63
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Harvey M Roien-
feld. *5
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David Ro-
senfield.________47"B
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Fraztn. 47-c
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONCBE.
GATION. 400 S. Nobb Hill Rd. Re-
form. Rabbi Arthur S. Abrams.
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and MIRAMAR
Tatum Waterway. Conservative Or. TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Eugen, L.bov.tz. Cantor Edward '|f J;^^,,,,, Avrom Drazhv
Kle,n- ________._________ Cantor Abraham Kester.
^.rR!r- sure sw; H&sar*"""""
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
IN RE: The Marriage of
DIANA MARY MBTZGBR LEDDON
Petitioner
DAVID WILLBM LEDDON,
Respondent
TO: David Willem I^eddon
18th Aviation ISattnlion
|5(h Infantry r vision
San Francisco. California 16125
TOTJ ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mur-
ri.ii;.- and/or Annulment has been fil-
ed against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on CHARI-ES
QERTLER, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is lit Lincoln Read,
.Miami Beach, Florida lillt, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled COUrt on or before March
nth, MTl! otherwise s default will oe
entiled acainst you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall 1> published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH TOORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at -Miami, Florida on this
L'ji day of January, 197(1.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
At Clerk, Circuit court
l lade County, Florida
By l. SNEEDBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcull Court Scab
Charles (leiHer
42(1 l.i.....In Road
Miami Beach, Florida Hill
Attorney tor *%.;.,,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-921
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JENNIE Al'IM.EHAUM
'NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO M I, PERSONS HA\ IV. < I.AI.MS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ArtOVBrMTATE AND ALL OTHER
Persons ommnD in the
'''!';1T'm:K HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
Of JENNIE APPLBBAUM. a^ceaaed.
nil. Number 76-911, Is pending In the
fruit Court for Hade County, Flur-
,ia probate Division, the address ol
which is Srd Floor Hade ( Ounty ( ourt
House. 71 West Flagler Street The
personal represenutlve of the estate
s LI LA ROSS, whose address Is .....
Sandra Place, Teaneck. New Jersey
n7.....; The na.n. and address ol the
,.,. ,! representative's attornej
are set forth below.
mi persons having claims or ae-
,',,i. uzalnst the estate are required,
t rHI \ :IH REE M INTHS FROM
THE DATE OP THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above tour a
written statement of any maud they may have. Bach cW"
must be In writing and must indicate
basis for Ihe claim, the name and
address is 1171 Collins Avenue, Miami
attorney, and the amount clnlmedIf
the claim is not y.t due. the data
when ii will become due shall be stat-
ed If the claim Is contingent or un-
lioulduled. the nature of the uiiccr-
uSnty shall be stated. If the claim is
scurcd, the security shall he dcso.ib-
..,1 The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient conies of the claim to the clerk
,,, enable the dark to mall ..ne cony
to ai h personal rcpi.--, nt.niye.
Ml persons Interested bi the estats
,,, whom a c.c; of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
ire. \\ THIN THREE MONTHS
'" ,\, THE DATE OF THE KIHST
PUBLICATION OP THIS NOTICE, t
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the flece-
aent'i "ill. the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
Ml. CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT so PILED MOLL
BE FOREVER BARRED T
. of the first publication of.tbis
Sotlce of Administration: F.-brnary
nt.
LI LA ROSS
As Personal Represenfatlve "f the
an of JENNIE Al'PI.EHAC.M
Deceased
PERSt i \" A I. REPRES KNTATIVE:
ATTORNEY POR
OA1 BUT AND HAI.IiCT
721 Washington Avenui
Miami Reach, Florida, 33139
HYMAN P GA1 Bl T
Tl I. phone: Ii7l'-310U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
STATE OF FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 76-5291
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP
JEANETTE S PEREQOPP, Wife
and
ELLIS PEREOOPP, Husband
TO: ELLIS PEREOOPP
116 West University Parkway
Baltimore, Maryland
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve copy of
your Answer lo the Wife's Attorney.
DONALD F FROST, 21'. SW. 6th
Street, Miami. Florida 11110 and file
Hi,- original with the office of the
Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court OH or be-
fore the Mth day of March, 1976, or
the allegations will be taken as con-
fessed against you, and a Default will
lie elllel ,'.
HATCH AT MIAMI. Hade County.
State of Florida, this i*ih day of Feb.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit ourt Clerk
i: UPPS
i h put] Clerk
i 10-27 1 5-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-902
JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OP
UETH FRANKEL
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AI I. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND AHfeStBS
li.iSiiVS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE^ f|,,,(,,,(Y NoTIFIED
Ihat the admiiiistralion of the MUM
of BETH FRANKEL, deceased, Mle
Number 78 B02, Is pending In the Clr-
eul. Court for Hade County. >;>'"1"l:'1;
ProbaU Division, the address of which
I, Dade County Courthouse, Miami,
Pla, 11110, The personal represenu-
llves of the .slate arc HEI.r.NB
PEARLMAN, 5151 Collins Ave Miami
Beach, Pla, / BAMUEL PRANKED,
311 Maid.- .we. Bhllllngton. Pa. rhe
name and address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are si i form
VH 'persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate axe required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS PROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRS! PUBLI-
CATION OP THIS NOTICE, to file
with Ihe clerk of the above court a
written statement Of any Claim or Oe-
,,,,,,l th.y may have Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
ill tome) and the amount claimed. II
he claim is not yet due. the date
when ii will Income due shall be stat-
ed If the claim is continent or un-
it, initiated, the nature of the uncer-
tj shall be slated. If the claim is
Kccured the security shall be describ-
ed The claimant shall deliver suffl-
, lent copies of ihe claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to ach personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
i,, wh. m a copy of this Notice of Ad-
miiiistralion ha- b.eti mailed are re-
dUlred, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the vallditv of the dece-
dent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or lurisdictlon of the court
AI <'l AIMS. DEM WHS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER liArtRFf).
Hale of the first puhlfuatlM pf this ;
,,f Administration: February3
"a 1976 ,i
HELKNE PEARLMAN
SAMUELFRANKEL
\. Pi rsonal Ri nn settfallves .>f
tte ol BETH KKANk'EL
l>. ...... ,1
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE!
CHARLES OERTLBB <
I:". Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fli '
17M-M


Page 14-B
+Jmisii fkrikfi&r
Friday, February 27, 1976
V*
>\
.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
n bUHlm us under the fictitious name
i ii a l ^ FASH It INS .ii SGI n N u
. i. iIi.iiti I';.! nd i
1:1 i me wltl the i Ii
ihe i "In mi ( ..in i i.l n
"I......i
MANI EL i \sti.\ki: \s
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIPCUIT COURT FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-838
IN RE: ESTAi K JOHN I. HEAD
Ue. ra ed
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
i i Al.l. PEHS) INS HAN i M I M *tS
IK DEMANDS A' lAlNST Til I.
\l'.o\ I. KSTATE A.\l> Al I.'
vi. m:i: HEREBY notified
that the admlnlmrati...... 'I i
.1. >HN I. HEAD, '!" ea I Ii
Mubih i i i .1 ng in ii
uii Court in'' Dade County, Florida
rdhn l in i-'..ii. (he addri s* n( n hlcn
v : Wei i I'lai I. r Stri et, Ml
Florida Tl i !!'' iinnl 11 pre ertti
i the estate .- J VCCjUEl INK II
PIERCE, vvhi ii is 343J N\\
iih Street, Miami, Florid I, Thi naffl
and address ol the personal represen-
tative's attornei are se.l forth" beloiA
All persons having clalfni or de-
mands against iln estnta an i squlri !
SITU IN THREE .M".VI II.- PROM
iiu: date CA/TION OF Tins NOTICE, in (lie
,nli the dark of ih.- ..in.v. courl a
writi, n statement of any claim or d.--
i.ii.i they ma} have Bach claim must
in in writing Mini must Indicate the
basts Pm tin claim', the narai and ad-
Ireas of the en dltor or his agent or
attorney ami the amount claimed. If
'In. claim is nut yet due. the date
\iion it win beoome due shall be stat-
ed, if tin- claim la contingent or un-
i :> sli.ill be stated. If tin- claim is se-
uri-il. thi- si-ruriiy shall be described,
The claimant shall deliver suffJoieal
oplej of the claim to the clerk t"
enable thi- clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estati
'" whom a copy of this Xi'tire of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
I'Hi'JI THE DATE OP THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OP THIS NOTICE.
to fll> any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the d>-
edent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
ir Jurisdiction of the court.
Al.l, claims DEMANDS, AND
KIF.CTlovs NOT SO FTLHD WILL
IE FOREVER BARRED.
Imie of the first puhlienllon of this
s'otioe of Administration: Fab, It,
'!
JACQUELINE H. PIERCE
As Personal Representative of the
Iv-late of JOHN U HEAD
1 iii'i-nsed
rTTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE;
IERREHT 7. MARVIN
MARVIN a SHEPPARD
suiie KM
i ," SW RTtb Ave.
Miami, Florida
'elepkione: 27:'-0730
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I'TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
76-3788 *
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE I WtltlAOE OF
IRENE MtiNAIfA.N NAY POUER
MlCHABl Kli HART) NAN POI I
|' .. MICHAEL rich.\1:11
' I
: A N'ayjiouei

njill, l':i
r V NOTIFIES
.i hu Is i filed agbitii t you tnd
.i my,
K !'( iFI'.M AN. :il'
1 It loner, \i hose address 101
KoaTd, .-ii'1, 12-M, I
Florida S3139, mid file the
'i, fieri ii j above atyl-
i oi i" : March in,
i default will i.....ntered
, d the relief del la ded In
hi i.r petition
H ] I'NESS m> hand and -al u ...
..,'! id MJunil, Fli i i. ". the 4th
. i '.i ii.i, \ I7<1
RICHARD P. DRINKER
As i 'I.-. R, I'1,! run Court
1 '.i.l.. i ounty, Florida
Hy I. BNEEDEN
Depwtj Clerk
u ..iiu Seal)
i/tf-13-20-2*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-3901
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
lii Re The Marriage Of
M VRIi: Al. PREVA I., wife and
SCENES PREVA L, husband
T''. SI MENUS PRBVAL
i ,. I HI'i, i id. ( "al,-
Ri ute i'ii. ".i.lei
Port Au 1'iii...... Haiti
\'i ii ARE HEREBY I that
i. i .a of Marriage
.. i.. .a ru.-il ggalnst you and \ .u
are herebj required to serve a copy of
.'.in Answer oi other pleading t" the
l'. in..mi on the w Ife's Attorney, LES-
TER RIMJER8, whosi addn I '
N.u". it Avenue, Miami, F
in.I file the original with Hie
Clet k of ih.- alssve Btj Ii < < !ourl on "
;.. i, i ii is- 19 day "i Mali h, 1976, >
a Default iii in- entered again*! u
DATED ihis :. day of Peb l7
RICHARD P BRINKER
' of ih, Circuit < "iii i
I'.v U FREDERICK
1. 13-20-n
: E0-S7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76-807
JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OP
lOLDIE MANN BRESSACK
1 >ei *ased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS MA VINO CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
AHOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERRONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOTT ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
'.hat the administration of the estate
of GOLDIH MANN RRESSACK, de-
ceased, Pile Number 76-807, Is pond-
ing in the Circuit Court for Dade
Couhty, Florida, Probnte Division, the
address of which is Circuit Court for
ad'e County, Probate Division. Mi-
ami, Florida. The porsonal represen-
tHtlves of the estate are MIRIAM
LERER. 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 ajpiinst the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST pniLI-
CATflON 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
iiasis 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 mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All' persona intereated in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration hits been mailed are re-
lUlred, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
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. 76-4923
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; THE AIAKIUauk OF
CARLOS .MARTINEZ. Husband
ami
I ATA UNA JCANES de MARTINEZ,
Wife
To; CATALINA .1CANES
Ii MARTINEZ
4.">.". Washington Avenue
Apartment No. li-A
New Vork, N.V. 190*3
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Alar-
riags] has bei-u liled against you and
><>u ait- required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
DANIEL Al. EKIL, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is t>l2 Ains-
l.y Building, .Miami. Florida 33132.
and file the original with the elerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore Al.inli M, R'7; otherwise a de-
lault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
Tin- notice shall be published once
a. ii week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at .Miami. Florida on this
Rlth day Of Fehruarv. 1976.
RICHAlSD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B. J. Foy
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL M. KEII,
til-' Ainsley Building
Miami. Florida 9T133
Telephone: I77-M8S
Attorney for Pelitionei
2/20--7
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 oi
ROBERTA JEAN OAS5ETSKT
Petitioner- Wife,
GREGORY MICHAEL GAZeTSKY
Respondent-Husband
To. GREGORY .MICHAEL
OAJZBTSKT
i: l>. !
i.'ini.ivine. Pennsylvania 16332
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias linn fii.-d against you and
y. serve a
your wrritteti defenses, if any, to it
on Louis R. Belli r Eso_. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 420 Lin-
coln Road, Suit. 238, Miami Beach.
Florida 1313?, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
'"tin on or before Alan-h 17^ 1976;
otherwise a defuult will bo entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at .Miami. Florida on this
6th day of February. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L BNEEDEN
A* Deputy Clerk
tCinult Court Seal)
2/13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-40767 (Div. 7)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
MGIC MORTGAGK CORPORATION,
a Wisconsin corporation, authorised
to ii.. but Inesa In the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
FERN \N"|io DIAZ, VELCO I.
BI.AVOFF, and SHARON ROBINSON,
11. i, ndants.
Tii. FERNANDO DIAZ
Residem t'nknow n
N I ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action has been commenced to
fbreclosi Mortgage on the following
real property, lying, being and situate
in Dade County, Florida, mort partic-
ui.iriv deal il-. .1 a follows:
I'nii No i dI \\ BST Tl; \i IE
CONDOMINIUM, Condominium
. cording to the l >>. laratlon of
Condominium thereof, as recorded
in .......ii Reoords Book 8944, at
Page -7_'. oi the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida, more
commonly known as .",_:::' Wast
Trade Avenue, l nil No. I, .Miami.
Florida."
This action lias been filed agaiust
you and you are required to serve a
,...|.\ ol your written defenses, if any,
to ii on CARLOS I.IDSKV, ESQUIRE
whose address la 2181 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard, suite 42". Coral Gables,
Florida S31J4 (Phone: 442-Xli. on or
In fore the 19th day of March, 1976,
and Hie the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service M
Plaintiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
i.a mi is tin* r thi : Ii "us name
of EN' El. MAR M v: WMN*
1th Btreet, Miami, Fla. M1M ln-
i, i ,1 to rei ii v l!l' ""
, :,.| ,,, the Clrculi Court of Dads
County, Florida.
ARM \NH" GUTIERREZ
FELIPE RASCO
i 13-20-St 3/5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the in ;''" i"
buslne-s under the n.-iItlou tis.....I
DESIGNS BY DAVINCI al 238 N.E
79 St reel i u in I Intend to rag
later Bald name with thi Clerk of ih"
i ir, uii i hi i of l m.i i 'ountx, Florid .
WIGS BY LA CONTESSA, INC.
PHILIP B. B1M1 IN, I'resliloiii
RICHARD B. RECKSl IN. An.
LEVINE, RECKS! IN .v REED
Attot m v i"i Applicant
2 2"-"7 I 5-11
bi entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on the 9ih day of February,
17, at Miami, l>aiie Counn. Florida
Richard P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit- v>hh i
By: N. A. HKWBTT
, x As Deputy Clerk
copy of CARIX>S LIDSKY, EStjirRB
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite 420
Coral Cables. Florida 23134
Phone: (SOS) 142-8654
Attorney for rialntirf
. _________ 2/1" -20-27 3/5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the umiersigneii. desiring to eugage In
business under Hie fictitious name of
VIKLNG CARPET CLEANING AND
.MAINTENANCE at Dade County,
Florida Intends to register said nanie
with the Clerk nf the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JAL INVESTMENT, INC
1/20-27 3/S-12
3/R
3 ;.-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVTCN that
the undersiKned, desiring to engage
in business under tne flclitJous name
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 763958
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
THOMAS II. MI.'NN
1'ei It loner,
and
AMELIA AIFNN.
Respondent.
TO: AMELIA Ail'NN
IS I lllli* 11 OU. I'll I Jill''
Maple Shade, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has beep filed against you and
you are required to seme a copy of
your riiien defense* to it, if any.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PEPB AUTO REPAIRS at 2190 West
in Avenue, Hialeaii. Fla. 3:toni Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
Ol the Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Fioridu.
REINALDO DOMINOUBZ
-' -'"-27 3,5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-1831
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
AMENDED
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE The Marriage of:
YVONNE JOSEPH t ooi'En,
Petitioner,
and
FRED COOPER.
Respondent.
TO: FRED COOPER
P.O. Box 4!2!>
.Milton Street
Nassau, Bahama Islands
vii!' ARE HEREBY NOtYfTED
that a petition for dissolution of your
marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on EDWARD J.
NAI'RISON. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is: r,68 N.E. 71st Street.
Miami, Florida 38138 and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of the above styled
court on or before Alanh Rith, 1976;
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the relief prayed for
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall he published once
arh week for four consecutive weeks
in th. JEWISH FUIRIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Florida, on this
11th day of February. 1976
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
as Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By; N. A HEWBTT
., ^~. As Deputy Clerk
fClRci'lT COt'KT se \l.i
EDWARD J. NAI-RISON
Attorney for Petitioner
568 N.E. 71st Street
Miami. Florida 33138
2/1.1-20-27 3/8
NOTICE UNDEH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 75-6727
?..* !V.'.^. xi'\'Ur n" f"l-t'"US name Of IN RE: ESTATE OK
IIERHIN INTERNATIONAL EXPORT SIMON T. PRICEMAN
CO. at 3165 NW 37 St., Miami. Fla. Deceased.
!'i'""ciV;J0rr.eJCiS,,.''r ff'J "iUrU; wl,n NOT,c* PP ADMINISTRATION
the llerk of he Circuit Court of Dade To ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
County. Honda. OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
MANUEL BUNKER ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
2,'2n-27
SIEGFRIED SCHWHDEH
H/6-13-29-27
1976 and file the original with th*
Clerk of iliis Court either before serv-
_ ALL OTHER
_:: Ti-12 PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
*:----------- ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
NOTICE UNDER
FIOTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
EAGLE OVER HAULING INC. at 497
West 27th St., Hialeah, Fl. 33010 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
CARLOS HERRERA
2/20-27 3/5-12
said Court
Hy B. LIPPS
As Oeputy Clerk
., 2. 13^0-27
CC OF ACTION
3/5
NO
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO' PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THR
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO: 78-3938
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GENE EDWARD BECK,
Petitioner/Husband,
and
TERR] A. BECK.
Respondent/Wife,
TO: TERRI A. BECK
Route 5
Box 273
Thomusviile. North Carolina
,^inKW,,ur*' SS2 '"'"-* 003T4 YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
oat an action for Dissolution of Mar- riage has been filed against you and
nage mis been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of
you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any. to it on
your written defenses, if any. to It on Marcelo M. Agrudo. attorney for Pe-
I.OUB R. BELLKR, attorney for Pe- titioner, whose address is AGUDO
RAM ALUMINUM CORPORATION
a Fla. Corp.
DANIEL M. KKIL
Attorney for Applicant
2/8-13-20-27
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3953
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
AOTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: SO.VIA GALLO
Petitioner-Wife
and
VINCENT .1. GALI.O
Respondent-Husband
TO: VINCENT J. GALLO
132 Sycamore Avenue East
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERT>)
CIR-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND f OR
DADE COUNTY
OEN.EV- jurisdiction Divisio*. iV'"r"'T *?*"""" amount'*oa3jSlS "u
ACTIONFOR J>JSSOLUTION .Vlf.Jrl*,m....1" "ot yet due. the date
Bank of Miami Beach, whose address
'JJ, "J1 UiKxHn Road. Miami Beach.
r lorlda. The name and address of the
personal representatives attorney are
set forth below.
All persons havliur claims or de-
SJSferSrHStt ,he "*""" we required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS PROM
THE DATE OF THE PIRST'PBBU.
trtM& f JH.W "o Ss
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim'or de-
mand they may have. Eaoh claim must
be in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name an* ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
when It will become due shall be stat-
T, ,j thf ('lH,m iM <'oiitlngeut or un-
vUJh.Tl "'. nn!.Ure of ncerta"n-
,'L L P 8ta,ed ^ ''aJm se-
cured the security shall be described.
The claimant ahsll deliver sufffr len
enthU, n "T ,C"im ,h SStfto
,., ---.......- eimnown. enable the cleric to mail one mv in
.kI,L A{1K ,HK""-HV NOTH-IED fwrsonal representative PV
uiat an action for Dissolution of Mar- A" Persons interested in the mtat.
vouC..raSrbeTi"ed aKai,,8t y" <"i to**0* Py of this.Notice oTao-
you are re.(ulrI to serve > m # m.ni.i*..!.. u-- v.
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP:
MARIE THERESE Cl^AIRE,
Petitioner",
and
roRNELfCS CLAIRE, Respondent.
To: Mr. Cornelius Claire
Residence Unknown.
req
your written
1M.ADYS (TE
ulreji u> serve a copy of mlnlsfraffon has been mailed are rI
defenees. If any, to it on 1ulr*<'. WITHTN THREE MONTH
ORSON. ESUQIRE, attor" ERgJI THE DATE OF THE FIRST
tlOner uii.,.. jj___I I 'm.irjTtnv rS s.,,._ 1' .*JrbI
MIRIAM LERER
SIDNEY SMITH
JACOB 8. SMITH
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of GOLDIE MANN BRESSACK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES:
CHARLES GERTLER
420 Lincoln Ro.nl
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 531-0S98
2/20-27
my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
f.th day of February, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Louis R. Belter, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. S3139
Attorney for Petitioner
2/i3-20-2T Hi
court at Miami. Plorida on this
5th day of February. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Marcelo M. Agudo. Esq.
AGITDO ANTON & PINEIRO
1647 S.W. 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3145 Ph. No. 854-S643
Attorney for Petitioner
2/11-20-M /J
.- and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
4th day of February, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By B. LIPPS
,. ~ As D^PUtY Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Gladys Gerson, Esquire
Stone. Sostchln & Koss PA
101 N.W. 12 Avenue" '
Miami. FL 33128 (324-4565)
Attorney for Petitioner
2/6-13-20.a
JEANETTE PRICEMAN and
FLAGSHIP FIRST NATKWAL
A. P '?,;r M,AMI BEACH
as personal Representatives of the
Estate or Simon T. Prlceman.
ATTORNEY rOR*"*'
"EKM^Vs'S^^^^1
Mlarrtl Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 532-5444

