The Jewish Floridian


ana.


+Jt*visli fkxrkttar
Page 7-C
1972 ISRAEL'S 24th
ANNIVERSARY YEAR
JM SALUTES
THE STATE OF ISRAEL
ON ITS
24th ANNIVERSARY

(teWlKctok
FlOftlPA
May Peace Be
Within Thy Walls
1501 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD


FagaftC
+Jeisl>n%r*J&r
Friday, April
.4.

28th Zionist Congress Points Up The Need For Dialogue
B> BO^E L. HUB
(A SrVrti Art. TrmXmre)

'Inch year as families gather io-
frther to i?ad the Hagaddah and
celebrate *he liberation of the
Jew s from Egyptian bondage, there,
tr inevitably the placing of libera-
tion and it* relevance in the coo-
text of current awau
Recently. S33 delegate* from 26
eonirtrie-, rikerad in Jerusal-?m -
liberated and united for the.
2Mb Zioni-t CMpM The Con- *
greats became involved through the
lar^e numb-r of young people
attended m deJefBtes, at >*st I
pttifbenBf. in an ideologica' dis-'
ciM-ion which encompassed the r -
lationship >-f trv> -'ate. the Zior. ^:
>lov--ment and the Diaspora.
Vh*-n Th*> Z.oc;-t Mo-.'-men' *i-
oii-aniaed 75 years ago. it had a
i-defmed credo. Its base m .
^
Jewish peo^lehocd and the unity
of the Jewish people. Its object!
was the setting up of a Jewish na-
tiocal home in Palestine, the iaadj
of its birth and nationhood. It wit-'
nessed the recurrent development
of cruet in Jewish communities in i
the Diaspora. It never wavered
from its commitment to tlu in-,
gathering of the exile*. AJiyah and
education were two foundation;
stones on which the Movement was
oui.t.
All of these are a- relevant to-l
dBJ> as they were 75 years ago. .
What ha, changed are taks and I
functions. Before the establish-!
ment of the state, a major func-
tion of the Zionist Movement par-
ticularly in such centers as the
United States and Great Britain,
was the winning of public and.
governmental support for th? es-
tbl'-hm The establishment of the sta '.
filled the political function of the
Zionist Movement.
In 1971. the establishment of
the reconstitute--; Jewish Azer.cy:
witnessed another fundamental act.
namely, the transfer of \ital ele-
ments of wum in Israel to the
nry
The ConTress. meeting tor Th"
first lime after this transfer and,
representing now the World Zion-
:st Organization with its rr. ,.-
limited function, was faced with
the need to come to grips with the
changed situation and to establish
ta-ks of the Movement and their
present relevancy to the invo---
ment of the tota; Jewish commun-
ity in its work for Israel. Th<.
needed to liberate itself
from old concepts and adju.-- I)
present condition*. It needed lib-
eration of thought, consideration
of differences, opportunity for dia-
logue, tolerance of diversity. In
all this it prosed poorly equipped,
rhe difficulty arose not from one
or another resolution passed by
the Congress, but from the iack of
understanding of the young
'abetted by their elders) of the
position of a great volunteer move-
ment in the Disapora: of the di-
versity of language and. indeed, of
mores ani methods of thought.
It was unaware of. or disre-
garded the distinctivc-nes and
varying conditions in Afferent
countries and corrtinei.ts. ct the
need to establish aii amai,a.M of
united and universal commiiirvent
to Israel and the need for Aver-
sification of method and approach.
Moreover, there was involved In
the attitude of the Israeli Zionist
5tior. a d--r.i?ration of the
Diaspora and. finally, a rejection
of it in terms of toiarnemiiJ
Uh survival
One need not look at ^,
fcshing Jewish Diatras o{ i
times, of the role they hadt,
ish survival, for rat-Va^
today's Diaspora wbica
fundamental rol.-
though it necessa-_;. ,
security and sur.-.a.
As we sit around the
table, a month afte
-..-
the
the Congress, there
to the eOBVeotama] "rvext
Jerusalem" the prayer
great Jewish tradh
of respect for mitment to liberal:- renaj
hallmark of th.- &alo?je
must take place betatea
and the Zioni-t cot.
throughout the world.

t#a& wont fa CW& &?i/
' S(a

aw OM& 6&me&&Ae^A^e
^tyStaP tJ'i&iile' wiwoe> avaiai
Dnil-^b>
Elizabeth Wyntersl
Baafc**a'
Buster
MKRt MAN DISK
5055 COLLINS AVENUE 305/865-5776
Sales and management under the personal supervision of Lawrence J. Aberman. 5055 Collins Ave. 305/865-5776


April M. 1972
"Anistnkrldian
Poge &C




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.
wenty-fouRth
anniveRSARy
the stRenqth and foRtitude which hAve seen
isracI thRough the 6ifficult formative yeARs
of nationhood will undouBtedly msuRe its
continued development and pRospeRity.
to the state of isracI and to beta spiritual dependents
eveRywheRe, we extend our wapiti conc,atulations.
i
:


Page l&C
fjenist fkrkBatf
FridaT- April lj
The Drama Of Israel's Economic Growth
Owti.ord fr*rn Pace 1-C
The number of telephones in
1971 was 580.000: there were 118 -
000 in 1960. The installed produc-
tion capacity of electricity has
grown from 400 megawatts in
1960 to 1500 in 1971.
In the last 10 years 325 000
apartments have been built Th^
average apartment area has grown
80 square metres to 103 srruaxe
r I res in private construction
and from 57 to 76 ir. public con-
struction. The number of hotel
rooms has increased from 5500 in
1960 to 17.000 in 1971.
Together with the huge physical
investments. Israel has devoted r
relatively large percentage of th<*
G-N.P. for research. Israel has in-,
vested 2.3'> in England: LSfl in
HolUnd and Lf4 In Japan.
Export in the last 10 year; ha?
reached new levels of achievement,
and the part of the GXP. di-J
rected for export has :ncref-ed
Total exports have increased by
almost five times since the be-
ginning of the decade frorr ar.
export total of S? n 1960
to a total of close to SI 651' rr.il-
lion in 1971 a- i wmul
cro-Aih rate of 16*. The part of
industrial exports in the total ex-
ports have erowr h
1960 to 45 r, in 1971.
In the last 10 >
prices have riser, by an
UBoal rate of at
an increase n ac-
ceptable in an et
speeded development conditions
prevail.
Witn Dm i'^~-:
rr : '. ar.d the IMS
ard of ttvtac in Israel togetft
with I"fer.se : t
pressed in the rise of the
in the current balar.ce of pay-
ments. I
The rapid expor- increase from
$360 million in 1960 to SUBBL mil-
Dan in 1971. has not uo
with the import increase, fror
S690 million in 1960 to S2 965 mil-1
'Jon in 1971. This caused a defici*
increase in the current balance of
payments, from $330 mi'.r.oi. in
1960 to $1,315 million in 1971.
The principal goals for the com-
ing decade are the maintenance of
the rapid growth rate, for the
widening of the economy's basis.
so that it may be atle to stand un
to the cefense needs, to absorb a
the war. and immigration absorp-
tion, the populations standard of
living has risen in the last decade.
The number of students in higher
education institutions has been
doubled, from 18.000 in 1960 to
about 45.000 students today, and
part of expenditures for the con-
sumption of basic products has i
decreased in the ccr.surr.pt ior.
basket.
The emphasis of social and eco-
nomic policy has beer, placed r.por
the increase of means directly al-
located to low income brackets, i
with the aim of raising their stand-'
ard of living. Policy has centered
upon education, housing and pro-
fessional training, with fpecia' at-
tention devoted to families with
many children, relief-neeiirig fam:-'
lies and persons living or per.s or.-
The price of speeded develop-
large immigration in the produc-
tion branches, and socially, to per-
sist with full employment, and to i
raise the standard of living o: the
underprivinged segments of *he
population. This necessitates the
continuance of a rapid growth of t
exports and the substitution of
local production for import.
Under the five-year plan the
G.N.P. will grow between 1972 a-vi
1975 by ar. average annual rate o'
seven to nine per cent. With this
investments will grow by an aver
age annual rate of about run? pe:
cent Private per capita consump-1
tion will grow more slowly tha: I
in the past, by about two per cent. |
The policy- ffl be directed so!
that the principal growth wil: oc-
cur in the lower income bracket:
The civilian public consumption is
expected to grow by an avvrag
annual rate to ensure services at
the present level.
Exports are expected to grow
ar.r.ually at an average rate of
about 15*. so that the total ex-
ports in 1975 will be about ^2.75
billion of which $125 biliior.
would be industrial exports.
The growth rate of imports will
be slower, and is expected at about
six to seven per cent. As a result.
decrease in the current deficit
of the balance of payments is ex-
pected, which will decrease- to.
about $930 million in 1975. as
Stabs* $1,315 million in 1971.
The decade ahead is shaping up;
as perhaps as dramatic and de-t
risive as the one just passed- Is- i
rael will face new challenges and
new opportunities. Immigraticn in
1972. for example, is expected to
reach 70.000 or some 25.000
more than previously anticipated.
No matter what happens on the
political front, the economy must
be strong enough to support a de-
fense equal to any contingency.
The stan that has been made ir. i
bringing the dttadvattsagL
of the population up l0 "I
quate living standards as
continued. These are areas L.
ing economic developauj
nanced in large measure iwi.
Bonds.
In addressing
itself to
problems, the Israel Boal,
paign for 1972 Seeks to
substantially higher tital
ever before a wordwiaet
$450 million to he]. u
rael's three basic needs: ti
economy to prevent aroihjJ
economic expansion t>
jobs for an increasing T'i__
immigrants from Rusta^JJJl
grading economic oppor-MtJ
the depressed segment
population.
the most beautiful
jewelry, art, novelties
in Miami Beach at
prices you can afford
JEWISH
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Boutique
420 Lincoln Road
Sito 353
531-64*4
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to country-like
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in Coral Springs.
Just 45 minutes froT '.* ami, in the beautiful new city of Coral Springs
is B'iarv.ood condominium.
No ciutte-, ro ciamor. No crowds, no congestion.
Just clean country air and country-! Miles and /rules of tropical views, golf courses, waterways.
Lovely homes Good neighbors
Plentiful resort facilities. Complete shopping. All city services and conveniences.
Master-designed, quality-built apartments by Cora! Ridge Westinghouse
deveiopers~of Coral Springs
For lifetime comfort.
Two bedrooms, two full baths. A private screened balcony overlooking the golf course.
Carpeting, a beautiful Westinghouse k.tchen, and every feature you ve always wanted.
A free golfing membership in private Broken Woods Country Club s included
Two Bedroom/Two Bath Luxury Apartments from$29,000
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BRIARWOOO CondonMiWum
9200 West Sample Road
Coral Springs. Fionas 33066
Sorry. I can'! gat to Briarwood this weeher.g.
Ptease send Ml details to:
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far 972-2333
I s e.E.ocL-?Pt?ENT 0F CORAL R,DGE PROPERTIES. INC.
| ASUBSDARY OF WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CQRPOi
WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CORPORATION


April 14, 1972
*Jenisti IFkrkfian
Page 11-C
Katamon Tet The Absorption Center With A Smile
SON IA RITA DAITZ
Absorption center is onp of
\\ important aspects of the
Agency's immigrant abr
program.- The hnparteof
enters on new immigrants
be underestimated. They
| first homes for the latest
of immigrant families, and
lone of Iheir new lives in
labsorplion centers sup-
by funds raised by the
Jewish Appeal and Jews
liout the world are piaces
sition. places for the immi-
i re-orient his thinking and
| to re-adapt and learn new
They are the setting in
th.' dreams of Israel begin
?me realities, and false illu-
done away with.
[, absorption centers, be-
lli' their emotional and prac-
iplications, are of vital im-
be to both the new immi-
and their future in Israel.
to- centers are established.
pogroms are guided by those
older ones. Past mistakes
'oided. needed services are
I people in charge are chosen
pipntliy and understanding
than war service or past
Hng e.\i)Ioits.
ol the happiest absorption
in Israel is Katamon Tet
hisalem. Housed in five
colored brick buildings at
Dt of the Judean Hills, its
po in a from the surrounding
orhood, Katamon, a new
ants' section of Jerusalem,
center buildings look ex-
pike the other apartment
all around. But inside, it's
Irent world.
Intly, Boris Zuckerman and
ISvechinsky, two well-known
immigrants from Moscow, cam.'
to Israel and asked to stay in Jeru-
salem. They were sent to Kata-
mon Tet. There, they are spending
six months learning Hebrew, learn-
ing 'abouT'Is'raei;' and"'arrah'ftn,g'
their futures.
Immigrants are met at the air-1
port or boatside by Jewish Agency
officials who welcome them, give
instructions, and send them on
their way to one of any number of
absorption centers around the
country. Those sent to Katamon
Tet are greeted, any hour of the
day or night, by the house mother
or director. New families are
shown to their apartments, helped
to settle in, and given a printed
brochure, in their own language,
telling them what's available at
the center.
Eighty-five families !he in the
center. They stay in con-pact
neatly furnished apartments with
living roonvs, kitchens, two bed-
rooms, washrooms and toilets
Basic cutlery, dishes, pans and
linens are all provided. Instead of
eating in a communal dining room,
immigrants buy their own food
and cook it themselves, each ac-
cording to his taste, background.I
and means.
When Russians. Romanians. J
Czechs, and others arrive with lit-,
tie more than the clothes on their
backs, they are given some money
immediately to buy food. Then,
monthly loans are arranged, to he
paid back on easy terms when the
immigrants begins to work.
Katamon Tet is a happy place
for several reasons. Its location,
20 minutes from the center of
Jerusalem, offers a beautiful setting i'or learning. The
residents are families, interested
and determined to make a new
life for themselves in Israel.
On the first day, an immigrant
family learns facts about Katamon
Tet and the surrounding area.
They learn that there are buses
nearby to the' center of Jerusalem
and other important points in the
aWa! There'is a telephone 'for out-
going calls and another fo*- re-
ceiving messages which are placed
in mail boxes. Shops for fruits,
vegetables, groceries and meat are
nearby, and for big shopping, su-
permarkets and deDartment stores
are located in Jerusalem.
They learn that free medical
services are available to new im-
migrants for six months after ar-
riving in Israel; that the absorp-
tion center's Ulpan (for learning
Hebrew) is compulsory. Classes
run from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Apartmcnt-s have refrigerators,
hot plates and hot water (which
many Israeli homes don't have'
and apartments are given thorough
cleanings twice a week by the
center's cleaning staff. Washing
machines are available, day and
night, for personal use at a small
charge. A synagogue, youth club
nursery, kindergarten, and cul-1
tural center arc also available.
The nursery, opening at 7:30 a.m.
to allow parents to go to the Ulpan
and to work, cares for babies and :
small children to the age of three. |
The kindergarten is available for .
children from three to five, and
conducts an active pre-school pro-
gram. This program, run by a,
highly trained teacher, is aimed j
at preparing children for elemen-'
tary school, and helping them to j
keep happy during their first
six months.
A program of cultural activities
balances work and study programs
of the immigrants. Lectures, films,
and dance programs are arranged
in the evenings. Tickets for con-
certs and theatres are sccuret a
reduced rates, and guided trips
around the country are organized.
To eliminate some of the red
tape, telephoning, and leg work
usually involved in getting jobs,
housing, and ether necessities' in
Israel, a social worker is avail-
able to help the 85 Katamon Tet
families with such problems. She
deals with employment, social wel-
fare, children's education, and per-
sonal problems which, even in
families, arise in this adjustment
period.
Katamon Tet's success in the
complex problem of Immigrant
absorption is notable. It is testi-
mony to the successful planning
of those who were able to antici-
pate the problems of new immi-
grants,tb ~rhe JcVfslf Agcftcy
which is building and operating
absorption centers, to immigrants
themselves whose good will makes
the process of absorption a lot
easier, and to the Jews of the
world who through the UJA in
the United States, and the Keren
Hayesod elsewhere in the world,
make it all passible through tlvir
generous support.
Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Dayan has paid
frequent visits to the Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in the past mainly to cheer up
wounded soldiers. This visit was different, it wes
to celebrate life: He was sandak at the Brit Mela
of a son bom to a member of his staff.
Sk"-
SHALOM
f^nilaers K~Jwn*r* *^/rlanctaentcnt
*^caccast ^eacoast Uowers sJCtitn
*^5eacoctst U owe rs lAJc-st
Ocacoasf Uowers *ctst
*^5eacoast Uowers V
ij)n \jl\e CjolJ C^oa*r of ^Alicimi Jjcach, J-UriJa
A ,,->.*a


High-Rise
and
mighty good
liviri!
v -i-e M loak hard *d -en to.
:...-; i' :i:t a 0"Oe'fl
a-; t>: : -fa* THE "REDDEST.
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:;-: a-: j' i.:-r .,.-;-. ; d,.
a ;-i-MW'P-: a jo i-'><
I.: (W icnnil ::-:* a^d the co>*e-*":e
c a ..-:;: e-. c*d M condiK>',d
s- rr ~a for .-- e- an.
: HVM --f I Am IN -a
-:-.:- ;.r :.: : i >o ;o vol I
bi- : -> -j j' : a .- -e-. o*-.
n :-< USDS OF TiE "RESIDENT,
-a< :-t condc I -~ :i~ .ts'. of
i: -<-: ^-o--e o--e->- ; reached its
i. I ~-t:e (' -; ;-
O- a: TIE PRESIDENT m you proter.cd
froTi re :jsh o' ft or'd, >e: 'esiee
cios* e-ojfh to beco*** invoked ;- :-t
u>rft of ,u watmmam he->e OVERLOOK YOLROWS DOMAIN -
THE LANDS OF T"E FRESIDENT
CHOOSE FROU A VARIETY OF
i. 2 ore 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
TOV.ER APARTMLS T RESIDENCES
from S3*,6:0 to i56,245
THE rXESMNT COUNTRY CIU A Rate la Com, Mai WlwOitr f.K'w^:- n
I***. !, r ion a noon twxhmn inf urracc, yon vtf! bt 'r
>rf wtiir^iif. Sn TV P-rvdm; Caune-TOuB art a r rep, ml tv, tKu. -e.-ft : -|
laorn. bx**? raoat, iww M pwt| fauM O* itt Und i i chaMengjnf lS-bole chameomhip golf courje. 'tr. ais :.o- to an .r-s at
fmn-water IwM pod, xenon courts, OMRJramp and pu:; -ij jitt-s.
T r .- ca TrfnpA* rt 40
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Br;- Lann B .0 Turn left ,-i
c 1 tm m bath Mitl
:o Cc- ,fi *^iu. Turn irh M
Cangrrs. M TMt PRUIDEST.
THE PRESIDENT
2300 Presidential Way, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 at the north end of the Mall
Telephone: (305) 686-4200
by Ptrini. naturally. One of the World's largest Land Develop-nent & Construction Companies


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02254

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


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Full Text

Page 2-A
*Je*istfk)ri(itor)
Friday. April 14, 197,

Englehardts To Receive
Israel's Shalom Award
9 ncy and Martha Ktisrlohard
ill be the recipients of the Stat
Israel Shalom^ Award, al :
Popular entertainer ind racon-
eur, Eddie Schaffer, will appear
i '''f iiiiaii'*n taw' iiie.Kn^u-
.ardts; friends and neighborf ai '
Harbour House are invited \~, at i
tend in recognition of thoir unprec-
edented service to Israel, accordin :|
to Herman and Eva Oberman, host
eochairmen for this event.
ir it *
Qerth I. Moss has been selected
as the honoree at n Treasure.
House Apartments Night it. Is-
rael" in the card i-oom o! Treasure
Hou-e South. Tuesday :tt 8 p.m.
Eddie Schaffer. entertainer and;
aeanteur will appear; Lila S*vttt
singer and accordionist, will pro-l
vide the evening's entertainment:'
refreshments will be served.
b
MR. and MRS. SIDNEY INGiEHARDT
Might in Israel" to be held th"
Harbour House, Thursday, April
27. a. 8 p.m.. according to Ellisoi
Kosoff, ihairman of the event.
The Englehardts, who will cele
rate their 50th wed Ing unniver-
- ir\ !>i- year, came to Miami :ron
Knglewood, N.J. where he was in
the ation business a-
precidenl ol Gray Lin^s Interns-
i He was a member of U'nal
B'rith, Temple Kmanu-Kl. and the
Englewood Community Centre.
Mrs. Englehardt is a past presi-
deai oi Temple Emanu-El's Sister-
hood, and was awarded an hono"
tor lit i- endeavors in 8 hospital
project She was also the redpi "'
l a special award from the Ha-
i organization, and is active
in thi youth alhah
More than ever before Israel
needs your help. Strengthen
the State of Israel-grvs to
the UJA and buy
ISRAEL BONDS.
Mayshie Friedberg
The Eleanor Roosevelt Group
ol IIada->ali and the Mar-Leu
Chapter of the American Jewish
Congress will sponsor a "Night in^
Israel." honoring Israel and Bea
\c\ine for their devoted se-.vic
o Israel Bonds: Mrs. Edward
'.azarus im< been elected as chair-1
nan for '.his occasion.
.Tory Russell, and Lila Sovitt, j
.\ ill entertain guests at 7:30 p.m.
The evening's activities are sched-
uled Thursday, April 20. in th-'
Mar-Len Gardens social hall. Re-
ri shmi nts "ill i>e ser
A A ij
Mrs. Ida Colin will be the recip-
ient of the Scroll of Honor, at j
"Night in Israel" in the Belle
Pla/a recreation room. Monday.
April 24. at 8 p.m. according to
Mrs. Ebita Kaufman, chairman of
the event.
Eddie Schaeffer and Patricia
Gayle. singer and accordionist will
provide the evenings entertain-
merit.
Election Scheduled
At Temple's Paid-up
Membership Meet
The election of new officer.; and
bers of the board of g
nors will be the business of th
evening at a paid-up membeishin
dinner Sunday. April '.'.'I. at 8:30
"i" in Temple Sinai's Haber Ear;
Hall.
Members of the nominating
eommitiee are Melvin Po'.lak
chairman. Paul Koenlg, Norman
Platt. Dr. Donald Berrrtan and
Martin \V. Smith.
New officers include Robert J.
Margolis, president; Pred P.
Greene. Oral vie president; Dr.
Howard J. Fuerst. second vice
president; Dr. Alfred Rosenihal,
third vice president; Dr. Bret Lus-
skin, fourth vice president; Charles
K. Conn, treasurer: Sydney Holtz-
man, financial secretary, and
Moil Kushner. recording secretary.
Members of the board of gover-
nors elected for three years an
Paul Anton. Dr. Donald Berman
Gabe Haber, Philip Hausfeld Ja
cob M. Mogilowitz, Charles Pier-
son. Dr. Rolxrt Pitt.!1. M Ml
Pollak. A.'olph Schonfeld. Martii
Smith and Jack Yeslow.
Members to remain on th. hoard <
two years are Louis Deutsch, Mi
chael Einhorn, Myrim Levine.
Seymour Mann. Rose Perry, Rob
ert Roberts. Or. Alfred Roseiv.ha'.
Joel Rottman, Carl Schuster an>:
Dr. Irving B. Voice.
Kivin Greenbaum, Dr. Steven
Greenberg, Lee Jaffe, Joseph Kiel-
man. Paul Koenlg, Jeff Mann, San:
j. Perry. Norman Plan Mel Reiser,
Sam Sorin and Joseph Vernlcl: will
remain on the board for one year.
The present Auxiliary members
to the board are P.osalyn Rot man
and Mavlcne Lu-skin. Sisterhood;
Jack Harari and Melvin Waidor
Men's Club, and Oscar Wachtel
and Abraham Zim. Minyan Club.
Outstanding Citizens Will
Receive Awards April 27th
The 25th annual presentation of i
Dad.' County's Outstanding Citi-j
zena Award "ill be held Thursday.!
DR. CHABLfS I. PERRY
April 27. in the Dupont Plaza Ho
lei Dr. Charles Perry, pr sident o
Florida International University
will I ',' speaker at th
award lunch, on.
The award is made to r>n.. nian
and one woman who. in the era
of the Judges have pcrfotrt^
the most outstanding single func I
tion for the good and welfare oj
the Dade County com.mmity dux-
ing the preceding year 1971
Melvin Haber and Ron Shapo are I
eochairmen of the event, which h
sponsored by Sholem Lodge jq^
of B'nai B'rith. Patron of the
a\\aid is Dade Federal Saving 41
Loan Association of Miami, anil
Joseph M. Lipton, chairman of the |
board.
Recent nominees include: Mrs. I
Mary Adams, nominated by Oferj.
lion Self-Help; Mrs. Sam Bison,
nominated by Save Our Seniors,
Inc.: Max Friedson, by Congress on
Senior Citizens; Milton Gordon, by I
United Tenants League, Gold
Coast Lodge 2fi0S. B'rai B'rith |
and Senior Citizens league Voters, Inc.; Mrs. Hol;a Kornb-I
berg, hy Hallandale Lodge B'mil
*t*rith 284ft and Father Joh.iKI
O'Connor, by Operation S H.'.p. |
Inc.
Award judges are George Eoebt|
enior managing edit ol th;I
Miami Herald. Ralph Renick, vi|
president of WTVJ, :;
shochet, editor and publisl 1 j
"he Jewish Floriian.
National Hebrew
ISRAHI GIFT CINTIR INC.
BAR MITZVAH SETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GIFTS
949 WASHINGTON AVE. 532-2210
ANSWERING TELEPHONES
f IN THE FOLLOWING EXCHANGES
American Israeli
All Religious Articles -ft
For Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 VYASHNGTON AVt.
It 7-7722 S. Schw.rfi
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with E 'ery Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Woskingfon Ave. 672-7017
j>Hnipo *%* wpi *
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-730*
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
MAMnAMAMMAA\i^MWVVV
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States.
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grossberg
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Friday.' April 14. 1972
-l**ist> fk>rkffar?
Paae 3-A
Herman Shaw To Receive
Prime Minister's Medal
i-itz, chairman of I !* psiwially honored.
in behalf of Israel JeruWllelh TrwRppii 'and ("hnlrmii
rary chairmen Dr. l***"?^*! }ilJi ?"' ?re:. S.V
Yosef Tekoah, Israel's Permi-
Ir.ent Representative to the United
Nations, who was hia country's
'unlnissador to the U.S.S.R. from
[llMil until 1965, will appear in hon-
or of Herman L. Shaw and in be-
Ihalf of the State of Israel Bonds-
[israel Independence Day Dinner
\{ State, Sunday evening, April 23"
11 i he Fontainebleau Hotel.
Ambassador Tekoah, one of Is-
rael's foremast statesmen, was Di-
rector General of the Foreign
[Ministry prior to assumins his
present post. Before serving in the
JU.S.S.R. he was Ambassador to
[Brazil. Prior to that, he was Is-
rael's Deputy Permanent Repre-
sentative and Minister Plenipoten-
tiary to the United Nations.
Prom 1953 to 1958, Mr. Tekoah
Iwas Director of Armistice Affairs
I in Israel's Foreign Ministry. In
II hat post he was the ex officio
Ihead of Israel's Delegations to
[.Mixed Armistice Commissions with
[Kgypt, Lebanon. Jordan and Syria,
land served as Israel's representa-
tive in negotiations with the
[Vnited Nations concerning Mount
I Scopus in 1957-58.
MEDAL PRESENTATION
The Israel Prime Minister's
I Medal "for unprecedented service
in the cause of Israel's develop-
Mayer Abramow
Special Kvcnts on ..
Bonds, and honorary chairmen Dr
DAVID COLEMAN
I David J. Light and Samuel Fried-
( land, nationally recognized Great-
er Miami lay leaders on behalf of
| the Israel Bond organization, will
-; M(mt MINISTER'S MEDAL
ment" t h rough State of Israel
Bonds will be presented to Mr.
Shaw at the Israel Indc|>cndcnce
Day Dinner. The extraordinary
award is being made for his dis-
tinguished achievement in a life-
time of service for the Stale of
Israel.
The bronze medal with highly-
stylized lettering below a sunburst
representing a source of energy,
is capped by gears providing the
motive power to turn the huge
wheel of industry above. Among
the industries and development
projects visible between the
spokes are some of the major en-
terprises built and expanded with
the aid of Israel Bond funds, in-
cluding oil and water pipelines,
chemicals, phosphates and ixrtash
plants, cement and steel factories,
textile mills, railroads and com-
munications and housing contrac-
tion.
The other side of the medal, to
be presented by the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization, will
be engraved with Mr. Shaw's
name, followed by the inscription
in English: "For service in the
'ai.se of Israel's development."
TRIBUTE TO LEADERS
The dinner will include a tribute
to this community's leadership in
'"'hall of Israel Bonds. David Cole-
nian has been selected as chair-
man'of this'event, where Miami
leaders will be recognized for their
efforts on behalf of-the State of
Israel in the Israel Bond cam-
paign.
James M. Albert, chairman of
the Greater Miami State of Israel
Bonds, Dr. Irving Lehrman, chair-
man of the Board of Governors
<>f the State of Israel Bonds, Dr.
Leon Kronish, national vice chair-
man for Israel Bonds for temple
and congregational activities and
past chairman of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization. Dr.
Abrnm*. Meyer Adalman, Hamuel .\'i
ler, .s.iphi.- Ansin, Joneph ApiiI. bitum,
Harry Bernstein, Samuel Blank, Sid-
ney li. Bolotln. Blue Bonem, David
Urnun, Bhepard Broad, Murrns ,\
caiHlii). sol Center, Jack Cheater,
Abraham Cohen, Joueph Cohen, !!"*
Cohen, .Marvin Cooper, .Morris Coop-
er, Sam Danela, .luMua Daraky. Nathan
I'.">l Jur, Marry Plhneratvm, n-.- nubia.
David Bgosl nd Ben Baaen.
Also MaxImMlian klsii-m, Sannn-I
l-"".\, Many Prankel, Harold l-vu-ii-
inan, .Murray M Friedman, Gary f!or-
von. Abraham OerlrU, Ben Glller,
Jnaeph Glatiaberjr, Philip flotlleb, Jean
K. ureenspan, Sidney Q-uber, Barnetl
'iuiliariz, Chuck "" William .1. Mai-
ns, David Heln. Herbert Heonohel,
Howard Ki...... Norman .1 Rasaer,
Samuel Klpnln .lay I. Kislnk. Salomon
Klern, Rafael FCravec, Jacob j. Lana-
bUIVh, Sylvia Lasky, Joe l.avin. Mar-
tin Levinaon, R. s. Levy, Isidore Ueb-
hober, Meyer Llpaon, Sam l.ul'in and
leOnard l.uria.
Also Ben Marden, Rafael Mats, Mor-
timer May, l.ouis M.rwiiz.-r, Baron de
Hlrach Meyer, Benjamin Meyera,
George MIMwofr, Barnatt Hoakln.
Gertrude Muss. Charlotte Nathan,
Herman Oberman, Max Orovlta, Harrv
I.. Oalaa, l.ouis I'astor. Marrv Pearl-
man, Abraham Pollack, Morris Pol-
lln. Jack s. Poplck, George Rand,
Marry Rich, Jacob Itlfkln. Alex Robin-
son, Albert Rosen, Leo Rosner, Joseph
Both, Dan is. Ruskln, Robert Russell,
Oscar Bchnplro, Sol Bchrelber, Abra-
ham Bchwebet, A, K Sheff, Bteven
Simon. Anna 11. Singer, Millon Blrkm,
How Solid Harry Socolof. William
Suober, Arthur Tager, Riolla Tonol,
l.uls Topp, Abarhnm t. (Inlander, Jlnl-
'-olm Woldenberg, boula Wolln, Isi-
dore Wollowlrk and I-i-wla Zorn.
So you are going to Israel?
How wonderful!
For the first, second, third time? We've been going to Israel all
this time, for over 20 years! This time, and every time, go
GREEK LINE and enjoy every moment of your journey. What
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sea, spacious and beautiful cabins, Continental/American
cuisine or gourmet Kosher meals, under the strictest super-
vision (and a Rabbi and Synagogue grace our ships, too),
sun-drenched decks, open-air and indoor swimming pools,
spacious lounges, superb nightclub entertainment, ballrooms,
the latest movies, and lectures, seminars and Hebrew lessons!
We get you to Israel in time for the major religious and cul-
tural festivities. So ... what are you waiting for?
SAILING DATES:
From New York-April 17*, June 12. July 10, Sept. 5, Nov. 6*
Following day from Boston
OUFEN ANNA MARIA OLYMPIA
Fully air conditioned and stabilized
For colorful folder, reservations, call your Trawl Agent or the
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32 Pearl Street, New York, N.Y. 10004. Tel. (212) 943-9140
Registry: Greece
Financial Opportunity for All Savers
from the Tower of Thrift!
MONTHLY
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on Passbook Savings & Savings Certificates
In addition to earning daily interest from day of deposit to day ot
withdrawal, your earned interest will be paid to you every month!
We'll send you a monthly interest check upon request, or the interest
will be deposited automatically to your account,
where it will continue to earn compound daily interest!
'Federal regulations require interest penalty for early withdrawal of Savings Certificates
FINANCIAL FEDERAL SAVERS EARN
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interest per year depending on
amount and term off deposit!
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I FINANCIAL
I FEDERAL
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
MAIN OFFICE:
401 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach
BOUTH SHORE: NORWOOD:
755 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach 650 N.W. 183 Street. Miami
SUNNY ISLES: KENDALL:
393 Sunny Islas Blvd., Miami Village Mall Center, 8950 S.W. 97th Ave.
NORTH SHORE: AVENTURA:
301 -71st Street, Miami Beach 3100Aventura Boulevard. Miami
N. E. 199th Street, East of Biscayne Blvd.