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1974


Friday.
February 27, 1976
vJtnislirhridiairi
Page 15-E
LEGAL NOTICE
OTICE OF ACTION
JTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
enth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
PPt-ORIDA.-IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-6153
EMERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
MK: HIHS "l.l'Tln.N UK
rack
^K. LUMAN'To. Petitioner.
IA KLKAXOKA l.ii.M.W'TO,
dent.
lAKTHA KI.KAMiKA
U)i i.vrn
.83-'-"* limb A\ oue
iVlu.-lum:, I.DIIK Island,
New Vurfc 1137:1
AKK IIKKKMY NOTIFIED
Baiti. i fur Dissolution of Mnr-
M ii tiled HKiilnst you and
[>U urt- ii iiliii'l tn ?*iiai' a co|iy of
pur.,swxi' 'i ifi'f'UN'*s. il any, in It on
>, K UIKI). >\ KM. \ SCH KKIi.
attain, v-- fur I'e-Jilioin-r. ivhiisc
i~ Suite 10-li, l7 I .ii.....In
|luml Beach, l-"l.,ri.i.. :t:il:is, ami
> ,.! iKinal with tin- clerk of
i .Hiylrii ,.,iurt mi or before
::;. 1976; ntherwlsi a default
uttered uiMiiiMi you for the
| id Branded in the complaint or
ItOfloe Shall be published once
tH'k fur fciur consecutive weeks
t .l'-;u ISII KI.0IIII1IAN.
NKi-'S my Hand mill the w.'U,of
uet at Mi.uiii. Klorlda, on Ibis
^b of February, luT'i
RICHARD P. UKINKBU
ft A* I "ink. Circuit Court.
Dade Count yi -Florida
Ityll UPI'S
As Deputy Clerk
tfltmul' Court Sc.-ili
P)i:i>. K.ikI'. WKM. (H'HKEII
Hhlro]-, KiihiI. Suite 10-11
H|lt>'*'-' h. Florida 11I3S
Bw iirt lor I.Vtitiiiiu-r
2/2H-27 3 5-12
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
f
T 1
.notice of action
^Instructive service
(no property)
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida. in and for
dade county
civil action no. 76-5075
qfneral jurisdiction division
,action for dissolution
of marriage
IN 111: Th Marrian.-
of
DBMIHOKS AlKMiKZ.
IVfeuhliHIul.
ano*
Ntjocw ksthkh Mi:\in:z
Ii*1"-
TO: WHS NY'tCA KSTHlil:
Sli:.\|||:'/.
c ., Manuel Mounter
1S4 Murcan Street. Apl. No 1
Juixey i 11y. New Jersey
Yif AIIK HRKKHV NOTIFIED
that an notion for I Mi-s,,Union of Mar-
liatfc li.t> l.i ii fill it against ynu and
ajr^H ari' required tn m-r\ co|i> of
yuut written defenses, if any. to it on
M. I F.STKIt SAAI., altornej for I'e-
r, whose adfBttSS Is ::.'. Wofd
r Street, .Miami. Florida IMM,
pit the original with the clerk nl
iiiio' xtyled court on or before
h -*, IxT'i; otherwise a ib-faull
be entered against you lor the
f demanded In the complaint oi
_j|on.
^^Bs notice shall be publish! (I once
e&cd) wei, for four consecutive weeks
H !: JHW.rili Fl.olillHAN.
sIT,m:ks iiiv hand and the wal ol
Bm court at Miami Florida, on this
Bay of l"> bruin v. ifiTii.
KK'llAKH r BRINKBR
As i lerk, Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
By !. l.il.'ls
la Deputy Clark
Ult Court Seall
ESI i:U SAAI-
l Fsxjrter Strict
i';.i. Ills 331 SO
for Retttlonea
j.ju-.'T ;; :.-i3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
iVi.'F. is Hl-:i.F.i:\ i,l\ KN that
mderalejneri, deatrjAK to enKaae
under ihi rirtltf ius name
.Kl.TON lUUSi: SWCTI! al C/0
'Ai.l-.if. lias Ain-iey Dullrtlnx, Ml-
Kla SSI32 Intend to reKlater said
with the Clark of the < !ln uit
t of Dade County. Florida.
H \ CKICK BKOWN, SO .
1 :i -I'lJ I Klcnw N, H
; 20-27 3/5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
|TICE IB HBRETIY Q1VKN that
tnderakfned, deelrlng to ensase In
^ Under the fictitious nann of
IRKS IIKKITA'JB INTKK.N'A-
NAI. TUCHS at K0H7 S. W. 73
Vreiiu. ,\ii. :, Miami. Kla.. 331 13 in-
teads t'i rcKlfter said name with the
Clerk (lie ("in nil Court of Dado
Coeuii i. i-'ii i i CLINK BVKNDBN
2,20-27 3/5-12
1tTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
^DR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
OetNF.lA' JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-936
I NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
,n He The Marriage Of
INKS M ('ANN )R, wife and
^BLV JoK CANNON, husband.
IDl.l.V JOB CANNON
e tdence Unknown
I ARE HBiUUlT notified that a
fur pisNolullon of .Marriage
_,,-n filed agatmil you and you
hi 'ii.v required to nerve a copy of
an wer or other pleading to tlie
oji The IVIfe'H Attorney. I^EB-
l>i3EK.4, wlioae addreKK Ik 1454
7 Avenue, Miami. Florida 3J12S,
rl ., .he original with the Clerk
iliove styled Court on or before
i.b day ef March. 1K7R, or a pe-
' no entered against you.
" ; THIS 9th day of February.
17.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
-k al the C'reult Court
3y N. A. HEWETT
.'--20- I/
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN-THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3547
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IX ICK: THK ADOPTION ol \
MINOR:
I.y AM.EN QAUBR and
;i.i IRIA CAHKK, Iiik h He
l'elitlonors
TO: in. n i iiivii. i. K ci.kssixi;
ItKSIDKNl K AMI AliOltKSS
I'NKNi IWN
Yiic ABE I1URBIIY N'ttTIKIKD
Ibnl a Petition for Adoption has been
filed, and you are required to serve
a copy of your written Pleading* if
any. in it on L^Hils n. Beller, attorney
for Pe.Lltloj.er, whose address is 420
Lincoln Road Suite .:> Miami Beach,
Florida ;:il 19, and ble the original
\cilb the clerk of the above slyleil
.court uii or before Ml ri Ii in, 187B:
oi mi vi isc a ilefault \iui '>! entered
icainsi you fur the relief ileinattded
in iio petition.
This notice .-ball be publlahed onc#
'aril Meek fur iuur lonseculive weeks
III THK JEWISH M nKIDIAN.
WITNESS my haul and the seal of
said vurt at Miami. Kluridu on Ibis
Sid day of February. I!'7I>.
RICHARD P. HIUNKER
A i lei k, Circuit Court
Hade Cuunty. Florida
l:> I.. SMCI.IiKN
v- Devuty Clerk
'Circuit Curt St-ali
i.ouis it.. Belter, Eaq.
/2fl i.inci-lii Road
Miami Boach, h'lurblti I3U9
AUorucj fur Pciitioner
2/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKUKItY fHVBN that.
the underaignedj deelring to enirngo
mi business under the fictitious name
of I'l tiMKKIA Ith Sli.....t. Miami. Klorlila Intend lo
riglster s;,i,i name itb the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Hade County
Klorlda.
ASSOCIATED PLUMBING STollKS,
INC
By: MAM Kl. MKNKS,
as I*rcsldent
ltoTHi;.\ni:iic. m: in,
K(il(M:l.r.\l BENJAMIN
Attorneys Cor Anaociated Plumbing
Stoics
-uit.- 104, Hlacayne lluildlug
Miami. Florida 33131
J/.-ll^O-KI
Eliav, Avineri Cite Arab
Intransigence at Conclave
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-827
JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE; HSTAfl-: OF
i-iiiKDA <;o|.dfai:i; a/k a
I i.ii.HA K >ii)l.l>KAHIJ
Decwasi il
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO Al,l. PEltUONM HAVIN(l CLAIMS
Ofl DEMANDH AOAINST THE
ABOVE B8TATB AND AIX OTHER
PERSONS INTERBBTED IN THE
EHTATE:
YiU AKK IIKKKMY NOTIFIED
that tin- udmiulslratlon of the estate
of Fi,IKJ>A OOl.DFAIti: a/k/a
KKIKDA K. OOl-DFAHil. il......aseil.
file Number 76-8317, is pending in the
Circuit Court fur limie County, Kim-
Ida, Probate Division, the addreaa of
winch Is I lade County Courthouse, 73
VTesl FlagTer Street, Miami. Florida,
The personal representatives of the
estate are THEI MA RUHINOW and
HANNAH MICH ELM AN (both of)
. si i address. Is 100 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida. The name and
Andres* of tin- personal representa-
tive's attorney arc set forth below.
Ail paraons having claims or 'h-
manda against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE HATK OF T UK FIRST I'llll.l-
CATION OF Tills NOTICK, to file
With the clerk of the abov. ouirl
written statement of any claim or de-
mand fhe>- may have. Bach claim must
be in writing and must Indicate the
basis f .r th, Claim, Ib'e name and ail-
d of the creditor or but agent or
attorney and the amount claimed. If
the claim it* not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall be atat-
sd. If the clitim is contingent or uti-
liquidated the nnture ot the uncertain-
ty shall In staled. If the claim is se-
eured, the security shall be described,
Th.- claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk lo
enable the clurk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons, interested in the eatate
lu tthnm a copy of this Notice ol Ad-
ministration lias been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THK DATE OF THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
in file an;, objections they iha\ have
ibat challenges the validity of the de-
cedciil's \vill..lbe quallfi' ..in as of the
uerhonal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
Al '. 'f AIMS. DEMANDS, tND
ORIECTIONfl SOT Si FILED WILL
ME FOREVER BARRED
11 of tin first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February
30, 1978
THKI .MA RCBINOW
HANNAH MICHKI.M.W
At Personal Representatives of ibe
BJstate of FRIEDA OOLDFARH
a/k/a Fl:ii:ii.\ K OOLDFARB
I ii eased
ATTORNEY Ft 'It
PERSONA I. UEPHBHENTATIVF:
KHAPIRO, FRIBD, WEIL
* 8CHBB1I
4"7 I ilnoln Road, Suite 10- H
Miami Beach, Florida 311 Jfl
Telephone: Ml Mil
2/26-37
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT'I.'E IS IlKUKIlY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of P.F.KTAP.HASII, I11TIK at 141 N.B.
3 Avc .Miami. Florida 33132 Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Ol.ICK ENTERPRISES, INC.,
a New York Corporation
Hy SAMI'KI. fll.lKAS
ARTHUR S DAVlK
Attorney fur ISKItTAIIRASII. H1TIK
X/t-lt-tQ-K