Page 4-A
+Je*lst ncrkilari
Friday, April 14.197J
drewi]h Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT170 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2971. Miami. Florida 33J01
Fred K. Shochbt
Editor and Publisher
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewiih Floridian Don Not Guarantee Tin Kaahruth
of Tka Merchandiee Advortiaod In Ita Column*.
Published every Friday since 1*27 by The Jewish Floriduw
Serond-CIaaa Poatare Paid at Miami, Fuv '
fha Jowloh Floridian naa abeorbe*! tka Jev!h Unity and tho Jewish Weekly.
Momayr of tho Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Savon Arta Feature .Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Aaaociation. American Asaociatior
f Englih-jwior< Necaaiaea, and tho Florida Praaa Aaaociation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATBSt (Local Am) o*H) YaarSS.00
Out of Towr Upon Roqvaat
Throo Yaara SI2.M
Friday, April 14, 1972
Volume 45
30 NISAN 5732
Number 15
Democracy Something Arabs Enjoy
Despite threats from guerrilla leaders and token oppo-
sition from the Jordanian government, nearly 14,000 Arabs
on the Israeli-occupied West Bank of the Jordan River
voted for town leaders in the first general election held
there, not only since Israel took over the territory in 1967,
but since 1963.
The turnout, which was far higher than the percentage
that voted in the last election under Jordanian rule, wculd
seem to justify the risk the Israeli government hud taken
in scheduling the election. And it is significant that the tra-
ditional leaders in most of the communities were returned
to office.
Hussein's efforts to confuse the issue with his new
Palestinian program are seen as a failure, but still hanging
over the area is the uncertainty about the policies of both
Israel and Jordan which eventually are expected to settle
the fate of the Palestinian Arabs. And it is evident that a
taste of democracy as practiced in the Jewish state is some-
thing a large percentage of the Arabs enjoy.
Institute May Have Different Role
Another entry into the field of Jewish policy planning
is the Synagogue Council of America. It joins a host of
other organizations large and small ranging from the
Council of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds to the
American Jewish Committee in seeking a purpose for
the Jewish community of the future.
The Institute for Jewish Policy Planning and Research
may have a different role in all this, according to the-
statement announcing the formation of the group. It will
recommend major study and research projects to be con-
ducted by the Jewish academic community, and the results
of their efforts will be made available to the policy-making
bodies of all major Jewish organizations.
Taking a somewhat jaundiced view of the mounting
volumes of research and studies now in progress, not to
mention the dozens in recent years which have been com-
pleted, one might suggest a project to discover what has
happened to all the other studies that have been commis-
sioned. There is no denying the need for planning and
research, but one of the most pressing needs would seem
to be seme coherent Jewish program control the prolif-
eration of such projects.
Award Is No Surprise
For many years Herbert Zvi Berger worked diligently
as the No. 2 man in Greater Miami's Bureau of Jewish
Education where his value as an educator was recoqmzed
by those in the held. It comes as no surprise, therefore,
that as he takes over the position of director he will be
qiven the Bernard Revel Memorial Award in Religion and
Religious Education.
The award is the highest conferred by the Yeshiva
College Alumni Association on an alumnus of that distin-
guished college in recognition of achievement in his chosen
field of endeavor.
Greater Response Hoped For
A pioneering effort to gain support for Jewish cultural
organizations has been launched by the board of directors
of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
which has approved the creation of the Joint Cultural
Appeal.
Nine major agencies concerned with scholarship, re-
search, publications, archives and libraries will come under
the aegis of the JCA, which will be approaching webare
funds throughout the country not individuals hi an
effort to get a larger part of the community dollar than has
been allocated in the past. Almost 15 years ago, such a
plan was proposed and it is hoped that the endorsement
of the CJWF will result in a greater response to the Jewish
cultural needs than has previously been evident.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
_1__
WASHINGTON On the
smallest excuse, this town's
purveyors of wishful bilge get
out their pumps and flood the
country with the stuff. Recent-
ly, they have been at it again,
full force: and as usual, alas, it
appears that their product will
soon be shown up for just what
It is. and for the umpteenth
time.
If that sounds a mite peevisn. I
there is good reason to be pee?.
ish. The American future wj|j I
ultimately depend on the Am. I
erican strategic situation. It j, |
damnably dangerous to hats'I
men in government, with low
records of past error, persistent. |
ly pumping out wishful bilge
about the true nature of that 1
vitai situation. Yet that is whit
keeps happening.
IN THE present case, it nw
appears likely that the Soviets I
will run tests of much improve,
SS-9 and SS-11 missiles at,
fairly early date. The '-anisters,
which characteristically contain
the missiles ready for firing I
have already appeare-i on the'
ground at the Soviet missile fc>
velopment centers.
It may be that tho ni w 5o\iet
missile tests, vitally in
for reasons shortly t< > be ex-.,
plained, will be d,
after the President-
visit to Moscow in Ma\ Job
Nixon-Brezhnev chats about" 1
SALT agreement could be cooled
a bit. in the wake of brani-new I
and successful Soviet missile
tests.
IF THE tests themselves are
run immediately. moreover, de-1
ployment of the missiles tested
(assuming success 1 will almost
certainly be delayed until after |
Continued on Page 15-A
State government has long
been in disrepute in this ccun-
trv for many reasons which are
well-covered in our textbooks,
one of the major reasons being
the control of the legisla!
by rural and special interest
groups because of malapportion-
ment. Only in recent years
since the Supreme Court d- c:-
sion on the "one-man, one-vote"
issue have people (rather
than acres 1 been represented
adequato'y.
THE hh;h hopei that were
occasioned by reapportionment
in Florida seemed met by the
newly constituted Senate and
House of the past several y an
but, in the opinion of many,
they have been considerably di-
rrumshed as this recent session
shuddered to a close.
The last-minute scramble to
pass biils proposed by a prog
sivc governor and suoported by
legislators representing a con-
stituency of people rather than
special interests seemingly sal-
vaged some of the program, but
closer analysis provides little
comfort for the future if next
November's election does not
see the defeat of a number of
key legislators, some of them
from Dade County.
As valuable as the weekly
'Legislative Record" published
by the Miami Herald is for
those interested in state gov-
ernment, it tells only part of
the story.
MICH OF the knife-work that
kills good legislation is done in
the powerful House and Senate
committees and the votes tNv-e
are rarely made public. Only
the vote on the completed bill
comes to light, whereas it is
usually the amendments which
determine what the f;aal meas-
ure will be. and it is o'ter. a
poor facsimile of tho original.
The controversial abortion
bi.l is a good example The final
vote published last Sunday for
both the Senate and the H is
found those who opposed a lib-
eral bill voting for." and the
liberals voting "against" (with
tne exception of Sen. ;" Mv.
who evidently believed it
- the best he could do for
his own project'. Th,
i in this are bound to be
And so it goes th:
> ssion after special session. and
few citizens are able to under-
stand the reason.
BEHIND the poor perform-
ance of the Florida legislature
is a hangover from what has
been labeled the South's "p
an almost 'nevitjb'.e
growth of the no-party sys-
tem which it had been hoped
lind us. Take 1 -.7 men
and women, bound to no party
program, many of them repr -
senting special interests which
may or may not have social
value, and the result is the kind
ei anarchy which passed for a
legislative session.
Whatev r the ultimate record,
the o'd timers who winted the
- out of Tallahassee as
long as possible, so that they
could do the least amount of
damage, were indeed wise men.
The system whereby the leg-
islators are selected as indi-
viduals rather than represent-
ing a party which has a pro-
gram of government which is
clear and direct is part of the
reason. I believe, for so much
of our discontent with govern-
ment.
AS WE witnessed the per-
sonality conflicts among the
men presumed to be the Demo-
cratic partv leadershin in the
House and Senate the former
a moderate-liberal, the latter a
rvative-.-eaotionary __ re_
suiting in the failure to support
1 1
a Democratic governo: tt>|
gram, we saw in all it- isarraM
the results of the system ;|
m n and women we -I
car.'t function, ima^in howl
much greater the aver |
zen's frustration.
I would say that thb pssti
ion has written ? lesson j
which the moderate, r
cratic leadership in m state I
ignores at its future periL l>.|
less it takes a more active part |
in reforming the -party struc-
ture and in helping to elect I
those who a "here to 1 philoBO-l
phy of government gear d to
people concerns rather than
fhose of finance companies auto-
mobile agencies, the alcohoUcl
beverage and tobacco interests
(a few that come !0 mind
the exciting victories : 19"01
Will have gone for nau
THERE IS a Rep
party in Florida and 1
much stronger if it could or\\? I
induce many of the ma- iuerad-
Ing Democrats in the I
ture to stop being dishonest
about their party prr.;r-vh>'
the next president of the
Senate (a Democrat
campaigned for Barry
water in 1934 and ann
their switch so that "
would have a real ch ire be-
tween serious proem:- I ')l10'
lie policy to which candidaf*
would be committed.
Only through what I "
party responsibility, oas
sues which would be tesi Ni- "ur"
ing campaigns, do I see bW
hope to an end of the -ver-
sion of democracy and ood --ov'
eniment at the state level *W
is the result of Florida's no-
party system. It will take .**
courage" on the cart of tw*
who call themselves leaders,
that's what it is all amout, is"
it?


Friday, April 14. 1972
i*. leftist I lor Mian
Page 5-A
Final Lecture In Tele-Culture
Series At Temple Israel Sunday
The final lecture in the Bra'ideis:
.'Diversity Teleculture, Series of
American -Jewish Adult Educa-
tion will take
place in the Gu-
menick Chapel
of Temple Israel
of Greater Mi-
ami. Sunday al
10 a.m.
The television
lecture will be
given by Dr
Michael Fish-
bane, assistan'
proffesrur of
tlichoel nshbant Np!>r Eastern
and Judais Stud-
al Brandeis University. Dr.
I" is subject will be "On
eading a Biblical Text." The
mderator will be Rabbi Sol I.an-
lu of Beth David Congregation.
I The television lecture will be
flowed by a live question and
swe-r period by telephone. Dr.
sbbane and Rabbi Landau will
hold a two-way conversation in
response to questions raised, by
the audience.
Dr. Fishbane received his Ph.D.
degree at Brandeis University Uni-
versity and is former instructor
and teaching fellow at Brandeis.
In the summers of 196;; and 1968, i
he served as a research assistant
at the university.
Ore of the younger scholars in
the field, he has contributed many
articles for such respected jour-
nals as the "Vetus Testamentum'
and the "Journal of Biblical Lit-
erature." The author or six arti-
cles scheduled for publication in
the forthcoming "Encyclopedia
Judaica," his scholarly disserta-
tion was on "Studies in Biblical
Magic: Origins, Uses and Trans-
formations of Terminology and
Literary Form."
Rabbi Landau, spiritual leader of
Miami's oldest religious institu-
tion, is past president of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater Mi-
ami and is active in Jewish edu-
cation and general community af-
fairs. ,., .,
Miami is one of very few cities
in the country selected as a pilot
area for this Tele-Culture Scries,
which has met with enthusiastic
: response. The series was created
Brandeis University to bring
outstanding Jewish personalities to
the Greater Miami area through tlv?
television media. There <; no solici-
tation of funds, and! the public is
cordially invited to participate in
this service to the community.
Temple Beth Am Honoring
Leonard And Gloria Luria
Leonard and Gloria Luria bavo
been selected as the honorees at
the Temple Beth "Am-Israel Din-
[Sen. Myers Seeks 4th
erm In Dist. 37 Seat
State Sen. Kenneth M. Myers
b-Miumil has announced that he
tends to seek re-election to the
lorida Senate for a four year
I in in the District 37 seat. Under
recently passed Senate reap-
|itionment plan, this is one of
three newly created district
fets covering the Miami Beach-
la mi area.
Sen. Myers, a native Miamian,
served eight years in the
kislature and has assumed a
Idership position in the Senate
j chairman of the Committee on
fcalth. Welfare and Institutions
Id a member of the powerful
pys and Means Committee.
For his work during the 1971
Isiotl he was nominated for the
Petersburg Times Capitol Press
lard as the most valuable mem-
of the Florida Senate. He re-
ived tlie Allen Morris Award
the most valuable Freshman
pnii.cr of the Senate, determined
secret ballot by fellow legisla-
te, and was the recipient of
tier Allen Morris awards for out-
inding service while a member
of the House of Representatives.
Sen. Myers has been the creator
and key sponsor of numerous
items of major legislation, includ-
ing the Florida Air and Water
Pollution Control Act, the Com- i
munity Mental Health Act, the
law creating the State Depart- j
ment of Community Affairs, the
Comprehensive Alcoholism Pre-
vention, Control and Treatment
Act, the Health Maintenance Or-
ganization Act and numerous laws
relating to prison and criminal
justice reform.
Sen. Myers has also been the
sponsor of key legislation requir-
ing the state to assume a greater
share of financial obligations for
local government services, result-
ing in a greater distribution of
slate revenue to Dade County and
relief to Dade County property
taxpayers of over 15 million dol-
lars. This included the state ob-
ligation for medicaid, the county
health department, the states' at-
torneys office, and redistribution
of gas tax revenue.
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FBIIHOMf OBOFFICf OIMONSTRATION
Judge Sepe Speaking At 'Y'
Criminal Court Judge Alfonso
Sepe was to address the Town Hal!
Series of the Greater Miami YM-
YVVH.Vs Public Affairs Commit-
tee Thursday at 8 p.m. sneaking
briefly and then answering ques-!
tions from the floor. The program,
in the South Ballroom at the 'Y,
8500 SW 8th St., is open to the
public.
Special Assembly Scheduled
An Israeli film strip will be
shown Sunc'ay, April 23, at 11
a.m., when the students of the re-
ligious and Sunday school of Tem-
ple Tifereth Jacob attend a speciai
assembly in recognition of Israel
Independence Day.
well Dauer, chairman of the e'ent.
Mr. Luria is a member of the
board of directors at the temple,
the University of Miami's Hillel-
Jewish Center, the Jewish Wel-
fare Fund, Overseas Division, the
YMHA, and the board of governors
of UJA and the Jewish Federa-
tion.
Mrs. Luria, head of the Women's
Division of the YMHA. is active in
Hadassah, the National Council ot
Jewish Women and OUT.
Dr. Dauer said that a!I members
of Temple Beth Am an.i friends
of the Lurias are invited to attend
this occasion in their honor.
MR. and MRS. LEONARD LURIA
ner of State to be held at the
Fontaincbleau Hotel Saturday eve-
ning, April 29, according to Michael
Litvak, director of the State of
Israel Bonds for Greater Miami
and Dr. Herbert M. Bcumard,
rabbi of Temple Beth Am.
The Lurias will be the recipients
of the State of Israel "Shalom
Award" for their outstanding serv-
ice to Israel, according to Dr. Max-
Liebmaii Speaker
At Oliver House
Author, lecturer and historian
Seymour Liebman spoke at a
Greater M-ami Jewish Federation
fund-raising meeting at the Oliver
House, 5333 Collins Ave.
Sam LeSavoy, chairman of the
1971 CJA-IEF Oliver House drive
and Jack Flowers, cochairman.
reported that contributions showed
a 50',! increase over last year.
Prof. Liebman, chairman of the
Federation's Committee on the
Midr'le East, is a national execu-
tive of the American Zionist Foun-
dation.
Seagram's YQ. Canadian.
For people who really know
what's good.
Very special. Very Canadian.
Very right.
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rage 6-A
*Je*lst flerkKair
Friday. April U, 1972
letters to the editor
&*
40&&~ w*2&&^
l IHIDi;. The. JiM>.i-h Klori.H:iii: ,
Though there are many excel-1
" ni irttctoa written In tin Mianv
Hem J h> Leo ICndlin, his lataX
iw, however, reojuina certain cor-
ructions einoe it smacka of chn.-|
Ktei ;i---;i--i:i.ition. Mincllin isl
iryin to picture General Moabe|
Jiayn.'i in a way which daaocoyal
his image i exposing him as a'
dual personalltj and by poir.ting|
i ;> elements which indeed have.
>thlng to do wih hi< stand and |
. i:i the Arab-Israeli con-1
;!ict.
it amazing how quickly Mln-j
dlin's article tvaa accepter as act-1
ual I y another Herald columnta!
namely J >ck Kofoed. who has
taken MndlbV* assumptions tor
granted, which proves how damag-
ing such as*< tions can be.
Dayan's private affair-; are as I
irrelevant to his .'ceo:ii!ilLsh:i ent =
-- Kin,' David's private aflair-
v.'iv to hi-. During the kins'-
reign he achieved the cansoHda-
tfem of thi state an- the kin<4-
dom. Nor could Kin. David-,
paems be negated or considered
von:.'..-- b ause they were writ |
ulna the time of his affair
with one of hi- general's wives.
Dayan ha< proved himself well
- iou.lt nf being a dedicated sol- j
i. r nd foresightcd politician i'ur-,
big ail the crisis which the Jewish]
-ati has encountered before, dm-'
ins and since its.ie-cstablishit.ent.,
That he does not trust everybody '
is pi'ihaps to his credit, and this
personal quality should l>e ap-
predated anc commended. No; ev-
erybody is trustworthy.
Considering Dayans experi1nces
even with high-ranking politicians
who are willing to sell out princi-
ples for small political deals, he
lias been forced into the position
of being a licr in his ways, but
nevertheless always being on the
right track.
Israel do>s not have too many
Dayans. Certainly his dominant
personality trait of extroversion
influenced the common Jewish
soldiers fighting spirit to heroic
proportions whereby iheir per-
formances MR directly respon-
sible for the re-creation of the his-
torical borders of the land o'
Israel.
There are those who c'o not like
to see the land in thi- shape and
form BS Dayan would like to keep
it. The Bar-Levs and other gen-
erals are important, but replac-
able. However, a Dayan. whose
genius and sound approaches to
the problems facing Israel seems
to be the guiding light to the so-
lutions of them, is not. The**' at-
tributes are a force which must
of necessity be retained.
Mindlin was quick in his con-
clusion to discount Dayan's quali-
fications, without having th.
awareness that Dayan is amon;
the very few leaders in Israel who j
should be taken into consideration
to be the future prime minister 01
the State of Israel.
MAI'RKK UOLDRlSfi
Miami Beach
Have your
next party
at our house...
...Harbour House
Entertain in the grand manner. Where
there are no conventions, no turmoil.
Only beauty and tranquility. Our Re-
gency Room in the White Cypress Res-
taurant is a beautiful private dining
room. Food and wines are the finest.
There's a view of lovely gardens and
the sea. And service moves on velvet.
Call Mr. Cal Lustig to discuss catering
for your next dinner party, luncheon or
reception. We put our heart into wed-
dings, anniversaries. Bar Mitzvahs, ci-
vic affairs. x&'jk
ffljgj 866-5559
WHITE CaPREStURESTAURAIMT
Private Parties in the Regency Room
For the pleasure of your company.
Harbour House
10275 Collins Avenue
On the Ocean Bal Harbour
Jewish Historical
Society Plans 1st
Public Meeting
The first public meeting of the
Jewish Historical Society of South
Floric'a will be held in the auditor-
ium of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. 4200 Biscayne Blvd..
Wednesday. April 2fi at 8:30 p.m.
The speaker for the evening will i
be Dr. Sidney Besvinlck, associate |
dean of Research Coordination a' '
the University of Miami. Dr. Bese- j
vinick. a member of one of th^'
early Jew ish families of Dado
County, will discuss "Nostalgic
Memories of Early Jewish Lite in,
Dade County.'"
To stimulate his memory and to
aid in the first tape recording of
the beginnings of our oral history
accounts. Mrs. Halvlna W. Lieb-
man and Harold Tannen, Esq..
will serve as a panel to lead in
the question and answer period
tollowing the presentation.
Mrs. Liebman is on the faculty
of the University of Miami Schoo!
of Education, and has resided in
the area for 52 years. Mr. Tannen.
a prominent member of the Flor-
ic'a Bar, was brought here by his
parents some 45 years ago.
This is an open meeting and I
there will be no solicitation of,
funds.

Your little girl
is getting married
Atlast.
Will it be a small wedding: and a big reception, or vice versa?
After all, there are a lot of relieved girl friends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way er another.
Either way, there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Who else but the Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing or gala...no one can touch the Deauville for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
And we never let down our standards. Whether you invite
25 or 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
Deauville
Call Al Sicherer/Executive Food Director/865 8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
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Steve Winn
Salts Manager
Glenn Huben-.an
Catering Mr/.
Sherman Winn, Vica President and General Manager,
Invites you to join the Winn team and mafca tha Balmoral
your hotel. Completa hotel and catering facilities are at
your disposal-every occasion becomes a memorable one.
On the Ocean
at 98th Street
Bal Harbour
UN 6-7792 Miami Beach
If you're rich
and beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter's wedding. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little more, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, far spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th to 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
r
For a catered afeir
in the grand manner.
Entertain in the famed Starlight Roof high
above the city, or in the country club
elegance of the Grand Ballroom.
These and other superb rooms await
your pleasure.. .complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
cuisine and flawless service...
in the Doral grand manner.
D0RALWTHE0GFAN
Telephone Mr. Carlos Fernandez at 632-3600
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB
Telephone Mr. David Kovec at 838-3600


(tidoy. April 14. 1972
vJenisfi fkiridian
Page 7-A
CJF Adopts Guidelines For
Assistance To Day Schools
The first guidelines for the rela-
Lnships between Jewish Fcdcra-
[jniis and Jewish day schools have
Ml approved by the BoaqJ of Di-
ectOTS of the Council of Jewish
deration! and Welfare Funds.
l"he guidelines were drafted and
ecommended by the CJF Commit-
ec on Federation Planning for
Jewish Education under the lead-
rshlp of Mandril Berman of Det- ;
bit and I. Jerome Stern of Phila-
phia.
Approval of the guidelines was i
ailed as a landmark action by
[ M. Fisher, president of the !
fDimcil. Mr. Fisher had called for
iiii-sessment of those .relation- !
liins in his keynote address to the j
F.IF General Assembly last No-
tmber in Pittsburgh.
"These principles provide the i
st comprehensive guides for j
derations to deal systematical- i
y. planfully and effectively with I
needs of these schools," he |
Bid. "Kach community now has a
Ir.imework which it can adapt and
roply in the light of its own cir-
lumstanees. The guidelines are
host timely and needed valuable
the communities and to the
ihools. Like all such tools, it can
shaped further on the basis of
vpcrlcnce."
The CJF General Assembly em-
nasfeed the importance of such
[lion in its resolution that "the
[titinning expansion of the day
i-hool, in terms of such institu-
>nal operations, underscores the !
bed for local Federations to re-
Kamlne the need for increased |
|ii|>I>ort for day schools in their i
immunities,'1 Mr. Fisher noted.
Mn Stern declared "We are |
iinly convinced that one of the I
hajor values of Federation's en-
into this field is not onlv the
[sources which it will bring to
lay school education, but that
federation's know-how can be
d to develop a financial strati-
L'v which will make the move-
ment genuinely viable. This is at
he heart of the various provi-
ans of our guidelines."
In presenting its recommenda-
iiis, the CJF Committee noted
biat there are more han 70,000
Ihildren enrolled in Jewish day
choola in the United States and
Canada. As evidence of Federa-
tions' increased concern for the j
luality of Jewish education these j
Ihildren receive. Federation allo-
cations for day schools have in- j
Ireased more than 60'! in recent j
tears. In large cities, day school
kllocations represent about 20'.'i I
bf the funds spent by Jewish Fed-
erations on Jewish education, and
intermediate-sized cities, about
|o-;.
Among the key recommenda-
li'ns are these: day school educa-
tion should be oriented "to de-
veloping effective future members
If the total Jewish community;"
Bs in other schools, achievement
bests should be applied and further
jievelopcd to assure the high qual-
ity of Jewish education to stu-
dents; enrollment for an effective
lour-grade school must be at least
p0; for an eight-grade school, at j
feast 100; in the intermediate and j
mall communities, organizations
fhould be encouraged to sponsor
point schools, without ideological
Compromises, and in some in-
Manees, schools of nearby large
'sroel 'Independence Day'
Celebration Set Wednesday
The Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue, 1532 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach, invites the Jewish
community to join in prayer and
celebration Wednesday at 8 p.m.
'o usher in the silver anniversary
year of the establishment of the
State of Israel.
Raobi Tibor H. Stern is arrang-
n8 for a special program to mark
this historic day which was the
decisive factor in Jewish survival.
Prominent speakers and a musical
program will be used to celebrate
Hie day in a traditional manner.
cities should be Utilized.
Further guidelines provide that
consonant with the principle of
total Jewish communal planning,
financial requestsr^trrfm the day
schools should be channeled
through the central communal
agency for Jewish education; fully
audited financial reports, as re-
quired of all Federation bene-
ficiaries, are to be submitted; the
published tuition rate should be
as close to the actual cost as pos-
sible, and all parents who can af-
ford to pay full tuition should do
so; financial responsibility Of Fed-
erations should be limited to the
identifiable Jewish educational ele-
ments of the day school programs
In making decisions on financial
grants to day schools, the Federa-
tions may utilize one of three al-
ternatives in determining their al-
locations: scholarships for individ-
ual students whose parents cannot
affort tuition foes; uniform per-
student sursidy on a pupil-hour
basis; and on an interim l>asis as
well as a step towards enhancing
the level of instruction, a subsidy
of a portion of teachers' salaries.
The CJF is the association of
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds,
Community Councils serving 800
Jewish communities in the United
States and Canada. It aids these
communities to mobilize maximum
support for the UJA and other
overseas agencies, as well as for
major national and local services
Involving financing, planning and
operating health, welfare, cultural,
educational, community relations,
and other programs benefiting all
residents.
NOW AVAILABLE EXCLUSIVELY AT
CARNER BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
FDIC WE WILL DOSUMTHING FOR YOU'
930 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH

GOVERNMENT
MINTMARKED SET 1972
issued by the BANK OF ISRAEL
ALL SETS ARE SERIALLY NUMBERED 1-100,000
Also available.:
1972 Jerusalem Specimen Set in wallet
MMMl
- I
MINT-MARKED WITH THE STAR OF DAVID
Jewish Vocational Service
Objective: Building People
By COL. ARTHUR E. CONN handicapped persons 15 years of
Too few persons in the Greater
Miami area know that there is a
social service organization that
provides evaluation and rehabilta-
tion services for those who have
severe physical, mental, or sensory
disabilities. The reason--to pre-
pare them for their place in mod-
ern society as a contributor to our
economy.
The organization is the Jewish
Vocational Service.
Stressing quality and not quan-
tity, about 250 handicapped per-
sons of both sexes are evaluated
each year -a process which takes
.-.bout lour weeks. A work ad,list-
ment program, based on that eval-
uation, is then developed which
may last from one to five months.
If indicated, the dedicated pro-
fessionals in charge of this pro-
gram may recommend help from
the medical profession. However,
ever present is the concept that
when one leaves the Rehabilita-
tion Workshop of the Jewish Vo-
cational Service, the vocationally
handicapped person has been
taught how to deal with his or her
handicap; has had his confidence
restored; and is better prepared
for a .job in our society.
The program is available to
age and over who are able to at-
tend the vv o r k s fi o p. perferah y
without assistance.
In this era of ever Increasing
taxes, an organization like II--
Jewish Vocational Service, one of
whose objectives is to remove pe.--
soas from relief and wolf a if rolls,
and who has developed and pio-
neered the techniques to teacrt
those formerly thought to be un-
employable, is more than com-
mendable.
For more inclination on this
program, contact Kugene Green-
span, executive director, or David
Altschuler. director of the Reh -
bilitation Workshop.
Attorney Is Forum Speaker
Attorney Samuel Reiser, n
will s|>cak on "A Great Jewish
Book and the New Horizon" ,u the
Forte Forum Tuesday :u 1 p.m. in
the Forte Auditorium. 1200 West
Ave., Miami Beach, has served as
president of the Florida Regfon
B'nai Zion. He is co-leader of
the "Great Hook Discussion Group '
and coordinator of the "Great Jcv -
ish Book Discussion Group" at the
Miami Beach Public Library. T>>e
public is invited.
CADILLACS
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525-9300
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JACK SCHENKMAN
PRESIDENT OF
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$1 Phone 633-6573


Page 8-A
*Je*istfk>rkikri
Friday, April 14, \t
Kasser Assumes Leadership
Of Local Technion Chapter
The Cavalier Room of the Deau-1
ville Hotel will be tlie setting for
the installation of officers of the
HOKMAH I. KASSEK
South Florida Chapter of the
American Society for Technion
Saturday at 8 p.m. Highlighting
the evening will be the installation
of irwv outstanding Miamians
who will be coming in as officers
or board members for the first
time.
After five years of outstanding
leadership, Jacob Rifkin is becom-
ing president emeritus, and turn-
ing over the baton of office to
Norman Kasser, who has been a
dedicated civic leader in the Dad?
County community since coming
here from his native Philadelphia.
Mr. Kasser. president of Kasser
Land and Realty Corp., is a vice
president of the Greater Miami
YM-YWHA. cochairman of the
Hillel Foundation Community
Board of the University of Miami,
a member of the board of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
Temple Judea, the Hebrew Acad-
emy and the National Israel Bond
Organization. He is also the United
Jewish Welfare board representa-
tive to the American Athletic
Association.
Among the distinguished new
additions to the board are Jose
Aleman, Dr Joseph Anton, Her-
man Applebaum, Mrs. Sorrel Ross
Bollet, Mrs. Meyer Brilliant, Mrs.
Harry de Jur, Leon Ell, Mrs.
David Garbelnick, Rabbi Sol Lan-
dau, Mrs. Seymour Lichterifeld,
Dr. Carl E. B. McKenry. Sidney
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slacks 13.50
jackets 25.00
suits 45.00
2210 Broad Causeway
North Miami, Florida
Phone 754 4258
Res. 754-0873
Mank. Mrs. Martin Spcctor, Mrs
Philip Thau, Sydney Traum, and
Alan Wilson.
Current officers and board mem-
bers' -are Meyer Baskin, Morris
Bernhard, Shepard Broad. Dr
Maxwell Dauer, Murray Friedman, |
Mrs. Fannie Frommer, Abraham (
A. Grunhut, Jack Katzman, Mor-
ris Lapidus. Rabbi Irving Lehrman.
Jack S. Popick, Goodwin Salkoff.
Judge Herbert Shapiro, Milton Sir-
kin, Mrs. Milton Sirkin, A. I. In-
lander, Dr. H. Franklin Williams.
Irving Weisman, and Sydney L.
Weintraub.
The featured speaker of the eve-
ning will be an eminen' educator
and scientist, Dr. Abraham S
Fischler, president of Nova Uni-
versity. The installing officer will
be Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Pholom.
A group of five leading Israeli
artists will present a program
called "The Tel Aviv Revue."
staged by Miami impressario. Arie
Kadouri. Cocktails, hors d'oeuvres
and dessert will be served. A lim-
ited number of reservations are
still available. The public is cor-
dially invited.
The Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology is Israel's oldest and
largest technical university. Callec'
the "MIT" of the Middle Ea<-t. it
ranks among the top 10 technologi-
cal universities in the world, and
its graduates comprise over 20'i
of the scientists, engineers, and
technicians in Israeli industry and
armed forces.
Herbert Zvi Berger To B<
Yeshiva Award Recipient
Herbert Zvi Berger. executive > Yeshiva University's Teacher
director of the Bureau of Jewish \ stitute, studied four yean at
will be honored by J Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theok
Education,
HERBERT ZVI BERGER
Yeshiva University for his achieve-
ment in Jewish education at a din-
ner in New York Sunday.
He will receive the 16th annual
Bernard Revel Memorial Award
for Religion and Religious Educa-
tion. The award is granted annual-
ly to an alumnus of Yeshiva Uni-
i versity in memory of the founder-
president of the university.
Mr. Berger graduated from Ye-
( shiva University High School and
i Yeshiva College. He received a de-
gree in Jewish Education from
Seminary, and completed his
toral requirements at the Gn
ate School of Yeshiva Univen
His Master's degi cc is from
ard University.
Mr. Berger has been assort*
w ith the Bureau of Jewish Edn
tion of Greater Miami since 1J
and assumed the directorship t.
its reorganization in the Fall"!
1971. In addition to his woriu
the bureau, he was director oil
local Young Judea and
brew in the Foreign I.an;>ual
partment of the University of ]
ami.
Mr. Berger is a mi mber o!|
Hebrew Academy of Greater!
ami. National Cow
Education, National '.: iard o(|
cense for Hebrew
Principals, and Amei.
tion for School Administrators. |
Other award winners
are Dr. Gerald Nlssenbaum, n|
ieal director of the Jewish
tal and Rehabilitation Center!
Jersey City, N.J.. and Dr. Gill
Klaperman. spiritual ieader*
Congregation Beth Sholom,
cence. N.Y.
'(nights Of Pythias Meeting
A regular business meeting i
be held by the George GerslaJ
Knights of Pythias Lodge 1161
day at 7:30 p.m. in thi -
Community Center, Enteni
ment. collation, and a J
will fo'low.
This year FPIi will spend
$40 million on
peak-period generators.
Ule can't afford not to.
' Not if we are to keep on serving you reli-
ably, even in emergency power peak"
. situations.
Peak periods occur when everyone
' needs a lot of electricity at the same
time. It could come most an/time.
Now FPL is installing its third group
of gas-turbine peak-period generators
at a cost of $40 million. This will add
444.000 kilowatts of power, available
quickly in an emergency.
Designed for short term use only.
these jet engine generators aie not the
answer to Florida s critica power prob-
lems. We are still threatened b, a short-
age of power reserves But FPi isworK-
ing hard on that problem too with ojr
enormeus construction program
Meanwhile were installing push-
button power with these new pea*-
period generators
We can t afford not to.


friday. April 14, 1972
*Jewlsfi Tkrknan
Page M
[Mount Sinai Receives Full
Title To Land It Stands On
Afouitt Sinai Medical Center,
lirh has created a $100 million
lth care complex at its Miami
ach site, received title to the
on which it stands last week.
Pai>ers of ownership to the
pinal 21.5 acres of the property
4500 Alton Road, heretofore
Id by the federal government,
lie presented by Saul Flson, di-
ll or of Surplus Property Utiliza-
|n for the Department of Health,
lucation and Welfare, during
femonies in the hospital's Foun-
ts Dining Room. Executive vice
psident Samuel Gertner accepted
Mount Sinai,
piax Orovitz, chairman of the
dical center's board of trustees,
led as host for the event and
produced the principal speaker.
. ressman Claude Pepper. The
lo men had been instrumental in
taining the property for Mount
hai 23 years ago, when Orovitz
L president of the hospital cor-
ration and Rep. Pepper was
fving in the U.S. Senate.
Both reminisced about the days
a group representing the
ivish community of Greater Mi-
was seeking a site to estab-
a voluntary, non-profit com-
[inity hospital. With Rep. Pep-
r's assistance, a request was
hde of the War Assets Admin-
h-ation to turn the old Nautilus
htr-1 property, which had served
la Veterans' Administration Hos-
lal during World War II and
Ice l>een declared surplus, Over
| Mount Sinai.
Through a quit-claim deed in
kirh the City of Miami Beach
(ted as middleman (regulations
the time limited recipients of
P'plus property to government
cnciesl, the site was made avail-
to Mount Sinai on January 3.
It!). It included 21.5 acres and 23
lildings, only one of which, util-
|d as a research laboratory, re-
kins today.
Terms of the agreement In-
lided guarantees that the land
would always be utilized for a
community hospital. It was with
satisfaction that those guarantees
had been fulfilled, that today's ac-
tion deeding full title to the prop-
erty to Mount Sinai was initiated
by the government.
Mount Sinai had completely re-
novated the original Nautilus i
1 Hotel, opening it on Dec. 4, 1949,
with a capacity of 258 beds and
150 bassinets. Then, as now, the
I institution maintained a round-the-
I clock emergency room and com-
j munity out-patient clinic, and set
I aside 25$ of its beds for the care
of indigents.
I Ten years later, Mount Sinai
1 abandoned the Nautilus building,
since demolished, and moved into
a completely air-conditioned, 417-
bed facilitv it had built at a cost
' of $12 million. At the same time,
! it erected a $750,000 nurses' res-
idence, and increased the size of
its site to 30 acres through an ex-
change of land with the State of
Florida,
The latter transaction also pro-
vided right-of-way along the orig-
inal acreage for access roads lead-
ing to and from the Julia Tut tie
Causeway.
Expansion continued through
the next decade. In 1963, construc-
tion of new service facilities per-
mitted addition of 96 more pa-
tient beds, and in 1966, two other
buildings -the S. Harvey Green-
span Out Patient Pavilion and
Warner Pavilion added greater
clinic facilities and brought bed
capacity to the present 663. En-
largement of the nurses' quarters
took place in 1969.
Mount Sinai's commitment to
create the most comprehensive
medical center in the South was
inspired in 1967, when the State
of Florida granted permission for
the fill of nearly 25 acres of ad-
joining bay bottom. Securcment
of this land, which brought the
total site to 54-plus acres, made
PROGRESS IS....
DIXIE AUTO FARTS
and
EQUIPMENT CORF. NORTH
OWNErVJAMES LAWRENCE
PHONE 248-2950
X*M i W. VMfh AVS.
NAUANJA
United
..Wadnery
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hnitlai, tktrat, price*, Qenvarlibles,
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DADE
532-5421
BROWARD
525-9300
"J AUTO LEASING, inc.
V1545 ALTON RD., MIAMI BEACI
possible the expansion program,
begun in 1969 and nearing comple-
tion today, of more than $30 mil-
lion in new facilities which will
comprise the Mount Sinai Medical
Center.
Included in the program, the
greater portion of which once
again is being achieved through
private philanthropy, are:
An eight-story wing to pro-
vide 143 additional beds, new op-
erating rooms, plus enlarged in-
tensive care and research areas.
Increased facilities for radio-
logy and emergency care.
The world's largest medical
-vclotron. complemented by a
complete Department of Nuclear
Medicine.
A paramedical education!
building, already operating in co-1
operation with Miami-Dade Junior
College.
An energy center to house,
and coordinate, mechanical and
electrical installations vital to op-
eration of the entire complex.
When completed in the near fu-
ture, these f a c i 1 i t i e s will give
Mount Sinai the capability of pro-
viding patient care equal to that
of any medical facility in the U.S.
They also will enhance the teach-
ing programs currently in effect
through affiliations with the Uni-
versity of Miami, Miami Dade
Junior College and Chaim Sheba
Medical Center of Tel Aviv, Israel.
George Talianoff, (left) past president of the Miami Beach
B'nai B'rith Lodge 1591, presenls a certificate from National
B'nai B'rith, to Leo Eisenstein, who has just reached his 50ih
year as a member of B'nai B'rith. Mr. Eisenstein is one of
the founders of the Anti-Defamation League of Florida aud
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. He was also on
the site and building committee of the Federation for their
new quarters. Originally, Eisenstein was a member of the
first lodge in southern Florida, Sholem, and later became a
charter member of the first lodge in Miami Beach.
Wind Imiittrts
Sim
I**
1271 Coral Way
Miami854 2020-21
Quality furniture
from
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*v
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of Ft. Lsiuflerilsile Inc.
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Ft. Lauderdale
563-4194 95
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9 Hotel Dining Room $4.00 per day per person
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$ND OCEAN, ***** *T. COLLINS AVE^IAMI BEACH


r\rge 10-A
-Jewisti Fkxicfian
Friday. Apr.; '4

Jhc Kabbi >pcah* jfrom \Jk* f^ulpit
iumHHaanM>i
Clean Mind, Clean Body
By RABBI SI MOV APRIL
Temple- Belli Toy
We offlrr" pride ourselves that
we are the people who have given
the Bible to the world. But many
of us don't know-
that we were
also advanced in
side red as one dead.
But that of the latter is decided-
well
versed ii medi-
cine at the time
Quiz Box
By RABBI DR. SAM I EL J. FOX
Why is It that in the tradi-
tional Friday evening service
the cantor leads the first part
of the service from the center
altar and then proceeds to the
front altar to lead the evening
seriousness of the first has ever; ?* "",,. .. ,Kie i* i...,....,.
rei Hu Kernel"- A leper is COD- *J" of a ""nbcr .^J^qJh
a hymn used to welcome the Sab-
bath. They contend that this is a
later addition to the evening serv-
ly underrated. Society, nowadays. ; ice on Friday and thus a dbtinc-
very humanely an d efficiently tion b maoc ^^-^n ,his section
shoik he douh.3 I l*^ C8/e. ^e Physical leprosy; of tne servicc a!lr| the regular evc.
l^?l;bUt' unfortunately, spiritual lep- ni sonice B not allowin(, the
,n ^L io ^'J ft'5*85* "**" lnfectious cantor to stand at the regular
of the weeT.hat ^ '1ea"ly- 'S ^^^ Pta lhe "in "** is
we have bee ^e Jews nave suffere<1 from tne \ '-onducted during this addendum,
extremelv we"l la,,cr morc tnan an>' nation in the the congregation would notice the
world. We have suffered from ; difference between the two sec-
Pharaoh in Egypt, Haman in Per- tions.
, sia. Torquemada in Spain. Chmel- There are some congregations,
nle and tribe" ni,zki in Russia- Hitler in Ger- e.g. in the Germany city of Ham-
' ..,.. s many. They were spiritual lepers. burg, where the cantor would not
ere sun prac- jnfectinK all othe>r rjght-minded. j put on the prayer shawl until the
tfctag vitcncraft in curing their j ciean-liring citizens of their own second section of the service is
' 't^;- __ -T-- and even ther countries with chanted. There are some who give
lJ m? ? "t, KS,7'^l,neir "bominable disease. another reason for this practice.
Toras Ham;oia This shall be ..... T. ,. V, .. ..
the law of the leper in the day of If ""ly the above mentioned They^cla.m that It u the Sabbath
his cleansing- he shall be broueht coun,r,es had faithfully observed which brings man nearer to the
umo the priest DrOUgm:the Biblical law: "All the days divine presence of the Almighty.
wherein the plague is in him he The first section of the Friday
This passage shows their knowl- j shall be unclean; he shall dwell! evening service is chanted just be-
edge was extended even to the: alone: without the camp shall his f*>re the Sabbath begins as a
healing of that terrible skin dis- j dwelling be." Leviticus 13-46. means of welcoming the Sabbath.
ease -leprosy. Yes. centuries be- if on|v these lepers had been "rhus- is <*"* by the cantor
fore other civilized nations recog- kept in solitary confinement, how *'hi,c he is fur,her awa-v fronl ,he
ntoe. the dire necessit;.-of separat-1 manv innocent Jewish lives might | forward lectu,n wh"'n is near the
ing those afflicted with this ail- have ,)eCn spare.1: how much blood- A,k- Aftei' the rst action is
Efhl fh^om,her,s, of s^,ey-"'- i sheil might have been avoided and; completed, the Sabbath has ar-
Bible had already provided laws ; nmv much cleaner the paecs of rived and man is thus close to G and regulations tending to heal nistoHes of those c(nlntrics would Therefore, the cantor at that time.
the suffering of the unfortunate .appear
lepeis and. at the same time, safe- i _,
guard the welfare of the rest of "ur. ow,n .c,mtr.v could really
society. pride itsell if it could place our,
1 eangsters. corrupt political offi-
The question is asked, why was rials, cheating, lying, dishonest, all i
the Strict enforcement of this law these spiritual lepers "Mlhutz
delegated to the priests of Israel? j Hamachne" without the camp. |
The answer is that there are two I Then it will really be worthy of
types of leprosy leprosy of the .the name-American the Beaut i-1
body and that of the soul. The I ful.
ADL Sponsors Seminars
On Religious Education
lathi April
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
clergymen antl directors of reli-
gious school programs, represent-
ing more than a dozen congrega-
tions in the Dadc County area,
held the second in a continuing
series fit' stfmnarT on religious
education recently.
Initiated by th'? Florida office
of the Anti-Defamation Leagu-:
1 ADL 11 of B'nai B'rith. the semi-
nars are designed to explore Chris-
tian and Jewish theology and his-
tory as manifested in church an;
synagogue education programs.
Invitations to the seminars were
issued jointly by ADL and an
interfaith committee including
Father Hugh Clear, religious edu-
cation coordinator for the Arch-
diocese South Dade Deanery: Rev.
Henry Galloway. Kendall United
Methodist Church: Rev. Hankins
Parker. Miami Springs Baptis'
Chinch; Rev. Sam Houck, Riviera
Presbyterian Church: Rev. Rob-
ert Thompson, Pinecrest Presby-
terian Church; Mrs. Morton Perry,
cochairman of ADL's Interreli-
glous Cooperation Committee; an.-;
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard of Tem-
ple Beth Am.
Rabbi Baumgard. ho is m,.
chaiiman of ADL's Interna
Cooperation Committee '^
the seminars as frovidlngJ
tun'.ties for Oiorough and^l
discussions on the :r^y,r ^
involved in religious *icationj
grams. "We are e\j>,r;ng L
we tench about oarsehh
what we teach about other fait
he said.
Each of the seminar"
the presentation of papers or.
topics as the Jewish and q3
tian views of Go.-. Tht 1
seminar will inc'.uo
tion of how religio
books present Jesus ,. ^he.J
fixion.
Commenting or. tlv .:,;.M
meilings. Rev. Park..
type of confrontatio'i "i.thpfiJ
rabbis and other ml 1 -J
stimulating and coul I have
reaching effects on
ministry of those invi 1 :
The continuing format ot,
seminars provide opportiinitiisj
the participants to di> ..v- subje
in depth and to exam
they evolve from one "tii.-l
the next.
me.
stands closer to the Ark.
Why is it that in some rites
e.g. Italian, Oriental anil Sep-
hardic) the cantor recites .ill the
prayers aloud from beginning to
end, while in the Western rites
he only recites certain prayers
aloud?
p'- .......' '.....- uu
f\~abbirtical J eh
evision
V.
roaramt
April 10 Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
1 Repeated on Ch. 2. 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Operation Snow Plow"
Guests: Miss Lynn Slavitt and Jack Lamont
April 1G Ch. 10, 9:80 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood
April 115 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Avrom Drazin, Temple Israel Mirnmar
Topic: "Israel's Independence Day"
, ..-, ;.| .
I" HI.......'. : '-
.
The Oriental rites apparently
j carry over the very old tradition
_ where the cantor was one of the
_ only people in the synagogue who
I knew all the prayey by heart, or
I who had a prayer book in front
of him. This was. of course, the
period before printing was de-
veloped. Therefore, the cantor said
almost every prayer for the con-
gregation.
With the coming of printed
prayer books, where every con-
gregant could have his own book,
the cantor chanted only certain
lines aloud and chanted only the
main body of prayer in its entire-
ty. The Oriental rites apparently
did not change the original prac-
, tice and thus the cantor in some
,of the congregations still chants
1 the entire service.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Tazria-Metzor
"And the Lord -poke unto Moses, saying: Speak
1 I ildrcn of Israel, saying, if a woman conceive and ]
child .' 1 Chapters MI-XIH)
SOME LAWS OF PURIFICATION: After civ
mother was not to enter the sanctuary for 40 day- had]
e a son, and for 2. days if a daughter. At the termi
these periods, she brought burnt and sin offerings to 1 sonc-|
tuary, and coul,: then resume her normal life.
LEPROSY: Nobody suffering from leprosy was a vti toI
enter the sanctuary. When, therefore, a person's ski vac:
symptoms resembling the early stages of the diseasi ml
brought before the priest for examination. Should th prieiu
after scrutinizing thp spots or scabs, be unable to give an in rr.e-1
diate decision, the sufferer was isolated for seven day and !lwr.|
re-examined. If the marks had not developed, a furth .
ment of seven days was required. Then, provided they had Still
not spread into the skin, the priest pronounced the perst n cc^-
cerned clean. If the contrary' was the case, and the priesl nil
certain that this was indeed leprosy, he pronounced hbn uncieaftJ
A number of other suspected cases are listed together .\it!i|
directions to the priest on how to make a correct dia;-is. The
leper was sent to live outside the camp. A garment
become infected by this disease, perhaps through conta>- a th a I
leper. A similar procedure to that described above was fi ...-v.d-
nie priest carried out certain tests and the garment \w.- punt |
if he declared it unclean.

l3
lOHS
^
ervtces
1 ""..........
saw'" ,
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthooox
Cantor Aron Ben Aror*. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533~SVy 19th Ave.
Coneervative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz 2
BETH AM (TEMPLE). 59S0 N. Ken-
dan Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. 3
BETH DAVID. Stet 8W 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson 4
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday fl a.m.
BETH EL. 500 SVV 17th Ave Ortho-
tox. Rabbi H. Rothman 5
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rahbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal.
Saturday BrW a.m. T..i(.: -Moral
l>proq in Ani.ri.a 1:11 p.m. Por-
ii"ii of i.a.-- ;.:4.-i p.m. 'PnrlflcaUon"
ETH TOV (Temple). 64j8 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Canior Seymour
Hinkea 8
,S2AEL ,if*!tJ*t] OF GREATER
Miami. 137 NE 19th Street. Reform
Rabbi Joerph R. Narot. to
Friday 8:1.1 o.m. Tolc: "What tba
Anelen| Rabbin Really Thnught c.f
Women"
dauKhtir of Mr.
Bnafllah.
and Mrs. Morton
2"ON (Temple) 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aervativa. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
1-Viday 8:30 p.m. Bat Mitzvah: Sandra
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
i.'.''Cn- s,,rm"" topic: -Our Natural
Rights Saturday am. Har Mitz-
vah: Harry, koii of Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Loplon. Sermon topic: "On
Bask) Capacity"
ram
T'r.*"f iACOB ?th Ave. Conaervativa. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
NORTH MIAMI
Bi?el 2. ^SS". CONGREGATION
13630 W. Oixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Joaeph Gorfinkel, Cantor Ben
Zion Kirachenbaum. 86
MIAMI BEACH
*!!2*7H IJRAEL- n Carlyla Ave
Orthodox. ^7
BETH VOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA.
TION. 843 Meridian Avenue 22.A
VSa" w E?RCy^C0"NOIEGATI0N.
R,hh. V^a* "ofl,on Ave- Orthodox
Kahbi Dow Rozeiicwaig. 23
CUrBcAJlSEPHARD*c HEBREW CON-
GuREGAT|ON. 715 Washington Ave-
hah' M1jram'.dBe":h- R'bbi Melr #
EMo^NUEL-(T,mp,e)- 1701 Waahing.
L.h.'; cnVw,tlve- Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
Friday s M p.m. Dr. umrman win
^i,i;;;,l,da\-.:!',"l"u,e,o,8r"t!<'n,i"!
HSf',5"3L ACADe..:Y. 2400 Pine.ree
Groai? h0d0X- Rabbl Alexander S
Chl!, **-NEl.L tnranen or He-
if" Mm..Opth0dox- Rbli Abraham
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause-
way, North Bay Vilisge. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Philip Fried. 32-A
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102! j
NE M:ami Gardens Dr. Conserva- '
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Can-
tor Nathaniel Schub. 33
BETH TORAH. NE IMth St. at 11th
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renter. 84 1
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Charlie Rubel 1
Cantor Jack Ler.ier. St I
Ben-Hillel.
25-A
ISRAELITF rPMTEp ?17^ sw ?st-
St. Conservative. Rabhi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnaaa. 11
OR OLOM (Tempiel 8756 SW 16th
St. Conaervativa. Rabbi Rain*
Glixman. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
----
Aye Conaervativa. Rabbi Mturire
Klein. 14
Friday 8 p m Hat AliUvuh'. J-orrie.
BETH ISRAEL. "0 40tn st 0rtnodox
Rabbi Berel Wei t, ig
IUK ,A0O*. 301 Washington Ave.
O. hoaox. Rabbi 9h.naryahu T. Swir.
aky. Cartne Maimce Mamchee. 1
B^T.H '"*PH*El- (Temple). 1545
j'H'-snn Ave. Conaervativa. Rabbl
David Raab. Canto-- Saul Breeh. 20
BETH 8HOLOM ( Temple). 4144
Chae* Ave. Liberal. Rabbl Leon
Kronin. Cantor David Conviaer. 21
Friday 8:16 p.m. Topic: "Twenty-
Pve V.ais Ago-' Saturday 10:45 a.m
i.-ir Mltsi iii: David Jonnthan, son of
Mr and Mr.. .Mauiy I.. Srhuartz.
ETH TFI^AH 931 Euclid Ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
ky. 22
qyN.rnr.hEN COMMUNITY
jVNAOOOUf, 1532 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H
Stern. Canter Mayer Engel.
KNEStTH ISRAEL. 141! Euclid Ave
Canlofih K*a P\Vid trtrfwS
cantor Abraham Seif. jj
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th <5t
Conwrvatlve. Rabbi Miyer Abr.m.
,.ow,,t C"<"- Nlco Feldman. ffl
Friday S:lj j,.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
NER. TAMiu tiempie). 80th St. anf
J.hh? .1,Waterv">'- Conserve"
v.1^ 5,00""* "-abovlti. Cantor Ed.
warfl Klein -
Friday 8:1.-, p m. Hat MlUvah: Honey
Kleh!t* C"","r a'"' Htn. EMwardj
SINAI (Templet ot NORTH DADS
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving ,
Shulkea. 37
Friday 8:15 p.m. Topic: -Keform and1
Conaenaiivi Judaism Can Israeli
Unite Ua?" Etaturday 10:JO a.m.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan j5 '
nE.H -8HAk,'*- msi Bo"' Or
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineaa Weber
man- a SO
SEPHARDic JEWISH CENTER. 6! i
Collina Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31 ;
C.??.REGATJON TZ CHAIM. 1542.
44 Washington Ave. R.bbi Avroh54^
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
YUN. 'SRA^l- OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 WE 171it St. Orthodox
Rabbi Naftali Poruah. 3*
CORAL GABltS
Jt4PEA tTemP|e> 5500 Granada Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper 40
Friday 8:18 p.m. Special service In
.-Minitmn of l-.ia.ls Independence
Day. Saturday 11:15 a.m. Hat JUta.
van: Jacqueline, daughter of .Mr. and
.trs. ueroy Zlmroerman.
ZAMORA (Tempt*, ,4 Zamora Ave '
Conaervativa. Rabbi MaxweK Bero
er. Cantor Mi-rdecai Yardeini 41
SURFSIDt
M?2MANH.r^AV,li CONGREGATION
Han SSE023 *2& Su,-"'0e. Towr
Hall Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D. Vinr
_ SO;
BE 'SRAEL (Temple). 547 E Oak
l.nt Pcr.n,Br'Vi Rabbi Akiv ''
iiant. Cantor Maurice Neu 4!
... FT. UUDERDAlE
rama rV.J .Rabbi Arthur J. Ab
rama. Cantor Jerome Klament 4J I
P0MPAN0 BEACH
SHOLOM (Ten.pie). 132 SE 11th Aa]
Conservative. Rabbi Morr.i A f
Cantor Ernest Schrtiber.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER.
NW 9th St.
HALLANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTS
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. Caitor 84
Jacob Danziger. 126 NE. tit A]
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th A4"
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Top la "
Any Justice In This W rl WkjJL
by Oneaj Shahbat h- by MJ
Harbara It. Leicbton. Satu > H
liar Mitzvah: John r.
-Mrs Barbara it. [.eight.
a,
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 '
roe St. Conaervative. Rat bl W*"
Malavsky Cantor Irving OoM.
SINAI (Te.nple). 1201 -ohnson
Conservative. Rabbi David Shaa"j
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
Cantor Abraham Koster
ISRAEL (Tempiel 6920 SW "V?I|
Con$ervative_ Rabbl Avraw Dr,r:|
9
CANDLELIGHTING TlMF
30 NISAN Br23
A*WWMVtfvW**<
Thfa page is prepaid '"
cooperation with th GttH"
Miami Rabbtnicul Assotiatin-
Coordinator of v
appearing here is
RABBI MAXWELL BERGE"
Bpirlrual letiei 'I
Temple Zamora
Ceral Gablei


April 14. 1972
Jewisti ncrkfian
Page 11-H
","W"," -,., ,,a
jfa.S
Max Lcraer
Sees It
NEW YORK, N.Y. Whether peace comes to Northern
hand, or whether the long night of the terror bombs goes on,
Ino longer up to the British. By suspending the Stormonl In
(fast, and governing directly from London, Heath has done
|at he bad to do and should have done long ago.
It is r.ow up to the Irish themselves. The extremists in both
p, can destroy Heath's initiative and make n civil war prob-
It*. Or the people themselves in Ulster can use the breathing
ll' to give sanity its last chance to break out and to slowly
|lie over the land.
tr -fr
IN THE KXI), IT IS the people in the shops, homes, rubs.
. will decide it. The idea that the moderates are helpless is
(\.i> a myth. They can lose their will, yes, and grow paralyzed,
abdicate to the extremes. This is what Yeats meant ii. his
i at poem (written with Ireland in mind) when he said that
he center does not hold/ the best lack all conviction, while
worst/Are full of a passionate intensity."
After the blundering interment of IRA militants and es-
:ia'.ly after the ghastly massacre of the Catholic marchers, the
fi'i-'i lost their moral position, and the moderate Catholics
|hei supported or tolerated the IRA terror bombings. Bui
pre is a vast hope ill the fact that they are now swinging back
in,
".' i -re are limits to minority terror, as there are limits to
bjority repression. At first the IRA leaders in Dublin vowed to
j,wer Heath by continuing bombing. But they had not con-
ked their IRA brothers In the north, who are closer to the
themselves and know that the people are weary of the
rror ami want to give the Heath plan a chance.
The IRA, South and North, is caught tactically between the
(ii that they will lose the people and have to go out of business.
I'l the fear that they will lose the momentum io unification and
|n- I > the cherished revolution.
ft -fr &
THE I'LSTER PROTESTANTS are split three ways: the
kditional Unionists, headed by the cashiered prime minister.
fian Faulkner; the new Ulster Vanguard, a regrouping of
itestant militants, under William Craig; and the moderate
ance Party, under Bob Cooper, which wants a coal'nion.
conf 's-ional government. Cooper is on the side of the angels,
. ai they strong enough? Faulkner is disgi untied and dis-
Jcdited Craig heads the Protestant backlash movement, which
In make trouble with a paralyzing general strike but which
n't rule, any more than its IRA counterparty can rule.
Direct rule from London will be accused by each religious
Imp if being tilted toward the other. The question is: Direct
Lie tor what, toward what goal? Heath and his proconsul for
Lter, William WWtelaw, have set two immediate goals- the
iased roiease of the interned IRA men provided the terror
|opS, and periodic plebiscites on union with the South. Both arc
ips toward sanity. But the Ulster Vanguard fears unification
Jid may try to make trouble on its own to stave off the end of
iterment. And the IRA fears the truth because it might soften
}ie Catholic moderates and postjjone unification forever.
Does this mean a cage with no exit? Ls Ulster still, as I
bgested once, a blind alley of history? The chance of getting
ut of the alley without major violence is better -row. after
path's historic decision, which could lead to a moderate Protes-
knt-Catholic government in Belfast.
ft ft ft
MOVED BY THE DISCRIMINATION against Catholics
. which of us has not been? many Americans went over-
.oard i:: the support of the IRA and didn't blanch even at the
lonstrous killings of civilians. They will now, I trust, find an
ven keel again and hope to get something constructive done in
he Heath truce. But nothing will get done if we keep saying that
be only way out of unification with Dublin, coupled with the
Ivor-throw of the present Dublin rulers.
1 This is exactly what the Ulster Protestants fear, that Heath's
Luce Ls only a ruse, and that direct rule from Londor is bound.
lead to direct rule from Dublin. If you give that fear nourish-
..ent, then the Craig Vanguard ultras will win the Protestant
kodi rates over to their side. Maybe unification of the two Ire-
rnds ls decreed by history and all the gods, but unless the mod-
[rates of both religions are given a chance, civil war wdl come
"'History isn't an ironclad prophecy: It is always written
anew by those who show energy enough to survive. The closing
feines of an early Auden poem come to mind: "If you really want
Jto live, you'd better start at once to try ./If you don't it doesn t
Imatter, but you'd better start to die."
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Crew Of Russian
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Number Of Jews
The Akadenrk Knvchatov In.-
Russian research ship which vis-
ited M'nwii recentIv had a ii'im-
bor. .9f.,4e)vs,,nmong the,..crew,/'"d
scientific uarty, according to the
Florida office of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
ADL sent a letter signed bv
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard which
was delivered by Port of Miami
director Admiral Stevens to Dr.
Vladimir Kort, head of the ship':
scientific party. The letter read:
"We are pleased to extend an
invitation to scientists or crew
members aboard Akademlk
Kurchatov to Passover observ-
ances in Jewish homes I'l Miami
which include th" Passover
Seder dinner. The Passover fes-
tival celebrates God's deliver-
ance of the Jews from s'averv
in Egypt and is a festival of
freedom for the Jewish people
and all others. We would be
happy to provide religious arti-
cles and foodstuffs for thos-
who cannot leave the ihip."
Speaking through a translate"
upon receipt of the letter, Dr.
Kort expressed his appreciation
for the ADL offer and noted thai
i there were, in fact several persons
of the Jewish faith abroad. He
reportedly said, however, that
these were "younger persons" and
| would not be celebrating Pa"*
j over.
ADL board chairman Jaek Kas-
' sewitZ said, "we are sorry but no!
. surprised that Dr. Kort chose to
> speak for the Jews aboard the
! ship."____
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Pago 12-A
* Jew 1st florid/an
Friday, April 14, i
This Week In History...
* Year* Ac* This Week: 1932
Rabbi S. Dashberg of Dordrecht.
retiring at 60 because of illness.
w^ knighted by Dutch Queen Wii-
helmina.
German President Paul von Hin-
denburg abolished the Brown
Arrav and raided its offices.

Continued From I'agp 4-A
tho President has come and
gone in .Moscow. That Will be
easy.
Jolly Nixon Brebhnev chats
about a SALT agreement would
be rendered all but impossible
if the Soviets were already fill-
ing all their new holes with the
improved offensive missiles that
must now be expected. The new
holesthe missile silosin fact,
are ready; so a slight delay will
cost nothing.
IT IS quite possible that the
new Soviet SS-9s and SS-lls
will be MIRVed. The Soviets I
have unquestionably been going !
all out to master MIRV techno-
ogy. With their missile-boosters
characteristically higher throw-
weights, MIRVing wiil also be
easier for the Soviets, once they
get the hang of it.
Even if not MIRVed, more-
over, the Soviets' new SS-9 and
SS-11 missiles will surely repre-
sent substantial advances ovlm-
the earlier modelsunless the
expected tests are a total fail-
ure. And the tests themscive.;
are clearly predicted by the al-
ready noted canisters at the test
sites.
NOTHING is sure, of course,
until it actually occurs. One
must wait for the tests them-
selves. But it is still worth
pointing out that what those
canisters now predict is just
what the bilge pumpers have
been saying their standard "nev-
er, never" litany about. In this
case, their excuse was that the
Soviet missile tests had already
been so long delayed.
In reality, this was not even
a sane excuse. To gain time, it
is normal Soviet practice to
make preparations even very
costly preparations on an if-as-
and-when basis. Thus the new
holes, or missile silos, were pre-
pared during the last year, be-
fore development of the new
missiles to go in the holes had
been completed.
IGNORING all past lessons,
the bilge pumpers again began
talking about another "pause"
or "halt" in the Soviet strategic
buildup because there were no
tests. Years ago, the same group
was dead wrong for two whole
years about the real character
of the Soviet SS-9 missiles. The
number of "pauses" and "halts"
they have since falsely predicted
is really past counting.
Yet they go on as if nothing
had been learned. Their views
were even there, for anyone to
read with informed eyes, in the
recent Senate testimony of the
able chief scientist of the Penta-
gon, Dr. John S. Foster. Before
the Senate Armed Services Com-
mittee, Dr. Foster had to speak
from an "agreed" brief, repres-
enting all shades of U.S. govern-
mental analytical opinion.
FOLLOWING the agreed brief,
Dr. Foster gave three estimates
of the Soviet strategic threat
that the threat would be very
grave indeed by about 1975; that
it could be serious by 1980; and
that there was little to worry
about until 1985. The 1985 date
came from the bilge pumpers.
The 1980 date represented the
good gray compromisers. The
1975 date represented reality.
Naturally, it was the 1985 date
that got the headlines. But it is
deeply dangerous for any coun-
try to be deceived, and to de-
ceive itself. This sort of thing
"Adolf Hitler asserted that the
government would be responsible
for whatever might ensue."
A ^girt^u2fl^l0^flhtj^4^U** t^'1 ^
passed by the Irish Free State
Parliament.
An economic crisis hit the three-
century-old 1500-member Cochin
Jewish community. India's oldest.
Sir Patrick Geddes, biologist,
philosopher, educator and archi-
tecl who designed Jerusalem's He-
brew (J..died in France at 78.
Nazism came officially to Po-
and with establishment of a paity
office in Lods.
10 Years A;ro Thin Wrek: 19G2
The Amric.'.n Jewish Congress
ree'ected Dr. J.-.achim Prinz as
president, voiced "deepest con-
cern" over Soviet Jews' situation,
asked President Kennedy to "re-
deem his preelection pledge" to
initiate direct Arab-Israeli talks,
and expressed "vigorous opposi-
tion" to public-school prayers and
religious-holiday celebrations.
Rabbi Maurice N. ELsendrath,
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, urged
President Kennedy to "throw the
full weight of his prestige and
moral leadership" behind proposed
liberalization of immigration laws
"based on the reprehensible na-
tional-orgins quota system."
"Israel's first Reform temple, a
former private home, was dedi-
cated, with garden services led by
Rabbi Jerome A. Unger of Los
Angeles, representing the World
Union for Progressive Judaism.
Johannesburg ended the "fav-
ored nation" concession that let
South African Jewry transfer
funds to Israel outside the normal
controls over foreign exchange
transfers.
West Berlin's Senate paid hour-
long tribute to 44 citizens who hid
Jews and other wartime persecuted
Germans.
"For want of a substantial fed-
eral question." the Supreme Court
refused to consider the constitu-
,(tionttitV flL.state-Rra;itedjax *k-
| emptions on church property.
Radio Liberty marked Passover
with a broadcast to Soviet Jews
of Jan Peerce singing "Elijah the
Prophet." Secretary of State and
Mrs. Dean Rusk and labor leader
e Meany were seder guests
of Labor Secretary and Mrs, Ar-
thur J. Goldberg.
"BONN Righe-wing organiza-
tions in the Federal Republic oi
(West i Get many are on the de-
cline, but neo-Nazis and neo-Fas-
eists outside Germany are working
: hard to bolster the hard core of
I German reactionary and racist
organization, (according toi the
Ministry of the Interior."
The Jewish Agency for Israel
approved $40 million for transpor-
tation, absorption and resettle-
ment of immigrants.
(From the filed of the JTA)
Hollahan Announces His
Candidacy for Reelection
TALLAHASSEE State Sen.
George Hollahan of Coral Gables,
the senior member of the Dade
legislative Delegation, has an-
nounced his candidacy for re-
election to a four-year term in the
Florida Senate (District 39 under
the present reappoi tionment pro-
posal).
Sen. Hollahan. the current chair-
man of the powerful Rules Com-
mittee, second highest post in the
Senate is a strong favorite to be
designated president of the 1975-
1976 Florida Senate. This would
mark the first time in history that
Senate leadership was held by a
Miamian.
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General Hum Bar-Lev, (left! former chief of staff c: Israe'.'
is shown with James M. Albert, chairman of the Greater Mj.|
ami area Israel Bonds campaign, and Sam Rothberg, gen.,
eral chairman of Israel Bonds. An award presented to Mr, :
Albert cited him for extraordinary service in behalf offl
Israel, and named him to servo as chairman for this year's'J
campaign.
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1


tilday. April 14, 1972
-Jewish fhrldHan
Page 13-A
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-- f.
I
Paqe 14-A
'bnittffrricfirir
Friday, April U
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Israel, World Far Apart On Population
\kjr. PICKED IP OIR Sunday Times and there
on the front pag<- was a big throe column
1)| ad.ine:
POPULATION PANEL
WARNS GROWTH MUST
NOW BE STOPPED
The long story" which fol
lecited again the familiar itory
.: ihe perils ahead if the i>o;-ula-
tinn growth is not halted.
V. then picked up an Israeli
'paper and real! the headline:
SEVEN MILLION ISRAELIS BY 1980
The prediction of seven million was attributed
to Shimon Peres, Israeli Cabinet member, one of
the best minds in Israel. Mr. Peres does not gloat
over the expected increase, but everyone knows all
Israel hopes it will come true.
It is plain that as to population. Israel and
the world are far ai>art. To be sure. Israel is in a
somewhat diffeient situation than most countries
It is surrounded by Arabs who outnumber the Is-
raelis many-fold and also increased imputation ta
a help to self-defense.
But there are other reasons. A peoples' entire
psychology may be changed with increased num-
bers. We talk about discrimination based on color,
leligion. race and lex. But there is also a discrim-
ination on account of size and there is no society
to literate these shorties Imagine a man five feet
"three"and a rfan six feet tall applying for an execu-
tive Job. The five footer Is not only not given the
job, but is laughed at to boot.
Mr. Nixon goes to China because there are
eight hundred million Chinese If there are eight
hundred million, even if they only sweep a street,
its wonderful. The Englishman went everywhere
throughout the world and took over one country
after another because he not only had chut/pah
but because he knew there were fifty million Eng-
lishmen behind him.
Israel looks cheerfully to the prospect of in-
creased population. In the Israeli press recently
there was a story about the planting of trees in
Eilat for every baby born in that frontier town
during the year. A total of four hundred trees were
planted this year for the four hundred babies born.
Since the inception of this program, more than
6.000 trees have been planted in Kilat.
So the increased population in Israel is bene-
fit ting Israel from the general ecological stand-
point as well. The other countries of the world
might profit by this example; the environment In-
stead of deteriorating with increased
would Improve.
Increase /f imputation has other benefits \>
peoplf bring new ideas. One may reca!) bach in
1C.20. the English planted a settlement in V
railed Jamestown. History tells us that ...
tleis went all around the place digging :
They found nothing and they growled and bell)-,
ached about everything. They longed to be back
in old England. Then Jamestown had an ii
of population. John Rolfe arrived. He showed there
where theie was plenty of gold. It was in planting
tobacco. And after that, the population giew an:
grew and there were no more complaints.
In Israel, things like that are happening agai-
and again. Only a few years back, some Israefli
came up with the idea of planting flowers for e\-
port, and the other day the Associated Press rt-
pitted that during 1971 Israel exported 23 milBoi
1 lowers.
That is finding gold too and that also help;
ecology. Think of all the beauty and sweet
and pleasant thoughts the 23 million flout:- ;
bring to the environments of the world.
(Copyright, IMS, Jewish Tele-graphic Agenr))
ISRAEL NEWSLETTER
By Carl Alpert
Book Review By SEYMOUR B. UEBMA(i<