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMC LAW
NOTICE IS HBRSUl fliVEN that
the underslaned. desiring tn engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SKY LAKE CAItVBL at 17H N.E. 1S5
Street. North Miami Ueaeh. Ha 131(2
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk ,of th* Circuit Court of Dade
Cnunty. Florida.
HACKS. INC.
JACK D. OOLJJSTEIN, President
BARRY D. SCHRBIRER, ATTY.
ltllKtiKII A SCHREIBEH
Attorneys for Applicant
./20-27 S/S-12
NOTICE OK ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-3223
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB: 'IIIK MARRIAOE OF:
FREDDIE DORIS BRADY, Petitioner,
and
.IHONN1K M. IIIIADY. Itespundunl.
To: Mr Jhonnle M. Brady
Residence Ciiknown.
TOP AKK IIKREItY NOTIFIED
thai an 'ictinn fur Dissolution of-.Mar-
riaice has been fik*d against you and
yon arc required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv lo It on
DAVID K, STONE, KSt.illUK. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address Is
101 \ \\ [1 Avenue, .Miami, Florida
3312, (3031 321-4;-..r.. ajid file the orig-
inal with the clerk of Hn- above st>led
i ourt on or before .March 12. LF7flj
othij-wisc a default will be entered
against ynu for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition,
'This notice shall be published mice
each week for four aousecutfvo weeks
in THK JKWISH I'U iRIHIAN'.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
3iilh dav o( January ,IH6.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
As ilerk, Circuit Couet
I >ade Count v. Florida
Hv .\I .1. HARTNBTT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
David B Stone. Ksiiune
Stone, Sostchln Komi, P.a.
inl N.W 12 Avenue
.Miami. FLtSItU (324-4SSS)
Attorne) for Petitioner
2/C-!3-2-27
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. 76-3216
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
liKSI'IX \ Vl II.I.IAMS.
Petitioner,
mid
OBORUE WILLIAMS,
llespolllb III.
T< I; UEOltUE WILLIAMS
tr, idciicc unknow n)
Yiil' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissulutic.il of .Mar-
riueTe has been tiled agalnal you ami
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to it on
QLADYS (JBRSON, attorney for Peti-
tioner whose address is stone. Boat-
-1 11 and Kos.. i'.a cii Northwest
12lb Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128. and
file the oiimnai with the clerk of tin
al.ove styled court on or before March
i2. 1976; otherwise n default will be
entered ajntfnst you for the relief de-
manded In iio complaint or petition.
This nod, shall be published once I
each week for four consecutive weeks'
In THE JEWISH KI.i IRIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal Of I
said ."iirt at Miami. Florida mi ibis,
3'nb (lav of .laoiiiii v 1676
RICHARD P. URINKBR |
A- '*'... Circuit t 'ourt
n.oi. uuiil y, Florida
Uv M .1 liAi.i'NKT'l' I
As 11 i>'v Cl.rk
(i ilrcult Court Seall
Cl ADYS OBRStlN, KStjI'lltK
Stone, Sosti bin ami Kbas, P.A.
im Northwest Ii't'i Avenue.
.Miami Florida 13128
Attorney for Petitioner
8/6-13-80 17
Continued from Page 1-B
casion on which he has spoken
since his appointment is at this
national conference of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University.
"The destiny of the Hebrew
University," he continued,
"which is the university of the
Jewish people, and that of the
State of Israel, are intimately
intertwined, and so is the des-
tiny of all Jewry."
AT A luncheon highlightm",
Sunday's sessions author Saul
Bellow called for "increased
dialogue between American
Jewry and Israel, and between
Israel and the United States.
"It has become increasingly
clear," Bellow said, "that world
Jewry and an America unsure
of its own, power are Israel's
only firm allies, and all con-
cerned must understand one an-
other more completely."
Bellow observed that he and
some other American Jewish
writers had not been as sensi-
tive to their heritage in the
early years of Israel's state-
hood as they might have been,
"but we bore no responsibility
to give a better presentation of
the Jewish people than did some
businessmen who gave vicuna
coats to Presidents, than some
politicans or Supreme Court
justices."
Bellow received the S. Y. Ag-
non Gold Medal of the Amer-
ican Friends for his support of
the Hebrew University.
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach was presented with the
Judah L. Magn2s Award and
Mrs. Kronish. president of the
women's division of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the American
Friends, received the Torch of
Learning Award.
ALSO honored were more
than a dozen new founders of
the Hebrew University. Individ-
uals contributing a minimum of
S25.000 to the university are
designated as founders, accord-
ing to Dr. Max M. Kampeltnar
of Washington, D.C., nationn
president of the American
Friends.
Dr. Kampelman, one of thi
principal speakers, is a former
senior advisor to the Unitec
States delegation to the Unite i
Nations under Ambassador At
thu. J. Goldberg,
In his address Kampelman ob-
served that "the deterioration
of the United Nations in recen>
months and years is a liars
reality we must face. It ha;
shifted from a forum of negoti;,
ttoos ami accommodations in
the interest of peace to a mono-
poly of totalitarian states ant'
brutalitarian systems."
Kampelman said the receir
UN vote equating Zionism ape
racism "is a tribute to Israel
because to be condemned P5
these totalitarian states is a
comrdiment of the highest or-
der."
A political scientist and at-
torney. Dr. Kampelman ||m
said, "I see serious changes ,ir
the relationships between the
United States and the Sovie
Union. The Russians have en-
couraged and stimulated th
Arabs against Israel, and are
using detente for far differer'
purposes than America."
IEVITT
memorial chapels
121 Pmbflit a. tSS W. Dixie H r-
Heuawee*> Fie. North Vnml, Fix.
21.7200 M9 U1S
Sonny Lovltt, F.D. Albtrt Layton, F.O.
GELB
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL NOME! I
Strung riie jrx-.ifi Community since 1910!
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
RffORM SERVICE*
t.- .njfi Goioon r'jiti Ihf Go-Don j
Hjiry CeilSen(l964l limes B. Coideji !
Telephone 858-55*6__
MONUMcNT5 INC.
Open Evar* Co C oste Sabbath
140 SW 57ti Avenue
Phone 2. -ior!8
PALMER'S
Imiami monument company,
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. 7S-3214
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN KB: CARL DELROY I.ATTV.
Petitioner,
and
MARIK l-ATTY.
txeanandeBl
Resldence unknown
YOU AKK HBRBBY NOTIKIKI)
Ihi'I an b< lion for I)l.-wilutin of Mar-
riage has been flkil ai.-aiii.st ynu and
you arc reqalred to serve a ropy of
your will ten defenses, If any, to It on
MITCH KI.I. J. I.II'CiiN, attorney for
Petitioner. Whose address In I'dOP r>ou-
Klas Road, Suit.- Kill. Coral dallies
Klorlda. and file Ilia original with the
i-lerk nf the above styled court on or
before March IL'. 197: otherwise a
default will be entered ..wains' you
f.,r the r.-llcf demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This netlre shall be- published once
each week for four consecutive week"
In'THK JKWISH Kl OH1DIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
xnlrt court at Miami. Florida un this
JOth day of January l7t
KU'HAI.li P URINKBR
A Clerk. Circuit Court
Iiade County, Florida
Uy M. J HARTNETT
As Jj.-i.uu Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
PRIEDMAN fi I Il'CON
MITCHELL J. LI PCX) N
2snn Douglas Road. Suite 1011
Coral Oables, FlorWa 33'34 f.46-n>
Attorney for Petitioner
J/.-1B-20-JT
RMONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRATTBD
IN OUR WORKSHOP
444-0921-4444K2
3279 SW. SIR ST.. MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. Levitt, F.D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd., forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.


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Page 16-B
vJenisti ilcrSdiaiii
Friday, February 27, 1976 -<
.1
SAVE 52
ON TWO DOZEN
Fresh Large
Eggs
0
PANTRY PRIDE
FLORIDA GRADE A
DOZEN
*IIMIT TWO DOZiN. PHASE WITH OTHft PURCHASES
Of $7.00 OH MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Hurry in for the Final Big Week
of Savings during our. .
rBasic
SAVE 14
Pantry Pride
Margarine
Stock-up now with your fovorite products,
it's our greatest sale of the year!
PRICES EFFECTIVE
THRU SATURDAY
FEB. 28. AT ALL
PANTRY PRIDE STORES
IN DADE COUNTY
STour Basic Bargain Store
EATING E LB. f I JV
EXTRA FANCY WASHINGTON STATE
Delicious Apples
RED OR *J $ ^k
GOLDEN ^ lBS. ^
PICK YOUR OWN %& mm
TOP QUALITY NO.1 WHITE SEEDLESS
Grapefruit..2os$l
PICK TOUR OWN riAVOHfUL
Carolina Yams.............4 us. *1
OAIDIN FHI5M
Green Cabbage.....___....... 12*
OAIMN FRESH
Florida Carrots 2 ft 25c
ciisp
Red Radishes .......3 ^ 29c
rTe Watermelons
SWEET ^ 4^L
EATING LB. pjg "Jf1
PANTRY PRIDE CREAMED
Cottage QAC
Cheese 0%f
MAIOAIINI SPREAD ._
Blue Bonnet 2.&l$119
IIAKSTONI
Sour Cream SR. 69*
PHIMUIT
Crescent Rolls SS 49*
OUT
Parkay Margarine .^49*
BOROEN COLORED (CHEESE FOOD) _
American Singles ,Voz99c
PANTRY MIDI _
Hiscults-JHtt!L^3 S&39'
jf CUSTOMER MAT PURCHASE All THE STAItEO ITEMS WITH ONE 17.00 ORDER OH MOKE
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BEEF LOIN
Sirloin
Steaks
$169
CHOICE BBB1 LB.
USDA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Bottom $439
Round Roast.... JL tB.
USDA CHOICE IIEF LOIN __
Porterhouse Steak i.*l7S
USDA CHOICE SMALL END IONELISS .
Beef Rib Steak u $1"
USDA CHOICI IAGI END __
Beef Rib Roast u$l79
USDA CHOICE lilF CHUCK ._ M
Blade Roast i.89c
USDA CHOICE IEEE IOUNO ^ .-
Rump Roast...-.......................... *1
USDA CHOICE IIEF HOUND _
Eye Round Roast..............>. 1
USDA CHOICE (IIP CHUCK UNDItlLADf .
Pot Roast Bnls -................t..$l49
Beef Liver_______..............i.69c
PANTtT PIIDf (J4.I. PKO. Ol MOID _
Great Ground_____........M.o9*
'OH MOUMB Uff H#f( W-TAI, WAIM Ik VBOtTAOU tOT HOIPN
Premium tar ylQc
Fryers... Wsr ,48
GRADE A' QUICK FROZEN NONSASTEO -_
Young Turkeys St* 59*
FLA. 0> SHIPPED PREMIUM PUSH _
Fryer Quarters....................M. 59c
FLA. Ol SHIPPED PIEMIUM FRISK -_ -_
Fryer Parts.:.S.,VES.L.99c
Pantry Pride
White Bread
^191^
"liMI T ONE LOAF. PHASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
? OF S7 00 OR MORE INCLUDING CIGARETTES
['Basic
[bargain
Kleenex Facial
Tissues
PKG.
OF 200
+ LIMIT ONE PKG FlEASE WITH OTHIIPUICHASIS
w OF S7.00 OIMOEI EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
fcBasic
^Bargain
SAVE 34
l-LB.
PKG.
PANTRY PRIDE
Sliced Meat
Bologna..
OSCAI MATH SLICED
Cotto Salami
HERIIW NATIONAL KOSHER t
Franks or Knocks V^$l19
OAllltO ITALIAN SLICED _
Salami & Provolone 99c
JONES -_
Sliced Liverwurst ,' 79c
89c
89*
IOI.
.........._.....PKO.

FLO-SUN GRAPEFRUIT OR
HYGRADE-BALL PARK MEAT OR BEEF
PANTRY PRIDE
QUART
CONTS.
Franks or
Knocks
English
Muffins
Laundry
jlm Detergent
. LIMIT ONE BOX PHASE WITH OTHM PURCHASES
> ^ OF S7 OOOIMOII EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
DISH DETERGENT
Foamy ^m
Liquid..... D ^7
PARADISE PURE STRAWIERRT __
Preserves 2 tt 89'
M,,NZ tv^k.
Kosher Dills j?aT59*
PANTIT PIIDI WHOLE EINEL Ol
Creamed Corn '^29*
Mayonnaise ";?.I89<
PANUT PIIDI
Liquid Bleach.............." 49*
PANTIT PIIDI ^ ^ _
Tomatoes................ 3 %tf $1
PANTIT PIIDI i nimi M-OZ. -
Low Cal Sodas 5 -ttSHr $1
FROZEN 10V.-OZ. PKG.
Sara Lee QQC
Pound Cake 0*7
PANTIT PIIDf FIOZIN jr .
Coffee Lightener ^ 23*
PANTIT PIIDE FIOZIN _. .
Pot Pies........'.mr~ A &&B*
SpncjeK *?>ic4&. Sealed!
SEA STAR ICELANDIC l-LB. PKG.
Fried A(
Fish Sticks OSE
Sw^tKir* All MEATS I CHEESE SLICED TO OIOEI AT STOtES HAVING COUNTEIS
BLACK FOREST WIDE BOLOGNA OR
Cooked GERMAN EOC
Salami J&3
MGH'S
Turkey Salami____.HE 69*
Old Milwaukee
CAI1ING BIACK
IABFI l.tic
12-OZ (j
LNO REM
'BOTTLES
f
WE RESERVE THE RIGHTTO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DHOBT


**{


Friday, February 27, 197*
PWe 17-?
SPECIAL TO THI JEWISH FIORUHAN
HisladmtFotindationSete$50 Million Goal
The tenth annual Economic
Conference of the Israel Histad-
rut Foundation (IHF) closed
with a gala banquet at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel at which a new
goal of $50 million was set.
Dr. Sol Stein, IHF national
president, reported that the
cumulative total of commit-
ments since the foundation was
established 16 years ago reach-
ed the $40-million mark at the
end of 1975. Another $2.5 mil-
lion had been committed so far
this year toward the additional
target of $10 million in be-
' quests and annuities to help
J provide low-cost mortgages for
young Israeli couples, he said.
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States,
received the foundation's Forty
Million Dollar Award at the
closing sessions, and told some
1.250 guests that "This outpour-
ing of understanding and sup-
port was a source of encourage-
ment, not only to Israel, but to
all Americans involved in the
struggle for human freedom."
Ambassador Dinitz continued:
"The defense of freedom does
not begin in New York or in
Miami Beach, but wherever
mn fight for their liberty.
Never before has there been
greater solidaritv between Is-
rael and the American people
than in these very days."
THE ISRAELI diplomat cited
the American trade unions as
staunch friends of Israel "who
are in the front of every battle
on behalf of Israel." He told
tire American and Canadian
guests that "nobody can prom-
is' that the Yom Kippur War
will be the last one, but every
Israeli representative can prom-
ise that should another war
come, Israel will win it because
the fate of Jewry itself is at
stake."
He assailed the admission of
the PLO to United Nations
forums, but even more, decried
"the acceptance and spread of
PLO propaganda for a secular
Palestine" by the media and by
countries which should know
better. ''The Arabs will negotiate
only with an indestructible Is-
rael, and it is the task of her
friends to help strengthen her
infrastructure, to make sure
that the country is strong
enough to cope with the total-
itarian regimes bent on her dis-
solution."
Sol C. Chaikin, president of
the International Ladies Gar-
ment Workers Union (ILGWU),
breaking away from sessions of
the AFL-CIO Executive Coun-
cil meeting in nearby Bal Har-
bour, made the Forty Million
Dollar Award presentation to
Ambassador Dinitz.
A VICE president of the Na-
tional Committee for Labor Is-
rael, Chaikin stated that "the
14 million members of the AFL-
CIO. most of whom are not Jew-
ish, are staunch friends of Is- j
rael because she represents a
decent, humane society. Since |
Histadrut the General Fed- j
eration of Labour in Israel |
was founded in 1929, American
labor has been among its fore-
most supporters."
Yaacov Cohen. Histadrut's i
representative in the U.S., salut- .
ed the American people who '
"share the human values of His- :
tadrut and support the practical
work of Histadrut which bene-
fits all of Israel. In these days,
when the UN denounces Zion-
ism as racism, our response is
to proceed with our construc-
tive work that benefits Arabs
as wMl as Jews in Israel, in the
administered areas, and even
the newest refugees, the Chris-
tians fleeing from Lebanon."
William H. Sylk of Philadel-
phia. IHF national campaign
chairman, who presided at the
dinner honoring Ambassador
Dinitz. announced that contri-
butors of at least $2,500 to the
Histadrut Mortgage Fund would
be eligible for participation in
the second annual Histadrut
Cohen to Speak at Dinner
Honoring the Liedmans
American Jewish folk humor-
ist Emil Cohen will be the guest
speaker at the first Temple
Adath Yeshurun-Israel Dinner
of State, Sunday, March 7, at 7
p.m. in the temple social hall.
Distinguished congregants and
community leaders Joseph and
Rose Liedman will receive the
State of Israel David Ben-Gurion
Award for their dedicated lead-
ership on behalf of Israel. Din-
ner chairman is Dr. Joseph A.
Singer and spiritual leader is
Rabbi Simcha Freedman.
Since establishing himself as
a humorist, raconteur and vocal-
ist at Grossinger's, Emil Cohen
has appeared on television and
radio and the nightclub circuit.
A native of Wilmington, Del.,
he presents a program whose
origins are in American and
Yiddish culture. His father is a
ivell-known cantor and he brings
to his performance a full back-
ground in Jewish music, tradi-
tion and humor.
According to Milton M. Par-
son, executive director, Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, "It is congregations like
Temple Adath Yeshurun that
not only provide a vote of con-
fidence in Israel's ecomonic
viability, but serve as well to
demonstrate, on behalf of im-
portant segments of the Jewish
community, strong sympathy
for Israel in her struggle for
economic independence."
Joseph Liedman is the past
president of the temple and Mrs.
Liedman has been active in the
Sisterhood, B'nai B'rith, ORT
and Hadassah. He is the owner
and operator of radio stations
WMBM and WBUS, which con-
ducts a special Israeli program
every Sunday morning.
[ebrew Academy Passover Workshop
Includes Seder and Winetasting
Passover its meanings,
tradition, history will be ex-
plained and described during
Joint Passover Workshop to
. held by the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women and the PTA Wed-
esday, March 10, from 10 a.m.
3 p.m., at the Academy's
_erwitzer Building.
Home economics teacher Mrs.
rturray Kirschner and several
her students will demon
(rate how to bake a Passover
ke and rolls, and other typi-
holiday recipes will be
handed out.
Morris Waldman, of Maxmo
Distributors, will present a Ke-
dem kosher winetasting and
explain the significance of sa-
cramental wines during the
Passover rites.
Academy students plan a
model seder, while Rabbi and
Mrs. Alexander S. Gross and
Rabbi David Lehrfield will dis-
cuss the proceedings and an-
swer questions. Israeli products
will be displayed and Passover
candies will be available.____
Solidarity Conference in Israel
in November.
Dr. Leon Kronish, rabbi of
Temple Beth Sholom in Miami
Beach and IHF national board
chairman, conducted the appeal
for mortgage units that would
aid veterans of the Israel De-
fense Forces to acquire homes
at low cost.
Ze'ev Sher, Israel's Economic
Minister to North America,
speaking on Tuesday, Feb. 17,
at the economic seminar break-
fast, said that 1976 is "Israel's
self-help year." He emphasized
that there is "no crisis in Is-
rael, but its problems are se-
vere and require more than reg-
ular corrective measures." He
said that Israel would try to
achieve self-sufficiency by the
mid-1980's, when she would no
longer require America's eco-
nomic assistance.
ISRAEL'S economic problems
stem from two sources: her
heavy military needs and the
Impact of the Arab boycott
which has made it difficult to
find foreign markets, Sher said.
In these circumstances, he
urged, conference delegates
should promote the sale of Is-
raeli goods in the United States.
The Economic Minister re-
ported on a series of measures
being taken by Israel's govern-
ment this month to overcome
a $700-million residual deficit
in her balance of payments, in-
cluding the imposition of a 15
percent tax on foreign ex-
change purchased for use
abroad, reduced subsidies, lim-
itation of imports and rebates
to stimulate export.
Sher noted that Histadrut is
a major factor stimulating pro-
duction and efficiency. The
drastic economies being insti-
tuted by the government wij
result in the closing of 1,001
classrooms in the public school
system and a budget cut of It
percent in institutions of higher
learning. Subsidies to Kupat
Holim for hospital services are
being cut and fees for medicine
will be charged. Construction of
new hospitals is being halted
and the program for housing
will be reduced.
On Monday, Feb. 16, nearly
1,000 persons attended the Yid-
dish-speaking session of the
conference. Shimon Weber, edi-
tor of The Jewish Daily For-
ward, discussed the political
aspects of the Middle East and
criticized the Ford Administra-
tion for squeezing out Daniel
Patrick Moymhan from the
United Nations.
WE GUARANTY
TOURMONIHIY
SOCIAL SGCUNIY
CHSKWIIL
ARRJME
ONTIMC
Intercontinental Bank of
Miami Beach makes it safe and
easy to have your Social Security
check deposited directly to your
checking or savings account by
having the government mail it
directly to us each month.
Which means that if you move,
take a vacation, visit friends, or what
have you, your check won't wind
up silting in your mail box
or the post office. It'll be right where
you want it. In your checking or
savings account. What's more, you
don't have to wait for confirmation
from the bank to start using your
Social Security money
each month. On regular Social
Security payments, the money will
automatically be available to you on
the 3rd of each month whether or
not we've actually received your
Social Security check from the gov-
ernment. Funds from Social Security
supplemental payments will be
available on the 1st of every month.
It's called Direct Deposit. And all
you have to do is stop by and sign
a Direct Deposit form.
INTCRGONTINMAL DANK
OF MIAMI BG&CH
Main Office: 930 Washington Avenue. Alton Road Office: Alton Road &
10th Street, Miami Beach, Florida 33139. Phone 534-1577.
Member FD1C.