Israel's Employment Problems
THE DESPERATE CRIES for "help' being hear;
in Israel these days have nothing to do with the
Suez Canal or the desire for more war planes. They
I all the country's newspapers bv
'employers in frantic -earch for
employees.
Despite growing immigration
or perhaps because of it them
| is serious and continuing short-
age of hands in almost every'
branch of the economy. Every
new-comer family to Israel creates
a demand for housing, clothing, food and services.
Some of the newcomers also bring skills and ex-
perience which result in new industries, which in
turn require employees.
The number of Arabs being brought into Israel
daily from the West Bank and Gaza is now ap-
proaching 40,000, and these perform valuable serv-
ices in agriculture, in construction and in factory
work. Israel's demand for more and more Arab
labor is creating a near crisis in the West Bank,
which itself now feels a shortage of hired hands.
The local residents prefer to work in Israel, where
wages are higher.
In the meantime Israel is in the middle of a
great hotel construction boom, which will add thou-
sands of more rooms to meet the demands of the
soaring tourist industry. But new hotels required
trained personnel, and one conservative estimate
has it that no less than 6,000 men and women will
have to be properly trained in the next three years
If these new hotels are to be operable.
The demand for help is to be found on almost
every level. I went through one typical issue of a
Hi brew daily and found large ads 'not counting the
small classifieds i for the following: Electronic en-
gineers, computer programmers, printers, carpen-
ters, accountants, household help, errand boys, tech-
nicians, salesman, switchboard operators, metal
workers, technical writers, graphic artists, nurses,
.seamstresses, pharmacists, production engineers,
chemists, secretaries and typists.
Thi |>ost office wants mailmen, the merchant
marine is looking for seagoing officers, the govern-
ment wants prison wardens. How-bad the situation
is may be judged from the fact that the Weizmann
Institute is advertising for scientists, the Hebrew
University is looking for educational administra-
tors, the Technion is looking for engineers.
One firm tries an eye-catching, bold headline:
"A horse! A horse! A kingdom for a horse- .pro-
vided the horse is also an Analytical Chemist. In
case you already own a kingdom, maybe you'll set-
tle for abundant hay and air conditioned stables."
Most of the advertisers, however, are rigidly
conservative in the statement of their needs. There
can be little in the way of salary competition, be-
cause wages and salaries are fixed and frozen in
Israel.
Today's Thought
By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
Is Religion Too Expensive?
ARE SYNAGOGUES expensive to join?
Many people think so, and what is needed
is a better public relations effort to convey to the
public the truth about congregational life.
I re-discovered this recently in
Miami, when I went on a talk
Show and was given rude treat-
ment by the moderator of the pro-
gram, a young woman who said
she was Jewish and proceeded to
lamhast organized religion.
She said beautiful -yna-
gOgUBfl were unnecessary:
people could pray under a tree. She complained
that many could not "afford" to join a synag->gue.
She ventilated her protests against buil.iing funds
and used such words as "travesty" and "barbarian"
in referring to various religious practices. She
spoke about "rabbis in Cadillacs."
I stood my ground. I told her that every -vna-
gogue in America will allow people to join and i ven
get holyday admittance if they can't pay the aver-
age dues. I said that "the beauty of holiness" war-
rants beautiful synagogues and religious schools. I
said that anything worth while needs to be "orga-
nized." I said anyone can "afford" to join a shul.
I said few rabbis have big cars and that those who
do have well earned them.
Then the hostess took phone calls, and more
listeners repeated the stories about how expensive
affiliation was. I stood my ground and said that
these wore canards often repeated and that thej
were especially deplorable since almost every
temple today has a deficit. But I came to the con-
clusion that a better public relations endeavor is in-
dicated for synagogues.
Exercise In Futilit
m
"3.
urt'
.ilili
LJOVV CAN THE fulminations of a writer v
presents a book which Robert Alter in Co
nientary "Feb. 19721 labeled "thoroughly irritatis|
and silly" be treated serio uly-
We believe that any book raj
taining the words "sex" or "M
ish" in the title can readilv fin I
publisher. This must be th j
planation for the appearance i
Ellis Rivkins The Shaping f If
ish History iChas. Scribnei s Sa>
17.96). The fact that the ami,
holds a distinguished chair at H-J
brew Union College must also have been ol
sistance.
The book contains numerous errors of lacj
Pontifical ion often serves as a substitute for vaM
historical evidence. In one place, Mr. Rivkin writs;
"I have traced the intcrmeshing of Christian-feud
Judaism and Islamic Jewish forms Now I sril
go on to sketch the process by which the Jewq
of France, England and Germany Intertwined ifl|
Jewries of Italy and Poland." The tracing an
sketching are more in the mind of the author thai
in the printed pages, however.
There are many statements which strain
lief, such as:
"The United States which was founded an
settled by the drive of the capitalist spirit."
"An enterprising farmer class strongly n,*J
vated by the capitalist spirit, laid the foun
of American agriculture."
"The migration of Jews from Christ ian-feudi I
France into Spain ..."
"The Moslems stamped the Jews permanen' m
as an urban people." J
The book includes no footnotes or Mbltagrsp))
so the author is unfettered by the strictures'1
-scholasticism. We like a quote attributed to *
Rivkin which he used to decimate another wntff
".. thousands of readers will find it much easi,
to absorb t he author's ignorance (we would Wj,
fctitute rash statements) than a responsible sch*j
art learning. One shudders at the thought "f*l
generation nurtured on (the author's.: fantasy
Part of the book is a rehash of a Rivkin art** <
written many years ago. His "structural theory
and discussion of the Marranos were later beBttwj1
by the French historian. I. S. Revah. Prof. A "
Halkin, in 1953. advanced a hypothesis *** *
now part of "the shaping of history." There H
great deal of repetition and innumerable P*
profound generalities belied by history. The
solid parts of the book are the traditional ''on
which the author rephrases in elegant lanpKH?-
only
inclIS


icy, April 14. 1972
-Jmlsti thrMian
Page 15-A
UOML notki
FTTTouNTY JUDGE'S COURT
J E IN AND FOR
I- iDE COUNTY, FLORIDA
'" IN PROBATE
NO. 72-796
\OTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of
y M KOUCBNBB
o',.i i>n and ah Person* Hav-
j .,. ,,.. Demand* Against Said
,,,.,. hereby notified and n -
',, present any litftux ami de-
li which yu may have against
ate or KATE M. KOLOHNER
1-. l i.i. of Dade County, Florida,
Count} Judges of Dade County,
lli,- s.mc hi duplicate and as
i i Section 733.16. Florida
., In their office." In the C'oun-
hirthoUse i" Dnde County, Flor-
hin six calendar months from
i ,,t the find puhlication her. -
he >;ime will he barred.
lit .Miami. Florida, thin 13lh
March, -V ,D. IM2.
, > Donald Kolohr.er nnd
Sandra -I. Singer
V- Executors
I- publication of thlH notice on
[ .. ,\ ,.i .March, 1972.
Ley woolf
r. i..r K.-tate
,,|n I'.oad, ltoom 211
Beach, Florldu 3.1139
____________3/31 4/7-14-21
E COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
;;0E COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-1490 (Blanton)
h.OTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of
f. IRi INSON a/k/a
HAM AARONBON
used.
Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ims or Demands Against Bald
LEGAL NOME
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 72-5532
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ANTONIO AllllSTU NUNEZ.
HUSBAND,
AM)
ELVIRA SANCHEZ NUNEZ,
WIFE.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
YOI', Elvira Sanchez Nunez, whose
RESIDENCE is UNKNOWN, are re-
quired to file an Answer to the Peti-
tion For Marriage Dissolution with
the Clerk of this Court, and serve a
copy thereof u|M-n J. C. IJiussel, 1770(4)
IVeal Flagler street, Miami, Florida
3313.", your husband's lawyer, not
later than April us. 1971, otherwise
Default will he entered against VOU.
DATED: IS .March. 1972.
E. 11. Lcatherman, Clerk,
By: R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk, Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
2.21-31 1/7-14
are hereby notified nnd re- -
tn present any claims and de- I 1}
\> hlch vou may have against
. i. of ABE AARONBON a/k a
HAJ1 AARONBON deceased
Dade County, Florida, to the
Judges "l* Dade County, and
same iii duplicate and as nro-
. Section 733.16, Floridn Stat-
Ihelr offices In the County
use Iii Dade County, Florida,
i\ calendar months from the
t>t the first publication hereof, or
w ill be ban ed
at Miami, Florida, this 22
March. A.D. 1872.
IRVING BA8S
As Executor
publication of this notice on
|.-' day of March. 1972.
>!.!> J. COHEN
for Executor
ural Way
. Tla. 33146 Tel. 444-4781
3/31 4/7-14-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 72-1319
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
MICHAEL KETCHEl,
Deo eased,
To All Creditors and All 1'ersons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Bald
Eatate:
You are hereby notified nnd re-
iiuired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of .MICHAEL KETCHEl.
deoaased late < to the County Judges of Dade County,
anil filr iii.' same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 713.16, Florida
Statutes. In their offices in the CoUll-
irthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the lime of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be bariad,
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 14 day
of March. A.D, 1972.
EI.FREDA KETCHEL
THE MIAMI ItEAl II
FIRST NATIONAL HANK
By: PETER A, isaia
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 21 day of March, 1*71.
Bjiarber, Zemi 1. Roskin &
Hellbroimer. PA.
Attorneys for Executors
100 N. Blsciiyne Blvd.
2/24-Hl 4 7-14
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
tE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
iVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
>F FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
:iVIL ACTION NO. 72-6202
kCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF
rp.I'DE Q. COHEN,
and
RED ABRAHAM COHEN,
Ishand,
lAlfred Abraham Cohen
lAnartmetit ISO
]17el York Avenue
.New York City. New Vork 1......
If ARE HEREP.V NOTIFIED
fan action for Dissolution of Mar-
lias been filed against you and 1
art required to serve a copy of
Twritten defenses, if any, to It on
TNF.Y KROOP. attorneys for
Inner, whose address Is 420 Lhi-
Road, Miami Reach, Florida, and ;
the original with the clerk of the
styled court on or before May |
72: otherwise a default will be ,
.1 against you for the relief de-
1 in the oomnlalnl or petition.
- notice shall he published once
week for four consecutive weeks
BE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN,
l'\i:ss inv hand and the seal
iii.l court at Miami. Florida on
day of March. 1072.
i: I! 1 BATHERMAN.
.is riertc, Circuit Court
Dade Count v. Florida
By I BNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
hlit Court Seal!
II. KWITXEY
ITN'EY *'- KHOOP
"In Road
ni I!, a.h. Florida 33139
v for Petitioner
3/:tl 4/7-14-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 72-1225
IN PROBATE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
LOC1K YV. RO8BN,
Deceased.
To All Oeditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims nnd de-
mauds which you may have attains!
the estate of I.OCIS W. ROSEN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Floridn.
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.Ul. Floridn
Statutes. In their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 3rd
day of March. A.D. 1972
~ Martha Roeen
/e/Le*ter H. Rosen
As Co-Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 24 day Of .March. 1072.
ARONOVITZ. SIl.VEItft BOOTH
By: /s' Mnx it. Silver
Attorney for Co-Exccutora
008 Alnsley Building .,.
UGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
No. 72-942
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
sVI.VIA COTLOW
Deceased.
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of SYLVIA cot Low de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dnde County,
and file the same ill duplicate anil as
provided In Section 733 16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the Mm. will he barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 13 dav
of March. A.D. 1972.
HERMAN cot low-
as Executor
First publication e' this notice or
the. 24 day of March. 1972.
DROVER WEINSTEIN &
STACHF.lt. P.A.
Py: SHKRWIN STAVHER. ESQ.
Attorney for Estate of Sylvia Cut low
ISO Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
3/24-31 4/7-14
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. 72-5967
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l\' RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ItOltEltTA C. SAFI,
Wife
and
ZOIIIAIH A. SAFI.
Husband
TO: ZOUHAIR A. SAFI
Residence I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREP.V NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution nf Mar
lioge has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to it
on EXCEL ft HALPERN, attorney*
for Petitioner, whose address is 1400
x \v. mih Avenue, Suite 17-O, Miami.
Florida, and file the original With the-
clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 27. 1972: otherwise n de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in tin- complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FUHtlDtAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
21 day of March, 1972.
E. II. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count v. Florida
By: C. P. COPE I. AND
Ar Dennty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ENOEL& HALPERN
1400 N.W. lflth Avenue. Suite 17-C,
Miami. Floridn
Attorneys for Petitioner
1/24-21 4 7-14
UGAL NOTTCl
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CVIL ACTION NO. 72-6369
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: The Adoption of
HHIAN KEITH DONNELLY, a
Minor, and PATRICIA DEANE
MADDOX. a Minor,
By
LEONARD DELTON SHERRILL
and JANICE RCT11 SHERRILL.
bis wife,
Petitioners
TO: AltTHI'll RAYMOND
DONNELLY
Residence I'nknown
CHARLES WALKER
MADDOX. JR.
Residence Cnkiinwn
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Petition For Adop-
tion has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It
OD KWITNKY ft KROOP. attorneys
for Petitioner, whose address is 420
Lincoln Road, Miami Ileach Florida,
and file the original with the clerk of
lie above styled court on or before
May 3. 1972; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or |>etitlon.
This notice shall be puhliished once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 27 day of March. 1972.
E. 11. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. BNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
fc'WITVFV *. KROOP
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
.1 31 4 7-14-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1510
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITOrtS
In RE: Estate of
cei.ia M. MARKS
Deoaased,
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to prevent any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of cei.ia m. marks
deceased late of Dad,- County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733,-
1. Florida statutes, in their offices
in the County Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
he barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 24
day of March. All. I72.
DR. HERT V\. MARKS
CHARLES .1. MARKS
As Co-Executors
First publication of this notice on
the .11 day of March. 1972.
STANLEY M. FRED
PRE!) AND NEWMAN
Attorney for Co-Executors
"1 Dade Federal llldg.
Miami, Fla. 33131 377-026*
3'31 4/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
the undersigned, desiring to engage In I
business tinder the fictitious name of I
UINKRR'B SIDE MOULDINGS at 42
S.E. Kth Street, .Miami. Fla. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MANUEL BINKER
3/31 4 7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-6280
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
E: THE MARRIAGE OF
ME EDWARD I.OVETT,
sliand.
ami
CARET ANN I.OVETT,
Ife.
MARGARET ANN I.OVETT
Resident e I'nknown.
OH ARE HEREKY NOTIFIED
t an action for Dissolution of Mnr-
has been filed against you and
are required to serve a copy of
Jr written defenses, If any. to It on
iVITNEY & KROOP, attorneys
Petitioner, whoso address is MO
coin Road, Miami Beach. Florida.
I til. the original with the clerk
the above styled court on or be-
" May ;:. 1:172; otherwise a de-
it will be entered against you for
relief demanded in the complaint
letltlon.
his notice shall he published once
a week for four consecutive weeks
.7. '!' JES Is" FI.ORIDIAN.
il.\|.ss my hand nnd the seal
.""jo court at Miami. Florida on
is -i day f March, 1072
' H LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade Countv, Florida
By: I, SNHBDEN
li-.i. A" 1>pnuty Clerk
ircul i curt Seal)
,\ KWITXEY
\"M:Y ft KROOP
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 70-4617
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Estate of
CLOTH.DE OEROTHWOHL
Deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that we
have filed a Final Report and Peii-
i tlon for Distribution and Final Dls-
. charge as Co-Executors of the estate
'of CLOTH DE OEROTHWOHL, do-
t-eased: and that on the Sth day of
May, H'72. will apply to the Honor-
able County Judges of Dade County,
Florida, for approval of said Filial
i Report and for distribution and final
discharge as Co-Executors of the es-
i late of the above-named decedent
This Mrd dav .if March. 1972.
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI SHORES
KI'P.T WEI.I.ISCH. Co-Exe.utors of
Estate of
CLOTILDE OEROTHWOHL,
Deceased.
KIRT WEI.I.ISCH
Attorney
lf.7 Almeria Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
3/31 4/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-5831
NOTICE OF SUIT
FOR PETITION FOR
DSSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH KERR,
Husband
ami
SHIRLEY KERR.
Wife
TO: SHIRLEY KERR
3ir. CLA88ON AVENI'E
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
YOC. SHIRLEY KERR. arc hereby |
notified that a Petition for Dlssnltl- <
tion of Marriage has been filed against
you, and you are required to serve 0
copy of your Answer or Pleading to
said Petition for Dissolution of Mar- ;
rlage on Ihe Husband's attorney. Ron- |
aid L. Davis. Etq. P.A., 417 Blscayne
Pudding. Ill W. Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida, 3313". Phone: S70-2W1, and
file the original Answer or Pleading In
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 27 day of April.
H'72. If you fail to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage.
Tins notice shall be published
o'li.-e each week for four (4^ consecu-
tive weeks in THE JEWISH FI.OR-
IDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this to day of March. 1072.
E. II LEATHERMAN, Clerk
. 'ii'i-uit Court
Dado Couniv. Florida
By: c. p. copEi.AND
Denuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Stall
3/24-31 4/7-14
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1048 Primm
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
STANLEY CARROLL
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notified nnd re-
luir.d to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
Mif estate of STANLEY CARROLL
deceased late of Dnde County. Flor-
ida, to the County .Indue.- of Dnde
County, and file the same In dupli-
t ate and as provided in Section 713.-
!:. Florida Statutes, in their offices
in the Comity Courthouse In Dade
County, Floridn, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 13th
day of March. A.D. 1!'72.
BEATRICE CARROLL
LOIS CUTLER
As Executrices
First publication of this notice on
ihe 31 dav of March, 1972,
SHIRLEY WOOLF
Attorney for Estate
I'jn Lincoln Road. Room "11
.Miami Reach. Florida 3313!)
3/31 4/7-14-21
|W
J" Lincoln Road"
I'-inn Beach, Florida 3313S
|'".ri,ey i... p,.li,,er
3/S1 4/7-14-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COUHT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-5909
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIE LAWRENCE
WIIITTINOToN.
Husband
and
MARDEEN WHITTINtsTON.
YOU WILLIE LAWRENCE WHIT-
TINGTON. 53 Nebraska Avenue, West
Ashevllle, North Carolina IM06 ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your
written defense to this divorce with
the Court's Clerk and serve a copy
upon Plaintiff's Attorneys. VON
ZAMFT .V- SMITH, 1513 Capital Bank
Bldg.. Miami. Florida on or before
the 27 day of April, IH72, else the Com-
plain! Will be taken as confessed
DATED: March 20. 1972.
K P LEATHERMAN. CLERK
BY : C I' 11 'PE1.AND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court-Sill 3/24.M 4 ,,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1397
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
ETTA WESTl.N
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to presen! any claims ami de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ETTA WESTl.N deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, nnd
: file the same In duplicate and as pro-
j vldeil in Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices in the County
I Courthouse In Dade Counly. Florida.
within six calendar months from Ihe
time of the first publication hereof.
or the same will he barred,
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 17
dav of March, A.D 1!'72.
A I AN l\ WESTl.N
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 24th day of March, 1973.
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for Executor
801-80C Dade Federal Uuildlng
mi Easi Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131 (377-OMM .,
3/24-31 4 7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-6401
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KB: The Marriage Of:
CHARLES R. MOLE, Husband,
Petitioner,
CORRINE EMMA MOLE, Wife,
Respondent.
TO: CORRINE EMMA MOLE
:i Elisabeth Btreel
Pitisfi.-i.i. Massachusetts
YOU ARE liEKEUY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy ni
your written defenses, If any, to It
on DANIEL BETTER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1006 Con-
gress Building, Miami. Florida, and
file the original wilh the clerk of the
above styled court on or before May
",, 1373; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
mand In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each Week for four consecutive weeks-
ill THE JEWISH FI.oRiDi.w.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at .Miami, Florida on this
27 day of March. I1-72
E It. LEATHERMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade CountV, Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal 1
Daniel BETTER
inog Congress llutldlng
.Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
3/31 4/7-14-21
ATTORNEYS!
ATTENTION
fOK MtSStNGiK SERVICE
vjewisli noridHat)
solicits your legal notices
Weappreciateyour
patronage and guarantee
accurate* service at ideal
rates.
Dial 373-4605
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 7k-1472
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
CHARLEMAGNE .1. QUAY
1 I a CHARI.EMAOl'fc. j. fil'AT
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All iVr-ons Hav-
Ing Claims or Demands against Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
qulred to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
Ihe estate of 1 IIAlil EMAO.SE J.
c.CAV a/k/a CHARLEMAtilE J.
Gl'AY deceased late of Dade County,
Florida, to the County Judges of Dade
Countv and file the same in duplicate
and as provided 111 Section 7:i:: Iti Flor-
ida Statutes, In their offices In the
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida within six calendar mourns
from the time of the first pubb. a.....1
hereof, or the same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22 day
of March, A D 1978.
1.1:1.v B, <;iAV
a/k.a l.ll.v It. Ol'AV
As Executrix
First publication ot this notice on
the 31 day of March. I'.i72.
STA.NI BY II. PRF.D
PRE!) & NEWMAN
Attorney f,,r Executrix
sni Dade Federal Huildlui.'
Miami. Florida I31S1 $77-0561
_________________________S/ill 477-11-81
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'I COURT
IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1480
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
ISA BELL KENDR1CK
Deoaased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou arc hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ISAP.ELL KENDRICK
deceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
ami file the same in duplicate and aa
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dnde County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first puhlicnllon here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 21 day
of March .a d. I72.
MARIE RI'IUNO
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 24th dav of Man h. 1*72.
ENOLANDER lU'RNF.TT
By: MARTIN I1IRNETT
Attorney for Batata
1 Lincoln Road Huilding
Miami Reach, Fla. 3313ft
1/24-31 4 7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEN that
the undents.....I, desiring to engage In
business under Ihe fictitious name of
REG I LI.MANN REALTY nt 8203
s w. 124th Street, Miami. Florida 83154
intends to register said nanv with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
REG II.L.MANN REALTY
by Reg I'llmann
MARSHALL B. FISHER
Attorney for REG CLLMANN
REALTY
23 8.W. 124th Street
Miami, Florida 1316*
3/24-31 4 7-14
IN
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. r.i-1334
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
Nicholas Furfero
I left-.1 sell
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You arc hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims ami de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of Nicholas Furfero de-
ceased late of ilergen County. New
Jersey, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the County Courthouse Hi Dad.- Coun-
, ty, Florida, within six calendar
I months from the lime of the first
publication hereof, or Ihe same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
day of February, \ d 1*72.
1 lordon B. Freesroan
I'nlon City, New ,Ierse> n7"v7
422 Thirty-Eighth street
As Executor
First publication of ibis notice
the 24 day of March, 1973.
Malcolm H. Friedman
Attorney for Beneficiary
BOO Douglas Road
Coral Cables, Fla.
t/24-31 I 7-14
2 1st
on


f- 1 A f
Page 16-A
mJtmU> Dcridiari
Friday, April 14.19711
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NORTH MIAMI
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MIAMI SHORES
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N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRIN6S MILE
1275 W. 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAO
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
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FT. LAUDERDALE
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PLANTATION
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532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020


Ije wish Floridian
*frami. Florida Friday, April 14. 1972
Section E
Jews Must Not Abandon
Civil Rights Leadership
B.v BENJAMIN R. EPSTEIN
Prom the March. 1972. Imu of the
AM. BULLETIN, national publlca-
||i n of th<- Antl-Dcfamatlon league
, B'nal B'rith.
At the Anti-Defamation League's
58th annual meeting, my report of
a -priority survey" among our own
UHJUUM I. EPSTEIH
headers across the nation showed
I them to be primarily concerned
[with anti-Semitism, Israel, Jewish
lyouth, the genera) image of the
[ and Soviet Jewry. "Jews
[Turning Inward" was the way
I most newspapers headlined the
(fitory.
Rut at the same meeting, ADL's
[national commissioners reaffirmed
[the League's long-standing sup-
[port of the principle of integrated
[housing and urged federal, state
[and local governments to continue
[to implement scatter-site housing
designed to accomplish integra-
Ition,
The policy-making body also
I called for "a reaffirmation of dedi-
cation to the basic concepts of
civil rights and equal economic
and social opportunity."
Describing the apathy of Amer-
icans toward the civil rights strug-
gle as alarming, the resolution de-
clared that "while Jews engage in
[ rebuilding and reinvigorating their
own traditions, it is imperative
that they rededicate themselves to
the basic civil rights problems of
America as a whole."
Contradictory? Not for an agen-
cy whose charter sets ending dis-
criminations against Jews as its
primary goal and securing justice
and fair treatment for all citizens
alike as its ultimate purpose. The
rationale has been given many
times: the security of Jews is in-
extricably intertwined with the
security of all other minority
groups.
Equal opportunity, justice and
fair treatment remain our goals
for Jews and for all other Amer-
icans. But the criterion of individ-
ual merit remains our creed and
so we cannot be silent as we hear
growing calls for preferential
treatment and racial quotas, which
we view as discrimination in re-
Lako Tongun To
Reveal Russian
Moves In Sudan
How the Russians are secretly
penetrating the Sudan and killing
off the black population, will be f
revealed by Lako Tongun, U.S.
representative of the Southern
Sudan Liberation Forces at Tem-
ple Emanu-El. 1701 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach, Monday at 8
p.m.
Mr. Tongun will bring with him
movies of the Black Resistance
Movement in the Sudan. He will
also tell how the six million blacks
in the Sudan are desperately re-
sisting extermination.
Mr. Tongun, the guest of the
Brotherhood of Temple Emanu-El.
will be introduced by Joseph Abe-
low, chairman of the evening, who
is being assisted by Albert David-
son and Peter F. Heller. Allen
Goldberg is president.
verse. It is precisely because we
believe it is discriminatory to bar
a man because of his religion, race
or national origin, that we believe
it is also discriminatory to select
a man solely for those reasons.
Yet, there is example after ex-
ample of the concept of affirma-
tive action programs to end dis-
crimination being turned into pro-
grams of racial quotas or preferen-
tial treatment.
The ADL recently charged the
State University of New York at
Albany with distorting the con-
cept of affirmative action in em-
ployment and pointed out that
such distortion destroys equal op-
portunity and violates the Con-
stitution, federal and state laws,
and he principles upon which Am-
erican democracy stands and
thrives.
Ben Essen, (left) chairman of the High-rise and Residence
Division of the 1972 CJA-IEF, was the guest speaker at a
breakfast held recently at the Ocean Pavilion, 5601 Collir.s
Ave. Shown with Essen is Barry T. Gurland, chairman of the
first breakfast, who reported that Ocean Pavilion, contribu-
tions were up 100% over last year.
Israel Bond Rally Thursday Evening
The Eleanor Roosevelt Group of
Hadassah and the American Jew-
ish Congress are sponsoring an Is-
rael Bond Rally at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 20 in the Marlen
Auditorium.
Mrs. Edward M. Lazarus, pres-
ident of the Eleanor Roosevelt
Group has been asked to preside.
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Levine are
the honorecs and will receive an
award.
Mrs. Harry Weintraub and Mrs.
Levine are cochairmen of Bonds
for Israel for the Eleanor Roose-
velt Group. Mrs. Harry Tush and
Mrs. Wiliiani Doros are honorary
chairmen.
The program of the evening will
be provided by entertainer Joey
Russell.
B U R D
Ben Essen Guest Speaker
At Gold Coast Lodge Meet
Ben Essen will give a humorous
discussion on "Jewish Life 'and
Customs" at the regular meeting
of the Gold Coast Lodge of B'nal
B'rith Tuesday evening in the Sea-
coast East Building. In addition, a
professional program of entertain-
ment will be presented by Bill
Schusel, program chairman.
Richard Cohen, associate executive director of the American
Jewish Congress, holds some of the petitions which will be
presented to President Nixon on April 30, "Solidarity Day."
when the President will be asked to use the power of his
office to champion the cause of Soviet Jewry during his
May visit to Moscow. The Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Committee on Soviet Jewry is in the midst of a drive
io secure the signatures of 100,000 Miamians us part of the
national goal of ovei one million signatures. At left- are
Dr. Mayer Abramowitz, chairman of the Miami committee,
and his wife, Rachel. Mini Abel, cochairman of the commit-
tee, is at right.
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MIAMI. AND AT ALL BURDINE'S STORES


Page 2-B
9-Jmistncridiar
Friday, AprU A :?n
Hebrew Academy Hillel, Histadrut Sponsors Sunday
Dinner To Honor Debate on Kibbutz, Commune Living
Herman L. Shaw R
First of a series of three din-. Labovitz. president of the Rab-
ncrs honorini: Miami Beach phi-j hinical Association of Greater
lanthropKt Herman L. Shaw will! Miami.
bo held Sunday at 6:30 pm. uv Dr. Labovitz is rabbi of Temple
ihe E^ien Roc' Hotel. when trVjNer Tamid. which Mr. Shaw
Greater Miami Hebrew Acai'em\ Hrad as president for severs'
fetes the one-time serge-ant in the years Principal speaker at the He-
British Armv. brew Academy banquet will b*
Mr Shaw. chut-man of the e~ec-. R*1** Alexander S. Gross, principal:
,..i, unmHtee of the Her,.ew. f the Hebrew day school.
Academy, a'so will be srsad tribuf Jack S Popick. chair-man of th* :
April 23 at the state of I-raei' Hebrew Academy dinner, said
Bonds Israel Independence Dinner Cantor Edward Klein of Temple
Ner Tamid. will participate. Oth-
ers who will Take j art include ban-
I discussion on Th< *jF-'
of a Je**h CountefCT
Uaiuring expert? on ki'jbut ;
at h. Fontaineuleau Hotel.
The Israel Bonds testimonial to
Mr. Shaw will he under 'he chair-
manship of David Coler.ian. a
founder of the Chicago i-rae
Bonds commit :ev who ijl> head-;
tKe American n -i Mae\: IxavieT-
Miami Rca^h chapter. The Bond?
nuet cochairman Ocar Schpniro
and honorary president I.oui
Merwilier.
The Hebrew Academy cel-bra-
ion was to set under way Thurs-
iav nieht with a Dericition Con-
ljir.quet will highlight South Flor- cert at Miami Beach Auditor.um.!
ida Jewry*! celebration of the
Sta'e of I-rac-ls 14th annivei-arv
of independence.
And. on April 27. he wil, be
|BMM ol iionor at the Heritage
founder in 1951 of Kibbutz Gaash
in Israel. I
Dr Mordecai S. Chertoff. execu- j
live clrector of the Histadrut Cul-;
tural Exchange Institute, will mod
crate the discussion. Rabbi Stanley
Ringler, director ot the Un'vr-
litjf 4 Miami's Jewish Studen'.
Center, will welcome quests and;
introduce the panel program.
Prir.cinal objective of the di-cus-
sion will be to compare the kib-
butz in Israel and the newly insti-1
tilted Jewish corr.r in
as the "havurah."
Tlie program was Lnstltui
the suggestion of Dr I.
ish. rabbi of Temple F.
and national chairman a
of the Israel Histadrut Found
The three guest pan .-. |
remain at the Univer.ji
Monday to visit netol
inanities classes and Carry
formal discussions with stud Mi
and faculty members.
\rthur Fiedler was to conduct the!
Greater Miami Philharmonic with
Israeli violinist Sergiu Luca. truest'
soloist. M-s. Ted Bodin and Mrs
Murry Koretzky >ei-ved as chair-
Dinner of the Fluri'a Friends of. men of patrons, a group of some
Veshiva University erf New York. 90 coulpes who underwrote the per-
Dr. SamiK 1 Belkin. president o* th- formance. lareest cultural event in
na'ion's first and larg--si Jewish the history' of the school,
ur. iversitv, ill he- the sues*., Dedication Week mariu the ton-. Miller Dr. is free an: open to the
speaker at the YttfWva dinner in ning off of the new junior and public, according to Gordon Si.-
t Fontaintroieau Hotel. senior high sch-xil building nearins j verman. assistant director of the
Ag those Who will partici- ^mpletion at 24th Ter. an-' Pine: center who
pate in Sundav evenings salute' Tre* Dr- Named in memory otth
to Mr. Shaw," which highlights *** Julius J Rosen.
Dedication Week for the Hebrew
M. MHMff AilltHAHD
and commune living wi'.l bo he'd a'
the University of Miami's Hille!
Jewish Student Center Sunday
nich'. The 8 o.m. ses Academv will be Dr. Eugene
Yeshiva Day School
Honoring Founders
xymposium.
it alto wil,
house the Olga and Margaret Weis- '-'o-sponsors of the 'oru-T. are
haus High School for Girls an,"
offiliate of the Hebrew Academy.
When onmpleted this ,-pring. the
school will enable the Aeac'emy1
Exchange Institute and the Hi'.lel
Jewish Student Center, wl ich If
supported bv **'nai B'rith and tht
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Dr. Melvin E. Allertwrxi. Amer-
; to expand to more than 1.000 stu-
I dents foe the 1972-73 academic
year.
Mr Shaw, who is bb*ervin U* ican co^'nator for the Americar
J.? v^^L^Ti! Z I **h wi"R li.imsry and 73th Council for the behavioral sciences
School. North Dades only He- Hl hrew day school, will be honored i ?? I : Tt?* '" *" leetxmr "
by that institution Sunday eve- I 2?oun.t Sl Hospital, a fellow of, Western Reserve
ning at a dinner in the social hall
Bran-Vis University, a trustee of
Hone School and the YM-YWHA1
in
Cleveland, will be one of the fea-
of the school. 990 NE 171st St.. <-__. x-__ m Z % tured sneakers
North MUmi Beach, according to ?' 2x*r .M,amJ ^ a "f!)0"a!, *
an announcement by Solomon f*** U} ^^ and ,h'1; Others are M. J. Rosmberc. di-
... united Jewish AnoeaJ.
Arluk. president. He emm6 j^^cm in ^ rector of the H.llel Foundation at
Rabbi and .mis. jonah Caplan j Canadian unit of Gen. Edmund H.( Temple University in Philadelphia
will be guests of honor at the din- Allenby's British Army in Decem- who is considered one of the fore-
ner which will start at 6:30 p.m. ber. 1917. and has continued his
Rabbi Caplan. spiritual leader support of Jewish causes and the
of Sky Lake Synagogue and a State of Israel since,
pioneer of the Orthodox rabbinate Cochairmcn of the Yeshiva Uni-
of South Florida, played a key i versity dinner are H< rman R
role in the founding of the school Applebaum and Sol Frankel.
two -.ears ago and has been active ~~
in its growth and development.
plan served as the school's
f i^t recording secretary and has .
been active in the Yeshiva Day
->! Women's organization.
Yeshiva Day School provides a
Hebron itumea program as
well as a complete general studies
ir-ulum for boys and eirls from
ule.
most proponents of a Jewish coun-
ter-culture. The third panelist i.
Yitzhak Silver, a shaliach with th.
American Zionist Youth Founda-
tion in New York City a-.d a
Special Service Planned
Choir.
Rita
will participate in a special
titled "it Is No Dream,
led by Rabbi Morris A. Kipper.
xeative service commen
Israel's Independence Day will
Id Friday at 8:15 p m.
best<>i|6
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v F tot
THE JEWISH EDUCATORS OF GREATER
MIAMI AND HOLLYWOOD EXTEND
THEIR HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS
TO
MR. ZVI BERGER
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR,
BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION
ON HIS DESIGNATION BY
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY
AS RECIPIENT OF THE
BERNARD REVEL MEMORIAL AWARD
FOR DISTINGUISHED CONTRIBUTIONS
TO RELIGIOUS EDUCATION
"V'hayita la-ateret Zvi"
Oft. DONALD MfCHaSON
Beth David Congregation
RABBI SHCHOM UFSHITZ
Beth Israel Congregation
BENJAMIN UDOFF
Beth Moshe Congregation
RABBI NORMAN MUSSMAN
Beth Torah Congregation
DR. SIDNEY ESTERSON
DR. NATHANIEL SOROfF
Bureau of Jewish Education
NATHAN GREENE
Congregation B'nai Raphael
RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
Hebrew Academy
SHOLEM EPELBAUM
Kneseth Israel Congregation
R/3BI SHOLOM LIPSKAR
Oholei Torah School
IRVIN PACHTER
Temple Adath Yeshurun
CALLIE LOSS
ERWIN MARSHALL
Temple Beth Am
ARNOLD PAKULA
Temple Beth El, Hollywood
GLADYS DIAMOND
Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood
MAURY SCHWARTZ
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach
HERZL HONOR
Temple Emanu-EI
CANTOR JACK BORNSTEIN
Temple Israel
RAE BERMAN
Temple Judea
RONALD HELLER
Temple Menorah
EMANUEL FEDER
Temple Ner Tamid
ASHER MELZER
Temple Or Olom
RICHARD SIEGEl
Temple Sinai of North Dade
M'RIAM SCHMERLER
Temple Sinai, Hollywood
ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
United Synagogue of America
RABBI MOSHE GREEBEL
Yeshiva Day School
MAX GLEIBERMAN
Workmen's Circle


iday. April 14. 1972
+Jmisiithrk0r*r)
Page 3-B
.
a
- ^
THE ISRAEL BOND ORGANIZATION
takes pride
:'
in sponsoring the
&
{ate of Israel J we nt\t-fourth tzAtnniversary
xxj
\er
Sunday, April 23, at 7 P.M.
in the
Hotel Fontainebleau
at which occasion
His Excellency Yosef Tekcah
Ambassador of Israel to the United Nations
will deliver the principal address
and will confer the Israel Prime Minister's Medallion upon
Herman L Shaw
civic leader, humanitarian, champion of Israel
.

David Coleman, Dinner Chairman; James M. Albert, Greater Miami Israel Bond Chairman; Dr. Irving Lehrman, Chairman of the Board;
Dr. Leon Kronish, National Vice-Chairman; Dr. Mayer Abramowitz, Chairman Special Events; Michael Litvak, Director
further Information May Be Obtained From The
ISRAEL BOND ORGANIZATION: 420 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach, Florida. 531-6731


;7-^3
+MitfFkrkB9r
Fridcry. April 14. 1372

Joseph Cohen Chairman
Of Annual ZOA Dinner
Joseph Cohen, an outstanding
Z^owt who is one of FTorvla $
foremoat retogjca education*: and
JOSf^H CONfN
v letifen. will be chair-
rr.an of the annual ZOA Dinner
honoring Ruth and Jack Popick
S -nrtay evening. Aprii 30 at the
Deauville Hotel according to Sid-
ney Raymond, national vice pres-
ident of the Zionist Organization
o* America.
Mr. Cohen, a founder and vice
pr**ident of the Greater Miarri
Hfcbrew Acaderr.y. is actively in-
-t in the leadership of State
of Israel Bonds and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. He is
a past president of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Council of South Flor-
ida and is also a life member of
Brandeis University, and a foun-
der of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Mr. Cohen is a past president
of Miami Beach's largest synago-
gue. Temple Emanu-El. and a
founder of its oldest. Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob. He has also
served as president of the Bureau
of Jewish Education of Greater
Miami for four years.
Mr. Cohen, chairman of the
board of Federal Packing Com-
pany, reveals that his greatest
| ambition is to further Jewish edu-
cation both in his home cmncnu-
.-. Israel.
A***.'* su^forter of education-
al institutions in Israel. rar.r
from Boys Town of Jerusalem -
its universities and Yeshivot.
em insures a growing nation in
which Rich educational institu-
tions may flourish, by being in the
forefront of those providing new
invest rr<
of Israel, both pubhc and private
Jacques Torczyner. chairmar. -.'.
the ZOA A*ninistrat:ve Board
G-^.rge J-sseL star
and screen and champion of IsraeL
will be the distinguished g--
for this e*.
The purpose of this event is to
secure scholarship aid for the
Agricultural High School. Kfar
Silver near Ashkelon IsraeL This ,
project of the Z;or.ist Organza-
B of America is a memorial
but* to the iate Dr. Aboa K
Silver. It is the only Israel high
j school chartered by the Board of
Regents of the University of the ;
State of New York.
Reservations for this affair may
i be made at the ZOA Southeast
, Regional office. 2200 Park Ave..
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139.
Temple Emorm B Players
To Be Featvred At LmcheM
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
of Beth Torah Congregation will
hold its Torah Fund Residence
Hall campaign luncheon Tuesday
at 11:30 ajn.. with proceeds going
to the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary.
The luncheon, program, which
will be held in the temple's social
hall, will feature the Temple
Emanu-El Players' performance of
. Joseph and the Amazing Techni-
color Dream Coat."
dinners ready
mach
sc.ii.cll!
Yes, with Chef Boy-Ar-Cee
Spaghetti Dinner, your main
dish is ready in just 12 min-
utes. And what a delicious
meal it istender, freshly
cooked spaghetti, lavished
with savory mushroom sauce,
finely seasoned and home-
style thick. Then topped with
zippy grated cheese. All in-
gredients in this one package.
Treat your family soon
u-m-m, grandissimo ta'am!
HERE'S WHAT YOU'VE
BEEN SEEKING FOR
MEALS AND SNACKS
HEALTHFUL, TASTY,
NUTRITIOUS____
ECONOMICAL, TOO!
MOTTS
APPLE NECTARS
TASTE LIKE
LIQUIFIED
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Wl liJH
FOR PEOPLE
WHO LIRE APPLES,
PEARS, BANANAS
AM VITAMIN C
MOTTS
APPLE NECTAR
MOTTS
APPLE-PEAR SECUR
MOTTS
APPLE-BANANA
NECTAR
K CERTIFIED KOSHER PARVE
Your family win love these luscious nectars from
Motfsthick, rich, outrageously delightful ar. i
refreshing. Not a new juice. Not just another fruit
drink. But an entirely different experiencelike the
taste of liquified fresh fruit!
And they all "have vitamin C addedgreat for break-
fast, lunch and dinner, too. Geshmakste for between
meal noshes! You'll find Mott's Nectars in the fruit
juice section at your supermarket Treat your fanuUy
to all three soon.
AND YOU THOUGHT MOTT'S JUST MADE GREAT APPLE SAUCE.
Spaghetti
Dinner
with MUSHROOM SAUCE
Cutting down on salt?
Sunshine Krispy
unsalted tops
are the crackers
you love for
taste!
They're double good because they're double crfsp. We wrap each stack to
Th^t-oT^"^6" pack them a" in ou' reclosable stay-krisp plastic bag.
___________ ssl'iE wisrra^ sr~That8 *** *nice t0
The freshest ideas keep coming from Sumfime
STRICTLY KOSHER-FWRVE
K on the package means Kosher
RS means Rabbinical Supervision


Friday, April 14, 1972
+.Jfn>isii fhrUHam
Paao 5-B
Shortage Of Quality Day Care
Facilities Reported By NCJW
An ;irnto and intensified shoft-
age f quality day care facilities
in the United States today is de-
priving millions of children of op-
portunities for care and develop-
ment which should be their birth-
;ipht." Windows On Day Care, a
rational survey by the National
Coundl of Jewish Women, has re-
ported.
The report presents the findings
. ; NCJW's members who visited
nay care centers and family day
are homes in 77 cities and Inter-
\ lewed many mothers and commu-
nity leaders active in the day care
field. In Greater Miami, 16 volun-
teers visited about 40 facilities of
ill types during the summer of
iP70.
All 77 city reports summarized
in Windows On Day Care in-
dicated both a serious quantitative
>hortage and qualitative deficien-
cies in the services available. A
fifth of the centers visited were
of poor quality, nearly all have
provided essentially custodial care
and' less than one third provided
services that were good or superior.
.Mary Dublin Keyserling, direc-
tor of the survey and author of
the NCJW report, points out that
day care services must be greatly
[expanded and improved.
Although many day care home
I proprietors interviewed were
warm and motherly, the survey j
found relatively few were able to |
[provide important educational and |
(developmental experiences forchil-
| While developmental child care I
services should be available to all!
families who wish their children I
llo licnefit from them," the report I
stated, "free day care services ]
should te provided for low income |
families, with fees scaled to in-
Itomc for others. Low income chil-
[' !!] should have priority."
The report presents recommen-
Ic.iitions calling for action at the
piational, state and local level. It
(urges federal appropriations start-
at a minimum of two billion
dollars a year to expand and im-
prove quality flay ear* services
and the continuation of present
federally funded programs. It calls
for the improvement and better
enforcement of state and local
licensing codes and cutlines many
challenges to local groups con-
cerned with ways of expanding
needed day care services.
As a result of the early investi-
gative phase of the report, more
than th>ee quarters of the Coun-
cil's 176 Sections across the coun-
try are actively involved in day
care expansion at the grass roots
level.
Greater Miami Section, NCJW,
will be opening a child care cen-
ter at Larchmont Gardens, an
integrated public housing develop-
ment in Little River. Fifteen chil-
dren will be cared for in the facil-
ity scheduled to open May 1, Mrs.
Philip Bloom, president, reported.
"We hope many agencies and or-
ganizations will join in helping to
rfin an tromorfriotjs needs locally.
Upon release of the report, Mrs.
Earl Marvin, voiced her concern,
"Day care services are needed for
all economic groups, but particul-
arly for low-income groups who
are often ineligible for subsidized |
care," she said. "This is our im-"
mediate concern. Our ultimate
goal as a nation should be to make
available comprehensive, develop-
mental child care services to all
families that wish to use them.
The National Council of Jewish
Women is a voluntary service and
educational organization of over
100,000 members concerned espe-
cially with the needs of the dis-
advantaged. Founded in 1893, it is
one of the oldest major American
Jewish women's organizations and
is committed to improving the
quality of life and equality of all
people everywhere through pro-
grams of social action, education
and community service.
Seymour Liebman's Election Announced
Ed Dountz, district sales manager for Maxwell House,
is shown awarding prize to Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Solomon of Long Island, N.Y. The Solomons were
the winners of the 1972 Sanka Israel Sweepstakes.
Their prize is a trip to Israel and Europe via Pan
American Airways. Looking on is Judith Wolf. Pan
American sales representative.
Marlene Schwartz And Barry Deutsch Engaged
The election of Seymour B. Lieb-
man to the National Executive of
the American Professors for Peace
in the Middle East, has been an-
nounced by Dr. Samuel Ersoff,
president of the local chapter of
the organization.
Mr. Liebman, who has taught
at the University of Miami as well
as Florida Atlantic University is
presently Adjunct Research Scho-
lar of the U-M Institute of Inter-
American Affairs. He is the author
of several books on the history of
the Inquisition and of the Jews in
Latin America. Mr. Liebman was
one of the founders of the local
group and has been active in its
cultural and educational activities.
In making the announcement.
Dr. Ersoff commented that the
selection of Prof. Liebman to serve
on the 50 member National Exe-
cutive is recognition not only for
the U-M chapter but for the south-
]
^rational!
mMJSkM
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em states, since he is the only
representative of eight southeast-
ern states in which there are sev-
eral other chapters. Mr. Liebman
will be participating in the next
executive meeting to be held in
Philadelphia the weekend of April
28.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome K.
Schwartz, 1050 NK 169th Ter.,
North Miami Beach, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Marlene, to Barry Gerald Deutsch.
the son of Sidney Deutsch, 9424
Bay Dr.. Surfside, and the late
Mrs. Deutsch.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Miami Norland Senior High School
and Miami-Dade Junior College.
Her fiance graduated from North
Miami Senior High School and
Miami-Dade Junior College.
The wedding will take place
June 25 at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion with Rabbi Max Lipecnitz of-
ficiating.
New Colonies Resident
BRIAN MURPHY:
"/ LIKE THE POOL BEST/'

At The Colonies, 81% of our acreage is de-
voted to things children (and adults) like ...
trees, lawns, gardens, swimming pools, and
extensive fully completed recreation facili-
ties. The Colonies a planned community
of luxurious Spanish-style T0WNH0USES
designed to please every member of your
family. Come see it, soon!
IMMEDIATE, SPRING OR SUMMER OCCUPANCY!
2, 3, & 4-BEDR00M T0WNH0USES FROM $25,350
e All Plaster Wills i.
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a No one Above Or Below
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G.E. Central Air Con-
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e Kitchens, Equipped with
G.E. Range Oven, 2 Doer
Refrigerator-Freezer, Disk*
washer, Dispeial,a.
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e Shag Carpeting
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ef Oakland Park Olvd. en Keute 441 (State Read 7).
ales Oface Fhane: 7JJ-JIU
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EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT


Pcqe B-B
rjewist FkrkJian
Friday. April U. 1372
Women s committee leaders for the April 22 Scholarship
Ball of the Lchrman Day School of Temple Emanu-El map
plans for the dance during a di3cussio.i in the gardens of
the Miami Beach home of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Morton. Th?y
are. loft to right. Mrs. Al Davidson. Mrs Leonard Ziibert,
Mrs. Mitchel' I Rubiuow. Mrs. Ben Beloff and Mrs. Morton.
Mrs. Beloff is chcirman of the women's committee.
'Women For Hillel'
Introducing Newly
Appointed Officers
Women For Hillel" will intro-
duce its riewly 'ap^ointetl Bfficen
at the Israel Independence Day
Coffee to be held at the home of
Dr. and Mrs. Joel B. Dennis. 1080
NK 165th Tor. North Miami Beach.
Wednesday at 10 a.m.
The new officers are Lois i Mn
Donaldi Berk, president: Jacque-
line iMrs. Arnold' Shier, member-
shin vice president: Sara i Mrs.
Harold i Milkcs. correspondent se-
cretary: Kleanor Mrs. David'
Howntt. recordine secretary; Lila
'Mrs. Murray Zedek. program
chairman: Carol (Mrs. Frank'
Kronsky. treasurer: Betty i Mrs. '
Joshua' Weinberc. program co-
ordinator: Shirley 'Mrs. Leonard'
Schciber. advisor: and Pcshe 'Mrs
Joel i Dennis. advisor.
Rabbi Max Lipschitz. spiritual
leader of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, North Miami Beach, a foun-
der '.f the Hillel and a member of
its Board of Rabbis, will discuss
the history and growth of The
Hillel. Dr. Dennis, president of the
school, and cohost of the coffee, i
will detail its outstanding progress.
The public is invited free of
charze by reservation only. For
' reservations, please call Mrs. Don-
! aid Berk, president of "Women
i For Hillel.-
Meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Morten are these
leaders of t'.:e Lehrman Day School of Temple Emana-El.
From loft are Arthur Pearlman, vice chairman of the April
22 Scholarship Ball, Leonard Zilbort. general chairman, and
Dr. Irving Lehrman. in whose honor the Hebrew day
school of Temple Emanu-P*. is named.
Lehrman Day School
Signs Up 80 Patrons
Dance Guild Presentation Set
The Cultural Committee of the
City of North Miami Beach will
present the Contemporary' and
Sacred Dance Guild of Miami, di-
rected by Diane Avery. in a vari-
] ety of numbers ranging from clas-
! sical ballet to modern dance Mon-
day at 8 p.m. in Victory Park
Auditorium. 17011 N.E. 19th Ave.
North Miami Beach.
More than 80 scholarship pat-i
Tons for 1972 have boon enrolled!
by the Lehrman Day School of j
Temple Emanu-K! in preparation ]
for the April 22 Scholarship Ball, |
general chaiiman Leonard Ziibert
announced this week.
Mr. Zilbort and Judge Herbert
S. Shapiio. temple president
- --cd there will be no fund-rais-
ing at the black tie dinner-dance,
n social highlight of the Jewish!
community calendar each year.
The S125-a-couplo ball is sched-
uler to be held in the Friedland
Ballroom of the Miami Beach
congregation,
A coffee for hostesses of the
A:.i il 22 event will he held Tups-
day mornmg at 10:30 a.m. at the i
North Bay Road home of Mr.
and Mrs Arthur Pearlman. Mr.
Pea Iman is a vioe chairman of
1h ball and Mrs. Pearlman is a
member of the women's eomm'ttee
h aded by Mrs. Ben Beloff and
M -. Al Podvin.
Mr. Ziibert said the committee
is two-thiHs of the way toward
.-' goal of 126 scholarship patrons.
thoe who contribute ST'o foi an
annual scholarship. 'Attainment
of this target is vital if we are to
offset this year's deficit of ap-
uateiy $100,000." he said.
Working with Mr. Ziibert are
honorary chairmen Emil Morton,
Harry Pearlman, Samuel N. Fried-
land and Matthew Rosenbaus.
Former Scholarship Ball chairmen
Stephen Muss, Irving Cowan and
Robert Blum also are assisting
Mr. Ziibert and his cochaitvnan.
Tibor Hollo.
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WE ARE NOW OPEN


Friday. April R 1972
+Jen 'stBrriciicur
Page 7-B
Temple Ner Tamid To Honor
Man and Woman of The Year
i les Goldstein, president of
'omple Ner Tamid. has announced
iat In conjunction with the 14th
Local Student At Yeshiva Receives Honorable Mention
MRS. JACK GREtNBtRG
banquet to he held on Sun-
aj veiling, April 23 at the teni-
le a presentation will be made
|ii two individuals who have been
hosi n as "Man of the Year," and
an of the Year."
Awards Committee unan-
imously selected Louis Suchnian '
Man of the Year," and Mrs,
Jack (Betty) GrecnberR as "Wom-
an of the Year." These two out-
standing individuals have been
chosen because of their meritor-
ious service to the synagogue.
Both individuals are past pres-
idents he of the Men's Club and
she of the Sisterhood anil have
been responsible for two of the
most outstanding projects that the '
Temple has undertaken.
Mr. Suchman chaired the 14th |
annual concert, which was the J
most outstanding in the synago-
gue's history. Mrs. Greenberg, the
Sisterhood's Life Membership
chairman, has been responsible for
enrolling the largest number of j
Sisterhood Life Members in the ,
temple's 1 Itli years of existence.
Both Mr. Suchman and Mrs.
Greenberg will be recognized by
the spiritual leader of Temple Ner
Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, at
this gala event. But beyond the
recognition of these two individ-
uals, there will be no speeches and
no solicitation, just dancing and |
outstanding entertainment. Admis- j
sion is by reservation only.
Chaim Sukenik, a senior at Ye-
shiva College, in New York City.
has received an honorable men-
tion citation in the national Dan
forth Foundation com|>etition.
The son of Rabbi and Mrs. Jul-
ius Sukenik, 2820 Sheridan Ave..
Miami Boach. was one of 325 fi-
nalists from over 1,500 nominees
Hartnett To Seek
New House Term
Rep. Robert C. Hartnett of Dade
County will seek re-election to the
State House of Representatives.
Mr. Hartnett who was firs'
elect d to the House in 19C6 and
subsequently re-elected In IWJ.
1968, and 1070 said lhat accord
inir to th" new apoortionment plan,
h<> would ho seeking House Sea'
No. 109 in the Democratic primary
The legislator has spoken out
on various topics, including more
public funding of recreational fa-
Uities, the streamlining of the cur-
rent vehicle inspection system.
an. free bus transportation for
senior citizens.
Rep. Hat net t is chairman of the
sub-committee on banking and
finance at the House.
Now it's easier to get a
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MIAMI BEACH
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who wore named to the 1972 Hon-
orable Mention Danforth Fellows
List.
The Danforth competition cites
those who are deemed to have
potential as future college teach-
ers. Selection of Danforth Fellows
is made annually by a national
panel of educators, primarily on
the bases of the intellectual power
of the randidate and his conimit-
ment to humane value*! and their i
place in higher education.
A graduate of Mesivta or
Greater Miami, Mr. Sukenik is a
chemistry major at Yeshiva Col-
lege, Yeshiva University's under-
graduate school of liberal arts and
sciences for men. He has hoot' EEC-
cepted for grac'uate study at Cal-
ifornia Ipittitute of Technology
and Harvard, and plans a career
in research and college teaehi'g.
A regular member of the dean's
list, Mr. Sukenik is a member of
the College Senate, the policy-
making body .uL^adiainistration,
faculty, students and alumni. He
was recently chosen for Inclusion
In "Who's Who Among Students
in American Universities and
Colleges."
TWO SUPERB
OCEANFRONT
DINING ROOMS
J
ANNOUNCES
AND INVITES YOU
TO JOIN
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DINNER
CLUB
MEMBERSHIP
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vj
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your choice ok other Gait specialties
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J
4


Fee- B-B
+Jmitfncr**&r
Frkkxy. Apr! M s?}|
Judith S. Toback And John Marzullo
Lnited In Marriage Sunday. April 9
Ji SmuK Toback. dMk-lMck. U** Pm Lou Tooaefc
I Mr. and Mr* Frank Toback. nd Stephen Toback.
Dcasstetto St, Coral Gabies. Mrs. Roberta Toback, s*ster-in-
i* of. the bride, and her ^atazb-
M.B. Chapter Of
Hadassah Croups
Announce Plans
B8W Owpter Plow Dowor
Cbap-
chairrr-ar. ha; i.~v.
-..">'." a'
- -..-.iai done peararice of the
Tuesday or rfizh Srfv>^! Tt*
:-: -

A.MAM2H10
ers. Monica An and Sharon Ab-
ie tended the guest book.
The brade rradvated frorc oCra:
GaMes Senior High School and at-
tended the University of Tennes-
see and University of Miaci Mr
Marzullo. a graduate of Jamesvt!-
fcs DeWitt High School gradu-
ated from the University of Flor-
ida School of Pharrr.acy.
er a honeymoon in Jamaica,
the couple arill reskJe at 80*6 SW
73rd As_ Miarri.
and John Anthony Marzullo. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marzullo. of
Syracuse, N.Y.. were united in
aaarriafSl Sunday. April & at the
Doral Country Club. A reception
and dinner followed the 6:V
tmmiwaj. The Hon. Jack Faik f-
BeJate-i.
The new Mrs. Marrillo wore a
gown of c a n d e
peaj-de-soie. The Sabrina neck-
hne, atop a fitte-: A-Sne bodice.'
featured inverted lace lantern
' sleeves. The French Alecon lace
was repeated on the Camelot cape
flowing from her shoulders to
create a chapel tength train. Her'
Anne Boteyn wrap headpiece .was
traced witn appoques of matching
Alecon lace and fraued in Uny
seed pearls. Her full length silk
Beacr. Chapter of Ha-
grcips aavc announced
their activities during the coming
cek

presi-
.'.'oteieT HI be
----- installing officer.
proerarr
under the Arc
the school'z dri_-r
group win pre?r.: a
tilled TVJie Go to h
i-
3ank games and card
Enssna Lararm aataa A*,^ WeiftStein To Review AMait MflMCTS' Poor Cousins
Kenneth Roaer. 4730 Sa&ia. i^e centers and a*ar^ ,
''-"
/,_ -v,.-,; WomensDI- Mrs. Jess sptrer u
._-:-.- A- ?.,..:=- ..
rion b chairmen of the bos
" -- "
the And
Poor Cousins, chapter
trade I had by her
--
tron of honor, and her sister-in-
law, Rosemary MarraUo maid of
honor. Also attending were Carole
erg. Mrs. Harriet Mack Mrs.
Judi Pawkger. and Mrs. Bonnie
Ross. Stacy Eric Meiich. the brides j illusion veil tiailed beneath a cir-
was floer cular blusher, and she carried an
Y.. -ard Pawitger served as best M fashioned French bouquet of
Ushers included Stan Bouch- white roses, daisies and baby's
la* John Lastra Dr A:*-..- F. breath.
ie
u
n
J 1
w
n
Mew members of Kings Bay
YaeM and Country Club include
Murray and Heiene Dubbin and
Samuel. David
Eric: William I. and Retina
and children Michael
I and Marty: Harold L. and
ifftn and children Joi and
TraM M I -ml Pearl Got
Mallary and
and Ardis Hei-
- and cniktren Jami. Daniel
and Gary; Harold. Jr.. art Sheila
Kasaewit/ ;, n Joel. Rao-
tad Kim: and Dr. Stephen M
and Dale Kulvin and children
Leigh. Dana and Karen.
Children in the "Art Experi-
ences" course of Temple Beth
Sbotonra school of fine arts direc-
ted by Mrs. David Drucker not
only study in the classroom, but
in neighboring new Muss Park as
well. Roberta Silbret. their teach-
er tells them they can find things
ol beauty to study for "Pop Art."
Pick up anything of beauty that'
is flat and shapely -- arrange
leaves, sticks, rocks, bottle caps,
etc. on black paper, she tells them.
Tane a can of white spray paint t
ami spray the whole paper lift
off your objects, and behold! a '
black-and-white "Pop Art" paint-'
in*. Object of lesson is to be more
keenly aware of natural shapes
and textures.
When Leta Eehren gave a sur- '
prise "40th" birthday party for her \
husband. Richard, recently the
group of friends that gathered at '
their South Dade home wasn't the
only "surprise." The music around
poolside was provided by a new
group of musicians-- The Ware-
house Four group composed of
Richard's nephew. Jess Rosen, a
senior at North Miami Senior
Sculpture Demonstration
Zer.a Posever w:ll give a dem-
onstration of "Sculpture in th
Making" at the monthly Art For-
um sponsored by the Miami B-.acii
Art Club Friday at 8 p.m. in th.
Washington Fed'-ral Auditorium.
1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Reach.
High: and his three br-ddhs, Alan
Sheinhaus. Mitchell Kemper and
George Malgoza. It was the for-
mal debut" of the quartet. Jess'
three musical partners are stu-
ents at Coral Park Senior High.
The surprise party had a football
themeRichi-, a Dolphins
,se psrty Monday at 11 45 a_m. in the
Montmanre Hotel 4.- G****
Ave Betty Greenberg I -
Chester are chairmen of t.-*
Mrs. Henrietta Fine is presiding. _
Isneti Grwip arlD haw n
Bank and card pi -heon
Monday noon at the Algiers HoteL
Bess Lataa will be rfaili man of
the day. with Mrs. Henrietta Bo-
lotai anjafdasj
TritM Towers Grop '*'-.
its installation :-nrheon Tuesday
noon at the Algiers H "

staihng officer. Olga Paui-
tab) *-.-..". O.ga Bttnf Stem
at the piano Mrs. Hannan Wina-
wer is presiding.
i
Haaaa Sr*ck Granp has
ned an Eye-Bank ;uncheon '.
day, Apni 20 noon at the Ci
HoteL Betty Cormaa -*iA be chair-
man of t.-.e day. Eksa Zig'-er wUI
entertain, accompanied by
Skotnik on the piano with
Jack Kunis presiding.
Hatilrsa Grwip wT.l hoki its
Youth Aliyah luncheon Th-ursday
April 20 at noon in the Eden Roc
HoteL Mrs. Emanuel Menu will
be the guest speaker: Mrs. Morris
Herman will be presiding.
Henl Grp wili meet Monday.
April 24 at noon in the Airiers
HoteL A slate of officers will be
presented witn Mrs. Ben Zeig-
mund presiding.
Morton Tosver* Grotq. bi
its insta.latior. luncheon Monday
April 24 at noon in the Algiers
HoteL Mrs. Emanue! Mer.'.z affl
he the installing officer ar.
Clara Goldberg chairman of the
. day; Mrs. Fran Shriber will enter-
fan tain. Mrs. Pass* Houtz is presid-
ing.
Meyer Brilliant u- :.
':
ST.
INTERNATIONAL CAMP ISRAEL
CROIX. AMERICAN VIRGIN ISLANDS
\r.-. Concept
L3'
wing- Ivaei Klbb^-z ; r
Ages
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Boys i C- :
Located In A Paradise Setting
Foot Or S*. Croix Vcj-';':
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7ni 4-Week Sii -
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J.iie 2VJIt 23 S350 tacWes Mr-fsn
j,lT 24-AS. 23 $350 tathjies ab fjri
rtO&tAM BtCUIDO: Israeli lassie, Arts-Drafts
VorieS Soort AttrrrHes Goi4s Tsrs Tkroooh
HeWe, lapM -* SM"i* *hnrt
kal Uattti:i
s Tattriif is
wmi Sbasbsta o4>so4.
The nsttutlon arc Cs~o Counselors Are Tea:"^-:
L eensad By The B-reau Of Jewish Educatior
PJsafl Offke: f.0. Ux 2t. Misssi sraatk, fWo4., 3313*
PttOME. 2M-0MI
Ar.n lea Aroa sa Monsi Itckawo Directors
Dr. lootrt Grper Eoocotioaal PsrcooUsist
For 2 Acre to 1,000 Acres
Call our Acerage Specialists
Edith Lounsbury, June Waite or Harol Lang
232-1020
REG UUMAN REALTY, REALTOR
203 SW. 124 St. Miami, Fla. 3315o
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PROFESSIONALLY ESCORTED AND GUIDED
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Call: EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES 532-5441
Women's Division Of The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
NOMfNAT/MG COMMITTEE
PRESENTS THE FOLLOfllMG
SLATE Of OFFICERS fOft 1972-1973
am. rvwo worm ('
MBS. HOWARD SCNARLW (onl
Mrs. UOHAJtt F1IEOUN0 T**y)
MRS. ROBOT FORMAM (6*rtra)
MBS. NORMAN COHAN !teW
MRS. DARRT MMMi (DanWal
MRS. AUAN WILSON (Csral)
MRS. RKNARD DRKKMAN (UaM
MRS. ADOtPN DBr&at (Nek**)
MRS. BWtTON LEVfY (Fnw)
aittet is atcara-K. wH* tfc* lf**f
I tfet Waatea's DWbiaa af ra Greater Miaari Jtsn* Feiaratica, ArW
IX, Sections 4 saa 6.
union 4
fUIOfWT:
vki ntsmoni:
AHA COOtOfNATION:
CAAVArSN:
coMMtwrrr o*cahuattons-.
IDIKATIOH
UADOrSKTr TIAINfNC:
C0**f JP0NWN6 i
HCOItNNC SfCffTAJtr.-
NOAWNATWC COMMmil
CHAttMAM:
PARUAAKNTAHAN:
mmiMAU UST PRfSIDfRT:
Preseatea by tie NoaHMtiao. Ci
AMitioaal aeauaatioas moy ae ssaac aaly ky setitssa earrfiai fiteea 0
r asare siaaanires al votina weavers, sravMoa caoseaf the mm
has keen abtaiaea in asvoaca. Tkasa aeHtioas asast raoca the choir"""
the aoaiiMtiaa committee aat loter than loarHta (14) 4eys oHer *
slote has keen published.
staiori t
Local 1199 Retired Members
Lc/?al 1199 Retired Member* wi!l i
nv-f-- at 1 p.m Thurst*ey. April 20 I
in the American Savings Auditor-1
lum. 1200 Lincoln Rd.. second
floo-. The program will Include a
lecture, entertainment 'ird re-
freshments. Joseph Pickard is pres-
Sd>nt; Joseph Zelner is secretary
For the Special Tours
Call Suzanne at 945-7491
Your Israel-Europe Headquarters
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL INC.
1074-1076 Interama Blvd. North Miami Beach 33162
H there are no farther nominations, the slote ablishd shall he consi
elected sad the new slate shall take affiee May I.
WOMEN'S DIVISION NOMINATING COMMITTtl
Jered
CHAIRMAN:
MCVH3US CNAATMAN:
MRS. HAtRY D. ShNTH
MRS. DONALD IEFTON
I. RKHARD LFVt
HRir DL00M
MRS. kCRALD NATNANS0N
MRS. RBMARD MANDIR
MRS. MaRVM 8N1MAN
MRS. AARON FARR