Page 18-B;
*Je*ist fhrkhar
Friday, February 27, 1976
>
^ Royal Bahamian, Burleigh House
I Plan March Israel Bonds Events
Senior Citizens Orchestra Honors
Harry Rose on His, 90th Birthday
The 1976 Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond campaign is full
swing, according to Milton M.
Parson, executive director, who
announced that March will open
with a "Night in Israel" and
"Salute to Israel" breakfast.
Residents of Burleigh House
in-Miami Beach have planned a
"Night in Israel" for Saturday,
March 6, at 8 p.m. in the social
hall, according to chairman Al-
fred Kaplan and cochairman
Abraham Savelle.
Alfred and Pauline Kaplan
will receive the State of Israel
Solidarity Award that evening,
and guest speaker will be Amer-
ican Jewish folk humorist Eddie
Schaffer. Kaplan, the president
of Burleigh House from 1971-75,
is a director of Temple Meno-
rah and president-elect of the
B'nai B'rith North Shore Lodge
No. 1744. Mrs. Kaplan is mem-
bership chairman and vice
president of the Temple Meno-
rah Sisterhood.
Royal Bahamian will have a
'"Salute to Israel" breakfast at
10 a.m. the next day in the
clubhouse, where Eddie Schaf-
fer will be the special guest.
Chairman Dr. Lewis E. Wetn-
garten announced that Charles
and Edith Helman have been
Pioneer Women
Rabbi Leon Goldberger will
describe "The Significance of
Purim" at the Tuesday, March
2, meeting of the Hi Rise Tik-
vah Chapter. The noon session
at Forte Towers North, 1200
West Ave., is free and open to
the general public.
Refreshments will be served,
and all local and visiting mem-
bers of Pioneer Women are in-
vited, according to Mrs. Pauline
Finkelstein.
Mrs. Finkelstein, chapter
president, said Purim, the Feast
of Esther, will be celebrated
March 15 and 16. Rabbi Gold-.
berger, a Zionist lecturer, will
describe the relationship of the
ancient holiday's beginning and
today's Middle East crisis.
b ft &
Reservations for the Pioneer
Women Golden Jubilee Year
mission to Israel, which will ob-
serve Yom Haatzmaut, Israel
Independence Day, in Israel on
May 4 and 5 are available at
the offices of the Pioneer Wom-
en Council of South Florida.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the council, which represents
more than 2.500 members of
Pioneer Women in Dade. Brow-
aid and Palm Beach Counties,
said the organization is step-
ping ud its tourism programs
"in order to cooperate with the
new campaign of the govern-
ment of Israel for unprecedent-
ed travel to the Jewish state in
the coming year."
named recipients of the Israel
Solidarity Award.
The Helmans, who were
among the first contributors to
Israel when she received state-
hood, last year provided an am-
bulance through Hadassah for
the Mt. Scopus Hospital in Jeru-
salem. Helman is a member of
the B'nai B'rith at the Moor-
ings, and Mrs. Helman is a life
member of Hadassah and Amer-
ican Mizrachi Women.
According to Parson, "It is
residents in high-rises like these
who provide confidence for Is-
rael and show their solidarity
with the people of Israel in
their struggle for economic in-
dependence."
Harry Rose, cellist and dean
of the Washington Federal Sen-
ior Citizens Orchestra, cele-
r* < -
Passover Fund Providing
Holiday Help for Needy
The Gold Coast Passover
Fund will again provide money
for needy Jewish persons re-
questing aid to obtain Passover
food, it was announced by Mor-
ris "Mike" Fox, president of the
Organization which last year
provided more than 1.500 indi-
gent Jews with assistance dur-
ing the Passover holidays.
"There are thousands of eld-
erly in South Miami Beach who
will not have Passover food this
year," Pox said "We oan't be
happy at our own Seder know-
ing that others will be with-
out."
Committees are being formed
in many hi-rise buildings in Mi-
ami Beach and volunteers are
needed to channel contributions
to the fund, which has earned
the support of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation. Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, Jewish Vocational Serv-
ice and Miami Beach chapter
of Hadassah.
Temporary headquarters are
located in the Landow Yeshiva
Center on Alton Road.
Applications for assistance
during the Passover holidays
are being taken at five South
Miami Beach locations, accord-
ing to Fox.
Of the needy persons who
were helped by the Gold Coast
Passover Fund last year, Fox
said, 1,100 elderly received food
packages, 306 received $30 each
with which to purchase Pass-
over necessities, 110 shut-ins
were delivered hot meals and
78 needy Hillel students and
BBYO youngsters were treated
to a Seder conducted by B'nai
B'rith.
Golden Eagle Travel Offering
One-Stops from Miami to Europe
The founding of Golden Eagle
Travel, a tour operator organ-
ization offering the first com-
L. J. HARRIS
plete schedule of one-stop trav-
el charter COTC) air flis'its di-
rectly from Miami to European
cities, has been announced by
L. J. Harris, president of Mid-
west Mortgage Co.
Harris, who said that Golden
Eagle Travel will operate as a
subsidiary of Midwest Mortgage.
. announced the appointment of
Miami merchandising executive
Dan Creenberg as director of
operations for Golden Eagle
Travel.
"This is the first time that a
complete schedule of charter
flights has been offered from
South Florida to Europe," said
Harris, "and our air land pack-
age tours will be about half the
price of regular commercial
airlines."
He said Golden Eagle Travel
tours and "air only" flights can
be purchased through any trav-
el agent. Additional informa-
tion i> available from Golden
Eaqle Miami offices.
Rolling Green Residents*
Plan Nights in Israel

Housing Bond Issue
On Primary Ballot
The Miami City Commission,
moving to replace substandard
houses with decent homes for
as many as 15,000 families, has
Placed a S25-million housing
bond issue on the March 9 pri-
mary ballot.
The Greater Miami Chamber
of Commerce has endorsed the
program as have many commu-
nity groups and civic leaders.
Located at Machine Position
No. 20, it appears on the ballot
as the Miami Housing Bond Is-
sue. Its official name, however,
is "Miamians Responsible
Housing* Bond Issue.
The residents of Rolling
Green Building C and Rolling
Greea Building D have an-
nounced plans for their "Night
in Israel" programs, according
to Robert L. Siegel. general
campaign chairman. Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization
campaign.
The Rolling Green Building
C event will be on Thursday.
March 4. at 8 p.m. in the fourth-
floor auditorium, according to
Israel Bonds Committee chair-
man Dr. Abraham Ganz and co-
chairman- Murray Robbins.
Guest entertainer will be Danny
Tadmore.
On Sunday, March 7, in th*
fourth-floor auditorium, Rolling
Green Building D residents will
pay tribute-to Charles.and Flo-
rence Amdur, who will-receive
the State of Israel Solidarity
Award. Tadmore will be the key-
note speaker, according to
chairmen Mr. and Mrs. William
Lepzelter.
A Miami resident since-1948,
Charles Amdur is a former |
president of Rolling Green !
Building D and was chairman
cf the- building's 1975 Israel
Bonds campaign. Mrs. Amdur |
is active in ORT and Hadassah.
The Amdurs have visited Israel '
and have seen the important
resources provided by Israel .
Bonds.
Teehnion Women
Plan Luneheon
Pepov Fields will provide the
entertainment at the Life Mem-
barshiD Day luncheon given by
the American Technion Societv
Women's Division. Miami Beach
Chapter, ojq Thursday, March
It, at noon at the Montmartre
Hotel
Chairperson of the day is
Mrs. Dorothy Arthur. Rose
Steinberg is publicity chairman.
For further information con-
tact Mrs. Belle Stein, president.
HARRY ROSE
brated his 90th birthday as the
honored guest at the orchestra's
annual luncheon.
An active cellist for 72 years,
Rose has played with the Balti-
more, Washington and Miami
Beach Symphony Orchestras. In
1926 he helped to organize the
University fo Miami Symphony
and played for ten years as an
orchestra member. He has play-
ed cello in the 72-member Sen-
ior Citizens Orchestra since its
organization. All of the orches-
tra members, together with con-
ductor HeHry Osman, were pre-
sent at the luncheon.
The Senior Citizens Orches-
tra, with an average age of 80,
maintains an active schedule of
performances at community
events. The orchestra was re-
cently featured on WPBT-TV
Channel 2 and was taped by the
Canadian Broadcasting Corpora-
tion for inclusion in a Bicenten-
nial documentary on the United
States which will be shown
throughout Canada.
In honoring Harry Rose and
the entire orchestra. Sen. Jack
Gordon, president of Washing-
ton Federal, said, "Of all the
community service and partici-
pation in which Washington
Federal engages, the sponsor-
ship of this Senior Citizens Or-
chestra is the most rewarding.
The orchestra contributes in a
very real way to the quality of
life in our communities, and by
their participation each orches-
tra member is demonstrating
that senior citizens are often
uniquely qualified to make spe-
cial contributions."
Harry's son, Leonard, a
world-renowned cellist, was un-
able to attend the luncheon be-
cause of illness.
Mark Greenspan of N. Miami Beach
To Wed Marilyn Parl of Toronto
Mark Greenspan of North Mi-
ami Beach has announced his
engagement to Marilyn Parl,
daughter of Bernard and Sandra
Parl. of Toronto.
Mark, the son of Esther
Greenspan, is in his first vear
of rabbinical studies at the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
America in New York.
He holds bachelor's degrees
from the Teachers Institute-
Seminary College and Columbia
University, from which he was
graduated cum laude. He re-
ceived his high school educa-
tion at the Mesivta Senior High
School of Miami Beach.
Miss Parl will receive her
Bachelor of Arts degree this
year from the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem.
She has also studied Jewish
education under the .-trices
of the Center for Jewish Educa-
tion in the Diaspora, a subdivi-
sion of the Hebrew University's
S.hool of Education. She re-
ceived her secondary education
at the Associated Hebrew Day
School of Toronto.
A December wedding in To-
ronto is planned.
Tax Assistance
For Seniors
Volunteer Income Tax As-
sistance (VITA), under the aegis
of JWV Post No. 778 comman-
der Sol Brown, is a new service
to retired senior citizens, pro-
viding free guidance in filling
out income-tax forms.
Also involved in the project
are Jim O'Connor of Miarrii-
Dade Realty (Red Carpet Real-
tors), which has donated the
use of their office for the pro-
gram, and Joe Herold.
Consultations are available on
Tuesdays and Thursdays from
noon to 4 p.m.
FEEL LIKE A KING .. .IN i
PUERTO RK0 o. FLORIDA!
ENJOY YOJR PASSOVER IN LUXURY
WITH AN "ATLAS" KOSHER TOUR to owNi
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luxurious accomroadalions 2 traditional conducted
Sedfr Services and 3 Kosher meats daily unoe-
strfct 'abbimc supervision* Nightly entertainment
Alt sports and s# lacihtie* Fascinating sightseeing
rv. c Over 5000 People Enjoyed Our Previous Passover Toort
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420 Lincoln Road, Suite 40* Miami Beach, H. 33139
(30*1 S31-7996
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1

(


Friday, February 27; 1976
*Jewisfr ncradiari
Page 19 B
I
w

(
I
Rudenbergs Are Roney Plaza
onorarv Dinner Chairmen
lonorary
Jewish communal leaders
Samuel and Ethel Rudenberg
are the honorary chairmen for
MR. AND MRS. RUDENBERG
the Roney Plaza-Israel Dinner
of State, it was announced by
Milton M. Parson, executive
director. Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization.
The Rudenbergs, recipients of
the State of Israel Leadership
Award, served as chairmen of
the W-1-75 Roney Plaza din-
ners. This year's dinner will be
on Sunday, March 14. at 6:30
p.m. at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Members of Temple Solomon,
the RudenberRs have been pro-
minent in Jewish communal
activities since becoming per-
manent residents of Miami
Beach 14 vears ago. Both are
members of B'nai B'rith, ORT,
and Brandeis University.
Rudenberg is an associate
member of Hadassah and Mrs.
Rudenberg is the president of
the Hatikvah Group of Hadas-
sah.
In making the announcement.
Parson said that the Rudenbergs
have always striven to help
their fellow man regardless of
race, creed or religion and have
given unstintingly of their time
to helping the people of Israel.
In 1^76 State of Israel Bonds
will strive to raise record-break-
ing Israel Bond dollars to help
Israel obtain the $3 billion nec-
essary in the next decade to
meet its energy crisis.____
Watercolorist is Beth Am's
'Guest Artist of the Month'
Temple Beth Am's "Guest
Artist of the Month" is Sandra
Sher Goldman, a watercolorist
wrrose works have been exhi-
bited in one-man shows at the
Luria Gallery and the Beth
Sholom Gallery.
Her works will be shown this
evening, following services, in
the temple's social hall at 9:50
p.m.
Ms. Goldman, who studied at
the Boston Museum School,
holds degrees in fine arts and
in art education from the Uni-
versity of Miami. In 1975 she
won an award at the Dade
Countv Art Teachers Show.
Ms. Goldman, who teaches at
the Temple Beth Am schools
and has been an instructor at
Miami-Dade, has an 18-year
background in Jewish art edu-
cation which began in Massa-
chusetts and continued at the
Hebrew Academy. ^______
Kosher Steak House Offers
A Gourmet Dining Experience
When it opened in 1966, the
Koiher Steak House, adjacent
to the Sea Gull Hotel, had a
modest dining room seating
fewer than 90 people. Now it
boasts a spacious dining room
accommodating more than 250.
Under the joint supervision
of Rabbi Nathan Goodman and
Menashe Hirsh, gourmet kosher
chefs each day offer a varied!
menu, including a bar of freshly
prepared salads and pareve pas-
tries, breads and breadsticks
baked on the premises.
Gourmet food "to go" is a
specialty, and roasted and carv-
ed turkeys, hors d'oeuvres, and
hot and cold smorgasbord buf-
fets are available too.
The Kosher Steak House is
open for dinner Sunday through
Thursday, and reservations may
be made with maitre d' Mel
Bloom.
Mizrachi Women Passover Tours
American Mizrachi Women
Travel Department has made
arrangements with three hotels
for Passover Holiday tours: the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood,
the Konover Hotel in Miami
Baach and the El Conquistador
Hetel and Club in Puerto Rico.
All tours are under strict
Orthodox rabbinical supervi-
sion, and a synagogue for reli-
gious services is provided on
the premises.
Gourmet kosher meals are
offered at each hotel, and a
well-known cantor will preside
"" over the traditional Seder meals.
CAROL KANE
ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATION
YEAR'S BEST ACTRESS
SUNSET
h wm
H .LAHOAIE
[} JllLil i.v.i
^Hester Street
Israel Tours
Scheduled
Israel Travel Headquarters of
North Miami Beach has an-
nounced a list of escorted tours
to Israel from Miami and Fort
Lauderdale. Bon Voyage Travel
Service has reduced its prices
to make travel to Israel possible
despite inflation and recession.
Scheduled tours and their de-
parture dates include:
Friends of Castle Garden
and B'nai Brith. Lauderhill:
Passover Tour (March 29);
Ein Karem Star Lakes: Is-
rael and Holland Tour (April
12):
B'nai Raphael Men's Club:
Independence Tour, including
Greece and Greek island cruise,
with Lee Rosenkranz, manager,
Israel department (April 25);
Jerusalem Day Tour (May
17);
Ulpan Hebrew Study Tour
(June 27);
Temple Adath Yeshurun,
with Rabbi Simcha Freedman:
Israel and Holland (July 26);
Delray Fall Tour (Sept. 1).
Gordon to Meet With
35th District Officials
Sen. Jack Gordon (D.-35th
District), chairman of the Ways
and Means Committee of the
Florida Senate, will meet with
the elected officials of the 13
municipalities in his district.
The breakfast meeting will be
on Friday, March 5, from 8 to
9:30 a.m. at the Holiday Inn,
11190 Biscayne Blvd
Sen. Gordon will discuss cur-
rent views on legislative mat-
ters that affect the municipa-
lities.
Rabbi Kronish to Chair
Labor Zionist Bond Luncheon
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom,
has been named chairman of
the Labor Zionist Alliance Bond-
With-Israel Luncheon, it was
announced by Milton M. Par-
son, executive director, South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion campaign.
Dr. Kronish, who has been at
the forefront of the Israel
Bonds campaign since its incep-
tion, is the national campaign
cochairman and chairman of
the Rabbinic Cabinet. He was
the recipient of the Prime Min-
ister's Silver Anniversary Medal
in 1973 and earlier this month
received the Judah L. Magnes
Award from the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity at their Founders Dinner.
Parson announced that the
luncheon will be on Sunday,
March 14, at noon at the Eden
Roc Hotel. He said that this will
be the opportunity for the peo-
ple representing the various
Labor Zionist Organizations to
show their support for Israel
through their purchase of Israel
Bonds.
RABBI KRONISH
'Approaches to Aliyah' Is
AACA Convention Theme
Idealistic and practical ap-
proaches to Aliyah (Jewish im-
migration to Israel) was the
theme for the seventh national
convention Sponsored by the
A? Canadians for Aliyah (AACA)
this month at the Lido Beach
Hotel in New York.
Approximately 200 delegates
attended the convention as did
Alivah shaliachim (Israeli rep-
resentatives). Delegates includ-
ed chug (group chapter) lead-
ers and other AACA members.
The chairperson of the South
Florida branch of the AACA,
Mrs. Ora Zipper, advises that
the local Chug Aliyah meets
regularly, and has more than
60 members, all planning to set-
tle in Israel within the next
year or two.
j JEWISH NATIONAL FUND STRENGTHENS
j ISRAEL
Ton ore corJWy iiiited to attend the
QUEEN ESTHER PlfftlM BALL
Wodnostfoy, March 17, lf76 6:30 P.M.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN ABRAHAM GRUNNUT
Chairman, JNF Foundation Pros., JNF of Gr. Miami
SHOW YOUR SOLIDARITY WITH ISRAEL
STRENGTHEN THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
tickets contact: Jewish National Fund
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla. Telephone 538-6464
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his original Kenned/ Center production role)."
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i


fege 20-B
+Jm*N9tir**ari
Friday, February 27, 1976
>
Three Women's League Chapters Romberg Operetta
Plan Anniversary Donor Luncheon Opens on Tuesday
J Jack Gilford and Allan Jones,
Three chapters of the Wom-
en's League for Israel will meet
for a donor luncheon at the
Fontainebleau Hotel on Tues-
day, March 9, at noon to cele-
brate the 48th anniversary of
the Women's League for Israel:
the Lincoln Roney, the Shalom
and the Aventura Chapters.
Speaker of the day is Mrs.
Harry M. Wiles, natidnal presi-
dent of the League and a
second-generation Women's
Leaguer. She was president of
the Concourse Chapter in New
York before being elected to the
presidency.
Mrs. Wiles, who recently con-
ducted a Working Mission to
Israel, will give an eyewitness
report about social and eco-
nomic changes in Israel. She
will also report about the ex-
pansion of the Natanya Home
for the Blind and Handicapped
young people and the coopera-
tion of the Israeli government
in this program.
Entertainment at the lunch-
eon will be by the Continentals
Andreas and Alexandra.
Reservations for the lunch-
eon must be made as soon as
possible with Viola Minkoff,
chairperson for the day, or
treasurer Rose Hochstim.
Fran Resnick, president of
Lincoln Roney Chapter, Shirley
Nathanson, president of Sholom
Chapter, and Rose Hoch, presi-
dent of Aventura Chapter, will
greet the members and guests.
Chahad Dedicating Mobile Center
Center is the Chabad Tank
against assimilation. Just as a
tank can traverse difficult ter-
rain, so the Mitzvah Mobile can
visit distant communities and
help Jewish people, otherwise
isolated, reaffirm their Jewish
convictions.
A citywide dedication is plan-
ned for March 21 to be held at
14th St. and Alton Rd. Many
Jewish organizations are ex-
pected to attend, and officials
from the city will bring greet-
ings.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Chabad-
Lubavitch regional director, has
announced the newest phase of
expansion of Chabad House ac-
tivities, the Chabad House Mo-
bile Center.
The 29-foot unit will visit col-
leges and universities through-
out the state. Chabad rabbis will
spend two to three weeks on
campuses, contacting Jewish
students, organizing classes,
shabbatons. rap sessions, and
other events.
The Mobile Center will func-
tion as a Jewish Student Center
on wheels, providing various
services to the students. After Jfavne Cypeil JOIIIS LOCOl LMW t Ulft
the Mobile Center leaves the J J r "
college, the students will stay Wayne Alan Cypen. son of
Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen,
is associated with Cypen and
two of America's favorite mu-
sical comedy stars, will be join-
ed by new singing star Harry
Danner in Sigmund Romberg's
operetta "The Student Prince."
The limited run opens Tues-
day, March 2, at 8:30 p.m., at
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
The cast includes Judith Mc-
Cauley, who, producer Zev Buf-
man said, "was a triumph as
Laurie in Guy Lombardo's all-
star production of 'Oklahoma!'
this past summer at Jones
Beach. We feel certain she will
prove a perfect complement to
Danner's dashing Prince."
Others in the cast are Fran
Stevens, Woody Romoff, Leon-
ard Drum, Maureen Maloney,
Stephen Lehew, Gary Gage,
Lola Kramer, Les Freed, Les-
lie Barrett, Don Bradford and
Edward A. Price.
The production is directed by
Leslie Cutler, whose many local
productions include "No Hard
Feelings" and "Follies." Settings
are by Richard Seger, lighting
by James Riley, costumes by
Bill Kellard and musical direc-
tion by Richard Parrinello.
The Zev Bufman production
is in association with Theater
Now, Inc.
Performances continue
through Saturday, March 6, and
are scheduled for 8:30 p.m. and
matinees Wednesday, Thursday
and Saturday at 2 p.m.
in contact with their nearest
Chabad House.
THE MOBILE Center will also
visit small Florida towns and
communities, bringing them a
rabbi to provide spiritual guid-
ance, distribute literature and
help them in all their Jewish
needs.
In South Florida the Mobile
Center will function as a Mitz-
vah Tank, focusing on the Mitz-
vah Campaign initfated by the
Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Me-
nachem Mendel Schneerson.
These campaigns are in the
areas of Teffilin, Shabbos can-
dles. Torah study, charity,
books, Kashruth and family
purity.
An one of its first projects
the Mobile Center will visit the
University of South Florida, in
Tampa, where it will participate
in Israel Awareness Week, by
having an exhibition on Jeru-
salem the Holy City and Cha-
bad in Israel.
The Chabad House Mobile
WAYNE CYPEN
Nevins, in practice with his fa-
ther and his brother, Stephen
H. Cypen.
Cvpen. who was graduated
NOW APPEARING
JAMAICA'S GREATEST STAR IN A DECADE
ALSTON BAIR
RETURN ENGAGEMENT
WITH
HIS GROUP
**w-
CONTINUOUS
ENTERTAINMENT
OPEN TILL 3 A.M.
HOLIDAY INN
BISCAYNE
1t2fliST,HlS;CAWW.V0.
$934110
from Miami Beach Senior High
High School, received his Ba-
chelor's degree sutnina cum
laude from Columbia Univer-
sity, where he was elected to
Phi Beta Kappa in his junior
year. He received the Albert
Marion Ellsberg Prize for ex-
cellence in modern history and
the German Consulate Award.
A graduate of Harvasd Law
School, from which he received
a J. I), cum laude, he worked
as a staff assistant at Cambridge
and Somerville Legal Services
and was a semifinalist in Ames
Moot Court Competition.
Cypen passed the Florida Bar
exam in October, 1975, and was
admitted to practice in mid-
December.
Beth Torah
Purim Festival
Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of
Beth Torah Congregation will
hold their annual Purim festival
beginning Wednesday, March 3,
on the temple grounds.
The proceeds of the festival,
which continues through Sun-
day, March 7. go to youth ac-
tivities including scholarships,
parties, etc.
The festival hours are March
3 and 4, 6 to 10 p.m.; March 5,
noon to 4 p.m.; March 6, 8 p.m.
to midnight; March 7, 9 a.m. to
7 p.m. Pre-sale tickets are avail-
able at the Sisterhood Gift Shop
at the temple.
Arlene (Mrs. Nat) Sicaser is
carnival / festival coordinator;
Rochelle (Mrs. Marshall) Bal-
tuch is ways and means vice
president; Carol (Mrs. Stanley)
Caidin is Sisterhood president.
Purini Concert at
Adath Yeshurun
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
present a Purim concert and
musicale on Sunday, March 14,
at 8 n.m. Gayna Sauler, soprano,
and Hy Fried, accompanist, are
featured.
Cantors Alpern, Mendelson
and Rich will also participate
in the concert. Temple Adath
Yeshurun Adult Choir will pre-
sent a Bicentennial tribute,
"Songs of Our People." The pub-
lic is invited.
Torah Vodaath Is Honoring
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jonas
Miami Beach residents Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Jonas, formerly
of Detroit, will be guests of
JACOB TRAUB
honor at the annual dinner of
Yeshiva and Mesivta Torah Vo-
daath. on Sunday evening, Feb.
29. at the Crown Hotel.
Jonas, a wholesale produce
broker in Detroit, was well
known for his philanthropic
endeavors on behalf of many
charitable institutions there,
most prominent among them
was Yeshiva and Mesivta Torah
Vodaath. Since settling in Mi-
ami Beach, the Jonascs have
become active in various reli-
gious and civic organizations
and are recognized for their
helping hand to many worthy
II i M mi^^
causes.
Mr. and Mrs. Jonas will-rt>
ceive the Outstanding Award rf
Service on behalf of the YesBiva
from Rabbi Pinchas Briskman
dean of the faculty, of Yeshiva
and Mesivta Torah Vodaath.
The highlight of the evening
will be the appearance of Rabbi
Jacob Traub, son-in-law of the
Jonases. A graduate of Yeshiva
and Mesivta Torah Vodaath,
Rabbi Traub received a degree
in political science from Brook-
lyn College.
Spiritual leader of Adath Is-
rael in San Francisco, Rabbi
Traub has served as chaplain
at San Quentin Prison, where :
he established the Agudath
Achim, a Jewish fellowship so-
ciety. During his chaplainship,
the rabbi also did a studv of
Jewish criminals and crime
which drew national attention.
Rabbi Traub is a member of
the National Rabbinic Advisory
Council of the United Jewish
Anpeal, is active in behalf of
the Israel Bond Organization
and has served on the steering
committee of the National Rsb-
binical Cabinet of Israel Bonds, '
-------------------
Jewish Book Group
To Hear Schechterman
Prof. Bernard Schechterman >
will discuss S. D. Gorterr's-"
"Jews and Arabs" at a meeting *
of the Great Jewish Book Dis-
cussion Group on Thursday,
March 4, at 1:30 p.m. at the
Miami Beach Public Library.
Dr. Schechterman is profes-
sor of politics and public af-
fairs at the University of Mi-
ami.
Y
1
\r
MIKHIG
ABOARD THE
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awrmotonnoHm>tlMBM,i nn
ii
f


Ftiday, February 27, 1976
*Jewislfkrktexri
Page 21 B
.-.:
THl HOST IMPORTANT ISSUt
Jackson: 'I WoiTt Retreat From
May and A, J. Harris Renew Vows
On Their Golden Anniversary
JsS-i-"- -
My Free-Emigration Position'
Miami financier A. J. Harris
and his wife. May, celebrated
their Golden Wedding anniver-
vr
Sen. Henry M. "Scoop" Jack-
son, said this' week that he will
'never retreat" from his deter-
-ninatiori to promote freer emi-
c ration from the Soviet Union
;.nd th Eastern European na-
tion*.
"If we back down on the
Jackson "Amendment now," Sen.
Jackson said, "we lose all right
to call ourselves the leaders of
the free world. If we back down
now we betray the principles
of the founding fathers of our
own nation."
Sen. Jackson, speaking to a
New York Council on Soviet
Jewry-, declared:
\r
Abba Eban (seated, left), Israel's former Prime Min-
ister, diid her first Ambassador to the UN, was guest
speaker, at the Anti-Defamation League's Feb. 5 Bicen-
tennial of Freedom Award dinner at the Breakers in
Palm Beach honoring Edgar M. Bronfman. Seated next
to Eban is Seymour Graubard, national chairman of
ADL. Standing are Judah H. Kurtzbard, representative
of Bank Leumi Le-lsracl, and Mrs. S. L. Baraf, a prom-
ihenrfigure in the Palm Beach Jewish community.
Following a concert by Isaac Stern in the Temple Beth
Sholom Great Artists Series, Rabbis Arthur Lelyveld
and Arthur Herzberg met with Rabbi Leon Kronish
and Stern at a supper party at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
David Miller. From left are Rabbi Lelyveld, Stern, Rab-
bi Herzberg and Rabbi Kronish.
Barbara Giesser to Marry Today
\
r
Barbara Susan Giesser. daugh-
'cr of Mr. and Mrs. David Gies-
er of North Miami Beach, will
narry Ensign E. Ross Taylor,
-on of Hr. and Mrs. Eulon C.
Taylor oJ San Antonio, today.
Miss Giesser, who was grad-
uated from Southwest High
school, earned a Bachelor of
Science i.degree at the Univer-
sity of Miami and a Master of
"icience-from the University of
Texas School of Bio-Medical
Science at Houston. She attends
the University of Texas Medical
School at San Antonio.
Ensign Taylor, a graduate of
Southwest Methodist University
at Dallas is also studying at
the University of Texas School
of Medicine.
The bride's father is South-
em director for City of Hope
Medical Center.
Beautiful, Exotic Plants and Flowers
Journey into *n enchanted tranquil valley, complete
with waterfall* nd all the ra-e and tropical plants
your dreams.could grow
SPKUimWG IN:
fvmt
Br*fielit>ds
Anthuriums
Cactus
Ponytoils
Unusual ArolnM
Journey To .
HIDDEN VALUY NURSERY
Vou-ll Never Accept The Or^lWTJjJgj*0'"
7M0SW 117 AVUHK PHOr* 5*5-1335
Located Btwt* K**WI $>*? Dr.
Open 8 AM to ( M Closed Monday*
"My concern in this political
year is that politicians seeking
votes will ask that we abandon
our commitment to free emigra-
tion.
"They will say that the Amer-
ican people don't give a damn
about what happens to Sakha-
rev or what happens to the
Soviet Jews or what happens
to the oppressed in the Ukraine,
Lithuania. Latvia, Estonia and
the other countries under So-
viet domination.
"All candidates for the Presi-
dency should be required to
take a specific stand on this
specific issue," Sen. Jackson
said. He is a candidate for
President in Florida's March 9
primary.
"There is no issue more im-
portant to the cause of freedom
around the world than this one.
"It is time we face the facts:
"Tens of thousands of people
Jews and non-Jews alike
escaped from captivity because
of the Jackson Amendment.
"It was only after Dr. Kis-
singer pledged that the Admin-
istration would destroy the
amendment that the Kremlin
tightened the screws once again.
"You can be sure of this if
Scoop Jackson is elected Presi-
dent:
"There will be no more one-
way trade deals with the Soviet
Union no more giveaways to
privileged Soviet customers who
buy at cut-rate prices.
"And if the Soviets want some
el the trade benefits from the i
United States that other coun- I
tries enjoy let them at least
honor the right to emigrate.
"On this matter of principle
and human life I will never I
retreat."
Miss Seheinberg
Weds Mr. Zatinsky
Miriam Seheinberg and Mil-
ton Zatinsky were married on
Feb. 8.
Mrs. Zatinsky, daughter of
the late Pinches Seheinberg,
member of a pioneer Miami
family, is the director of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida/South Beach Ac-
tivities Center.
Mr. Zatinsky, son of Dora
Zatinsky of New York, is a na-
tionally known grantsman and
deputy director of Opportuni-
ties Industrial Center.
The Zatinskys will live in
Miami following a trip to En-
gland.
Temple, Church
Exchange Visits
In the second "home-and-
visitation" between members of
First Methodist Church of Coral
Gables and Temple Beth Am,
temple members will extend
their hospitality to church mem- j
bers this evening at 8:30 serv-
ices. _
The church's pastor. Rev.
David Scoates, will speak dur-
ing the service conducted by
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard.
Christians of all denomina-
tions are invited to share this
evening with Beth Am's con-
gregation.
A. J. HARRIS
sary at the Doral Beach Hotel
on Feb. 21, with two members
of the original wedding party
present.
When Harris. 77, chairman of
the board of Midwest Mortgage
Company, and his wife were
married in St. Louis on Feb. 7,
1926, Mr. and Mrs. I. E Gold-
stein of Miami Beach and St.
Louis were among the attend-
ants. They played the same role
this year when the Harrises
renewed their marriage vows
with Dr. Joseph Narot of Tem-
ple Israel officiating.
Long active in charitable and
civic affairs, Harris is past
president of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal of Greater Miami
and of Temple Israel. He is a
founder of Mount Sinai Hosri-
tal and served for many yea
on its board of directors.
In 1946 the Harrises came he re
from Louisville, where he n*
active in the community ar4
served on the board of direc
tors of Jewish Hospital aT
Temple Adath Israel.
In addition to being the foun
der of Midwest Mortgage Cora
pany, one of the Florida's larg
est mortgage banking firms wilh
branch offices in Tampa aril
Louisville, Harris has served Da
chairman of the board of Mti
ropolitan Bank of Miami ari'l
Everglades Bank and Trust Co
of Fort Lauderdale and has been
a member of the board of Ppn
American Bank of Miami ar<
the Bank of Dade County.
The Harrises have four ch.l
dren, L. J. "Jerry" Harris, pre*i
dent of Midwest Mortgage; Mi f
Rosemary Green; Dr. Marvin.
Harris, a psychiatrist; and Davirt
K. Harris, executive vice preti
dent of Midwest Mortgage. The
Harrises have 12 grandchildren
and one great-grandchild.
The Fershkos At
Oneg Shabhos
At the Oneg Shabbos of the
David Pinski Club this evening
at 7:30 at the Ida Fisher School
Cafeteria, concert artists Sara
and Chaim Fershko will preset r
a program of Yiddish and He
brew songs and piano solos.
L. Lasavin, author and Far-
ward correspondent, will con
tinue the Series "Jews in Ctl
onial America."
'
The President and the
Board of Governors of
HEBREW UNION COLLEGE-
JEWISH INSTITUTE
OF RELIGION
Dr. Alfred GotrschoJk Invite you to share in the honor to
resident, HIK-W fellow South Floridians
and national leaders who will receive the coveted
DISTINGUISHED JEWISH SERVICE AWARDS
for their dedication to Judaism, their community
and congregations, at a special
CENTENNIAL CONVOCATION
marking the 100th anniversary of the academic
and spiritual center of Reform Judaism
Judge and Mrs. Morton L. Abram Mr. & Mrs. Walter Deutsch
- Harry Oenner Alan B. Kessler Burton M. Joseph Irving S.
Lebow Max Orovitz Maxwell M. Raab Arnold P. Rosen
Sol Schreiber Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Schwartz Harry B. Smith
SUNDAY, MARCH 7, AT 2 P.M. of
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
CHASE AVENUE AT 41 STREET, MIAMI BEACH
followed by a
CONVOCATION DINNER
at 6:09 p.m.
KONOVER HOTEL, MIAMI BEACH
in honor of the awardees and
His Excellency
CHAIM HERZOG
ISRAEL'S AMBASSADOR TO THE
UNITED NATIONS
For information and tickets, call
576-6460
AanbosttMrcr
Chaim Hcnsf
,*