liday, April 14. 1972
*k m 1sti KkridHcnn
Page 9-B
K^Jn ea/wj
by glenda fricdman
Aventura Country Club in North
arie was the setting Sunday
hernoon for the Bat MiUvah re-
^ lion uf Diane Snyder. daughter
.Judge and Mrs. Arthur I. Sny-
ir. Arthur, former mayor of
forth Miami Beach, and La Belie
elen have five children, Diane
Ling their one and only daugh-
tr. The Snyders have already
, -aed Bar Mitzvah receptions for
ilidiael. Richard and Kenny and
lit hough he is only ten Randy is
fready in training for his big day.
\e M love a Snyder party!!!
Diane Joy did her four brothers
in I the more than 300 relatives'
In I friends assembled very proud
Lh.n she chanted chapters from
lie book f Proverbs and Psalms
\ Beth Torah Congregation on
Friday evening. This morning she \
ipeared the perfect young hos-
.-- in her long white sailor dress
knl two long pony tails tied with
and white gingham to match
trim on her collar. Helen was
Llegant in beige on white lace.
bivid Harrison's yellow and white
p.iisy center-pieces in black buck-
ts trimmed with black and white
Ika dots definitely suggested a
Kounger than Springtime" feel-
liv,' and Ray Garcia's band was
(instrumental" in creating a most
happy feeling with contemporary
Ind traditional melodies.
Seen queuing up at the "bounti-
ful, bruncheon buffet" and looking
Very much like the "barrister
brigade" were the Richard Ger-
iteins. Israel Abrams, S. James
Cohens, Burton Youngs and Jerry
Sterns.
The Jack Lavins and Paul
Bchwartzs were up to their usual
lean you top this" antics and Si-
ll; and Morris Gruenberg, Anita
:, I Meyer Sherman, and Dotty
iml Al Kaufman still enjoying
them.
Dr. Leo and his judge, Rhea
Irossman were especially enjoy-
i? the eomoany of their good
friends, Dr. Bruce and Joyce Ju-
lian.
Fashion scene stealing: Dapper
entists and their dynamic duos
Included Dr. Ira Rothfield and
(Wendy looking garden partyish in
>r beautiful, large, white picture
hat and Sylvia's Dr. Morton Ros-
enbluth smashing in his Pucci
print sport coat. Dr. Stan Kane
rery roguish in a belted tunic
iport suit and "Maid Marian" up
to the minute with the new lay-
end look. Greatest was seeing Dr. '
Mort and Emily Reiss party par-
ticipating once again.
Wondering how to top this af- '
fair for Diane's wedding were her i
dear aunts Sylvia Bell and Ruth
Lambert (Art's side I and looking
proud as peacocks Auntie Fran
and Uncle. Dr. Harry Kaufman
(Helen's side).
Sandi and Reul>en Unrjar and'
their parents, Jean and Ed Linder-
man, still "blushing" from Howard
Ralby's "humorous" anecdotes.
Wife Marilyn still his best audience
(love is .1. Sylvia and Lou Wolf
of Oceanside, L.I. "focusing" their
attention on photogs Sylvia and
Bob Allen. Meyer and Irving
Zuckerman looking trim, hand-
some and much more like freres
than senior and junior.
Seen tripping the light fantastic:
Dr. and Mrs. Joe Allison. Joe on
both feet for the first time since
his recent ski spill. Art's Aunt
Sarah Singer, 86 years young, in
from California for the fes-
tivities, doing the "bugaloo" with
Rae Schoem and Mike and Rich- I
ard Snyder looking rnucho starry- I
eyed at beautiful dates Rhonda
Brodes and Ellen Bressler. Nat [
Ostrow cutting a mean rug withj
Mildred Snyder.
The piece de resistance of this
perfectly lovely day arrived in the
form of a huge cake abla/e with
enough candles to warm all our
hearts. The veritable "hostess with '
the mostest" Helen proceeded to
offer a toast to her husband Ar-
thur on the occasion of his 50th
birthday (the 24th of this month)
and to her son Richard on the oc-
casion of his 19th birthday (on
the 10th) and of course to darling
Diane Joy on the occasion of her
Bat Mitzvah.
The pink champagne bubbled al-
most as much as the Snyders and
the glasses overflowed almost as
much as the sincere good wishes
from all to this exceptionally
warm and wonderful family.
Miami Beach Chapter Will
Host Hadassah Convention
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTMCTIW0 ItrAflMN
[serving Dad* Cut Over 25 TMTS
1111 S.W. 141k ST. Ill 6-4
MARGARET B. tMMER
Margaret Emmer And
Alan Lerner Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Norman J. Emmer
and Mr. and Mrs William Lern-
er. announce the engagement of
their children, Margaret Beth and
Alan Douglas.
Miss Emmer, a graduate of the
University of South Florida, is
presently torching first, second
and third graders reading and
language arts at Areola Lake
Elementary and fifth grade Sun-
day School at Temple Beth Am.
Mr. Lerner, a graduate of Case
Western Reserve University, is an
architect presently working with
Development International Corp-
oration.
A November wedding is being
planned.
Foods And Diets Is Subject
Mrs. Norma Frasher, a co-owner
of Weight Watchers, Inc., will dis-
cuss foods and diets and answer
questions from the aucience al thr-
April meeting of tne Sisterhood
of Temple Israel in the temple
Wednesday noon, according to
Mrs. Barbara Rado, who is in
charge of the program. Mrs. How-
ard Novell is president of the
group.
Mrs. Irving Weissman, president
of the Florida Region of Hadassah.
announced that the Region will
hold its annual conference Ma>
7-9 at the Carillon Hotel.
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah, of which Mrs. Sherman Fas*
is president, will host the conven-
tion.
Mrs. Nat Barth has been ap-
pointed Regional conference chair-
man, and Mrs. Emanuel Mcr.tz,
conference chairman of Miami
Beach.
The conference will highlight all
activities which have taken place
during the year in Florida Ha'as-
sah chapters and groups. Many
nrominent persons and events will
be featured.
Other chairmen for the confer-
ence are Mrs. Rose Kopel, ar-
angements chairman; Mrs. David
Green, hostess chairman; Mrs. Hy-
man Chabner, hospitality kits,
Mrs. Rose Ruban. decorations;
Mrs. Sylvia Kurland, delegates
kits; Mrs. Manning Mintus, regis-
tration; Mrs. Clara L. Goldberg,
time keeper; Mrs. Edward Lif-
shin, early 'i;-; drawings and Mrs.
Shirley Fishman, tickets.
Jewish Vaudeville Sunday
An unusual and special program
of Jewish vaudeville 'in Yiddish
anfi English) will take place in
Beth David Congregation's Spec-
tor Hall at 8 p.m. Sunday. This
will be the final performance of
the Adult Education Cultural Se-
ries. Top talent will make this an
entertaining and fun-'il'ed eve-
ning. Tickets will be available at
the door.
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Psge IO-B
>knist fkrkfian
Friday. April 14,
Monty Half
Cedar3 of Lebanon Hospital officials and civic leaders BM
a 12-fooJ go!cl shovel to break ground for the S48 million
East and South Buildings at Northwest 12th Ave. and 14ih
St. in the Civic Center. Shown at the ceremonies are 'stand-
ing, left to right Robert Ru-tse.'l, trustee; Stanley I. Glascr,
director; John H. O'Ncil, Jr.. vice chairman; Joseph A. Gcr-
field, secretary; Harry L. Lev/is, board chairman, and Ellictt
Blumenthal. treasurer. Miami City Commissioner J. L.
Plummer. Jr.: S. K. Bronstein, president and Dr. Morris Blau,
chief of surgery, are in the front row.
Cedars Breaks Ground
For 2 New Buildings
Monty Hal! To Be
Guest Speaker At
Iladassah Meeting
Monty Hall, star of TVs "Let's
Make a Deal." will be the guest
sneaker at the Miami Chapter of
Hartassah's an-
n u a I Miracle
Dollar Book"
"vent anJ elec-
tion meeting a;
10 a.m. Monday
in Temp I
rael. 137 SE
19th St.
Chairman of
lay is Mrs.
H a r r y
Mrs. Bernard
Mandler will in-
troduce Mr. Hall
Ha'la"
Hal! has travel
will tell
nber-
ihip v) lident will coi
new Life
. 1-72
Th< incoming officers of the
Miami Chapter of Hadassafa in-
clude Ml *. Morris Herman.
Mis. William Parke;
ministrative vi
Jack Cohen, membership vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Arthur Gronn an, f ind
resident; Mrs,
in Amster, ar<; ier\1ce
ident; Mrs Ra I itsch, area
ent; Mrs.
Freeman, area service lice pres-
ident; Mrs \ nei Lewis area
lent; Mrs. Bern-
ard Mandler. area service vice
is Lauretz.
:ieasurer; Mrs Gol
financial secretary; Mrs. Harvey
Friedman, n tary and
Mrs. George
secr<''
Book Review Is Scheduled
Vera Von Fragstein will r
"Eleanor and Franklin Roosevelt,
by Joseph P. Lash at 'he regulai
meeting of the National Council ol
i Jewish Women. Hollywood Section.
Monday at i p.m. in the Ha'.ian-
dale Home Federal Bids.. 2100 E.
HaUapdale Beach Blvd. Mrs. Alan
Jacobs is serving as chairman.
Ren Winn A Candidate -Vortn *** "Wbhed under
l\tp. w mu -- ^" reawwrtionment plan appn*~j
Rep, Sherman Winn. D-Miamn ^ Legislature. Rep Wim,
has announced his intention run elected ^ hit^resenti^J
for re-election in the new six- j 1970. will file for District W, J
member Florida House District in under the new plan.
Xrustecs and directors of Cedars
I L'banon Hospital wielded p 12-
tot gold shovel recently to break
. round for two buildings which
.'i-and to serve the .-ommunity
'drive-in' hci'th can- center.
With some 100 officials and;
lefts applauding the '.-roup, the
irsl spadeful was turned at the
inter of NW 12th Ave. and 14th
St. location ol Cedars' "East"
nil Sng. This is to be a 13-storj
iltaa-modern atruoture provHttnjH
SCO single occupancy rooms for
cute patient care. j
Adjoining and connected by an
iic ri ramp, will be the 'South")
burkting, providing out-patJeni
'ire. and extensive f;i ilities forl
cn-gein(t educational programs.
Harrj L. Lewis board -hai-man
ini ill-- new Cc an o Labanonl
Health Care Center will make a
major contribution to the future!
ell-being of all citizens :n Soutu
Florida,
We u ill be placing special em-
hasis on preventive medicine
through our automated h-.alth
>fitiaq laborato'-y and a sophis-
ticated diagnotic ccnti r," he said
The focus will be keeping hos-
italizatiou nl a minimum by
pi i vi in Ive mea
T'-e t'l'.-'l C'.l' -t I --1 i i'i ,- jl| oo>'
Wometco Theatres
approximately Sfio million and this
will incJuda a "North" building.
facing on 12th Ave.. featuring 200
beds for ambulatory patients, me:-
leal offices, parking facilities,
pharmacy, and housing.
Cedars' present six-story build-
ing is to be re-designed and the'
obstetrical department expanded.
Upper floors will be developed for
sub-acute patients.
Wagner Creek will be slightly
iv.-ited to flow along 12th Ave.
and provide a natural waterway in
front of the three huildings.
Architects and engineers on the
project are Smith. Korach. Hayet.
Unpack, Haynie and Associates.
The original hospital opened its
doors Nov. 19, 1961 and in recent
years has been operating at full
capacity.
S. K. Bronstein. president, who ;
gave the welcoming address a the
ground-breaking ceremonies, com-;
men ed "the dynamic leadership of \
Mr. Lewis and other trustees who,
had the perception to understand
Kioiidii's health needs and did!
something about it."
lC Liza Minnelli
LIFE IS A m
2223 WINNER \,u\
C ACADEMY j
U AWARDS!
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& SON
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k:dd:e pool
private beach
patio bar
FREE PARKING
VALET PARKING
C0KE SHOP
DtN'NG ROOMS
GOLF-TENNS
1965 South Ocean Drive, Halktndale, Fieri*'* 33009
Just a step above Miami Beoch
Write or Telephone
Free Information
(HAS. J. OBRIEN 1-305^27-1626
ATTENTION SI BSC HlBIEtS
Policy Change
(Effective January 1, 1972)
Due to increased costs of labor, postage, mailing
equipment and handling, there can no longer be any
transfer of subscriptions or refund for unused period
Papers will be forwarded to a northern address and
then redirected back to Miami once each year at no
extra charge. Subscribers who wish to discontinue the
paper while they are away may do so, but there will
be no credit given for such discontinuance.
The Publ'sher
DRAPES-DECORATOR
PLEATED
WE SPECIALIZE IN DRAPERIES
The Village Cleaners" '**
rings Mile
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
GREAT ARTISTS SERIES
Presents
Itzhak Perlman
Israeli Violinist
"probably the greatest virtuoso
of this generation" N.Y. Times
Thursday Evening, April 27, 72, 8:30 p.m.
Tickers $6.50 $5.00
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM AUDITORIUM
4144 Chose Ave., Miami Beach, Tel. 538-7231
Tickets also available at:
Miami Beach Radio Co., 1229 Lincoln Rood
Allegro Music House, 306 Aragon Ave., Coral Gab' IS
Harry Duffy, Coconut Grove
BISCMNZ
tioo track/post time 80V pm
twelve exciting races
featuring the Trifecta and the bgQ!
general cxJrria;50J
fa reservatjor*
phone 7S4-34&4 broword 524-0747
take north-south x-way.Ns.
exit 125th or Choree
matinee every mor\,wed.1fri.&sat. 100pm
#***.


(iday. April 14, 1972
Jen1st fhrldian
Page 11-B
P^^fsjii ^^H HH3K9 f -
tf% K^'7]| F^^ImH

^r mt
Li

Joey tries on the helmet he will be using next season when
he becomes a professional player at Miami Jai-Alai. Pedo
Mir, players manager, assists the youngster, while Epifamo
Saenz, his coach and teacher, look on approvingly.
Joe Comb lit, 16, Signs
Pro Jai-Alai Contract
Th son of Israel) parents has
n signed to play professional
Mai hy 1-. Stanley (Buc'rfyi
i son, president and general
i; i of .Miami Jai-Alai.
I Cornbllt, l(>, a junior at
I -Ciio! City Senior Hign
\ will bein playing the
1 sport when th* fronton
topi ns for the next Season Dec
Lloi y. a- he will '*3 listed in the
ii am, was bcii in Canada
pile his parents were cmipratinj
the United States. His father
Ji [Jerry) is a constructio" su-
rintendont and his mother
|ulamits (Susie) is a beautician
i v became Interested in .lai
I :it the North Miami nniateui
lirts where his natural ability
(ide him one of the best players.
was brought to the attention
Epifanio Saenz, coach of th"
haCHER CANTOR, occasional Baal
loreh wanted for Central Florida
tonservative Temple. Minimum 5
fears Hebrew Teaching experience
nandotory. Resume must include
Jucational background, work his-
oiy and a recent pliotogroph.
ducation and work experience as
Hebrew Teacher will be consider-
primarily in filling this position.
Mte T.G., Box 2973, Miami, Fla.
3101.
RABBI WANTED
SMALL CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
eeks a permanent Rabbi-Teacher
lo serve in Miami area. Send com
flere resume and picture to P.O.B,
63, Tamiami Station, Miami, Fla.
13144 or Call 661-7975.
NOW OPEN
THE GLASS
HOUSE
* Sale* eno Service
All typet of Glen
and Screen
' Custom Mirror work
in your home.
FREE Design end Ettimatt
FAST SERVICE
16932 So. Dixie Hwy.
(Diagonally opposite
Post Office)
232 2534
Miami Jai lai school mn bv the
fronton. Under the tuteiage of
ESpifanlo, he made excellent prog-
ress.
I.,ist summer he led the Amer-
ican team in the amateur com-
petitions heid in St. Jean oc Luz
Fiance, and for the first time the
American team made a respects
hie showing. They racked up five
wins in eight contests and received
a bronze medal.
"We arc very happy to be able
to add Joey to our roster," Mr.
Bercnson declared. "It has always
been my desire to give American
lx>ys the opportunity to play this
Same. I hope the example of Joey
and Ran.'y. who has played for us
the past four years, will be incen-
tive enough for others to take up
the sport iii earnest. There is a
future for American players In
Jai-Alai."
*------------.------
National Airlines
Promoting Florida
Cheryl. Sandy and other Na-
tional Airlines "Fly Me" girls will
be promoting Florida as the "sum-
mer won:''.-Hand" in a new spring-
summer advertising campaign.
Television, radio, newspapers
and travel trade publications will
be used, with heaviest emphasis on
newspapers and 30-00 second radio
spots. Armand G. Arel. general
manage!-advertising saM. The
program will promote the Sun-
shine State as "the fun place to
go."
The campaigns major pi.ints
Will be Florida's wide variety of
j summer attractions including
| Walt Disney World and special
summertime fares from the north.
It will also highlight what the
airline describes as its most di-
versified offering of summer pack-
age vacations.
OUTFIT YOUR
CHILDREN
FOR SPRING
BEAUTIFUL
IMPORTED |KL
CHILDREN'S J&h
CLOTHES, AT /&HRK
WHOLESALE r[j)*-e*
PRICES JT
CALL Cf .,'
233-9239 l^f
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON OR
BALTIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
The free Easy Way
(301)587-6614
QUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
APARTMENT FINDERS
ASSOCIATES LTD.
8209 FENTON STREET SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
Hadassah Crown Of
Giving Luncheon
Wednesday Noon
Mis. Sherman Fast, president of
the Miami Beach Chapter of TT?f-
dassah, has announced that the
annual "Crown of Giving" lunch-
eon will be held Wednesday noon
In the Eden Roc Hotel.
The Hon. Jay Dormer, former
mayor of the city of Miami Beach,
an ardent Zionist, civic worker
and community leader will be the
guest s|>cakcr at the luncheon.
The honorees. the Misses Esther
and Lillian Goodman, who have
made large contributions of money
and services to Hadassah for many I
years, will become Founders in the ;
Hadassnh-Hebrew University Med-
leal Center in Kin Karem, Jeru- ,
salem, Israel.
The eh airman is Mrs. Toby '
Schachter; her C o m in i I t e e in-!
eludes the Mrsdames Hess Haruch.
Sylvia Kurland. Emanue] Mentz,
Benjamin Stehimuller. Zelda Thau
and Henry Wernick.
Proceeds of this luncheon will!
go to the Pediatric Department on I
Mt. Scopus, Jerusalem, Israel.
Reservations can be made at the
Hadassah office.
Independence Day
Supper Precedes
Exhibit's Opening
The paintings and lithographs
of Shalom of Safed, known as the
"Grandpa Moses of Israel." will
be exhibited in the Lowe-Lev'.nson
Gallery of Temp'e Beth Sholom
from Wednesday, April 19. to Sat-
urday, May 6, according to an an-
nouncement made by Judith
Dnicker. Art Gallery director.
The formal opening will he pre-
ceded by a r. p.m. supper in th-
temple's banquet hall, which is
being sponsored by Beth Sholom'-
Sisterhood In honor of Israel In-
dependence Day.
Pining supper, n 28-minute film
entitle.' "The Innocent Eye of a
Man of Galilee." by Daniel Doron
and Arnold Eagle, exnloring the
Biblical paintings of Shalom will
be shown. It includes animated
sequences of the paintings, the
artist at work, and sources o! his:
inspiration in the landscape of j
Safed, its old synagogues, land-
marks and atmosphere.
Shalom Art is a uniquely Jew-
ish expression, not merely because
it. was painted by an orthodox
Jew and depicts sacred themes,
but because its style cxnres-.es 'i
distinct .'"'wish sensibility. His
work differs from all other forms
of representation.
'Fresh Air Brunch' Benefit
Proceeds of the "Fresh Air
Erunch" planned by the Chai
Chapter, Mizrach) Women's Or-
ganization of America Sunday
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the home
of Dr. and Mn. Henry Ellison.
10305 SW 91st St., will go to the
underprivileged children oi Israel,
enabling them to enjoy a "fresh
air vacation," it has been announ-
ced. Mollie Beckerman is the cnap-
ter's membership chairman.
ANTIQUES
FURNITURE OF
ALL KINDS
GLASSWARE
BRIC-A BRAC.
WE
BUY
., ANYTHING
A
R&J I
TKADEMART i
11104 1.1 Of 7J!HI
INSIST ON ECONOMY
AWNINGS and SAVE US
AWNING CO.
2995
NW 75th St.
MIAMI
OX 1-0191
2S
Dr. Jiilin Carver, Ph.D.. chair-
man of the National Council of
Community Mental Health Cen-
ters, will (rive the keynote ad-
dress at the May 24 "Mental
Health Community Day" (form-
erly called the Mental Health
Fail i in Coconut Grove's Ply-
mouth Church, Devon Road and
Main Highway. His topic will
be "You Can Make A Difference
in the Prevention of Mental Ill-
ness."
if it a
The Rosenstiel Award for
Distinguished Contributions to
Marine Science, a gold medal
and a prize of S5.000. will be
awarded this year to Dr. Nor-
man B. Marshall. Senior Princi-
pal Scientific Officer in the De-
partment of Zoology at the Brit-
ish Museum (Natural History).
Dr. Marshal) is well known to
all who are interested in fish
scientists, anglers, aquarists
his books on the marine life and
deep-sea biology. The award is
sponsored by Lewis Xtosenstiel,
for whom the University of .Mi-
ami School of Marine and At-
mospheric Science is named.
it -Cr it
The 27th annual University of
Miami Tax Conference will be
held April 30-May "> at the She-
raton Four Ambassadors Hote).
Purpose of the Conference is lo
bring conferees up to date on
tax questions most likely to Ik?
faced during the year by the
professional. Faculty is com-
posed of lawyers, Certified Pub-
lic Accountants, hank officials,
university officials, anil govern-
ment tax personnel.
Rose Kvrnm, coloratura so-
prano, will give a guest recital
at K:.".0 p.m. Saturday in Beau-
mont Lecture Hall, University
of Miami main campus. Miss
Byrum, a student of Linda Miicl-
dulnril of the U-M voice faculty,
will be accompanied by her
teacher at the piano, and by
William KUltger, a member .)f
the U-M music faculty and first
clarinetist with the Miami Phil-
harmonic. Admission is free and
the public is welcome.
it -ft it
Miami's consular corps, gov-
ernment officials and business
leaders will oberve Arbor Day
Friday with an 11 a.m. tree-
planting and a noon luncheon
al the Columbus Hotel. In mem-
ory of the late J. Neville Mc-
Arthur, a sapling will be planted
at the Biscay no Boulevard en-
trance to the Port of Miami. Port
director Irvln J. Stephens and
K. Albert Pallot, chairman of
the City of Miami Committee on
Ecology and Beautifieation will
be joined by foreign diplomats
and others for the ceremon.es.
Congressman Claude Pepper will
speak on "Arbor Day. 1972" dur-
ing the luncheon program.
ix it it
Students of Miami-Dado Jun-
ior College are taking over Bay-
front Park Sunday in a four-
hour celebration of spring and
the arts. College students and
friends of the school will stage
dancing, music, singing, an art
show, poetry reading, ant) a
smattering of marin" sciei.ee.
"Sunday in the Park" opens at
1 p.m. with a ceremony by Mi-
ami Mayor David T. Kennedv
and Dr. Thomas W. fryer Jt-.
'TTcepresid.nt of the RwnTowii
campus.
Operation Concern, sponsored
by the Florida Ja> -. will
hi ing a me* :\ fe of the perils of
drug ad ieti in lo students of
South Miami Senior High School
Wedncsdaj morning. Inmates
of the Avon Park Correctional
Institute, the state's onlv mini-
mum security prison, will alert
youngsters to the growing num-
ber of teen-age offenders sen -
ing time in Florida.
it ft ft
A new Thrift and for the benefit of the American
Cancer Society opens Friday at
7J10 Bird Kd. The store will be
open daily from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
and on Sunday from noon 'til 6.
Furniture, accessories, clothing,
and miscellaneous bargains will
be carried. Everything in th.
shop is donated. Donations of
merchandise are tax-deductibl .
Piek'ips are arranged.
,v
Mrs. Tory Sons KiltOrl has
joined American Savings an!
Loan Association of Florida in
the post of Personnel Dlrecto
A native of Chicago, Mrs. Ki-
bort attended Butler University
in Indianapolis, Muniielein Col-
lege in Chicago and the lime -
sity of Chicago.
ft
Norman I.ltz, 40. a Ifi-veai
veteran city employe, has been
named Miami Beach Auditorium
and Convention Hall Manager
by City Manager Clifford \v.
OTtey. Mr. Lit/, who has been
with the Convention Hall com-
plex for five years, has been
acting director since February.
1971.
STATELY COLONIAL
4 bedroom. 21': balh formal dining roorrr
eat-in kitchen, family room,
2 car garage.
Priced at $35,900
Veterans, try $1,225 down. Call 232-2000,
TARNOW REALTY CORP. REALTORS
10871 Caribbean Blvd.
Suite 210
COMMUNITY
MEDICAL CENTER
''
SPICE
AVAIUILE
North Miami
aaxhMvtf.
rurWy Sautufil Mi Crnr* Urn -
. Sir Bxtws arc ttfily M I j it*
I.I.J.i. Ciaplttely iiciritifj
Siitts riily ti mi iiti mmtl
mir.
fcrtrMfct|L|r.
i CALL 379-1054 (
REAL ESTATE
PRINCIPLES & PRACTICES
BARRY COLLEGE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT
REGISTER NOW FOR COURSE 1 7*0-10 ML
April 17-July 10 April 18-July II April 20-Ju!y 13
May 3-July 19 SUMMER: 0 M wttkt July 6-uj. 17
Phone 758-3392 ho. 277
class limit 40


Page 12-B
fJewist fhrkUar
Friday. April U,

Thespian Troupe Presents TiHle Goes To Israel'
Tillie Goes to Israel" an orig- Stephen S. Wise Group of
.-^...j.. K*f T iilinn iah'* donor lunrhpin Via..
I.OKKIK KNt.l.IMI
Lorrie. the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Morton English, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah during Fri-
day night services at Temp!"
Tifereth Israel. April 14.
Lorrie will conduct the services
by herself; an Orv-p Sha'nbat in
her honor wCl be hos'ed by her
parents after the servio s.
STF.VKN sOLlTABX
Sat cning April 15. in
the main sanctuary of T?Tip!e Ner
Tamid. Steven Barry MOitare so-
:' lbs. Joan Mtamehl a-d Hal
Militare will be Bar lOtXvah.
Steven, a student at Nautilus
Junior Hir-h School, has r.
the Presidential Physical Fitnes?
Award.
A KiMn=h honoring the cele-
trant will follow ;he services
HONEY KLEIN
Friday evening. April 14. in th"
main sanctuary of Temple Ner
Tamid. Honey, the daughter o'
Cantor and Mrs. Edward Klein
will be Bat Mitzvah.
Honey is a student at John F
Kennedy Junior High School and
attends" Nor Tami4 Rc-'.igiou-
School.
Her parents will host 'he Onee
Shabbat in her honor Friday eve-
ning.
A. -tV IRA PA SHOW
Ira B'off. son o* Mr. a*H M*
Larry Pasfcow, v. ill become Ba-
Mitzvah Saturdav. April 15. a-
Temple Emanu-El.
Ira is in the seventh ex* '. al
Lear School and is a member of
the "honor covt."
The celebrant will be honored a
a reception Saturday in the Diilo-
mat Country CVib. Mr*. A*hur
Schindel a-?d Mrs. Mtore Wste
his grandmothers will -ttend tiw
event.
-- A
DAVID SCHWARTZ
David Jonathan, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Maury Schwartz, will
become Bar Mitzvah Saturday.
April 15 at Temple Beth Sholom.
A seventh grade student at Nau-
tilus Junior High School. David is
also a student in Beth Sliolom's
Confirmation Class of 5734.
Sharing in the celebration of
this occasion will be David's grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Bres-
auer. of Winnipeg. Manitoba:
C. P. Breslauer. Winnipeg: Dr. and
Mrs. Sydney Katz and Mira. Wil-
lowdale. Ontario; Mr. and Mrs
Nathan Schwartz. University City.
Mo.; Mr. and Mrs Ted Conn,
Jacksonville: and Mr. and Mrs. C.
Krupsl:-. Kansas City. Mo.
ELLEN ELI AS
Ellen, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Elias will become a
Bat Mitzvah at Beth Toiah Con-
cation during the late Friday
evening services April 14. She will
chant portions of the Book of Pro- '
verbs as part of the ceremony.
The celebrant is an honor stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School, where she is in the
eighth grade, and is a member of
i the Pre Confirmation class at
Beth Torah's Harold Wolk P.eligi-
ous School. She is also a member
of the temple's drama and U.S.Y.
: groups.
Mr. and Mrs. E'ias will sponsor
. the Oneg Shabbat following the
services in Ellen's honor. The
guests will include her paternal
I grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
I Elias. Long Island. N.Y.. her ma-
| ternal grandmother. Mrs. Esther
Gold. Miami Beach, and Miss Ju-
lie Frankei. Rye. N.Y.
inal one-act comedy by Lillian
Goldberg is being performed for
various local organizations by an
eight-member cast made up of
students in the Miami Beach Sen-
ior High School Thespian Troupe
I No. 39L
The group, which is under the
direction of the school's drama
sah's donor luncheon May l
Algiers Hotel and at the ck
meeting of the Golda Mtfj
in the Oceanside Plaza Auditors]
May 8. The finale Include! a
ley of, ."Jstael, he v. nler|(
and "Jerusalem the (.
turing Elsa Zigler,
Mm
David Schwartz
Ira faskow
, coach, will present the play at the by Helen Skolmk.
Cx
BARRY AND DAVID GLITK
Barry Steven and David Jay.
twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
I. Gluck, will be called to the To-
rah for their Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday, April 15 at Beth Torah
' Congregation.
Eeth Torah's Harold work Re-
Beth Torah's Harold Wolk Rc-
' ligious School since the first grade.
They are honor students in the
' 7th grade at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School. They are both
' members of the U.S.Y. and boy
scouts.
Their parents will sponsor the
. Kiddish following the services and
! host a reception and dinner in
their honor Sunday evening at the
Eden Roc Hotel.
Tempo Maintained
At Biscayne Track
The tempo continues without
dropping a beat at Biscayne dog ;
track this week as the Miami
Shores dog track begins competi-'
tion in the second annual $10,000
Kennel Medley Championship.
The Medley will pit greyhounds
from the top 24 tof 321 at Bis-
' cayne this meeting over three
I separate courses. Points deter-
mined through the order of finish
in each round will be totaled to
signal this meeting's Kennel Med-
I ley winner.
HARDER HALL
GOLF-TENNIS
CAMP FOR
TEENS (Co-Ed)
On beautiful Rex Beach Lake in the rolling lake-ndca
country of Florida's Central Highlands A superior summer
cairp program t Florida's First Golf Resort 18- hole
Championship Courts Individual coaching in golf, tennii
and water sports by top Pros Pool and lake swi-ming
Water skiing Sailing Driver Ed. Fishing Trips
Socials Discotheque Academic tutoring available.
CAMP DIRECTORS: VICTOR E. JACOftSON, JAM'E JACKSON
For Brochure and Particulars write: Abe Rifkin
Harder Hall Golf-Tennis Camp
Completely Air Cond. Sebring, Ha. call collect 8
MIAMI SPRINGS
KINDERGARTEN
& GRADE SCHOOL
4W South Royal Ponciana Blvd
Miami Spf W*. Florida 33166
Bo*-147
Serving Hialeah and
Miami Spring for 24 years
NURSERY THRU 6 GRADE
ALL STATE CERTIFIED TEACHERS
Maximum doss size -15 Pupils per grade
CHILD CARE & TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
Summer Camp
Registration for School Year... 1972 -1973
Saturday night's opening round
, will match up the best sprinters
who have figured consistently in
the win column this meeting. The
. competition fares o\er the 5-16ths
mile course.
The following Saturday features I
the proven middle distance run-
ners over the 1.815-foot Biscayne
Course and expected as entrants
I for this round are quite a few not-
able greyhounds which compr-
in the recently concluded third
570.500 Irish American Interna-
' tional Classic.
The Medley ends Saturday. April
22 with competition over the 2.585-
| foot Marathon Course, dubbed one
of the most difficult to negotiate
with its demands for both speed
. running ability and staying power.
The Medley champion will earn
first prize money of S5.000. second
best will garner $2,500. third place
receives $1,500 and the No. 4 ken-
nel in the points standing receives
$1,000.
CRRIP OCRuRk,
For Boys & Girls 6-16 A vl
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART k M
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS JU
A LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST^J
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA <3P*'
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 Mitrvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. 2 RJI.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camdmg Association
CANTOR, BAR & BAS
MITZVA TEACHER
Age 45, Excellent Background,
very pleasant lyric tenor.
Seeks position with
Conservative Congregation
Write Cantor B. B Box 2973,
Miami, Fla. 33101.
SAFEGUARD YOUR CHILD'S EDUCATION
IN AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL
DEERBORNE SCHOOL
Pounded 1951
ACCREDITED BY THE SOUTHERN
ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
CREDITS ACCErTEI IT ILL OTHER ICCREOITEB
SCHOOLS AM COLLETES
LIBRARY a CAFETERIA
TRANSPORTATION
a READING CLINIC
CHAMPIONSHIP A!0 CONDITIONED GtMNAS'UM
I
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS]
FOR LIMITED FALL ENROLLMENT!
SUMMER SCHOOL
cusswiM ait si uTEMOiTEi am uar rsKSta
ELEMENTARY REVIEW OF All SUBJECTS
IR. & SR. HIGH SCHOOL
uvMCtt
uaaauar
iSUMMER CAMP-i
smwMc usiduii stumf cum mmi> uki
.!' UOKII KIMS taut SUINt
mwinc iismut iKit tan
PRE-SCHOOL KINDERGARTEN
GRADES 1 thru 12 *
311 SEVILLl VE CORAL GAILES 444-4*62
aumi
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS SHEILA WALDMAN
liters Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Write:
MS Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida 1
SIGN UP MOW__________
THREE REASONS
Regular Day Camp
Teen Travel Camp
Sports Camp
YM&YWHA of Greater Mia"11
8500 S.W. 8th Street
Phone:221-8000
FOR SUMMER
IMs A* Caartaty .( wli. aCiaajaay,