Page 22-B
*Jenisti fkridfiari
Friday, February 27, i.
.
;
,
Four North Dade Rabbis
Form Dietary Rules Group
Four religious leaders of
North Dade's Jewish Commu-
nity have recently formed the
North Dade Vaad Ha-Kashrut.
Rabbi Daniel Fingerer of Beth
Moshe, Rabbi Simcha Freedman
of Adath Yeshurun. Rabbi Max
Lipschitz of Beth Torah and
Rabbi Victor Zwelling of B'nai
Raphael have joined together
to create the new organization.
"The designation 'Vaad Ha-
Kashrut' means, literally, 'or-
ganization concerned with kash-
ruth." The word kashrut refers
to the laws, regulations, and tra-
ditions involved with Jewish
dietary rules," said Rabbi Fin-
gerer.
"There are individual rabbis
throughout the community who
attest to the kashruth of various
products" the rabbi continued.
"These individuals are often
d with the task of providing
supervision in a number of dif-
ferent establishments. The task
sometimes Droves too demand-
ing'for one person. A corporate
supervision overcomes this
drawback.''
Rabbi Freedman noted that
"a second difference between
the individual versus the cor-
porate 'hashgacha' (supervision)
involves the manner of pay-
ment. In the case of the indi-
vidual 'hashgacha' the supervi-
sor is paid directly by the es-
tablishment being supervised.
"THIS MAY exert direct or
indirect pressure on the super-
visor to make decisions which
would tend not to jeopardize
his position vis-a-vis the estab-
lishment supervised,'' Rabbi
Freedman added.
A corporate supervision, such
as that of the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations or
the North Dade Vaad Ha-Kash-
rut, is a nonprofit organization
which collects funds from the
supervised establishment and
then nays the "mashgiach" re-
sponsible for maintaining con-
stant supervision and inspec-
tions.
"This creates the kind of buf-
fer necessary," said Rabbi Lip-
schitz. "to protect the 'mash-
giach' from problems which
could possibly create conflicts."
Rabbi Zwelling summed up
bv savins that the four rabbis
"have pledged to continue to
st'enathen and upgrade the
kashruth commitment and
standards of the community.
There are articles to be writ-
ten." he pointed out, "sermons
to b preached and courses to
be offered which will make the
community increasingly aware
of the fundamental Jewish prac-
tices."
At the seventh annual Installation dinner of the Presi-
dents Club of South Florida, Samuel Pascoe (left) was
installed as president. George Kotin (center), the out-
going president, was installed as Chairman of the board
of directors. Irving Cypers (right) is a former president
and honorary life board member.
f is
Dr. Maxwell Dauer (left) and Mrs. Louis Stein are
shown with Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of America, and Dr. Louis
Finkelstein, chancellor emeritus, at a Feb. 19 reception
in their honor at the Tower House. Dr. Dauer and Mrs.
Stein received the Seminary's National Community Serv-
ice Award at the annual convocation dinner at the Dip-
lomat Hotel.
Nathan P. Rossen (center) of Detroit is shown with
Dr. Louis Finkelstein (left), chancellor emeritus, and
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor, of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America, at the Feb. 18 reception
in Rossen's honor at the Americana. The tribute to Ros-
sen was tendered to him by friends from Detroit. The
Detroit philanthropist and Zionist leader was the recip-
ient of the Seminary's National Community Service
Award at its 17th annual convocation dinner in Miami.
Happenings
The 1976 United Cerebral
Palsy of Miami Telethon will
be aired live from the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Perform-
ing Arts beginning at 11 p.m.
Saturday, March 13, and con-
tinuing through 8 p.m. Sunday,
March 14. by WCIX-TV, Chan-
nel 6. Dennis James is host.
ft -ft ir
The Greater Miami Philhar-
monic will present a special Bi-
centennial concert at the Coco-
nut Grove Playhouse on Sun-
day, Feb. 29, at 2 p.m. under
the direction of Frederick Fen-
nell, conductor-in-residence at
the University of Miami School
of Music. Featured soloist is
Cuban-American pianist Rich-
ard Suarez.
& ft -ft
Grand Ole Opry star Bill An-
derson will highlight the Dade
County Youth Fair, which
operas on March 18 at the Ta-
Miami Park Youth Fairgrounds.
Ct -Ct ft
The Biscayne Chapter of the
Embroiderers Guild of Amer-
ica will meet on Friday, March
5. at the First Federal Savings
on Coral Way. Ted Keller of
Yarns Galore wiil speak on
yarns and threads.
ft ft ft
Temple Israel's "Singles
Scene" (ages 20-40) will hold a
Leap Year Dance on Saturday
evening at 8 at the Sheraton
Four Ambassadors.
it -Ct -Ct
The Monthly Art Forum, an
educational activity of the Mi-
ami Beach Art Club, will meet
on Saturday, March 6, at 3 p.m.
in the Rotunda Room of the Mi-
ami Beach Public Library. Frank
H. Jennings, former art direc-
tor of the Miami Herald and
an award-winning artist, will
talk about his work in water-
cOlors.
ft ft -ft
Hyman Levy, director of the
Forte-George N. Caylor Forum,
will discuss 'The Black, the Jew
and the IQ Jensen and Shock-
ley Refuted" on Tuesday, March
2, at 1 p.m. at the 1200 West
Ave. Auditorium.
Levy believes that, based oft
studies he has made, he can
disprove the myth of black in-
feriority in intelligence and wifl
talk also about Jewish intel-
ligence.
ft ft *
National Airlines and the Air
Line Employees Association
have announced agreement to
accept binding arbitration, if
George Hechter, Publisher,
Passes in Neiv York
George Hechter, a former
newspaper publisher in New
York and a 30-year resident of
Miami Beach, died on Feb. 19
in New York, following a brief
illness.
Hechter, who was born in
Lithuania, came to Miami Beach
from New York, where he was
owner-publisher of George
Hechter Publications, whose six
newspapers included the Wood-
side Herald and the Greenpoint
Home News in Brooklyn.
Hechter organized the Fed-
eration of Jewish Philanthropies
in Sunnyside and Woodside,
N.Y., and also organized and
served as board chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal in
Queens County.
Round Town
South Florida Chug will hear
a talk on Jobs by Dr. David
Macarov of the Israeli Ministry
of Labor on Sunday. Feb. 29, at
7:30 p.m. The meeting will be
at the Biscayne Point home of
Cecile Oberlander.
ft ft ft
The Ben Clelns and the Abe
Eisenmans delegates from
JWV South Dade Post and Aux-
iliary No. 778 were in Jeru-
salem earlier this month at the
world wide convocation of Jew-
ish War Veterans.
They went on a VIP tour
planned expressly for the Vet-
erans, toured a new soldiers
home in Beersheba sponsored
by the JWV of the United States,
visited an absorption center
where four-year-olds from many
different nations played and
spoke Hebrew together, and
visited Yad Vashem, the Holo-
caust memorial.
ft -ft -ft
He was presideni of the Stm-
nyside Jewish Center, and an-
nual chairman for the Red Cross
and National War Fund cam-
paigns, and fund-raising leader
for the Bov Scouts, United Hos-
pital Fund. Greater New York
Fund and Salvation Army.
Before leaving New York,
Hechter was tendered a ccm-
munitywide testimonial dinner^
and upon his arrival in Miami
Beach was presented with the
key to the city.
A member of Beth Israel Con-
gregation, Miami Beach, he'wis
listed in Who's Who in Amer-
ican Jewry.
Hechter is survived bv his
wife. Estelle; three daughters,
Cynthia Collins. Janice Hechter
and Arlene Lakin; two grand-
children, Steven and Brian Col-
lins: three sisters. Freda Rosen-
blum, Syd Denis and Florence
Druss: and a brother. Leon.
Services were held on Sun-
day at The Riverside with in-. ,
terment at Lakeside Memorial i
Park.
HERSCH
7,11,1.IAN' OCWTOMAN. Passed away
on Feb. 24. ShP'was a rodent here
tot 1" ran, fnrnWir "< Nw Vfrk.
Sh* was Pool President of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress I-oulse W'e
Chapter. Life'member of Hadassah.
Fight for Sight. American Cancer
Society, Ml Sinai Hospital Auxiliary,
Temple Bmanu-RI Sfsterhporl. a--if
American Friends of the Hebrew
Univ., also a member of Tempi'e
Emanu-EI of Miami Beach She is
survived by her daughter, Mrs Eli-
nor Glassman. Miami Beach, grand,-
l hililren. Maraha Skolnlk, Seattle,
Wash.. Dr. Stuart Olassman & Dea
Glassman, Miami, great-grandchil-
dren, Joshua and Maya Skolnik.
Seattle. Services were on Feb. 26 at
Riverside Chapel. Interment Ht
Nebo Cemetery.______
UGAL NOTICE
X
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
Xi--.. i inmntiro STM>,i. business under the fictitious name of
. Harry Levy, insurance execu- 8UNGODDEgs hooks at 2705 bu.-
tlVe and president Of Voters ca*ne Blvd.. Miami. Fla. intends to
Incorporated, has been appoint- register said name with the Clerk of
ed financial coordinator for
Jerry Carver, candidate for the
U.S. Senate.
ft -ft -ft
Retirees of New York District
65 will hold a regular monthly
membership meeting on Tues-
Uie Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
TANIA DEKOW8K1
2/27 J/5-12-18
in The circuit court fob
dade countv, florida
probate division
File Number 76-331
Division Perder
day, Feb. 24, at the American ^v\d r^Vbwart. ./a/.
Savings building on Lincoln Rd. david sthrn
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
at 12:30 p.m.
LEGAL NOTICE
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CI.AIM0
OB DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that that the administration of the estate
the undersigned, desiring to engage In of DAVID R. STEWART a/k/a DA-
needed, as a major SteD toward buMneas under the fictitious name of Vin STERN, deceased, File Number
nvnirlina tntmm dmkk Tk .MARTINEZ CUSTOM CABINET at 76-339, is pending in the Circuit Court
avoiding tuture Shutdowns. The 710a N W. 74 St.. Medley. Fla., intends for Dade County, Florida, Probate Di-
ALEA IS National's largest l0 register said name with the Clerk vision, the address of which is 78
union rpnrpspntino 3 "i(U\ nt ic of ,he Circuit Court of Dade County. West Flagler, Miami, Florida 33130.
miiuri, represenil.lg J.JUU ot Its Florida The personal representative of the
7,uuu employees. adolfo Martinez estate is donald r. stewart.
National has also announced
that members of the Interna-
tional Association of Machinists
and Aerospace Workers have
ratified a new three-year con-
tract covering 1,350 employees.
"Ct ft ft
At the Bayview Towers testi-
monial dinner and dance at ,
Temple Beth Moshe in honor of & simon"*"1'*' ':
past president Abe Rosenblum,
awards were made to all past
presidents Bill Sleekier, Gor-
don Bring and Rosenblum.
A plaque was awarded to Dr.
Charles Goldstein for his work
as a landscape architect and as
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. 76-6846
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Petitioner,
and
PHILLIP SIMON.
Respondent.
TO: PHILLIP SIMON
39 Kichview Road, Apt. 2103
Etnbicoke, Ontario
Canada
3/5-12-11 whose address is 341 S.W. 3 Miami. Florida 33129. The name and
address of the personal reprt.-enta-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
man.Is against Hie estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In writing
and must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of the
creditor or his ajrent or attorney, and
the amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due, the date when It will be-
come due shall be stated. If the claj"
Is contingent or unliquidated, the i'.
!urV' the uncertalnVT shall be stated.
If the claim Is secured, the aecurit.fr
shall be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED -
------ that an action for Dissolution of Mar- mail one copy to each personal renrei
a first member of the new COn- rla*p >>* been ll against you and tentative. personal repre-
dominiUm association. wur wrUien^Tfanl./T''' a ?op of A"uperson8 '"'e'erteu In the estate
ii i i> i j i_" V a ?w ..,?,ri; .. defenses, if any. to It on to whom a copv of this Notice of Ad.
Hal Rader and his band pro- '<0' FtT H BURNS, attorney for ministration has been mailed are r*.
vided dance music for the 200 Toin Road "suite uo^lJLftJ S' JEF?HL?5" MontiS
PtlPSte and m.ltoric mil r rZi,,.'L, %'.,e.vl"''_ .! laml .?.<* USSf. THE DATE OF THE FIRST
guests, and guitarist Bill De
Shara provided entertainment.
Sam Diemar was toastmaster
and chairman.
ft ft -ft
The fourth annual nationwide '",,55 Jewish PLCmrBLfe.'
leukemia r a d 1 o t h o n of the mSFSSt .t%aa* fM^ou.
Southern Flarida Chapter of the Wr" "> <" r*brurv. ,'c n th'8
Leukemia Society of America CT^y^SS?
Will be On Saturday and Sun- Dade County, Florida
day from 8 a.m to 8 p.m. By ^sneeden
Lee Logan and other person- (Circuit Court Sean
alities will participate m the xlwovrraf*8 F BtTRNS *
event on radio station WMJX- 420 Lincoln Road, suite 450
FM. All proceeds will be used Mla,n' B*ach Florida ssisi
for leukemia research. AUor"" ,or ***W lyww,
&51!.' X'f S^^vW"^^** pnS&cxTO)N*o? rare" notice
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of tht*
Administration: February
DONALD R. STEWlART
As Personal Representative of the i
Estate of DAVID R. STEWART
H^^Sn""1' B*a" .
ATTORNEY FOR J
PERSONAL REPRESENTATiVW ''
201 Biscayne BulldlSl*??
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 3*110 -*-*
----.'.
Telephone: 374-3116
I*?--- A


lary 27, 1976
vJmisti fforidliifan
Page 23-B
)AL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTrCI
ICE UNDER
JUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN, that
J. desiring to engage in
the fictitious name of
)IN LAUNDRY at 4817
Street, Miami. Florida
Ister Raid name with the
[Circuit Court of Dade
R ALEXANDER
2/27 3/5-12-19
iRCUIT COURT FOR
OUNTY, FLORIDA
^M BATE DIVISION
Number 76-9M
WK UK
^^fe.N-HILLEL
P ADMINISTRATION
>NS HAVING CLAIMS
S AGAIN8T THE
TE AND ALL OTHER
INTERESTED IN THE
HEREBY NOTIFIED
nisi ration of the estate
HHN-H1LLEL. de-
iber 76-96*. Is pending
_ iuiI for Dade County,
|e Division, the address
Wast Flagler Street,
epresentatlve of the es-
ABU-TOMAH, whose
havatselet Street. Je-
The name and address
it I representative's at-
forth below,
having claims or de-
the estate are requir-
THREB MONTHS
DATE OF THE
LICATION OF THIS
I file with the clerk
kej ^pourt a written statement
i or demand they mar
. BactHlaini must be in writing
^^^B*cate the basis for the
ne and address of the
aaent or attorney, and
ilalmed. If the claim is
|ie date when it will be-
be stated. If the claim
or unllnuldated. the na-
Icertsinty shall be stated.
|Ms secured, she security
The claimant shall
(aufiEoreni roiw.-s <,f the claim
clerk i" enable the clerk to
I coary to each personal repre-
terested In the estate
of this Notice of Ad-
been mailed are re-
THREE MONTHS
ATK OF THE FIRST
OF THIS NOTICE,
ictions they may have
the,, validity of the
the qualifications of
nresentative. or the
'lion of the court.
S, DEMANDS. AND
NOT SO FILED WILL
BARRED,
litet publication of this
ainfstiation: February
ABU-TOMAH.
RpWf+swifntive if the
AHAM DBN-HILLEL
Deceased
-F' >i<
HiPRIcaENTjLtlVE:
" 'ELVER
Toner
23131
tt-i- iiw
2/27 3/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-519
Division J. OWYNN PARKER
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERNARD EHRENPREIS
Decease.)
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS. AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of BERNARD EHRENPREIS. de-
ceased, File Number 70-519, Is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade County
Courthouse, Miami, Florida 33130. The
personal representatives of the estate
are GERTRUDE EHRENPREIS ol
3128 Royal Palm Ave Miami Beach,
Fla. 33140 A CHARLES EHREN-
PREIS of B Douglas Street. Ambler,
Pa. 19008. The name and address of
the personal representatives' attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mainly, against the estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may
have. Bach claim must be in writing
and must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or attorney, and
the amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It will be-
come due shall be stated. If the claim
is contingent or unliouidnted, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be stated.
If the claim Is secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient conies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one oopy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All persona Interested In the estate
to whom a oopy 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
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representatives, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February
27. 1976.
OFRTRIDE EHRENPREIS
CHARLES EHRENPREIS
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of BENARi'e'EHRENPREIS
11......ased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERfli INAL REPRESENTATIVES!
BflTHBB. O SCHIFF
4e7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 13139
Telephone: 534-4721
2/27 3/5
peOIT COURT FOR
OUNTY. FLORIDA
kTE DIVISION
Hmber 76-857
Kr. BLANTOH
DMINISTRATION
IS HAVING CLAIMS
I i A LNST THE
AND ALL OTHER
HOSTED IN THE
HEREBY NOTIFIED
(ni-1 > i Ion ol the el tl 6
MtCK, deceased. File
is pending in the Clr-
(Dade County. 1'
on. the address of
Bt Flagler Street, Mi-
he personal reprcsent*-
etatc is S GEORGE
BB wins, address is I8M Day-
name and address of the personal
prnsentativeis u : forth
wrsoni I iving claims or de-
. s^ainsf-1 luir.-'l.
TKK MONTHS FROM
T'lE F'RST ITIll I-
>{^^^n-H>S NOTICE, to file
he- -elerk o< the above court a
ntlea.sttktenvn: of any claim or de-
theylfciv have. Each oin
lusb'.he in wril: ii; and must Indicate
e oasi.Cnr the chum, the name and
tree* of the cre.titor or his agent or
eMflpib *** Ul' amount claimed If
".Im -is noi yet due, the 'late
will bee mm- ilue ..hall '-e stat-
ute, claim is contingent or un-
the nature of the uncer-
ahall.be slated. If the claim is
red. the security shall > dewnl.-
TUe. Claimant shall deliver sUffj-
lert It Us of 'h claim to the clerk
.the clerk to mail one copy
r^rsonnl representative.
Ml persons, ln'< rested in the estate
m a.sarpv ol this Notice of Ad-
tton^ns been mailed are r.--
lire^^^^BIV THREE MONTHS
iM THQI'W'E OF THE FIRST
;<3MQBn of -nus notice, to
' objefcona they may have that
ges f-B validity of the dece-
nt'* witL_Ke qualifications or the
rsoswl Ts^fce*'tative. or the venue
the court
B. DEMANDS, AND
OT SO FILED WILL
BARBED.
first publication of this
inistration: February
Jurlsdlol
ALT.
BJs>
B
Date of
oticn of
i. OTS
9 flBDROE TRAGER
As PersoaSBupresejiHtUve of the
. EstatES SAl I. L. I-AHCK
IftH^-eased-
TTORN,
>RESENTATIVB:
|AOER
rey Road,
orida
BM7r7
2/10-27
"fyl
JN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-437
IN RbV ESTATE OF
HARRY MANDI.EK
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS.
OR DEMANDS AOAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tl at the administration of the estate
of HARRY MANDLEIt, deceased, File
Number 76-437. i* pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for D..In County, i
Probate Division, the address of which
:.- 23 West Flagler Street, 3rd Floor.
Miami, Florida 33130. The personal
representatives of the estate are ELI-
ZABETH GOLDSTEIN & NAT'SOLO-
S' whose ad Falls
N Apl 304, l,iuderhill. Florida
The, nine and address of the
personal representatives' attorney are
set forth below.
A'l persons h.ivln* claim! or de
ilnst tl tab are requir-
ed WITHIN THREE MONTHS
THE DATE OF "'Hi-:
FIRST PUBLICATION OF Tills
-: tn til* with the
e .' .....DM written stalsraei
. tin ii demand
i m must be In writlnej
and must indicate 'lie h.i for the
n n line ..: d address of th*
.;..,.. ,- attorn*
'h- amount claimed If the claim Is
due. the iai.- when it win be-
com- due shall be stated. If the la in
Is ootii test unliquidated M
ur- of the uncertainty shall be
If the claim la secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant shall
deJIvor sufficient copies of the in in
to the clerk to enable the clei* to
mail one copy to each personal repre-
sentative
AM persons Inter.-sted in the estate
i > whom i copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
ouired. 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
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL Cl AIMS DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February
-7. 1976.
EUZABETH D. GOLDSTEIN
NAT I- GOLDSTEIN
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of MARRY MANDLEK
Deease.d
ATTO-RWEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES:
BROAD AND CASSEL
by Philip M Segal
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida N154
Telephone: (306) 848-1096
t/n 1/8
LEGAL NOTKE
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. 76-6117
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN UK- Till) MARRIAGE Ol*:
Roimirr wavxh uoodalb
Petitioner
and
SANDRA JEAN GOODAIJB
Respondent
TO: SANDRA JEAN GOODALE
Ottawa. Canada
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
PHILIP AUBRBACH, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 5589 Bls-
.n ne Boulevard. -Miami, Florida 33137,
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
April 2, IM8: 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 FLOKIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
25lh day of February, 1976
RICHARD P BRLNKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Q. FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/27 3/5-18-lt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76-1110
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARTHA COMBY.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOl "ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of MARTHA COMBY, deceased. File
Number 76-IIin (Judge Blanton). is
pending in the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida, 3S130. The personal
rep/eaentaUv* ol Hi" estate is ERIC
STIMERLJNG whose address is 4718
S.W. tl T.rrace. Kt Lauderdale. Flor-
ida. The name and address of the per-
sonal representative s attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTH!
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must lie in writing
and must Indicate the basis for the
claim, ihe name and address of the
creditor or his agent or attorney, and
the amount claimed. If (he claim is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall ba stated.
It' the claim is secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant shall
icliver sufficient copies of tne claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal repre-
sentative.
AU persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notiue of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE IF THE FIKrf'i'
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
thai challenges the validity >f the
decedent'! will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. A.NV
OBJECTIONS Not SO PILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice "I Admiiiistialiou: February
87, 1976.
ERIC STIMERLLNO
As Personal Representative of the
Estate ol Maruui ompj/, Deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
By: JAMES \ MOLANS
. !.1I i^..s AND AlOi-ANS
ii4u .\ : i \ i.
i
.fLt-1140
l/W 3/3
IEGAI NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA
Nit 76-5442
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
In re the marriage ii
LORRAINE E. NATALE.
Wife/ Petitlunel*.
and
RALPH JOHN NATALE.
Husband/ Respondent
To: RAi.PH JOnN NATALE
631 East J18lh Street
Bronx. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been (lied against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
ions QLAZEH, attorney h>r Peti-
tioner, whose address is 11711 Biscayns
Boulevard, North Miami. Florida, and
[lie the original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
29. 1976: otherwise a Judgment may
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
19th dav of February, 1976
RICHARD P BRINKBR
as Clerk. Circuit Court
By: I. SNEEDBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seat)
2/J7 3/5-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-980
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RUTH ALICE MEYER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE___
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
KYOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhat the administration of the estate
of RUTH ALICE MEYER, deceased.
File Number 76-890, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street, Mi-
ami, Florida. The personal representa-
tives of the estate are IXIIS MAE
CRAIG and GORDON N CRAIG
whose address is 3963 Eunice Road.
Jacksenville Beach, Florida 32250. The
name and address of the personal rep-
resentatives' attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands ; un-t the estate are retmjr-
ed. Wli'HIN THREE, MONTH.-!
FROM THE DATE OF THK
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE to tile with the olerk
of the above court written statement
of any claim or demand they mav
have. Each claim must he in writing
and must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the nnme and address of the
creditor or his agent or attorney, and
the amount ilalmed. If the claim is
not yet due. the date when it will be-
come due shall be stated If the claim
is contingent or iiidiounlated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be stated.
If the claim is secured, the securev
shall be described. The claimant shall
deitvei sufficient rooiee of Ihe claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
rasflfcone eopy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a cony of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM Till-: DATE OF THE FIRST
ITBI.ICATIoN OF THIS NOT'CE.
to file a* c objections theg may have
'I...: bjt..engeg the validity of the
decedent- will, the Qualifications of
the personal representatives or the
venae or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL Cl AIMS DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO I'll KD WTO.
BE FOHHVEH .: tll-REU
I -e of the firn pubhcat.on ol this
Notice of Administration: February
-ii.
lOiS MA'.: 'V
GORDON S CRAIG
As P talpsee of the
Estate of KITH ALICE MEi'Ett
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL R: ATIVES:
i AND SMITH, PA.
M ami, F'i
t .7 3/S
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 75-8122
fN RE ESTATE >F
SHIRLEY MAY RACHLIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AOAINST THB
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of
of SHIRLEY MAY RACHLIN, de-
Flle Number 75-8122, is pend-
ing- in the Circuit Court for Dado
County. Florida Probate Division, (he
address of which Is ill W. Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. The personal
representatlvei of the estate are
ELAYNE .IASSV NEDRA ROBIN-
SON, whose addre-- c Hylan H.
Kout. Attorney 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida The name and
of the personal representa-
tives attorney are eel forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mand- .- un.-t the estate are requir-
ed. Wli'HIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATB OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
..... ibove court a written statement
if my laisn or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in writing
and must indicate the basis for the
''inn. the name and address of the
oredltor or his assail or attorney, and
the amount claimed. If the claim is
n. t yel due, the late when it will be-
come due shall he stated If the claim
is contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be stated.
If the claim Is secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient coole.- of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
nv*il one copy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a cony of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREB MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THI8 NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representatives, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
AIL Cl AIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS Not so FII-ED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
No'ice of Administration: Februarv
27. 1976.
ElAYNE JASSY
NEDRA ROBINSON
As P-rsoiial Representatives if the
i: it- of SHISLET MAY RACHLIN
tsed.
ATI I "NEY FOR
l"'l'--\i.\'.M. REFR.'-SFNTATtVRS:
KYI AN H BOUT E8WUIRE
1 I ni oln !: i i
M .mi Beach F
)832
3/5
NOTICE ">F ACTION
_ONSTRUCIIVE SERVICE
:NO PROPERTY)
IN ThE CIRCUIT COURT OF TME
ELEVENTH JUDIC'Al. CIRCLIT OF
FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. .76-6011
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF'MARRIAGE
IN RE; n'HB MARRIAGE OP
MICHAEL PATRICK OLIVER
Peiit'oner-Husband
ADE1 A N OLD
I'.ert"omient- Wif''
TO* ADELA N OI.IVF.n
i '"......i _____
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
r'aue has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your wiiucn defenses, if any..to it on
LOIII8 R. KELLER. attoriK-v for Pe-
titioner, whose addre-', is 420 I in.M>lfi
Road. Miami Beach. F'orlda 33129. and
file the original with, the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 31. ".i7ri: othersytaa a rtefhMtl
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIORTD'AV
WITNESS-my hand aneVthe seal of
said court at Miami. Florida.-on this.
24Mi dsrs of February. 1976.
1MCHARU P. BRINKER
As Clerk, circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/27 3/5-12-1*
NOTICE OF 40TIOS
CONSTRUCTIVE 8BsfV-M)C
'NO -ROsI'tTvi
IN 7 T <*B TH<
E- FVENTH JL DICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 76-596<)
QINIMAt, JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRI* "
.. MARRIAGE OF
BLiMBR ROSS.
and
MARKiN ROSS.
TOi MARION R v-s
' ::id Sired
Brooklyn. New York
YOl" ARE HbirsEQY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has betrii filed against you and
you are required t' eenee a opy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
WOl.FSO.N, DIAMOND. I.IK1AN
EDGE, PA, attorney for Petitioner.
' whns-e address is 4e? Lincoln ltd.
Ste. 9G. Miami Beach. Fla.. and ftl
' ;he original with the clerk of tlia
shove styled court on or before March
II, 1996; otherwise a default, will be
I atoned rkihhm you for the relief d-
mafuied in the complaint or ietilion
This notfee .-hall be published nun*
each week tor tour consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOKIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
' said court at Miami. Florida on this
24th dav ol February. 1976.
1.ICHAKD i' BRINKBR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dsds County, Florida
By L SNEKDJSm
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court So:ih
>IAIK A. LEJBO.WITE
WOLFSON. DIAMOND. LOGAN
& EDGE, P.A.
4f>7 Lincoln Rd, Ste, 9G
Miami Beach. Florida 331.19
Attorney for Petitioner
2/27 J/5-tl-li
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE OiV.SIOil a
F-ie Number. 755TWr
Division 32Judge Dowling
TV RB: ESTATE I IF
PA'" H GORDON,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO All PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ABOVE ESTATE:
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the K
Ol PAUL R GORDON, deecaasd, File
Number 7i-7619. pending; in the
' ircuit Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida, Probate D vision, the address of
which is Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
.'i.1'30. The co-iiersonal representatives
of the estate are Irving Cypen and
Southeast First National Bank of Mi-
ami, whose reap.....ive addresses ars
Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami
Ke.il h. Florida :<' '40, and 106 Booth
- Boulevard, Miami. Florida
The name and ..ddress of the
,; represei tal Ives' >tl n
a -t forn eel
All persons interested in the se-
'. ham ,,|,v ol this S : ol
'fiii' Lmtloji pen i ire
' HI!..... I :; ;|. iNTHfl
FROM THE DATB OF THE FIRST
.' Ii ATI'i\
ii | they ma) h ive
f the do-


.....
' INS NOT SO FILED
IAPRI
i if ihis
' .' (ratlot Pi
27 I97H
I -Peri -i il
'.-.. |
' ,o iqsed
: NEVfNS
. .
tal
;j Arthu ad
I
Telethon; 2-4731
\ s.: \ Counsel
2/21
c. 7'ic-jTH .'t'CI'C'*' ristr.lMT IN
^^.-, r^o risne rSHNT^, F' ORlrjA
GENERAL J'.>0,S|CTiON DIVISION
r>seaf ii t4
'N RE ^'IF MARP*GE OF
MATTHEW P B
Petit
CLAIRE W BUTLER.
pronden'..
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
YOU CIAIRB W. BCTLBR. 61
Road, wuinc.y, Va." 021 fi9
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED TO FILE
your written r-Hisinse to this action
for dissolution of marrlafje. with the
pre 'ourt and lerve
i cpy upon Petitioner's Attrneys,
VON ZAMFT & SMITH. 1320 South
DUie Hiuhw-iy, Suite *"'. ''oral ti*.
hi.w. Florida 3314s. on or before the
2th day of March 197. else the Peti-
- Dissolution of Marriage will
b* takn as confessed.
DATED: FEB. 20. 197.____
RICHARD P BRINKER
By: B J. FOY
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal, ^^


Page 24-B
*Jeis*fk**jltor
Friday,.:
*v.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Week
..
Major Federation 1976 (JA4EF Events
,>
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jpaf
^Vat*1
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1
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d^5U"

1
i-a.l week's BiIiTjjfRsSHjBS Ss n;
the Konover featured Sen i i j D,nn*r *"
>
* '
kJ^jtSSw-i6^r,a'"week ^^iTlS?
SICh 1 /CnCy aDd WoHd *"* Or-
CV
0
s
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION^campaign breakfasT"
n Sunday, Feb. 29, with a program to honor Mr. & Mrs.
AdolphBerger, planned by (left to right): Mrs. Jerome
Reich; Chairman Mrs. Bruce Julien; Mrs. Robert Orseck;
Mrs. Malcolm Meister, and Mrs. Elaine Sponder.


S3**

*>>
V"
Leading the campaign effort at ROYAL AT-
I LANTIC Condominium is Chairman Morris Rat-
stein (seated), assisted by (standing, left to
right) Sam Kirschenhanm, Robert Koha and
Hyman Bernstein.

At ISLAND TERRACE, Women's Division Cam-
paign Vice President Mrs. Sol Goldstein (left)
and building Chairman Bea Mersel (right) help-
rdhonor Dr. Simon Brody in .peci.J campaign
gathering. *^

!
i-
1
The most successful campaign ever at HARBOUR HOUSE was made possi-
ble by (left to right) Sol Taplin; Chairman Irwin Adelman; Jewish Agency
Chairman Josef Almogi guest speaker, and Special Gifts Chairman Irving
Norry, a National UJA Chairman.
ROYAL EMBASSY CoOhairmun Lester Friedman (left) and Chairman Hymen S.
.ralscl. (right) parted gucl speakers Jerrol.l Goodman (center, left) and Consul
l.cncral hmaniicl Mum.mi of Israel last week.
f...
Consul Cencral Emanuel Shimoni (left) addressed DEL PRADO leaders
eluding (left to right): Bernard Steinberg; Coordinators Irwin H. Fisher and
Dr. Emanuel Stai-lunf. 1.1: and Chairman Charles Wilder.