Ly. April 14, 1972
+Jew1sti F/criJfoun
Page 13-B
. -i > -jj?
PHI """ff11 aiiiuniiHiiimiHnmniinitm"""""""" tf 2S > ^|
Inui ; ^ ': ;a fc* fe 4 & "^^
'k jk ** Jjg.H 5^*<^S^m*wfcMBB. a#hTi.
Victor B. Freedman Post and Auxiliary
Holds Joint Installation Ceremonies
*::'<$W "
st's rendering of proposed Southern Boll
!>uth Florida Area Headquarters building
be constructed on 13 *i acre site at NW
Ith Ave. and 7th St. (west of midway Mall
Shopping Center). When completed in ear.y
1974, the six-story structure will house the
general administrative offices for the com-
pany's Dade and Monroe County operations.
louthern Bell Moving State
[eadquarters To Miami Area
luthrm Bell is moving its
headquarters to Miami, ac-
Ing to J. M. Brown, vice presi-
I and general manager.
mi is the targes, metro-
city in Florida, and having
eadquarters located here of-
lany advantages. Since mov-
lo Florida in 1967, I've made
kent planning and coordinat-
trips to Miami. These trips
| necessary to maintain an un-
anding of the problem*, of
Florida and to assist local
Js," Mr. Brown explained.
than two-thirds of the
ny's total operations and
tione service in Florida is
Ired in metropolitan Miami.
er Fort Lauderc"ale, and the
KAY'S HOME
DECORATORS
TOM MADE SLIPCOVERS. CLOTH.
| YOURS OR OUR MATERIALS.
CALL 8611482
BUSINESS RENTALS
3 OFFICES
Hrh Reception Room
13380 N.W. 27th Ave.
Phone 685-6426
West Palm Beach area.
This move Mr. Brown said, is a
logical step in the process which
began in 1967 when the state was
divided into three operating areas.
At that time, general managers
were appointed with full opera-
tional control over their areas with
headquarters in Jacksonville, Fort
Lauderdale and Miami. South
Florida operations will continue
under the direction of E. B. Mc-
Kinney general manager and the
Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach
area under the direction of Stuart
Zimmerman general manager.
Personnel on the vice president'*,
staff having statewide responsibili-
ties will be moving to the Miami
area. The state headquarters will
temporarily be located at 330 Bis-
cayne Blvd. until a new building
is completed. The building, to be
constructed on a 13 H -acre site
iust west of The Midway Mall
Shopping Center, is scheduled to
be completed in early 1974.
The new building is a necessity,
according to Mr. Brown. It will
centralize in one location the state
and South Florida area head-
quarters personnel in addition to
ell general department heads, their
staffs and clerical forces and will
assist in operating efficiently and
improve the coordination of ac-
tivities. At the present time the
South Florida people are scattered
in .12 locations in Dade County.
The building, with six-stories,
will be centered on the site at NW
79th Ave. and 7th St. and will
contain 346.000 sq. ft. The new lo-
When the Victor B. Freedman [
Post and Auxiliary 613, Jewish!
War Veterans, conducted its Joint
installation of Post and Auxiliary
officers this week, Jack Berman, j
4th Regional commanr'er was mas-
ter of ceremonies for the Pest in'
stallation and Mrs. Albert Free-
man, past national president, wits
mistress of ceremonies for the
Auxiliary installation.
Installing officers for the Auxil-
iary were department president,
Sally Levy and her staff: depart-
ment commander, Peter Bluesten
and his staff were installing of-
ficers for the Post, f'.ucst sneaker
was Robert Kerbel, executive di-
rector of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion of Greater Hollywood.
New Post officers are H-'-man
Murnnsky, comma ne'er; H"?man
Zwcibaeh. senior vice p-eld',nt'
Mike Bogdanoff, vice commander;
Hy Spigel, second junior vice com-
mander; Arthur Sherrv, judge ad-
vocate; Milton Eior.itz, trust <
three-year: Jack Berman. Benev-
olent fund; Dr. Nathan Surtnow.
Post surgeon; Ed Rose, adjutant:
Bill Sonn. quartermaster; David
Rugoff, chaplain; Victor Silver-
stein, offlrer of tV "ay, and Bill
Sciioenfeld, historian.
New Auxiliary officers the Ann
Schwartz, president; Ernie Gold-
man, scnltrf'-virr pvesi lent:* Ester
Chess, junior vice president; Ida
Mi-- r, treasurer; Lee Cohen,
recording secretary; Pearl Holtzer,
corresponding secretary: Rase
Goldberg, chaplain; Edr.a Fuss,
patriotic instructor; Ann Baskin,
conductress; Sid McCarthy, his-
torian; Molly Gerber, guard1, and
Si dye Hecht trustee, thre 'years.
ROOM, T.V. &
KITCHEN PRIVILEGES
in privote home near bus in resi-
dential area for single professional
or business person. Call 651-0524
for details.
BICYCLE
KING
1518 Ives Dairy Road
Sales
Accessories
Expert
Repair Service
For All Models
All Speeds
CALL
651-4841
WANTED
EXPERIENCED PLEATERS
CALL 635-2456
AMERICAN PLEATING CO.
2600 N.W. 2nd Avenue
GRABLER CUSTOM
Painting & Dacorjling Sarvica
Ratidantial Commareial
Inlarior Exarior
Lkaniad-lmurad
Satlifaclion Ouaranlaad Ph. 758-0841
BETH DAVID
CONGREGATION
Cultural Series
presents
YIDDISH AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE
Sun. Apr. 16- at 8:00 P.M.
Specter Hall
262S S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami
Donation $2.50tickets
available at the door.
For Information 854-3911
cation will provide quick access.,
via expressway, to the many locai!
work centers, operating buildings, |
business offices and the like which
are not included in the consolida-
tion.
Capital expenditures to meet
growth and continue to provide
quality telephone service in the
area from West Palm Beach south
to Miami have not abated. A rec-
ord $261 million will be spent in
1972. which exceeds 1971 by some
$66 million. Continued accelerated
growth is expected to play an
important part in furthering this
development.
Two Movies Scheduled
Mrs. A. Wm. Gerstman, program
chairman, has arranged for the
showing of two Israeli movies at
the meeting of the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Raphael in the tem-
ple, 1545 Jefferson Ave., Thursday.
April 20. at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Hyman
J. Berger, president, will be in
charge.
DAVE AIR
CONDITIONING
INC.
Dependable and Competent.
Surveys made without cost.
24 YEARS EXPERIENCE
7294 S.W. 42nd. Ter.
221-6262
221-6262
* O^^ T R K S"3^
2479 N.W. 31 ST.
635-0877
FORTLAUDERDALE
U.S. 1 at PI. Evtrfladts
525-5282 _____
-


~ I A O
Page 14-B


Fontainebleau Hotel Hosts
Largest Seder Gatherings
Traditional Seders for over 5.300 i
guests were celebrated this past:
Passover week at Miami Beach's
famed Hotel Fontainebleau.
Under the auspices of Temple
Monorah and Rabbi Mayer Abra- j
mowil/. the Gran lifled with 2.200 people for the |
First Seder McM and 1.100 for)
the Second Seder Night.
Another Seder was conducted in
the Hotel's French Room by Rabbi
Sadi Natalia for the Seiihardic
Jewish Community of Greater Mi-
a.ni. These services were con-
ducted in Ladino ami Hebrew and
had an attendance of 225 for the
two nights.
On the First Seder Night an-
other group, the Knights of the
Square Table held a Seder in Fon-
taioeuicau's Louis Philippe Room
for 75 people. At the same time
another service was being con-
ducted by Cantor Malcolm James
for the Hotel's 150 Spa Guests in
the Bonaparte Room.
The Setter for Save Our Seniors
was held on the Second Seder
Night in the Hotel's Fontaine
Room for over 500 of Miami
Beach's Jewish Senior citizens.
Newspaper publisher Paul M.
Brunn. Sr. was Master of Cere-
monies with United States Repre-
sentative Claude Pepper and Mi-
ami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall in
attendance.
The Third Setter was" held by
Israel Histadrut in the Hotel's
Fast Ballroom with an attendance
1.100.
The events included religious
rituals, songs and meals ureter the
direction of Executive Chef. Wil-
liam Fleischman and Catering Di-
rector. William Goldring. These
Seders are believed to have been
the largest gathering in any hotel
in the United States this year foi
Passover.
Leaders Named
To Ui. Savings
Bonds Committee
Samuel L. Higginbottom of Mi-1
ami, president of Eastern Air
IWAlNOnCf
IN THE CIRCUIT omMnrogTMB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR_____
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriageof
WI'.UAM m. bossin<;ku.
Husband.
MICHELLE G BOSSINGER.
Wife,
Friday. April It, |
UMt NOTKt
Lines.'has been appointed to the .^{.^ainAven'u*. whiting. ta*a
and serve a
IN
Sen. Poston Bids
To Retain Seat
Sen. Ralph Poston announced
this week that he will seek re-
election to the State Senate bom
the 38th District covering South
Dade and Monroe counties.
Mr. Poston. elected to the House
in 1964 as Democrat and subse- :
quently to the Senate, was re-
elected to his current term in ,
1968. Chairman of the transporta- I
tte-n committee, he spearheaded j
highway safety legislation now in ,
effect.
Sen. Poston was instrumental
in the passage of the habitual of- !
fenders bill during the 1972 ses-
sion; the railroad highway cross- ,
iag bill; and numerous other high- j
way safety measures.
He was a prime advocate of the ,
uniform traffic code in the 1971
session.
^_^_______-^______________ I
Gary Shapiro To Speak
Gary Shapiro was to describe
his exi>eriences during a visit to
Russia last year for the members
of the Sisterhood of Israelite Cen-
ter Temple Thursday at 8 p.m. in
the social hall. A film is also on
the pro^rarriT according to Mrs.
Louis Sonsky. publicity chairman.
.------------------------------------------------
Cocktail Party For Singles
Single Parents of Miami Beach
li sponsoring a cocktail party from
8:30 p.m. to midnight Sunday at
the Miamarina Promenade Res- :
taurant. with live music for dan- i
ring. Single, widowed or divorced
men and women 25-48 are invited;
men must wear jacket and tie.
Lincoln Chapter Installs
Lincoln Chapter 1288. 3'nai ;
B'ritn Women, will install its new
oftkers at a luncheon in the Al-
giers Hotel Wednesday at 12:30
pjn. Entertainment and door priti
will l>e provided. ________
WAl NOTICE
Concert, Guest Speaker On
Senior Citizens Schedule
A 7:30 p.m. Thursday concert
by Esther Millman at the Finan-
' cial. 755 Washington Ave., has
been scheduled by the Miami
Beach Chapter. American Federa-
tion of Senior Citizens, according
io David Taub. president.
Leonard Helfand. senior attor-
\ ney for the Legal Services' Sen-
' ior Citizens Center, will discuss
; 'The Rent Freeze and Rent Tax
i Removal" at the chapter's 7 p.m.
i Monday meeting in the Washing-
! ton Federal. 1234 Washington Ave.
' Esther Rosen will entertain. Ad-
mission is free: members are en-
couraged to bring their friends.
2 Pioneer Women Chapters
Plan Meetings On Sunday
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer Women
will celebrate its 10th anniversary
Sunday noon at the Balmoral
Hotel. 9801 Collins Ave. The gala
afternoon will include music and
prizes.
Club No. 1 of Pioneer Women
will hold a luncheon in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Goldberg
at 12:30 p.m. Sunday in the Ra-
leigh Hotel. 1777 Collins Ave. En-
tertainment Is planned. Proceeds
will go to the Child Rescue Fund
of Israel.
payroll savers.
A blue ribbon committee ol civic j
leaders has been named to direct j
South Florida's annual U.S. Sav- ;
ings Bond program. Take Stock
in America." which begins offi-
dally Thursday, according to gen-
eral drive chairman Charles H.
Kellstadt. board chairman and ,
chief executive officer of the Gen-
eral Development Corp.
Committee members include
W. A. Hofman. vice chairman and
president. First National Bank of
Hollywood; Paul Walker, pres-
ident. Richards Department Store;
Jerrv Thomas, chairman. First
Marine Bank & Trust Co. of Riv-
iera Beach; Frank M. Thompson,
staff vice president-personnel re-
lations. Kastern Air Lines; Charlie | J"
Harris, president of Florida AFL-
(30 and Karl Bishopric, board
chairman. Bishopric and Fielden.
the 1" day "i -> "- "" ,
plaint will be taken as conie-eeu.
MS& LEaVh..1.MAN. CJLMK
BV: R. M- KI88BB
Deputy Clerk
.circuit Court Seal. .T.14._,._g
Dr. Joel Dennis Appointed
Hiliel's Campaign Chairman
A S200.000 campaign for im-
proved educational facilities and
scholarships for needy students
has been undertaken by the Hillel
Community Day School. North
Dade orthopedic surgeon. Dr. Joel
B. Dennis, president of the school.
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 72-1340
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate "f
ANNIE C. MINOR
-."\,-;-.'v.,!.i,..r>:o..lAniVrM.n> H:.v-
Inf Clalroi or Demands Against Saw
You are hereby notified and re- ,
mired to present any claim* and de-
mand* which you "V'v. h:'v,'Vl:\f-'"r
ihe estate of ANNIE C. MINOR .1.-
eased late 1 Dade County, Florida,
to .he County Judge* of Dade County.
and file the sam- In duplicate JMJJ
provided In Beetlon T3S.M. FJprtua
Statutes, in th.ir office* In the CoUB-
iv Courthouse in I>ade County. Hor-
within >i\ calendar months from
lime of the first publication here-
of, or Ihe same "ill be barred,
Dnted at Miami. Florida, this I day
ol April. A P. 1WJ
Cl INT. >N JONES
A- Administrator
"Irst publication of this notice on
th.- M dsy of vnrll. IMS.
DAVID M OON8HAK. B8Q
Attorney for Estate of Annie C. Minor
1497 N.vv. 7th Street
Miami, Florida S31S3 ., .
4 14-S1-S-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE U HEREBY QIvX
the undersigned, desiring t.. en___l
business under the fictitious i-, f
SAM Ic SARAHS BKATTY -RSI
1030 Washington Avenue. Miami Zf
intend to register said rmnv, _;tiT.
Clerk of the Circuit Court il1
County. Florida. m
ISRAEL SOSNC.WIC7
SARAH SOSN-OVVICZ
HENRY NOHTOX
Attorney for Applicants
I4M Hisoayiie Butldinc
_______________i'-''n t-i*j
NOTICE UNOEB
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HRKBBV OtvS
the undersigned, desirini 10 enjn,"
hnslllBSe under the Qetluoei 1LJJ,'
STANDARD HBCfUITY KTRtSI
343 Majorca Avenue, Coral (Jr"
Florida intends to register siid
with the Clerk of the Circuit Push
Dade County. Florida
MARY EMMA M'.APKR
MICHAEL, P. CHASE
Attorney for Mary Emma Dninrr
1*H' S.W. Third Avenue
Miami. Florida 331..
3 31 47-14.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY) ,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Th_
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT I
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR ]
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7J.|}7|
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB:
lACl >B KOPEBWAH
Husband
and
HOSE KOPERWAS
Wife
IN
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 72-1563
FRANK B. COWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
has been appointed as campaign i in RB: Estate of
chairman.
This six-week campaign directed
by Joseph Samuels, president of
Joseph Samuels and Associates of
Minneapolis, is scheduled to end
on May 18. The Hillel School
HKNUY RO8ENBLUM
Deceased.
To All Creditor! and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate: I
You are hereby notified and re- 1
quired i present any olalUM and de-
mands which >"U may have against
the estate of HENRY RDSKNUMTMl
deceased late :' Dade County. Flor-
on Aiav 10. 1 utr 1..... 1 fc^,,^.-. 1 oeceaseu saie .-t imuc '"uij. -,u,-i
,,";,_ .in^rc in Spntemher of I 'da, to the County Judges of Dade
oiiened its doors in Sjepiemoer m (.,.uuu M ,, uw K. nmt ,n dupMcau
1970 with an enrollment ol bo ;,,| .,, provided in Beetlon 7::;'. It,
Students, and has almost tripled Florid. W.wtej. In their^~fa
its enrollment.
LEGAL NOTKE
Psychiatrist Sisterhood's
Luncheon Guest Wednesday
Dr. Alan Upton, a psychiatrist,
will speak on "Attaining Higher
Self-Realization" at the Temole
Beth Sholom Sisterhood meeting
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. in the
temple auditorium, according to
Mrs. Allan Wilson, and Mrs. Mar-
vin Stonberg. program cochair-
men.
A dessert luncheon will be
served: the program is open to the
general public according to Mrs.
Meyer Kotler. Sisterhood pres-
ident.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 72-1780
IN PROBATE
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RB: Estate "f
.MAX Z1RIN8KY
|)..,,as.d ,, 1
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Desjwnds Asalnst Bald
Estate: ... ,
Von herebj notified nnd re-
quired to present snj claims and oe-
maiidH which you ay.ny* fft,nf' i
the estate of MAN EIRLNSKI de-
ceased late "f I>ad.- Count] Florida,
to the County Judges ..f Dade County.
and file ih.- same iii duplicate MM as
provided m Section 7M.1S, Florida
Statutes, In th. ir offices in the Cpun-
iv Courthouse in Dad.- County, t\r-
ida. within six calendar months from
ik,> time of the firKt publication ban
of. or the same will be l.arr.-.l.
'f>ated nt Miami. I-Torlda. this 1" .
lev of April. AD. 1!'T-. ____
DONAIJ) ZURIN
a/k/a DONALD ZBRK
As Otecutor
First publication-nf this 1.....ce on
the 14 day of April, lOTt
MYERS. KAPLAN. PORTER.
I EVTNSON & K TON IN
K. Bruce Alexander
Attorney for Executor
If." S.VV. 1st Street. Miami. Ha.
4M4-21-2*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKKKY GIVEN that
ihe undersigned, desiring t.. engage In
business under ih.- fictitious name of
VAL-U-VACATIONS ai tU Blacayne
Boulevard, Miami, Florida intends to
register said name with th.- Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida ,. _
JF.TWAYS, INC
B) Mac M.-rm.-ll. VI. Preside! 1
MAC MERMELL
Attorney for Jetways, Inc.
II..... B vv Third Avenue
Miami. Florida JJIM
4 i"l-l- ^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tnal
in., undersigned, desiring t.- engage In
business under the fictitious nam.....
SINSFT EXECl'TIVE CENTER al
sr.v.-, Sunset Drive. Miami. Florida In-
tends to register said name srlth Ihe
ci.rk ..f the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
SYLVAN N HOLTZMAN, Trustee
sol.- c iu tier
4/1441'M S
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 72-1849
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RB: Estate <
EMMA RATTNBR
1 m eased.
To All Creditors and All Persons rlnv-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate
you are hereby notified and re-
qulred to present an> ind de-
mands which you may nave against
th.....tatc of EMMA RATTNEH de-
ceased bite of Dad- County, Florida,
io the < ounty Judges of Dade County
.....1 file Ho same In duplicate and .-,-
provided in Section 7SS.1C. Florida
Statutes, in their offli es In thi 1 11 -
tj Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, linn six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the sain.- will be barred.
Dai.d at Miami. Florida, this Isth
das ol April, a D l75
Ri isb li' H'HBTIM
A Bxecutrtx
Firsi publication of this
the 14 day of April IK3
HAR" 'I D SHAPIRO
Attorne) foi Estate
:: Lincoln Rd Miami Bern h, Fl
4 l i-;i 'St 3
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. 72-7520
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB: Till-. MARRIAGE >F
Al FRED N LEASE
Petitioner
and
i: I III < LEASE,
I Eespondenl
TO: Rl'TH .' LEASE
21 IB East Somerset Bl
Philadelphia, Pa.
YOt" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action foi Dissolution of Car-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a cop] ol
your written defenses, if any, to it
on David H Stone, attorney for Pi
tinner, whose address i> 101 x w 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida, arid file the
I with the clerk of the aboi
styled court on or before May 19,
1972; otherwise a default ,\ ill '
tered againsl you lor ih>- relief de-
manded in tin.....mplaint or petition
This notice -h .11 be published
ihe County Courthouse In Dade coun-
ty, Florida. within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or th.- sum am
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ;7ih
day of Mm, h, A.D 197!
MARY R< iSENBLl'M
As Bxi eutrix
First publication of this notice on
ih.- 7 day ol April, ls7;
A JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Executrix
SI Ni: First Avet ue
Florida
4 7-14--.-1--S
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1228
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
li RE: E-tate of
SADYK R BB< KER
I.......
To Al and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or I > m..... Ags isl Said
YoU .,.. hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
la which you may have ngnhisl
Ihe esti i.f SADYE R. BECKER
deceased late ol Dade County, Flor-
id., to th.- County Judge- of Dade
ii ly, and file the same in dupll-
8TANLEY R RECKER
ANNETTE RBDER
As Executors
' rul ..ii.,ii of this notice oi
'>' '' \ Api il 1972
BAX1 EH \ FRIEDSIAN
Attornej for Estate
BECKER
IRTS S R 1
ol SADYE R
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEUEUY OIVEN lhai
ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the ItctitlOttS name of
OENERAL DIESEL COMPANY (not
in. i al MM N.VV. North Uiver Drive.
Miami, Fla. Intends to register -aid
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of D.iile County. Florida.
iHAIll.ES RIEDEL
4/14-:'!--^ 5
Straet
4 7-14-Sl'M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 78210
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE Estate of
SAM HCHW ARTS,
I ased.
NOTICE i- hereby given thai we
till i our Final Renori and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final
.hart., a- Executors of the
SAM SCHWARTZ, de
on the :.ih dav of
ai,|.l>
TO: Rose Koperwa-
2020 i Jrand Col
Apartment H-7
Hronx, New York
TOU ARE HEREBY Nf.Tl>nj
that an action f>r Di...utii.n of it
riage has been fil,-d against vsi
,uu are reaulred to s.-ne a copy!
your written defenses. ,; ..ti>, io ii|
Martin J. Bchwartx, attorn<
titioner. whose addre U I .-}
Bldg., -t> N.K. 1st Sir-.' Miami.
Ida -".13J. and file lb<
the clerk of the above -ivl. J
on or before May .'.. 1972: ntuilSH
default will be entered agallst
ior the relief demanded In the
plaint or petition.
This notice shall 1-- puMisnrd 4
each week for four conseoulln ws
In THE JEWISH FLOHIOIAN. .
WITNESS my hand and the soil
said eourl. at Miami. Florida i>
i-l daj- ot Man*. I97S.
E. B. LEATHEK.dAN
Ah Clerk. Clrcull Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. COPEIw\ND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Beall
Rchwartg and Schwartz
\-.i Sevh.dd BulldhiK
Miami. Fla. 23122 Tel : TT 1
1 :u 4 7-14-1
~\N THE CIRCUIT'COURT OFT*
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AM
FOR DADE COUNTY, FL0RIWI
CASE NO. 72-6772
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE fF
HIS M. lOLBSIAB,
r,-uti..ner,
and
DOMLNGA O. IOLE8IAS,
Raspondant.
TO: DOMINBA O. KJUBSIAS
41" Ensl Hellman Ai W
Monterrey Park, California
!''.7.',4
YOF, 1M1MINCA <> K!l BSIAI I
hereby notified that a Peiiltaa!
Dissolution of Marriage h .
against you. and you are reqatrUJ
nerve a copy "f your :':.- ,r or i
ing p. this Petition on ll Petit* ,
Atiomev. IRWtN <: CHRISTB]
West Flagl.r Street, Miami, FT"
and file Ihe original At -..-reri*
,ng In the office of the nerli '
Circuit Oourl on or 1
day of May. 197t. If >
iudvm.nl by delauli
againsl you for the rellel oeau
in the lviiiion f..r Dlssolui
''i1"--'' .. t i
This not..... shall he publlshrd
each week Ior f-ui "tlve
in THE JEWISH 1M.< >!:ll'lAN
DONE and ORDRHEP [] "
Dad.- County, Florida, on this
of April. |97.
E. n. 1 BATHERM '
Circuit Court, Dad. C< nnjy, ra
By: i: H I tNWAl
Deput) 'lei
(< "in uit rourt Seal i
IRWIN O. CHRISTIE
Miornev for Petitioner
Suite I"!. Roberts Bui
89 West Flagler Btreel
Miami. I'lorida .. ,:i|
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF i 1
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIHS*
OF FLORIDA IN AND F0"
DADE COUNTY
IN CHANCERY. NO 72-68*
SUIT FOR _..,. I
DISSOLUTION OF MARR'*|
I LINDA WOODS.
Pel liioner.
vs.
I JOE S.
liesnondent.
Tl I: .li iE li. VVI il >P
You. joe <:. w'i'i'>
,...
Dis-
astate of
and I hat
197S will
.X- I'l.-rl:, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
in R M. KIR8EE
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcuii i 'ourt Seal i
STONE SOBTCHTN
1"! N.VV I'.'th Avenue
Miami. Florida n.-iis*
Attorney for Petitioner
4/14-81-2" -. '.
MERCANTTI R NATIONAL BANK
_ OF MIAMI BEACH
By: ROBERT H S.vl TMAN
SADIE SCHWARTZ
,,,m!'J:K':- BMEI R08KIN
HEILRRONNRR r A
Attorney
inf, n Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. l-*i irida S31S2
AND
4 7-U-SI-tl
me me original An-".;' ,-ir
ih- office ir the Clerk ol JlV |
c.uri on or before ihe ^
May. IMS, If you fall do ,,
meiit by default iH 'V,i 4
you for the relief demsnoe"
rTh;;,nno,ice shall he pUhU-^
each week for four .'-
ill THE JEWISH rLORIDIAN- M,
DOVE VND ORDEREH V_i
Florida, ihis I day of April A
E. IV UBATOBRMAN;FftM
Circuit Court. Dade to""' |
By: c. P. COPEIAXD
Deoutv Clerk
'Circuit Court Beall
CARI MIXKI'S
714". Collins Av.-nu ..
Miami Beach. Florida '"
Attorney for Plalntift .,,-"'


lay, April 14. 1972
fJenUtFhcridllari
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOT ICE
notice of action
jstructive service.
(no property)
the circuit court of the
fventh judicial circuit
3f florida, in and for
dade county.
civil action no. 72-4842
Action for dissolution
of marriage
! Till-: .MAItltlACK OF
fji jdftnw TOHWPfo
Il'lAM HENRI TOST III.
sbftno
IWII.I.IAM HKXRV TOST IH
I ARE IliCHKIlV NOTIFIED
nn action for Dissolution of Miir-
hns been filed against you and
.ire required t" serve a ropy of
written defenses, If any. 10 11 on
II) R. STOXK, attorney for Pe'l-
? r whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Miami. Florida., and file the
| 1 with the clerk of the above
Hi court on or before May 111,
otherwise a default will be en-
ajralnst you for the relief de-
fled in the enmolalnt or petition,
notice shall be published once
eek for four eonser.utlve weekR
III-: JF.WISH FIjORIDLA.V.
DTNKSS my hand aiid the seal of
ourt at Miami, Florida on this
of April. 1972.
K. n IJ4ATHBRMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I>nde County. Florida
By: II. M. KISKKK
As Deputy Clerk
Mill Court Seal)
\\K& SOSTCHIN-
W. 12th Ave.
kni. Fla. 3312*
Ini.-v for Petitioner
4/14-21-28 :./r.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
(TICK IS HEREBY OIVKN that
jundersiirned, deslrinc to enrace in
br under the fictitious name of
tDEN INVESTMENT CO. at 422;",
j.1" Street. Coral OableR. Florida
lids to register said name with
I Clerk of the Circuit Court of
fountv, Florida.
JAMES R LAYDEN
AltD R. HIHSCH
ney for Ijtyden Investment Co.
4/14-21-28 S/5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
>TJCB IS HEREBY OIVEN that
.i I. r- miii-d, desiring to i lipn in
fiess unde- the fictltloua name of
IV IIEE I U1M.ICATINC. SERVICE
ponuref-i ilulldli\R, Miami, Flor-
intehd.; *o register said name
tlie Clerk of the Circuit Court
tde County. Florida.
ROMA.LE LAND CORP.
4/14-21-28 5/3
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
No, .72.1707
FRANK B. DOWLING
S: Estate of
[HI P. IXJMOSH
e;ised.
Lll i r.-ditors and All Persons Hav-
KMaims or Demands Against Said
Be:
are hereby notified and re-
d to present any claims and de-
ids which vou may have against
I estate of EDITH P. DOMOSH
Jased late of Dade County, Florida,
County Judges of Dade County,
[file the same in duplicate and as
Ided in Section 733.16. Florida
utes, in their offices in the Coun-
ourthouse In Dftde County, Flor-
n-ithln six calendar months from
time of the first publication herc-
the same will be barred.
M'd at Miami. Florida, this 4th
of April. A.D. 1972.
THE MIAMI REACH
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
By: PETER A. ISAIA
As Executor
si publication of this notice on
H 'lav of Anrll. 1072.
IIRBR, ZF.MKI.. ROSE IN AND
KROXXER, PA.
i ii.-VK for Executor
r-ili li'-eny .. Houlevani
Florida 33132
1/14-21-28 5/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 727386
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARKIACE OF
JOTCE 81EMUN, wife and
EDWARD JOHN B1EMON, III.
Husband
YT)|-, EDWARD JOHN SIEMON,
ni.' \vli*>sinr>lUeirce Is 342T) Fifth Avi-
nue, Plttshurg, Pennsylvania. 1.-.2S2.
arc notified t answ.-r to Petition for Inssolution of
Marriage filed against you by Peti-
tioner/Wife's attorney, AI.AN S.
BECKER, at T6J0 Btacayne Iloulevard.
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court on or
before the 17 day of May. 1972, other-
wise a .1.-fault will be entered against
you.
Dated this II day of April, 1972.
B, II. I.EATHEKMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, 11th Judicial Circuit
Hy: R. M. K.1SSEE
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
4/14-21-28 6/8
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1613
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
HARVEY FI.EISCHMAN.
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of HAItVEY FI.EISCHMAN
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
Icla, to the County Judgt-s of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
and as provided hi Section 733. Ill,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar months
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 10
day of April. A.D. 1972.
/s/ Jeanette Flelschman
Jeanette Flelschman
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 14 day of Anrll, 1S72.
ARONVITZ. SILVER & BOOTH
/a/Max R. Silver
By: Max R. Silver
Attorney for Executrix
908 Ainsley Building
4/14-21-28 6/1
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. 72-6846
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE M. HEADRICK. Wife
and
CHARLES S. HEADRICK. Husband
TO: Charles S. Hcadrick
O3540 Rue. Foret, Apt. 42
Flint. Michigan
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed again.-.t you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It
on ALBERT WlLiENSKY. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 1104
Concord Building, Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before May
12, 1972; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI/RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
Of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 3 day of April. 1972.
E. B. I.EATHEISMAX,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By; n M. KIS8KK
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court SenD
ALBERT Wll.ENSKY
1104 Concord HMg.
Miami, Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
I 7-1 l-21-L'S
[THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
-EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
DADE, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-7031
NOTICE TO DEFEND
F. THE MARKIACE OF
IA II. PEREZ, Wife,
loner, AND,
INCI8CO X. PEREZ,
band, Respondent,
!'. Franiiseo N. Perez, of l"l
Street, Rancho Boyeroa, Eta-
Cuba, are required to file an
t- to the Petition 6*OT Marriage
-In i i. .ri. with the Clerk of this
't, and s,|-ve a copy thereof upon
I AISSHI., 1770(4) West Flaglcr
', Miami, Florida 33133, your
lawyer, not later than Mav 15,
otherwise DEFAULT will be en-
1 against vnu.
Hed: April |, |72,
E. It l.-ath, rman, Clerk,
By: R. M. KI88EE
Deputy Clerk, Circuit Court.
1 uit Court Seal)
4/14-21-28 5/6
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
..... No. 72-1590
'I. ESTATE OF
[VII. FORBES,
' rased
CITATION (Publication)
[E STATE OF FLORIDA
" all persons claiming any bene-
I inter, st in the Estate of Euvil
''" MM all other persons eon-
lou are hereby notified that a petl-
i nas been filed in said Court pray-
n,r A Determination of Heirs nlid
a are hereby required to file your
inert defenses thereto within thirty
["alter the first publication or post-
reof Hn(| Mrte a copy thereof
petitioner's attorney. whose
and address are: David M.
'siiak. km, i ,.|- fj.W, 7th Street,
mi. Florida, If you fail to do so.
pgment may he entered in due
a-,.','.,"""" "'' P'-tltlon.
r'TNBSS my hand and the seal
paid Conn ai .Miami. Dnile County,
la this :i .lay of April, 1972.
I' RANK II DOWLINC
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn J*irr Dor Cloird Strbbolfc
40 IW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Sj-TtefwnJ'V Only Strictly' Jewish
"Monument Deoler
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PAl'L-RIK AITS, at 710-744 10th
Street, Miami Iteaeh, Fla. intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
.....-K^'S-.....
Kwitney & Kroop
Attorneys for applicants
42<> Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla.
4/14-21-28 5
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. 72-7336
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: The Marriage of
HEIDE ELLEN SARKIN. Wife
and
LAWRENCE SARKIN, Husband
TO: I.AWRENCE SARKIN
28 Haddon Road
Syracuse, New York 13200
VOU 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 BCRNETT ROTH, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beaoh. Florida
3.1139, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before May 17. 1972; otherwise a
default will be entered against vou
for the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.OItlDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
10 day of April. 1972.
E. II. LEA THERM AN,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BCRNETT ROTH
42 Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
4/14-21-28 3/3
Obituaries
LEAR
I-ea. 7*, 42 Collins Av.,
Richard, ,">2. of ,ta:i X. Hibiscus Dr.,
Miami Beach painted aWy Tuesday,
I April 4. He was a lenient, henu .40
years. Survived by his widow. Doro-
thy, mother Ida and brother. Dr.
Walter. lie was president and di-
rector of the l^-nr School, held a
Master's degree in School Adminis-
tration, graduated from the Univer-
sity of Florida in 1939. Member of
the Miami Beach Power Squadron.
Pi Lajnda Phi fraternity. Associa-
tion of Independent Schools of Flor-
ida, past president of Phi Delta
Kappa national education fraternity.
A founder anil chatter member of
the Florida Council of Independent
Schools. Services were held at Blas-
berg Funeral Chapel, 72" 7Ist St.,
Miami Beach with interment in ML
Nebo.
RATTNER
Emma. 74, of Miami Beach, passed
away Thursday, April ti. She came
here I" years ago from New York
Cily. She was past president of
rirandeis (Iroup of Hadnssah, mem-
ber of Teohnlon, Women's League
for Israel, Americun Jewish Con-
gress, Retired Teacher's Associa-
tion of Florida. B'nal Ifrlth, The
Social Olug of 100 Lincoln ltd.. Ills-
rachi, Hatikvnrt Chapter. She Is
survived by sister Mrs. Rose I loch-
Btefn of Miami Beach and cousin
Mrs. Ruth Hermer of New York.
Services were held at Riverside Me-
morial Chapel, 1920 Alton Rd. Inter-
ment in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-7441
NOTICE OF SUIT
FOR PETITION OF
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAUE OF
MARSHALL (JROVES, Husband
and
ERMA (SROVES, Wife
TO: ERMA UROVES
Residence Unknown
YOU, ERMA GROVES, are hereby
notified that a Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been tiled agai'.ist
you, and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Pleading to
said Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage on the Husband's Attorney, Ron-
ald L. Davis. Esq., P.A.. 417 Blscayne
Building. IP W. Flaglcr Street. Miami.
Florida 33130, Phone: 379-2851, and
file the originnl Answer or Pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 19 day of May,
1972. and if you fail to do so, judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage.
THIS NOTICE shall be published
once each week for four (4) consecu-
tive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORID-
IAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida this 11 day of April, 1972.
B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: It. M. KISSES
1 nnuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
4/14-21-28 B S
BLUTMAN. Murrnv L. 68, 2999 Point
Baal Dr.. N.M.B. Riverside.
REISS, Maurice If., 75, of N.M.B.
Riverside.
TROMPETTER, Louis J., 79. 2160 Bay
Dr.. M.B. Blasherg.
WIENER, Sally, 57, of N.M.B.
Riverside.
BRANDT. Tillic, SI, 374 Flagami
Blvd. Oordon.
GREEN, Fannie. 77. 2036 N. Meridian
Ave.. MB. Blasberg.
HIRSCHHORN, Max. 80, 843 Euclid
Ave., M.B. Gordon.
HOFFMAN, Morris. 71, 1817 S. Ocean
Dr., Hallandale. Gordon.
HYMAN, Harry, B, 1560 Pennsylvania
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
LONDON, Aaron, 79, 15610 N.E. 6th
Ave.. N.M.B. Riverside.
ABOFF, Ida. 71, 1540 N.E. 191st St .
N.M.B. Blasberg.
MENOELSON, Abraham, 85, 16.450
.Miami Dr., N.M.B.
SAMSON. Harry, 79. of N.M.B.
Riverside.
STERN. Martin. 67. 1957 Marseille
Dr. Riverside.
COHEN, Rose. 80, 800 West Ave..
M.B. Blasberg.
DAVIS, Julius. 81 730 Pennsylvania
Ave.-. M.B. Gordon.
FRANK, Herman, 82, 6365 Collins
Ave., M.B. Rlvorside.
GELLERT, Eleanor. 61. 5902 S.W.
69th Ave. Blasberg.
LORBER, Philip, 43. of Miami.
Riverside.
MATES, Dora. 73. 600 S.W. 22nd Rd.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo,
MEYER, Yettn. 73, 1150 Euclid Ave..
M.B. Riverside,
NUOELMAN,
M.B. Riv.rsii:
PERLMUTTER. Rose, 79, 1355 N.E
Moth 81. Riverside. ,
POLANSK,Y.,.Faiuilc, of, MIL Kinci ....
side,
RUBEN, Mary. ?.,. loan Collins Ave
M.B. Newman.
SCHWARTZ. Harry, 75, 100 Lincoln
Rd.. M.B Blasberg.
anchell. Charles, of Bay Harbor
Islands. Interment Mt. Sinai.
BENDER. Martin. 65. of N.M.B.
Riverside.
CHERNOWSKY, Stanley, 78. :.4IS
Collins Ave., M.B. Newman.
FLATT, Ruth I,., Ml, of N.M.B.
Riverside.
POWERS, Harry J.. SO. I8S6 N B.
121st SI. Blasberg.
weinstein. Abraham, 85, ns:n
Cassia PI., Miami Ijikes. Riverside
GROSS. Solomon. 81, 611 N.W. 21th
Ave. Riverside.
KATZ, Abraham. 97, 1026 Pennsvl-
vanln Ave.. MB. Gordon. Inter-
ment Alt. Nebo.
PARKER, John, 59. 144 N.W. 22nd
St. Riverside.
ROSE. Rebecca, 77. 660 Ocean Dr.,
M. B. Newman.
ROSEN. Abraham P.. 90, of M.B.
.Riverside, bitermenl tit Sinai
SCHWARTZ. Rose, M, 1120 Pennsyl-
vania Ave., MB. Blasberg.
STECKLER, .lack. 67, 6882 Harding
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
BAIG. Samuel H Si, of MB. River-
side. Interment .Mt. Nebo.
HERFIELD. Ruth, 52, 300 N.W. 177th
St Riverside.
MOCZYDLOWER. Elizabeth A 67
1339 71st St., M.B. Riverside.
ROBINSKY, Julia, 65. of N.M.B.
Riverside
ROSENBLATT. Harris I... 86. 320
Ocean Dr., MB. Newman.
SCHWARTZ, Jacob. 81, 875 N.W
irtxih Dr. Gordon.
SHOHER, Tamara, 82, 190 S.W. ROth
Ave. Gordon. Interment Ml. Nebo
- SIEGENFEI-O. Snmii'-t. of M.B
I SIFF. Louis Samuel, OS, of N.M.B.
Riverside.
DORFMAN, .Meyer. 63. 20000 N.E.
20lh CL -1
; FINKLE, Milton. 53, of .Miami. River-
side. Interment Mt. Nebo.
GITLIN, Ida. 78, 151 N.E. 52nd St.
Riverside.
GOLD, Max. 78, of M.B. Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN, Leonora A 69. 1200
West Ave. MB. Riverside.
GREER. Isaac, 17"1 Bay Dr.. M.B.
Newman.
GROSKIN, Fannie. 88, 900 West Ave.,
M.B. Riverside.
Wolf. 65. Of MB.
63, 8920 S.W.
KAHN. Helen
Riverside.
KLEINFELD, Kdwnrd,
21st St. Gordon.
WANG, Fanny. 77, 1410 Ocean Dr..
M.B. Riverside.
BLAKEMAN. Kate, of M.B. River-
side.
COLEMAN. Sidney. 79, 7441 Wayne
Ave.. M.B. Blasberg.
FETELL. Ben. 77. 3800 Collins Ave ,
M.B. Riverside.
GOLDFARB, Evelyn. So. 42 Collins
Ave., M.B. Blasberg.
! RAPPAPORT. William. 77. 1674 Alton
' ltd., M.B. Riversi.le.
Palmers
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop
SERVING THE
New York Members of
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
and the Jewish Community in
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
720 71st Street (near Indian Creek Drive)
New York City Branches:
BRONX FOREST HILLS
1345 J'nme Avmul
Into' 170 Sireti
98 (0 Queens Blvd.
(corner 66th Ave.)
guwralVfapet
Also branches in
BROOKLYN MANHATTAN MONTICELL0. N.Y.
NASSAU COUNTY WESTCHESTER COUNTY
Member:
National Funeral
Directors Assn.
Florida Funeral
pireetors Assn.
j.r.D.A.
665-2353
720 Si.rnty flnl 5fr4#
MmCWM*
I SK.M.
County Juilge
4/H-21-2X r./r.
EMANUEL GORDON 1946
HARRY GORDON-1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
K-jordoH jrunerat<-jlc
onic
Your Jewish Funeral Home
CALL 373-5533
MEMORIAL CHAPELS, INC.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
For Workmen's Circle Members,
in case of emergency
call Cemetery Dent.
of the Workmen's Circle
(212) OR 4-1080
or
PARKSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Represented by Lime S Blasberg F, 0
Miami Beach Tel: (305) UNion 4-3774
For 24-hour service, call collect (212) 896-9000
to reach all Chapels.