_. .... ^OUNTRY CLL'B women sponsoring a Feb. 26 CJA-IEF day in-
elude (left to right): Mrs. Paul Shirk man; Mrs. Herbert N. Schwartz; Co-
Chairman Mrs. Edward F. Harris; and Mrs. Richard E Deutch.
******&
*

Leaders at ,. I All \ \,; ,,..,, |:......., k |n ^^ |(H||
aether were (left right), *B" Building Chairman Milton Rabin; Brill; Co-
ZSfiStSZtTXt MCX ,T'PU '^ B"i,,lin? <** *" Hochberg:
ami \ Huildinu ( hiiirm.ni II... in Erin. *

At SEACOAST TOWERS NORTH, Chairman Al Shuhnan (left) and Men's Club Pres.
Sam Berkowita (left) helped honor Mr. & Mrs. Hy Rubin at residents' campaign
.breakfast._________
>**
J*>*


Full Text
Page 14-A
*Jmitii fhtridHan
Friday, February 27, 1976
LEO MINDLIN
In the End, Stone Proposal May be Right
Continued from Page 4-A
history of the 1948 War of In-
dependence that no one in
, Israel forced the Arabs living
there to flee; that, in fact, they
fled at the encouragement of
the British, expecting to return
shortly after a butchering of
the Jews, when they would be
able to reclaim not only their
ii property, but also to Steal
whatever Jewish property they
could in the bargain; that this.
in effect, is what the British
promised them.
Above all, it does no good
10 emphasize that the original
number of refugees who fled
txceeded hardly more than
50,0001 and that not a single
Arab nation did so much as to
lift a finger in their behalf since
then as their numbers prolifer-
ated in stagnant camps of rage.
Or that a United Nations plan
for dealing with the refugees
after the 1948 war based on
either of three possibilities
:vpatriation, restitution, com-
pensation was sabotaged by
the Arabs themselves.
WHATEVER NUMBER they
claim today a million or less
is what American public opin-
ion hears and understands. And,
as Sen. Stone sees it, this is an
overwhelming consideration.
In effect, the American sense
of fair play is being shaped by
a big lie, but being shaped it
is, and both Israelis and Amer-
SEN. STONE
we must lead
lean Jews must come to under-
stand this.
With respect to the second of
the misconceptions: the Ful-
bright-typc fraud aoout Jewish-
Zionist influence may infuriate
us as an example of classical
anti-Semitism of which the
Arabs, themselves, have made
great capital.
BUT. IN Sen. Stone's view;
we must do more than just be
righteously furious.
"The truth comes much clos-
er." he says, "to a ratio of 5-1
Jews Should be Criticized Also
in their favor. They're all over afor is not pessimistic. In addi-
tion to himself as an antagonist
of eroding public opinion, he
mentions the other two Jewish
Senators In Congress Jacob
Ja its (R., N.Y.) and Abraham
Ki'.iicoff (D., Conn.) and the
i ffective rebuttals they are
making.
STONE HOLDS Sen. Clifford
Case (R.. N.J.) in particularly
high regard, citing Case's role
in the attempt to return to the
budget a half-billion Gerald
Ford cut in arms to Israel for
1977.
SeS. James Abourezk (D.,
S.D.). of Arab extraction, Stone
considers a particularly vocal
opponent.
Still, and this is why Stone is
not pessimistic, he believes the
tide can be turned by skill even
if the power of numbers and
public opinion at this moment
are missing.
"PUBLIC OPINION," reasons
Stone, "is a two-edged sword."
Once, it was sharply pro-Israel.
Now, it is not so much anti-Is-
rael as it is weary of the on-
going Middle East conflict and
looking to Israel as an old ally
to "do something" about what
it has latched onto as the "in-
humane" refugee condition.
What Americans do not be-
lieve is the precariousness of
the Israeli condition today, and
so the natural American sym-
pathy for the underdog, which
has been monolithically for Is-
rael since 1948. began moving
toward the Arabs after the Yom
Kippur War and is now de-
manding action from t he Is-
raelis for similar humanitarian
Washington, all over 'the Hill,'
in Congressional chambers, in
(he Senate dtrnngroom, loa led
with money and smooth-talk-
ing."
Sen. Stone makes much of
this last: "Time was when the
Arabs were unshaven, half-hid-
den in their exotic desert garb,
baiely able to speak English
perfect portraits of brooding,
malevolence and mystery."
NOT SO today. Today, they
w\ar western clothing are out-
ward-going and speak articu-
lately. Today, they give the im-
pression of being friendly, effi-
cient and earnest.
It is this combination, says
Sen. Stone, the "new Arab" in
large numbers in Washington,
that has given them the op-
portunity to sway public opin-
ion on the refugee issue.
EVEN IF most Americans
don't swallow the Zionist-racist
hyphenation, the greatest tri-
umph of the "new"' Arab look,
they certainly are sitting down
to an Arab-concocted menu
featuring Israeli "indifference"
to Arab claims on "Palestine"
as the main course, a term not
even the Arabs, except perhaps
for the Arafat PLO. are them-
selves willing to define.
"All of this erosion," observ-
es Sen. Stone, "has increased
visibly and significantly during
the past year."
On the other hand, the Sen-
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
Christian theologians argued
that not only Christians should
be criticized for being indiffer-
ent to the plight of Israel, but
so should many Jews.
The Rev. Malcolm Boyd, a
Protestant minister and author,
and Msgr. John Oesterreicher,
director of the Institute of Ju-
daeo-Christian Studies at Seton
Hall University, made these
charges during an all-day con-
ference on "The Importance and
Difficulty of Israel in Christian-
Jewish Dialogue," sponsored by
the American Zionist Federa-
tion.
BOYD SAID that when the
security of Israel is in danger,
as it is now, the safety of all
Jews is in jeopardy. "It would
be helpful if Jews in America
realized that and stopped beng
indifferent," he declared.
He said many Christians are
unconcerned because they see
no concern on the part of their
Jewish neighbors. Oesterrei-
cher, a leading Catholic sup-
porter of Israel, said that it is
claimed that Israel, Zionism and
Judaism are one, yet not all
Jews are Zionists and many are
either indifferent or even hos-
tile toward Israel.
He said that a conference
such as the one he was attend-
ing, which was held at the
America -Israel Friendship
House, was really a "dialogue
of the converted.
"What are you going to do
about the people on the out-
side?" he asked. He noted that
before he speaks to a Jewish
group he asks that each mem-
ber of the audience bring a
Gentile neighbor, but they us-
ually do not.
BOVD AND two other speak-
ers in the session, which dealt
with "Zionism: Jewish-Christian
Perspectives," said that anti-
Zionism was a disguise for anti-
Semitism.
Father Edward Flannery, of
the United States Bijmops' Con-
ference's Secreflriit"for Chris-
tian-Jewish Dialogue, said that
most of the Christian critics of
Israel can be traced to "some
sort of anti-Semitism, at least
unconscious."
He said many in the Christian
community disguise anti-Semit-
ism with a false concern for the
Arabs.
Flannery said that the Chris-
tian community should be the
first to rejoice over the creation
of the State of Israel because
of its legitimacy as a "liberation
movement, the greatest in his-
tory" and because of the respon-
sibility of Christians for the
persecution of Jews.
HE SAID a good Christian
atttude toward Israel is the ac-
ceptance of the "existence of
Israel within secure borders and
a commitment to the survival
of Israel."
D. Emil Fackenheim, profes-
sor of philosophy at the Uni-
versity of Toronto, said that
Zionism today is the "proposi-
tion that the homelessness of
the Jewish people, where it
exists, has to come to an end."
He said after the Holocaust it
is the responsibility of every
Jew and every decent person to
be a Zionist. "One doesn't have
to live in Israel to be a Zionist,
one does not have to be a Jew-
to be a Zionist," he said.
FACKENHEIM charged that
there is a nlot afoot started first
by the Soviet Union at the
United Nations in 1967 and then
taken over by the Arabs to steal
the Holocaust from Jews by
claiming that the Jews today
are the Nazis and the Palestin-
ians are the victims, the Jews.
He said that many Christians
who have a concern for many
of the evils of the world have
"a weak spot when it comes to
Jews," and do not include Jews
in their areas of concern.
He said that if Jesus was
alive today he "would be living
in Israel or in any case would
be a Zionist."
reasons.
Sen. Stone repeats himself: It
does no good to point to the in-
accuracies in history leading to
the absurd parallel many Amer-
icans are drawing. "If we want
to win, we must deal with Amer-
ican public opinion as it is cur-
rently constituted."
SEN. STONE does more than
theorize. To counter the pre-
sence of so many Arabs on
Capitol Hill, he has taken every
opportunity to meet them, dine
vith them, talk with them that
he possibly can.
They are surprised, "but they
warm up despite themselves" to
this kind of treatment. In short
to be an unrelenting antagonist!
and you find unrelenting anta-
gonism in return.
When Stone lunched with
Ambassador Said Ahmed Gho-
bash. of the United Arab Emir-
ates, in the Senate diningroom
at Ghobash's invitation to con-
gratulate him on his election
as Senator from Florida, Gho-
oasn couldn't wait to order the
world-famed diningroom's de-
DON WRIGHT in Miami News
lectable navy bean soup.
"THAT IS something neither
you nor I can eat," Stone re-
marked casually, meaning that
the soup includes bits of pork,,,,
whi 'i is prohibited to Jews aria '
Moslems alike.
Ghobash was stunned. He
dl ln*t know Stone was Jewish
and I don't know whether
or not he would have invited
me to lunch if he did know"
but tiie meal and their discus-
sion "proved delightful" after
Ghobash got over the initial
shock.
Also a "delight" to Stone is
Nahed Ghorbal, the daughter of
the Egyptian Ambassador here.
"She reminds me of my own
daughter, Nancy. It is the Sem-
itic warmth we share, and it
can be a strong tie if only we
try"
STONE DOES not elaborate
on what meetings he may have
had with Ashraf Ghorbal, whose
past, including an allegedly an-
ti-Semitic stunt in Argentina, is
legion. One can only speculate
on what this and other of his
personal contacts with Arabs
has led to other than "delight."
The person-to-person polit-
icking with Arabs on Capitol
Hill apart. Sen. Stone talks of
his meetings with Israel's Prime
Minister Rabin, Foreign Minis-
ter Ailon, Defense Minister
Peres, Gen. Aharon Yariv.
The issue is a pointed one:
"A solution to the Middle East
dilemma will not come from the
Israelis."
THAT IS a stunning state-
ment. "The Israelis could have
dealt with the refugee issue
from 1967 onward, and essen-
tially on far more favorable
terms than now. They could
have spiked the Palestinian
movement in the making. They
didn't, and that is when things
were going well for them, and
they were sitting on top of the
world."
Now, in Stone's view, the Is-
raelis are beleaguered by Kis-
singer-Ford diplomacy, detente,
and mainly that old American
public opinion he keeps coming
back to.
"It must come from us," he
says. "We've got to move them
toward some astonishing act."
SIMPLY, I ask, "What?"
Americans, he says, are irri-
tated by Israeli military needs.
They respond to the propagan-
da that the Yom Kippur War
depleted our defenses. They
keep wondering why we should
give them more and more.
"I have talked to (Defense
Minister) Shimon Peres about
Israel's offering an arms limi-
tation proposal for the Middle
East, if the Arabs reject {
then Israel's military needs
would at least be clearer to our
puouc opinion."
STONE insists Peres was in-
terested and promised to net
back to him. "^
"Did he?" I ask.
'No," he admits.
'And what is the astonish-
ing act we must come up with
m Israel's behalf?"
Sen. Stone is silent. If he
~Ln.answer at this me, the
el/' T, ?***S 6" 2
sea a turnabout of the dias-
pora-lsrael relationship wMCn
has from the beginning forbid-
den diaspora political involve-
VJtiT* 8Vernment *
"PERHAPS YOU can come
up with it." he observes quiet-
hn4ny*K,&' meng that he
ha nt yet himself. He speaks
not to joke, nor even to be des-
Tfte despair is not a part
of his emotional political con-
dition. He speaks from ,he
,,lth need t0 do more than
talk; he speaks from the need
to implement even if it is not
yet quite clear what the sub-
wiHbe thC in,P|ementtion
"That's where it must come
iZZ low'"the Senator insiss
again because time, he suggests
ominously, is growing short
Peres' failure to get back to
him argues for the case that the
Senator may be right.
V1
i

i
, *1


Friday, February 27, 1976
vJenlsfi fhirSdiiiciin
Page 15-A
*;
*
Long Road to Brussels Conference II
Ey EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA) In
February. 1953, 2.S years ago. the
Eart-WYst cold war was at its
height. The U.S. Secretary of
State, John Foster Dulles, was
talking about "brinkmanship,"
and th? "Iron Curtain" which
had fallen across Europe at the
end of World War II s ned an
immovable fixture.
In Moscow, the Soviet secret
police, KGB, was investigating
the so-called "doctors' plot"
and observers in the West fear-
ed that Stalin might order any
day a mass deportation of Jews
to Siberia.
IN SPITE of the icy despair
which hung over Europe, a
wave ol anxiety spread through-
out the world when Stalin died
on March 5. 1953. Jewish lead-
ers f'are! the situation of So-
viet ,I"\v v might worsen fur-
ther, and in Israel the press
wondered whether the dictator's
death might not spell the end
"of- th; fri-nd'v relations" be-
tween the WASR and Israel.
It is hv ;> ,-ane-' twist of
history that Israel relied at that
tim mainlv on the Soviet
Union's heln and assistance.
The I'SSR had ,-mnnuncd on
Oct. 13, 1')47. that it would vote
for the UN Palestine partition
plan.
WHEN THIS was approved a
fw weeks later, the Soviet Am-
bassador. Semvon Tsaraukin.
opened a bottl" of vodka to
Mast Isricl's "pmsn^ritv and
independence" with th" Jewish
Aff-ncv observer, Moshe Sha-
rett.
lie Soviet Union was the
country to recognize Is-
"de iiif," and Sn /trms fl"" -d To Isxl's f>dr forces fighting off seven Arab
invadi'iu armies.
In 1953. Israel was far weak-
ex, Ion li.ir and isolated than
ace en evn recall. America's
Els"rv'- dreaming about a strong Arab
Leag-ip as a Western defense on
th? Vo\ iet Union's southern
flan1', and Dull >s was actively
wooi-?" tii" Arabs.
P""TAIN was still onenly
hostile, and France's troubles in
North Africa were only begin-
ning.
Though no one in Israel for-
got the plight of Soviet Jews,
the iime seemed highly inap-
propnitj to alienate the only
h.'li iiil power Israel had any-
njieiv in the world.
'fcr.i T- first envoy to Mos-
cow. 'uilla Meir, who appro-
priately enough was the presi-
dent it honor at the Second
World Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, w tn-ssed and reported to the
Jsrae'i government that Jewish
prongs danced, cheered and
sang II'brew songs when she
visit d !'> the first time the
Hosnw Svnagogue.
"REASONS of state" and the
hone that ouiet diplomacy might
help "arrange matters" prevail- j
ed, how?ver.
Th- 19',7 Siv-Dav War, the
outright Soviet support for the
Arabs, the Soviet dcision to
brea1- dinlomatic relations with
ISra"' ->nd the realization that
nothi"g more can be lost and
evervfring won. made the break
b"tw^ n th Every once in a while
a Famous Restaurant
is born...We were
bom in 1945

FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
,
*
Moscow unavoidable.
By a strange twist of history,
Israel's Premier at that time
was Mrs. Meir, who 19 years
earlier had seen the Jewish
crowds in Moscow.
The only weapon Israel and
the Jewish people had were
words to arouse public opinion
and shame the Soviet Union.
The 1970 Leningrad trial and
the ensuing death sentences
raised public fervor to a new
pitch. In February, 1971, the
first Brussels conference con-
vened.
TWO OPTIONS existed at that
time: one, favored by the World
Jewish Congress President Na-
hum Goldmann, called on
the Soviet Union to grant its
Jews the rights to which they
were entitled by the Soviet con-
stitution, the possibility to es-
tablish religious and cultural
cnt-rs of their own and per-
mission for a "reunification of
families" scheme.
This approach took into con-
sideration the fact that less than
15.000 Jews had been allowed
to leave the USSR since the end
of World War II, and the belief
that the bulk of the Soviet
Union's Jews would remain
where they were and thus be
given th" right to develop their
own institutions.
The other major option, ad-
vocated bv Israel, the Jewish
Agency and a large part of the
Com* onjoy out inlamaiionally
famous cuisine
671 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH 531-3987
Golda Says Soviet
Jewish Policy-
Is 'Irrational'
BRUSSELS (JTA) For-
mer Israeli Premier Golda Meir
described the Soviet govern-
ment's Jewish policy as irra-
tional, illogical and defying un-
derstanding. Mrs. Meir, who
was honorary president of the
second World Conference on
Soviet Jewry, told a press con-
f^r und"rstind what promoted the
Soviet Union to turn the Jewish
nuestinn into a major interna-
tional issue.
She said she was certain that
appeals to public opinion can
and will help. "When I hear
peoole saying that this (the
conference) provokes cold war.
I cannot heln wondering what
warm peace is like," Mrs. Meir
said.
THE FORMER Israeli Pre-
mier stressed, however, time
and again, that Jewish action
"is not directed against the So-
i i t Union or anyone else. It is
directed towards and for the
benefit of Jews."
She said. "What we want is to
have the Russian Jews given
the possibility to leave and to
return to their country."
Asked about those Soviet
J"\\s who leave the Soviet
Union, but nr"fer to go else-
where, she said, "This certain-
1" does not make pie hanpy.
Thev are free to go where they
wnt, but I thin1 it is good for
then and good for us if they
0"i" to Isi-n^l."
SUE ADDED. "In anv case,
no one en ?'"vct us to give un
**roo million Jews, the Jews of
Russia."
As' >d to sum un her thoughts
on tn" Bnis-spls conference,
M>-s. Mel* sid: "I believe that
s lon the struflule, the world wi'l not
gjiro un th" struggle on their
b-ln'f. Peonle say tho Jews are
an obstinate and confid'mt peo-
ri> nnd maybe they are partial-
ly 1-igV-t.
"As long '"" w Jews stand
un onH stand together, there is
hone."
ASKED ABOUT the expulsion
of Rabbi Meir Kahane, head of
th Jewish Defense League,
from the conference, Mrs. Meir
said the Brussels event was not
pn "open uo>;" conference but
one s 'l up by organizations with
n set form and plan.
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world Jewish leadership, be-
lieved the main struggle should
be on behalf of free Jewish
emigration. At the end of the
first conference it was clear
that the second thesis had won.
A major offensive was launch-
ed and within weeks after the
end of the conference, the So-
viet Union started issuing exit
visas. In the five year since
then some 110,000 Jews were
permitted to leave the Soviet
Union.
THE BRUSSELS II conference
met with a new unity of pur-
pose. Practically all the 1.000
delegates from 30 countries
agreed that the effort must con-
tinue to be for emigration. The
conference sponsors also be-
lieved that its very existence
will heln Soviet Jews to organ-
ize themselves and continue to
press their demands for per-
mission to leave.
Conference sources believed
that the Soviet Jews will inva-
riably know that the conference
is being held and will see it as
an encouragement to continue
their struggle.
The Soviet government, which
substantially reduced in 1974
the number of exit visas grant-
ed (20.000, from .15,000 in 1973)
will be forced, conference
sources believe, to increase the
number of exit permits granted
if it wants to keep up the clim-
ate of detente.
the angola Intervention
makes it more imperative than
ever before for the Soviets to
show "good will" and a human-
itarian sentiment, if it wants to
the effects of its military
adventure in Black Africa.
Brussels II was a "talk shop,"
but conference sources fe????
that words arc the most potent
w :apon Jews have in their
struggle with the Soviet leader-
shin.
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