r-------------- -.
Page 16-B
+Je*ist> fkrxtfan
Friday, April U, I

SIRLOIN
TOP U.S. CHOICE
WESTERN
STEAKS
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
PORTERHOUSE
T-BONE$
STEAKS
1
49
USDA
CHOICE
Ondf 4 dap left
to file your
Income Tax return!
LAST DAY MONDAY APRIL 17
FOOD FAIR SPICIAL SIR VICE'
INCOME TAX
PREPARED HERE
PROMPT SERVICE NO APPOINTMENT
SAVE time 4. woitr,
S ?- L HAVE TOU* TAX
IOW _^R_Up PREPARED RY
QUAlldlD TAX
s
AS
2
*"" S*#U*f SAVE
^SAtAO
DRESSING
QUART JAR
KRAFT
MIRACLE
WHIP
QUART JAR
FYNE
TASTE
JXClUaNGClGAR^0*6-
FOOD
BONUS SPECIAL' SAVE 10' ^Dfr R1RW ^Bt
RC COLA.................BSf V
35C
SAVE 4c
Red Cheek Apple Juice a E
BED PACK
Tomatoes with Puree can 35
PINEAPPLE GRAPEFRUIT
Food Fair Drink..............3 cans I
Save 8c
Hunt's Tomato Sauce 4 cans l
LARGE VINE RIPE SLICING
TOMATOES
GARDEN FRESH
Asparagus...............................lb 39*
GARDEN FRESH
Crisp Radishes
LB.
33
6 0Z. 7c
BAG f
m BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 28* ON 2 ROLLS OF PAPER
BOUNTY TOWELS
WHITE DECORATED OR
ASSORTED COLORS
JUMBO ROLL
m LIMIT 2 ROLLS. PLEASE, Wll
m OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 35' ALL FLAVORS B|
YOGURT bordens5 1
SAVE He KRAFT QUARTERS .
Parkay Margarine...........3 ?A%. 1
WASHER S
FlO SUN
Orange Juice
BORDENS SLICED
... NER
29*
American Singles %SS?...tS 53'
Sour Half & Half.................IS? 33
KAHN'S _-
Midget Liverwurst.............chub Z9 MozzareSIa Cheese
: ,..;.,- -
FRIGO
SOZ.
.FKG.
1 Vi LB. OQ<
.....BAG 9
GREAT ON HOT DOGS
Willy's Sauerkraut
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 4:-BANQUET FROZEN
CREAM PIES
B^TTER-ME NOTS
Merico Biscuits
9 -,-CZQQc
CANS
14-OZ.
..PKG.
NEAPOLITAN. CHOCOLATE, COCONUT, LEMON
55
39
29e
Source /ifa-futi^er Vifit. ^ocd 'PcUn. 3ti6ed Good*
lTIZEPS AVAILABLE ONLY AT STOfffi WITH ^llvirf munrtic iua......^... .________ r
APPETIZERS AVAILAILE ONLY AT STOKES WITH SERVICE COUNTES
Alt LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO YOUR 0DE
PASTRAMI
BONUS SPECIAL!
SAVE 20' IB.
HALF LB.
69
NEW YORK
STYLE
SAVE 40c LB SLICED QUARTE
Nova Scotia Lox salmon.....lb
89'
YOU JUST CAN T Bur THEM ANYWHERE ElSE SORRY
Alt AKEO GOO0S MADE MM PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 9'THIN SLICED
SANDWICH
BREAD 4 99
SAVE 20c FOOD fair
Apple Pie fpesh baked..........* 49c
W RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFECTIVE
THRU SUNDAY. APRIL 16
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
ROAST
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
Boston Roast lb 79'
TOP U.S. CHOICE
.WHOLE-FYNE TRIM
SHOULDER
Lamb Chops
BLADE $109
CUT
SAVE 10'-SLICED
AMERICAN KOSHER
6-OZ. PKG.
SAVE 26'KOSHER ZION KOSHER
FRANKS OR -__.
KNOCKS..........pkg.
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SCHLITZ BEER
09
6 12-OZ. $
SELF OPEN ~
CANS
SAVE
IIMIT TWO 6 PACKS. PlEASi. WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES


0
rsrae
I
3,
nniversar
v
^rewisli Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday. April 14. 1972
Section C
JERUSALEM, Israel: The Damascus Gate
which leads into the old walled city of
Jerusalem is one of the busiest of the
many city entrances. On the Jerusalem
skyline are the twin domes of the Church
of the Holy Sepulchre.
The Drama Of Israel's Economic Growth
Some of the most dramatic
changes in Israel's history have
occurred during the last 10 years,
which has also recorded some of
the most Impressive advances of
the economic front.
It has been 10 years of the brav-
est challenge to Israel's existence
culminating in the Six-Day War.
In the two years before the war,
there was the "mitun" or mouera-
tion period amounting to a go\ ern-
ment policy of holding the eco-
nomic clock at a standstill to curb
inflation. In the aftermath of the
war, the economy once again
moved rapidly ahead and so did
spiraling defense expenditures.
Toward the end of the decade
we saw one of the cherished hopes
and dreams of the Jewish people
rome true in the courageous strug-
gle of Russian Jewry for the rieht
to go to Israel. Here again, while
Israel's economy continued Its for-
ward momentum, the burden of
financing the economic integra-
tion of the newcomers was much
too heavy for the hard-pressed
people of Israel to carry by them-
selves.
In the years from 1950 to 1971.
every economic indicator was up:
the gross national product, em-
ployment, investments industrial
and agricultural production, and
exports. But imports were also
up and so was the trade deficit.
Of the total sales of $189 billion
in Israel Bonds from the inception
of the drive in May 1951 to the end
of 1971, over $1.4 billion was sold
from the beginning of 1961. New
peaks of Bond sales were estab-
lished in the decade from the
record of $217 million in 1967 to
$251 million in 1971. In a decade
marked by extraordinary devel-
opment, these Israel Bond resourc-
es have played a pivotal and vital
role.
Israel's population had reached.
at the end of 1971, 3,090,000; of
these 2,632.500 were Jews, and
457,500 were non-Jews. The popu-
lation has increased by 509? with-
in the last 10 years. During this
period 476,000 new immigrants
have been absorbed; The net im-
migration has accounted for 42.5r/r
of the Jewish population's increase.
In the last 10 years the real
national product has increased by
an average annual rate of 8.3%.
The product per employed person
has increased between the years
1960-1971 by an average annual
rate of five per cent. During the
same period the industrial prod-
uct has increased by an annual
average of about 16%, and indus-
trial production has grown from
4.3 billion Israel pounds in 1960
to 16 billion pounds in 1971 (in
current prices). Agricultural pro-
duction has grown by a real aver-
age rate of eight per cent, and
has doubled from one billion
pounds in 1960 to 2.1 billion pounds
in 1971 (in current prices).
The large increase in the prod-
uct has occurred' together with
an increase in the technological
level, and following it came a
change in the branch composition
of production. Industry's part In
the product, in investments and
employees, has grown as com-
pared with the branches of serv-
ices and agricultu".,e. Thus indus-
try's contribution to the product
has grown from 24'/< in 1960 to
27'; in 1971.
Road length has increased from
4.100 miles in 1960 to 6,000 miles
in 1971. The number of vehicles
moving on these roads has in-
creased by more than four times
in the years 1960-1971, from 70.000
vehicles to about 300,000 at the end
of 1971.
The number of ships has grown
from 50, totaling 375,000 tons, in
1960 to 126. totaling 3.5 million
tons, in 1971. Twenty-four addi-
tional ships have been ordered,
bringing the total to 4.5 million
tons.
' The number of passengers who
passed through ihe airports in
1971 was 1.7 million, as against
225,000 passengers in 1960. Of
these 675.000 flew with El A! in
1971. compared to 110X00 in 1960
Lod Airport has been enlarged
and adjusted for the jet-age.
Continued On Page 10-C


*=?* zc
+Jmi*tntrH&r
Ttidaf. JLaai. it. |M

Local Bond Officials Pay Tribute
Bonds Have Dramatic Role
In~Building Strong State
MM IHF.I. LIT* *fc
Greater
!-* B4 O
At
*>.
at***
r- .
Ink at ]
to foasn -
the continual
of a free and eeo-
i wit secure Israei.
of the most dramatic
in Israel's history
occurred during the past
has also recorded tome of
the most Uaai i iie advances on
0 "jmmir Iroat.
hM tacn a decade of the
-.' '-toaflrrirt to Israel's ex-
iio*r.at ng in the six
In the two years be-
rk* war. there *as the
r 'Aeration period a/nount-
government policy of hoid-
w vnonrac clock at a stand-
I r, inflation. In the after-
math of the war the economy
once again moved rapidly ahead -
art-! so did spiralling defense ex-
f-nditures.
Toward the end of the decade
v.'- *aw one of the cherished hope*
and dreams of the Jewish people
true in the courageous strug-
g < of Russian Jewry for the right
V* go to Israel. Here again, while
Israel's economy continued its for-
napf momentum, the burden of
financing the economic integra-
tvm of the newcomers was much
loa heavy for the hard-pressed
people of Israel to carry by them-
rlMM.
..-j".
a tor was wfi.
am.-
rial
:
- aad so was the trade dificit. The
real national product has increased
by an average annual rate of A3"-.
The product per employed person
has increased between the
' 1M0-1971 by an average
rate of "
Daring the same period the in-
dustrial product has increased by
1 an annual average of about 16".
and industrial production has
grown from 4-3 billion Israel
pounds in 19S0 to 160 billion
pounds in 1971 < in ojrrent prices i
Agricultural production has grown
by a real average annual rate of
' and has doubled from one
billion pounds in 1960 to 2.1 bil-
lion pounds in 1971 -in current
prieefi.
The decade ahead is shaping up
as perhaps as dramatic and deci-
sive as the one just passed. Israel
will face new challenges and new
'opportunities. Immigration in 1972.
for example is expected to reach
70.000 -or some 25.000 more than
previously anticipated.
No matter what happens on the
political front, the economy must
be strong enough to support a de-
fense effort equal to any con-
tingency and the start that has
been made in bringing the disad-
vantaged sector of the population
up to more adequate living stand-
ards must be continued. These are
areas involving economic develop-
ment, financed in large measure
by Israel Bonds.
Israel's On The Threshold
Of Glorious New Year
By JAMKS M. ALBERT
( hjlmun, Greater Miami
Israel Bead Organisation
April 23 I* the official date de-
signated for the Greater Miami
community to celebrate the inau-
guration of Israel's 24th year of
statehood with an Israel Indepen-
danct Day Dinner under the aus-
pices of the State of Israel Bonds
at the Kontaineblcau Hotel.
Our own celebration comes at a
time when all Jerusalem will be
the scene of a gala celebration.
I The people of Israel will be cele-
I braring the beginning of their
statehood and the emergence of
a new future.
Dramatic developments of
fundamental importance have
written a new and hopeful chap-
ter in the history of our people.
The opening of the gates of the
KM6K
04th
rlNMIVOWRV
peoplegpleosers
Son*et Union barred for so many
years to Jews seeking to leave I
Israel provide* ibrioas pen.
with the wna of 2_f >wai ,
That situation, which is bringkag
thoMsaads of ffrmrrin Jews to the
Pi ma.nl Land. ca-is for a spirit
A ""t'ril'*r during this time
of joyvus celebration. But along
with the Tf must come the recog-
nition that the long-awaited re-
tn of these Jews to Israel also
depends on the support which we
provide for the programs of ab-
sorption and eccnomic develop-
ment to integrate the newcomers.
It is our retporrrit .-rash
the means to gi-.e them yos. to
them to find a solid eco-
base for their newhorr
n IsraeL I'aJeas they do so.
their hard-won freedom to
grate will turn into a hollow vic-
tory and frustration and disap-
pointment will destroy their hopes
for a new life.
Israe/s economy is hea
burdened by a large defense bud-
get. Without ~.assr. rough
the M50 million Israel Bond cam-
paign she will not be ab.e to '.ope
with the extra demand-
gration and the growing pressure I
from the people for improved nous- '
ing and better jobs.
There is only one way to
these jobs and trur xpand
and develop every branch of Is-
rael's economic life.
As the principal sources of funds
for Israel's Development Budget
the proceeds of Israel Bonds will
be put to work building new- in-
dustries, enlarging existing plants.
constructing new development pro-
jects and establishing technolog-
ically based enterprises to increase
Israel's export potential. This year.
no less than 90'- of Israel's new-
Development Budget must come
from Israel Bonds.
It is up to us to see to it that
once the immigrants are there,
they will have not only the free-
m they came for but also the ,
opportunity to add their best ef-
forts toward the common goal of
building Israel of creating the,
freedom that comes with peace
the freedom that nurtures human
dignity and national rebirth.
* r

V '
..
GREETINGS TO
THE
STATE OF ISRAEL
ON ITS
24th ANNIVERSARY
American savings
8c LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA
| Occ^nsOe MUtfiOttice 1655 Wastuneton Avenue corner of Lirc**n *aad *a*
I Ea.i<3* Office 1200 Lincoln Road Man | corner of Alton Road)
| Ncrtti Shore Orfice 200 71 it Street corner of Coams Ae 1 TlstSVeet
? G*n C MORRIS N. BR0A0, President
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman of the Board
Shalom
KmmrOng fCl tit la tlO H S
24tlt $irtUay SaLie
to the
^>tatc of K^Tsrael
52 7 Washington &4v*
m


Friday, April 14. 1972
*Jei*t>fk>r/Kfian
Page 3-C
BEST WISHES
on the occasion of
1972
ISRAEL
24th
ANNIVERSARY
YEAR
W*.

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AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
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3771671
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ffliSi cJS$SBW. U.S.lTs.W. 10W. St U01 S.W. Ml, St. MOO N W 36th St. 5800 M.W. 7th Ave. | MPQRWM Ave. j MMftfclW. Ave. 11237, N *. HJh A*
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757-3441
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'-. a n
Page4-C
*JmistJkrkttan
Fridoy. April 14, 1973
65,000 Immigrants To Israel Expected In 1972
Soviet Jews May Form Major Part Of Influx
By VIVIAX JOHNSON
In 1972, Israel tho .ittle coun-
try accustomed to big challenges
faces what may be one of the
most fascinating challenges in its
24-year existence. The new chap-
ter in Israel*! history eenten on
the anticipated influx of from
0-65.000 immigrants who will
reach the country this year.
Immigration Itself i- no new
Story to Israel. To an < xten* un-
paralleled in world history, the
country is built and ]x>7>ulateri by
immigration. Immigration ha-
boen the chief factor in tho
growth of Israel's population
from roOCOO in 1948 to more than
Hi e million today. Earlier waves.
each with its own distinctive char-
acter have brought unique sets '>;'
problems to be solved. Tho very
moment the state was established.
on May 14. 1948. Israel opened
its gates to many thousands of
survivors of the World War II
holocaust. While meeting the needs
of those newcomers, it began to
absorb another huge groupJews
from Arab states in Asia and
North Africa: the mid-50's brought
thousands of Moroccan Jews to
Israel.
The aftermath of the Six-Day
War brought an unprecedented in-
flux of newcomers from Western
Europe and the Americas. This
group, too. had its unigue pro-
blems.
But the character of this year's
crop of newcomers and tho
ac'ual size of the influx indi-
cate the dimensions of new and
major social and economic prob-
lems with which Israel will have
to cope.
Soviet Policy t'npredletable
An important factor :- the rela-
tively hi?h proportion of the new-
comers who will come from the
Soviet Union. The very Inconsis-
tency of Soviet policy regarding
.7 who wish to emigrate to
Israel makes it Impossible to pre-
dict how many exit permits will
bo Issued this year or this
month, for that matter. Still, re-
cent months have seen an appar-
ent relaxation of Soviet exit re-
strictions.
That the total number of Jews
coming from the Soviet Union is
impossible to predict is evident in
the fact that a smaller number
was permitted to leave in February
than in either of the two preced-
ing months. Israeli authorities are
working on the pssumption that.
30-35,000 -lews from Russia will
arrive this year.
The remaining arrivals esti-
mated at 30,000 "ill "ome from
countrft.. Raftered* Jftrt^ss thv'
globe.
\arietv of Problem*
Where wiil the arrivals live-
Where vvill they work? What ilif-
i ficulties of social absorption will
, they face? How will their coming
! affect Israel*- population? What
pressures will be created by the
new arrivals in a country' alerady
I beset with a wide variety of si.ciai.
political and above all. security
problems?
Housing, of course, is the most
1 immediate problem for the new-
comers from the Soviet Union
I and those from the free world as
The arrival of from 60-65.000
Igrants means that approxi-
mately 20.000 housing units wiil
be needed during 1972.
The housing problem Ls further
complicated by the need to find
units of the right size in the tight
, places. Some newcomers need
apartments for families of from
three to four people. Others no-
tably the large, patriarchal fami-
lies of Jew s from Georgian Russia
- need flats big enough for fami-
' lies of 10 or 12.
And many families arrive with
definite ideas of where they wan'
to settle. Others are recipients of
shouted advice from relatives or
' even porters waiting when they
arrive at the airport. "Ask for
Haifa! Demand Ashdod!" The de-
sire to live near relatives, or to
. reside in major population centers
' like Tel Aviv, gives rise to some-
! times ludicrous situations.
Last year, early arrivals from
the Soviet Union staged a sit-down
; strike at Lod Airport, prote-ting
, against the authorities' decisicn to
' house them in the seaside town of
Ashkelon. In January 1972. another
group staged a similar protest -
, because no flats were available in
I Ashkelon.
Finding Jobs
The diversified character of thii
- crop of immigrants presents
j employment challenges as well,
particularly for newcomers from
the Soviet Union. Although it is
impossible to predict the voca-
tional range which will be r -pre-
; sentod. a look at last year's immi-
gration will provide some idea of
. what lies ahead. Among last year -
'arrivals from Russia approximately
."..v: were factory workers or ar-
; tisians; 28'* were employee In
various service occupations
from officials to jmall merchants:
and 39'; were college graduates.
Finding jobs for the first two
groups was relatively easy, since
Israel enjoys full employment and
even over-employment in many
fields. It was" among* professional-"
that the chief problems were en-
countered. Those with technical
skills engineers, physicians and
technologists are relatively easy
to absorb, although many of them
need some degree of retraining to
employment practices as they
r-.xist in Israel.
Major problems arise in placin.'
artists, writers, teachers and so-
cial scientists. Here the language
is a major problem, as ;;re differ-
ences in general culture. For most,
finding a job necessitates learning
Hebrew and varying degrees o1 vo-
cational retraining. This is partic-
ularly true of newcomers from the
Soviet Union who must adapt
themselves to techniques and phi-
losophies operative in the free
world in general and Israel in
particular.
Another complicating factor in
the vocational area is tho small
size of Israel itself and the
relative stiecd with which a given
job skill can change from shor.
supply to oversupply. There are
obviously, a limited numbe. of
job openings for anesthetists. TV
producers and theoretical physic-
ists in a country of three million
people.
Social Absorption
Housing and joos are the basi-
economic problems. More subtle
and far-reaching are the socia'.
aspects of the newcomers* absorp-
tion. Integration into a new so-
ciety with vastly different
mores and values is a difficult
and gradual process. For Jews
from the Soviet Union, unaccus-
tomed to life in a free society, ad-
justment will be especially chal-
lenging.
Helping the process along will
be the size of this year's immigra-
tion. Starting out in a familiar
social milieu will ease the transi-
tion for many. And the very size
of the immigration will add a cer-
tain impetus toward the solution
of shared problems.
The people of Israel are by now
accustomed to making room for j
new arrivals. But they will find,
new pressures and tensions ere-
atgjf in tBTmonths aheatf^ "Sony- ;
VTA arise olit of*the g(J Between j
the newcomers' expectations and,
the reality that they find. Others'
will stem from the dormant re-1
sentment of groups who arrived j
in the country 20 years ago as|
. xpressed by Israel's Black Pan-1
there which the nevvcimers trig-
ger off in other population groups
The tremendous cost of settling
these newcomer- estimated at:
about S40.000 per family -- will,
create additional strains on Is-
rael's already tight budget. And
the lack of advance informntion;
about the size of this immigration \
will, of course, further OfmpHcata
the situation.
New Excitement, New pronth
Still, the fact remains tat I*rad
is accustomed to challer><. Some,
how. housing units will be found!
Kmployment probletr.i win be
solved. And the freshmn clan of
1972 will tackle the social adi'ust.
ments to be made.
Little by little, the grumbllm
newcomers and th- grumbliM
oldtimers vvill be dealt with,
In the final analysis, many are
convinced that this r.e .- chipter
in Israels history wi;. hje an ex,
citing one imbued wish adven.
Hire and the promis* cr great
-truggles and great achieve
ments.
FOOD
FAIR
KU5HER MARKETS
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
,xtenJ Jjcst flA/uke*
to t/tc
+^tnte oj Kjsrdel
On Sis 24th ird YOUR ISRAEL HEADQUARTERS
OFFER: THE BEST BUY IN 1972
SPRING SHAVU0TH COMPREHENSIVE DELUXE TOUR OF
ISRAEL, INCL. EILAT & HERZLIAH BEACH
MAY 8-3 WEEKS, 2 MEALS
DIRECT FROM MIAMI TO MIAMI ...................._ C]250
(You pay 1971 rates, similar tours advertised cost
from $1340 to $1490)
DOTT GIVE UP YOUR ISRAEL TRIP THIS YEAR!
- We have and can get you confirmed Hotel Space in Israel &
BUT DON'T DELAY-CALL IMMEDIATELY 945-7491
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL. INC.
YOUR ISRAEL TRAVEL AGENCY
1074-1076 Interama Blvd., North Miami Beach, Fla. 33162
Our 4 Representing Offices in Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Haifa and
Lydda Airport are at your service
Over ISO monthly departures to Israel via Miami and
New York: Groups and Individuals.
ON THE OCEAN AT 44th STREET MIAMI BEACH


Friday. April 1*. *972
-' --

* Jet*is* ncrktian


\ ;! M mM i
B XJ RBI I>T H3
1972 ISRAEL'S 24th
ANNIVERSARY YEAR
to life...
to life...
1'chaim...
TO ISRAEL LONG LIFE
AND PEACE
Page 5-C
''r ,1 I. / I #|
x


Fcoe &C
+JeistFkrrt&r
Friday. April U \<&i
Israel's Mood On Anniversary:
A Mixture Of Courage, Concern
Bj ROBFBT II S-iflL tMm* the
Greater Miami Jewiafc IMwJM
and HABJtY A. LEV*. Ckairaai.
SMM Appeal-Israel tmnnci Fund Campaign
- No matter where you are in Israel it ufwt difficult to hear Cairo
rkK. or any of the other neighboring Arab stations that sometime*
broadcast in Engiish.
Cairo, (or one. has regular Dew's and commentaries and even if
the Israelis don't believe what the}' hear on the Egyptian stations the
Arabs themselves do One recent report from the Egyptian cap-.tal was
ctBaj The Psychological Campaign.' It ended this way:
The more alarmed anc bewildered Israel and its backers feel.
the cfcclciica. warfare against Egyptians to cover up the collapse of Israel;
mora>. This campaign is the agonized thrashing of those who launched
aggression and who now see for themsel.es the inevitable fate await -
_n? the broadcast at fao* a Jew is denied, and s
pression because he is a Jew shaC
patou a dtaaaaJ ptctore. UnCortun- ae able to come to come to lane!
I buLd a new l:fe The struggle
it M years have bound
.. ,..
strengthened the .^termination of
The promise that brae! mad--
jry. to the destiny of the
Jewish people. It is a story of
love, and love is a strong bond
So is the promise which has kep-
Jews together through centuries
of oppression.
T day as we in Miami catehtato
_i:h anniversary of the State
: Earners independence, we ar?
keeping our promise to the people
l-rae'. and to Jews of the world
who are seeking their share o' the
i (Man of peace with
dignity.
24 HOUR SERVICE
Dependable Service Since 1947
Repairs
Alteration*
Contracting
PLUMBING
SERVICE. IMC
Dial 945-0835
Call Is Today.,
For All Your
A.lfYT
aterj for Cairo, it is not true.
aps the most str-.kir.g :
one sees when he visits Israe". i-
the lack of alarm among the peo-
ple and the overwhelming evidence
of gh morale.
The increased inunigrati:
c let Jews to Ii
rteace a ttory :' : or-
. A -
! I i It intiver-
:*pencence hior
- 70.000 Jews fro- -
the wortd, with an estimated 30-
G*X from the Soviet Union, will oe
To be sure, the daily pressures
are there for the individual Is-
rael:. You can't miss the numbers
of young men and women dressed
in uniforms, walking the streets I
waiting for lifts by the side of
highways throughout the country, i
You can't avoid the concern on the
face of a mother whose son is
almost ready for military service, i
or the edginess of a father whose
son is serving somewhere in the
Suez.
The people of Israel hare kept
their promise in keeping the doors
open to any Jew who seeks reruge.
They pay the highest taxes in the
world, and see Sit of that tax
revenue go to assure Israel's secur-
ity.
They have kept the promise witn
help of the free world Jewry by
assuring that every Jew. wherever
he may be. whose right to live as
Beth Kodesh Synagogue To
Hold Its Monthly Luncheon
Beth Kodesh S;
I .-- i i :..
MIHn%ma at noor. TburMxaj
tl M es So-
phie Ski ?.-. i.
via L.~ man Mil b
Rebecca GoodMend is host -
Ax -- eating pr _
arrjv;-; for the afl ... ad-
ditior. to the lur.ir.-or
hfri Berau S3
Df the Sisterhood nnoanft
----' :-:'...- I- '
eon"' are in the Una! stage Mrs
Phii Levj a in char-
credits.
Travel ^ieeds
MAKE YOUR
RESERVATIONS EARLY
YOLPE TOURS
1502 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 532-7326
Teat* Of Ner Tamid Nan
/Vfnwco Day Pr
According to Dr. Eugene Lab-
UolU. rabbi of Temple Ner Tarrnd
the youth of the temple's religious
school will participate in a pro-
erarr. in honor of the forthcoming
24th anniversary of the aattaaVBB-
ment of the State of Israel Sunday
morning beginning with Maecab:
inter-mural competition between
the youngsters.
Following the competitions
reminiscent of the Maccabees of
Israel of okl a film. "BeyonJ the
Mirage," will be shown to partici-
pants, and foors indigenous to
Israel will be served to the chil-
dren. Mrs. Paul Leight is chair-
man of the morning's activities:
Emanuel Feder. educational direc-
tor is coordinating the program.
\fouknow
what you've done
foraliving.
Here's why
t 5! .""*you,yt work-d ** wtir
here s the Irving you've bean working for.
Point II of the Americas. A panoramic view of
Aeocean guaranteed not to be blocked. And, in-
doors, an intimate ofp of luxury. Space. Sofid
*oun6 elegance that comas with architectural design not
just with expensive fixtures. A wealth of alt electric
appliances, a world of superbly appointed details.
And bathrooms that are more luxurious than some
living rooms you've probably looked at.
Living. Outdoors. A private beach, to make the
most of Fort Lauderdele's dosest-to-the-water loca-
tion. A huge pool, Clubrooms and saunas. Open-air
pleasure. And, back indoors, dosed-circurt security.
All around: natural and man-made beauty.
Point II is the kind of address that says some-
thing about your achievements in life. And, when it
comes to elegance, when it comes to ocean'front liv-
ing...it s about as far as you can go.
POiri
>* ;- **
It's as far as you can go.
Ma*faonr toty r. 220 Soxt. 0cz. Lm. Ft LnfaM
^ta"^^-*"*^c--^.tVi- eaeitaaaaaaaBH
Bud, M n.^0^ 5^, a^^,o^L^.M Arrm
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Package Processing Log
4/2/2013 2:11:25 PM Error Log for AA00010090_02254 processed at: 4/2/2013 2:11:25 PM
4/2/2013 2:11:25 PM -
4/2/2013 2:11:25 PM Item title is required but not supplied!
4/2/2013 2:11:25 PM -


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INGEST IEID EFZYRW61C_86GCL7 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-18T01:21:13Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02254
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES