The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02330

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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

T H E N E W Y E A R EDI T ION
"dewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY omf THt JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 39
-----------------.^___
Miami. Florida Friday, September 28, 1973
9 Sections Price S2.03

65

107 iT



-


Paqe 2 A
+Jenls!h flnridFiir
Friday, September 28, 1973


Panov Can Leave-But Not Wife
NEW YORK (JTA) The
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry said here it learned that
Valcry Panov has received ptrmis- ]
sic.n fronj Soviet authorities to go
to Israel on condition that he
Haves his wire, Gaiina, in the So-
vi.i Union.
According to the NCSJ, Soviet j
officials told Panov that his wife i
was heins denied a visa because
her lather has refused to let her
emigrate. Gaiina is not Jewish.
The XCSJ reported that Panov
reportedly was told by Soviet In- j
ti ror Ministry officials that his
wife would be reinstated with the
Kirov Ballet Company from which I
she and her husband had been ex- (
|, lied if she would divorce Valery. |
Panov's answer was "I prefer to '
die rather than to leave her."
KICHARI) MAASS, NCSJ chair-
nan termed this latest Soviet ac-
tion "outrageous" and a form of j
heartless harassment.
"Valery Panov and his wife are
lv in-,' brutally and heartlessly
crushed by the Soviet uovornment's
persistent refusal to allow them to
leave.
"To even suggest thai a man
must leave his wife or a woman
divorce her husband in order to choice, i- a perversion of the true
quality for the basic human right meaning o* 'liat right, BfBM
to live freely in a country of one's stated.
~SJS '.P= "^s:
INDEPENDENT MEANS
Lady, fine appearance and dis-
position, single, 5 ft 3 ins.
wishes to meet sincere well-
appearing gentleman 40-45,
no dependents, with view
m.irriage. Send recent photo
and particulars to W. L, Box
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
RABBI
15 years professional experi-
ence. Available for week-
ends and festivals only. Mem-
ber of Rabbinical Association.
226-7030
L'SHONA TOVA
Our New Year wish to Israel on its
25th anniversary is to make her
economically strong. Buy Israel
Bonds. Give to the CJA Emergency
Fund!
MAYSHIE FRIEOBERC
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
REIGO & CRYSTAL INC.
1507 Washington Ave.
tjv.5i.apn S* t^jv srr
Sabbi Joseph !. Rackovsky
Phone 672 7106
MS MICHIGAN AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
RiPHWS HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVCRYTH'fiG FOR
:goques, Hebrew Schools
j end J Iwi'h E-ery Bar Mitzvah Outfll
417 Washington Ave. 612-70)7
\v4>%y
emicc
PRESCR'PTION OPTICIANS
MSHION CENTER OF THE SOOTH
-rBet Selection in Lteit Styles
Tc-'?r M*n *"- Wom
BVnPU*,!lK'NO SPACE IN
WSAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES
72 LINCOLN WAD
(On the Main
Oculiety Pretcr.ptioni Filled
CONTACT LENSES
FOR
GM
'P'lotectiMt

BERNARD SEGAL
INSURANCE AGENCY
909 Brickell Plaza Miami 379-3731
REPRESENTING THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANIES
Irvin W. Katz. M. Ed.
Educational Consultant
aptitude testinu
career guidance
college admissions counseling
school selection and placement
By Appoint'. ienf
407 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
532-4848
THE MEN'S CLUB
- w the
MIAMI JEWISH HOME
AND HOSPITAL
FOR THE AGED
(DOUGLAS GARDENS)
151 N.E. 52ND STREET, MIAMI
Fred D. Hirt, Executive Director
Wishes to extend best wishes for a
Happy, Healthy and Peaceful New Year
to all people
throughout the world
4 4 ? *
LAWRENCE SILVERMAN, PRESIDENT
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION or
A TITLE
uuM:t coufuvr
.!'

C inc. J
f=?/

AHSWERPHOKE
OF MIAMI MUCH IHO.
Answering telephones for
THE ENTIRE AREA
IPS

WE OFFER DIRECT DIALING "BEEPER" PAGERS
BEEPERS SIGNAL ANO VOICE
2 WAV MOBILE RADIOS
Executive Offices
Bi-lingual Service
924 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach 531-3311
ISRAEL
Burials and American
Disinterments
is privileged to announce
that RIVERSIDE is the only licensed funeral
director in the U.S. able to effect
Transfer to Israel
within 24 hours
Har Hazeitim
Har Hamenuchot
And all Cemeteries
in Israel
RIVERSIDE also is available 3s the
Sole agent for
Sanhadrea Cemetery

Enroute to Israel
within 24 hours
? a and M
t Ar
with no obligation.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC FUNERAL DIRECTOR?
19th and Alton Road: 1750 Normandy Drive
in the heart of Miami Beach
JE 1-1151
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
Murray N. Rubin, FD.


Friday, September 28, 1973
+Jcwist /rJorJc/foti

t'age 3-A
We of B'nai B'rith extend
Greetings for the New Year
The B'nai B'rith Council of South Florida Lodges, representing
more than five thousand members, wish our fellow
Jews A Healthy, Happy and Prosperous New Year.
We are proud to be associated with the largest Jewish service
organization in the world, dedicated to our principles of
BENEVOLENCE, BROTHERLY LOVE AND HARMONY.
We urge all Jews to join with us in our work as we strive to
make this a better community and a better world for
all peoples regardless of race,
religion or national origin.
DAVID I. TOW
President
B'nai B'rith Council
of South Florida Ledges
. .
COUNCIL OFFICERS 1973-1974
Pruldtnt BAVID I. TOW, 9655 South Dixie Highway, Miami, Florida 33156
Presidenf-E/ecf FRED SNVDER
VicePresidtnt HENRY HOWARD
GEORGE KOTIN
BARRY GURLAND
LOU BONCHKK
GEORGE LEVY, 2122 N.L 167th St., North Miami Beach 33162
BERNARD AUSTEIN, 91*1 E. Bay Harbor Dr., Bay Harbor Islands
COUNCIL TRUSTEES T973-1974
VTce-tVesideat
Vict-Prtimeal
Vice-President
Treasurer
Secretary
94M526-
864-3741
TRUSTEES
SOI KAYE
SHKnTY R1TTER
HERMAN NUOEIMAN
SOL KLEIN
HONORARY TRUSTEES
ABE CHECKMAN
MOE MEMMAN
WILLIAM THOMPSON
ALFRED GOLDEN
MELVIN FE1GELES
MAURICE j. FINEGOLD
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
JOSEPH GORINSTEtN
ARTHUR HORWITZ
BERT BROWN
MALC04M H. FROMBERG
JACK KIRSCHBAUM
SAM NIEBERG
E. ALBERT PALLOT
JACK ROSENBERG
SAM I. SILVER
LEO STEINMAN
SAMUEL PASCOE
HOWARB M. HEU
SUPREME LODGE REGIONAL MEMBERSHIP URf CTORIH FLORIDA
SOUTHERN REGIONAL LODGE SERVICE} GtRf fTOR
JACK R.OUCK, 1B021 N.E Biscayne, Apt. 1804, No. Miami Beach, Flo, PHIUP COHEN, 2560 N.E. 215th St. North Miami Beach, Fta. 3316B
i ntti-i s ro-HrmsiMa ir\ % itm rii imxiiL ov soith iioiimv iuik.is
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
CORAL GABLES LODGE No. 1682
Herbert Schurowitz, President
Dinaer Meeting3rd Tuesday 6 p.m.
Different Place Each Month
DADtLAND LODGE No.2846
Dr. Philip Magolesky, President
Meets at Dade Federal
104th St. and S. Dixie Hwy.
8 p.m. 4th Thursday
BANKERS LODGE No. 29)4
Allan Masters, President
Dinner Meeting-3rd Thursday 6:30 p.m.
Different Place Each Month
MIAMI, FLORIDA
GILBERT BALKIN LODGE
Charles Seivitch and
Morty Kaufman, Presidents
SCOPUS LODGE No. 2718
Charles Rufner, President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Bldg.
7 p.m.3rd Monday
SHOLEM LODGE No. 1024
Sidney Wellmnn, President
Israelite Center
3175 S.W. 25th St.
8 p.m.-2nd Tuesday
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
GOLD COAST LODGE No. 2608
Richard Essen, President
Seacoast Towers
5101 Collins Ave.
8 p.in.-3rd Tuesday
HATIKVA LODGE No. 2632
Max Marin, President
American Savings and Loan
Lincoln and Alton Roads
8 p.m.-4th Wednesday
HOTEL EXECUTIVE HOSPITALITY LOOGE
No. 2690
Harvey Weinherg, President
Various Hotel*
Noon-Last Friday
JUOEA LODGE
Nathaniel Kutcher, President
Roney Ploxa
3 p.m.-2nd Tuesday
MIAMI LATIN LODGE No. 2796
Manuel Zaiac, President
Sephardic Jewish Center
645 Collins Ave.
8 p.m.-lst Sunday
MACCABEE LODGE No. 2579
William Pinsker, President
Forte Towers1200 West Avenue
7:30 p.m.3rd Tuesday
MIAMI BEACH LODGE No. 1591
Sidney Rockwell, President
100 Lincoln Road
8 p.m. -Last Monday
SPOUTS LODGE No. 2834
Herb Aronson, President
Jefferson National Bank
41st Street
8 p.m.1st Thursday
BAY HARBOR SURFSIDE, FLORIDA
FREEDOM LODGE No. 2421
Ellison Kosoff, President
Surfside Community Center
8 p.m.4th Monday
NORTHSHORE LODGE No. 1744
Jack Floan, President
Surfside Community Center
8 p.m.1st Tuesday
NORTH DADE, FLORIDA
BRANDE.'S LODGE .'vo. 2705
Joseph Sussman, President
Point East Club House Meeting Room
730 p.m.2nd Monday
FRIENDSHIP LODGE No. 2795
Morris Slavik, President
Buckley Towers Auditorium
Miami Gardens Drive
8 p.m.3rd Monday
DEDICATION LODGE No. 2743
Saul Vogel, President
Jade Winds Auditorium in Towers
3rd SundayBrunch Meeting 10 a.m.
DREYFUS LODGE No. 2775
Max Vecker, President
Windsor Towers
1550 N.L 168th St.
8 p.m.3rd Monday
MAIMONIDES LODGE No. 2872
Maurice Mehlman, President
Star Lakes Condominium
10 a.m.1st Sunday
HARMONY LODGE No. 2463
Martin Knobel, President
Washington Federal Auditorium
633 NX 167th St.
8 p.m.3rd Monday
ISRAEL LODGE No. 2676
Lou Bonchick, President
Moorings Auditorium
1415 N.E. Miami Gardens Dr.
10 a.m.3rd Sunday
ME AMI LODGE No. 2393
Lou Hymson, President
Financial Federal
650 N.W. 183rd St.
8:30 p.m.3rd Tuesday
NORTH DADE LODGE No. 2043
Michael Specktor
Washington Federal
633 N.E. 167th St.
8 p.m.3rd Tuesday
MITZVAH LODGE No. 2863
Robert Lynne, President
SJMCHA' A VENTURA LODGE ,Vo. 2971
Al Sherman, President
First Federal Savings & loan
Biscayne Blvd. & 183rd St.
8 p.m. last Thursday
LEVI ESHK0L LODGE No. 2786
Louis Katzman, President
Rolling Green Condominium Auditorium
1201 N.E. 191st St.
8 p.m.-last Wednesday
SINAI LODGE No. 2709
Maurice Koltz, President
New Horizon Condominium
8 p.m.4th Thursday
SUNNY ISLE LODGE No. 2806
Hiram Goldstein, President
Arlen House, 500 Bay View Dr.
7:45 p.m.4th Tuesday
WEITZMANN LODGE No. 2727
Morris Schnciderman, President
Forum Condominium Recreation Hall
14th Ave.and. N.E. 191st St.
8 p.m.2,id Tuesday
COLONEL MARCUS LODGE No. 2884
Don Jarrett, President
Century 21 Auditorium
8 p.m.-4th Thursday
HAVEN LOOSE No. 2903
Nathan Goldstein, President
Del Prado Condominium
130th St. 8, Biscayne Blvd.
8 p.m.2nd Monday
KAYM SOLOMON LOOGE No. 2885
Robert Bank, President
Winston TowjrsMeeting in the
Towers 100 or 290, 174th and Collins
8 p.m.1st Thursday
Please Cut Out This Application and Mail It To Philip Cohen
2560 N.E. 215th Street, North Miami Beach, Fla. 33160
DISTRICT GRAND LODGE NO. FIVE DATE 19
___.............. ............_..... Ho. ----------
(Name of Lodge or Chapter;
crTY........................ _____ STATE OR PROVINCE FLORIDA
I AM Or THE JEWISH FAITH AND PLEDGE MYSELF TO SUPPORT
THE HIGH IDEALS AND PURPOSES OF B'NAI B'RITH
NAME ........- ....................................--------------...............-...............
DATE OF BIRTH ...................- ...........-----............................-
HOME ADDRESS *( ) .........-----------.......-.........----------....... J*|- --------
BUSINESS ADDRESS '/ )-----------------------------------...............- (np'........------
HOME TELEPHONE ______ TUtPHONE
HAVE YOU EVER BEENI A^MEMBER? WM IODM OR CHAPTER?--------------
WIFE OR HUSBAND'S NAME...........------------------------ MEMBER Of B'NAI B'RITIIT----------
PROPOSED BY ......... ----------- -....... ----------------
Pleose Indicate Where You Wish Your Mail Sent.
DUES ATTACHED IN THE AMOUNT OF $25
SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT FOR MCMBERSMf
i
HERE'S WHY YOU SHOULD
BELONG TO B'NAI B'RITH...
to identify wHb the Jewish cemmmfity
to help fight anti-Semitism and all bigotry
to help build character in our youth *
to build an informed Jewry
to help promote human rights and human dignity '
To Serve Your Community, Your Country,
to work for your community
o to herp Israel
to promote good citizenship
to provide vocational service for young people
to service the armed forces and veterans in hospitals
and Humanity Everywhere


'cge 4-A
Jenis* fk>ridfar>
Friday, September 28, 1973
^dTewiisfli Floridian
DPFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochet
Editor and' PwWi.Aer
Leo Mindlin
Arsbitttt- Ed.tor
ShLMA M. THOMP?OS
"Assistant to Published
Th Jewish Floridian Does Not Guartntee The Kaihruth
Of Th Merchandise Advartiaed In It* Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridicn
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
The Jewieh Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish UnUy and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
;ate. Worldwide Nawj Service. National Editorial Association, American ai-
lociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $8.00 Two Years V5.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 46
Friday, September 28, 1973
Number 39
Z TISHRI 5734
Our Rosh Hashona Edition
We offer this New Year Edition of The Jewish
Floridian with the best Rosh Hashona greetings to
our readers and the entire community.
In its pages will be found a broad spectrum of
interesting articles, ranging from the religious and
historic meaning of Rosh Hashona to an examination
of the events that marked the Outgoing Year in South
Florida, the nation, Israel and the world generally.
But if Rosh Hashona is a time to take stork of the
past, it is also an initiation into the future. And while
the best we can do is to offer some educated specula-
tion on just what the future will hold, we can at least
with certainty offer up this hope:
That the New Year will see the beginnina of
peace for Israel and all mankind. That the New Year
will set the course for a revitalized Jewish conscious-
ness. That the New Year will mean the fulfillment of
the personal aspirations of each and every one of you.
-,n
Dr. Kissinger; A Mixed Blessing
The mixed blessing of Henry Kissinger as secretary
of state was clear within hours of his being sworn in.
First, Dr. Kissinger let it be known that he will be press-
ing the issue of the Soviet Union as a "Most Favored Na-
tion." This means that he is already on record as betray-
ing Jews in the Soviet Union whose sacrifices are monu-
mental as they seek ways of emigrating from that most
unfavored land of oppression.
In turn, this means that he will be relentlessly pursuing
the administration's unalterable opposition to the Jackson
Amendment.
You have only to read the statements of such notables
as Andrei Sakharov and Alexander Solzhenytsin to see
how the demise of the Jackson Amendment can very well
mean the demise of the spark of human freedom their
countrymen seem increasingly to be nurturing.
Second, Dr. Kissinger's address before the United
Nations on Monday inspired an Arab boycott of his plea
for justice in the Middle East on the basis that Dr. Kissinger
can't be for justice there or anywhere else because, if one
is to read the Arabs rightly, he is a Jew and therefore a
Zionist.
None of which can bode well either for American for-
eign policy during the years ahead for the American Jew-
ish community, whose struggle in the cause of the very
justice Dr. Kissinger talked about at the UN is so ironic-
ally being betrayed by his new position of power.
An Issue of International Morality
Israel's position on the entry of East Germany into
the United Nations recalls a moment in history the world
would prefer to forget.
Not only is East Germany another Soviet vote at the
UN in the guise of an independent government, but it is
a government that has refused to recognize the responsi-
bility of its dreadful role during the Hitler period.
Compounding this is the apparently cavalier way in
which East Germany is approaching Arab terrorism.
Israel's envoy to the UN. Yosef Tekoah, described it
most accurately when he charged the East Germans with
"giving support and practical assistance to the campaign
of violence and murder waged against Israel, and the
Jewish people by Arab terror organizations."
But Arab terrorism engulfs more than Israel and the
Jews generally. It shows the kind of indifference to stand-
ards of civilization that the world showed the murdered
athletes and that the world cannot shrug off quite so
readily.
And so the Israeli vote at the United Nations, while
no one ever anticipated it would block East German mem-
bership, at least raised an issue of international morality
that the UN too often sidestep*.

THE HEAD OF THE YEAR
Four Names for Rosh Hashona
By I. M. GREEN
ALL THE four major Jewish
festivals bear more than one
talmudic name, which gives
them greater significance than
they would otherwise have. The
great eight-day holiday of Pass-
over, in preparation for which
our Orthodox mothers or grand-
mothers used to work so hard
for a whole month cleaning and
scrubbing, is not only called in
Hebrew "Hag-ha-Pesach"
"the holiday of the passing over"
but also "Hag-ha-Matzoh"
'the holiday when only matzoh
and no bread can be eaten"
and "Hag-ha-Aviv" 'the fes-
tival of spring.
SEVEN weeks later comes the
"Feast of Weeks," Shavuot
whose other name is "Hag-ha-
Bikurim," "the festival of the
offering of first fruit>," and
this argicultural significance of
the holiday is even more em-
phasized in the Talmud than
the commemoration of "Matan
Toiah," the giving of the law
by God to Moses on Mt. Sinai.
Sukkot is known as the week
when Jews eat in booths to com-
memorate their wanderings
through the desert, but it too
has an argicultural name
"Hag-ha-Asif" harvest festi-
val
The fourth major Jewish holi-
day, Rosh Hashona (Yom Kip-
pur can hardly be classed as a
holiday, since it is a day of
fasting), has four different
names to its credit. "Rosh Ha-
shona" means literally "head of
the year," or as we say nowa-
days, New Year's Day. It is
celebrated for two days even
in Israel, where all other holi-
days are only celebrated for
one day, because in ancient
times it was rot exactly known
when the moon came out to
start the new month, the first
day of the month of Tishri.
Rosh Hashona is a blend of
ber reflection on the sins of the
past year and of joyous resolve
to do better in the year ahead.
So on these two days one eats
the traditional holiday meals
and goes to "tashlich," to a
river bank to shake off one's
sins.
Another name for Rosh Ha-
shona is "Yom Teru'ah," the
Day of Blowing the Ram's Horn,
or Shofar, because on the first
day of the holiday (unless the
first day falls on a Saturday),
the Shofar is blown in all syna-
gogues for a whole month be-
fore Rosh Hashona, beginning
with the first day of Elul, which
starts the sacred penitential
period. During the week before
Rosh Hashona, while it is still
dark and before the morning
prayers begin, penitenial pray-
ers (Selichoth) are recited and
the Shofar is blown.
THE THIRD and fourth names
of Rosh Hashona can be re-
garded as linked together, and
their significance is usually held
to be greater than that of the
other two names. These are the
names "'Yom HazikkaiVm"
"The Day of Remembrance"
"Yom Hadin" "The Day of
Judgment," which latter name
is also applied to Yom Kippur.
On Rosh Hashona, which is tra-
ditionally regarded as the day
of the creation of the world,
God remembers all His crea-
tures and determines the lot of
human beings during the com-
ing year. On that day He passes
judgment on all persons who
are thus summoned to earnest
serf-judgment "spiritual
stock-taking," remembrance on
their own part, one might say
to atonement and to self-im-
provement.
On Rosh Hashona, it is be-
lieved, the names of the good
feasting and atonement, of so-
for good and for life, while
those of the bad are blotted
out forthwith from the book of
life. However, the decision of
God as regards those who are
iji-between, neither good (Jor
bad, is reserved until Yom Kip-
pur, the Day of Atonement, on
which day the lot and fate of
each are determined in accord-
ance with each one's repentance.
ONCE upon a time, among the
Jews in the pre-Exilic period,
Rosh Hashona too had an agri-
cultural significance, but that
has long since been lost. In the
days before the Babylonian ex-
ile, the new year began in the
fall, since the old harvest year
concluded at that time, and the
new one began. During the Ba-
bylonian exile, the Jews adopted
from the Babylonians, in addi-
tion to the new year on the
first of Tishri the present-
day Rosh Hashona the new
year occurring at the start of
the syring month of Nissan, that
is, two weeks before Passover.
Nevertheless, the celebration
of the new year took place in
the autumn in accordance with
the old chronology. The trans-
ference of the celebration of the
new year to the First of Tishri
and the ascription of an aug-
mented solemnity and sacred-
ness to that day may have been
due in part to the remembrance
that it was on the First of
Tishri that the Jews who had
returned from the Babylonian
exile and brought their first of-
ferings on the newly erected
altar
"IN KEEPING with the entire
mood in the post-exilic period,"
are written down immediately
the Universal Jewish Encyclo-
pedia informs us, "the celebra-
tion of the new year evidenced
from the very beginning the
characteristics of atonement
and expiation, which became
strengthened the more the fes-
tival of the new year evolved
into a sort of solemn period or
introduction to the Day of
Atonement."


Friday, September 28, 1973
+Je1sti ffoiridia/r
Nixon Slurs Hurt Nation
Page 5-/
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I think there is a terrible chutz-
pah in Leo Mindlin's two columns
on "Story Behind Nixon's Psychia-
trist" That is the President of the
United States he is talking about
and to suggest that there is some-
thing emotionally wrong with Pres-
ident Nixon is to do a terrible dis-
service to the nation.
Bruce Mazlish may be a Harvard
professor, but his psychiatric por-
trait of the President doesn't mean
he knows what he is talking about
And that goes for Dr. Thomas
Szasz, too, whose experience with
the Nazis and persecution of th"
Jews doesn't make him kosher
either.
Talk about using psychiatry to
destroy our leaders that's what
Mmdlin is doing in cahoots with
these "experts."
GEORGE LEVINE
Miami
EDITOP. The Jewish Floridian:
I was in London, too, when Ar-
nold Legh's arucie a : ared in tho
Times breaking the storv ab il
President Nixon and bis ps;
therapist, Dr. Arnold Hul
i. kiT. ii was ov ,''. hi w ly Leo
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very thoughtful end well
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II was right after Ihe Sen Eagle
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saying t; \.- article was | o
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the goose was certainly sauce for
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Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I ob'"t ti vonr t. 7 editor-
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Page 6-fl
KtwUto noridlar
Friday. September 28, 1973
IN WAKE OF KISSINGER CONFIRMATION
House Postpones Vote on Mills-Vanik Bill
___:.__^_ r_~__ *u-, I,.11 n'kii
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The House Ways and Means Com-
mittee postponed its crucial vote
on most favored nation treatment
fcvMhe Soviet Union as Congres-
sional sentiment mounted in fa-
\or of the Mills-Vanik Free Emi-
gration Act and its companion
m aMire in the Senate, the Jack
son Amendment.
Secretary of State Dr. Henry
Kissinger, who w.is scheduled to
testffy on ,h(' Mil's Vanik meas-
nre hefore the committee, can-
celed his appearance.
White House Deputy Press Sec-
retary Gerald Warren told the
V wish Teiegraohic Agency that
he understood" that the com-
mittee h.-d asked Dr. Kissinger
to delay his testimony. He had
been expected to oppose the
Mills-Vanik bill linking MFN sta-
ins to a relaxation of Soviet em-
igration policies.
''-' DR. KISSINGER, meanwhile,
was confirmed for the office of
Secretary of State. Sen George S.
McGovern (Dem.-S.D.) cast the
sole dissenting vote, saying he
did so 'on grounds of con-
science."
The House committee's post-
ponement of its vote on the Mills-
Vanik measure, at a closed door
meeting, was apparently based
on the reported view of its act
ing chairman. Rep. Al Ullman
(Dem.-Ore >, that more time was
needed to cool "the emotions" in
Congress toward the Soviet
Union.
The Senate voted to condemn
the Soviet Union for its harsh
treatment of dissident intellect-
uals and demanded that President
Nixon apply pressure during cur-
rent trade and disarmament talks
to end Soviet repression.
THE SENATE acted on a reso-
lution by Sen. Walter Mondale
(Dem.-Minn.) after Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (Dem.-Wash.) read a
letter from Soviet physicist An-
drei Sakharov appealing for pas-
sage of the Jackson Amendment.
Ullman. who is not one of the
original 18 supporters of the
Vills-Vanik bill on the Ways ail
Means Committee, asked a delay
on the vote until next week "on
the chanc? that we can get more
reason interjected into this dis-
cussion "
At present lfi of the 25 com-
mittee members support Mills-
Vanik. Two earlier supporters
Reps. James C. Corman. a Demo-
crat, and Jerry L. Pettis, a Re-
publican, both from California
defected. Dr. Kissinger was ex-
pected to try to sway more sup-
Soviet Policy Hu rts Detente-AJC
By Special Report
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress said here that
Soviet Russia s "cold war emi-
gration policy" was a major ob-
stacle to U.S.-Soviet detente and
irged passage of the Mills-Vanik
Amendment requiring all coun-
ties that benefit from American
trade concessions to permit free
migration for their citizens.
A resolution adopted by the
organization's policy-making Na-
tional Governing Council stated:
"LIKE MOST Americans, the
American Jewish Congress sup-
ports detente with the Soviet
Union.
"A major obstacle to that d
lente lies in the Soviet policy of
restricting emigration. Moscow
can most effectively demonstrate
:t> desire for det-ntc by ending
lie harassment, intimidation and
arbitrary denials of exit visas
that constitute a depressing re-
minder of the days of the cold
war.
"We recognize the profound
importance to the entire world
of improved relationships be-
wecn the two nuclear super-
powers.
"But those relationships can-
lOt be improved as long as the
Soviet Union persists in its cam-
.; ign of repression against those
of its citizens who seek to enjoy
the principles enshrined in the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights including the right to
emigrate.
'IN THE words of the Soviet
novelist Aleksandr I. Solzhenit-
syn: 'Coexistence on this tightly
knit earth should be viewed as
an existence not only without
wars that is not enough
but without violence, or anyone's
telling us how to live, what to
say, what to think, what to know
and what no: to know.'
"The concern of the American
people for human rights every-
where is one of the distinguish
ing characteristics of our coun-
try's history, the hallmark ot
America's traditional value-
stance in the conduct of foreign
policy since the earliest days of
the republic.
"There can be no more appro-
priate use of America's economic
power than to help those strug-
gling for human freedom. Indeed,
the Export Administrative Act
of 1969 specifically denotes trade
as an instrument of foreign pol-,
icy.
"We urge passage of the Mills
Vanik Amendment to the pend-
ing foreign trade bill as an es-
sential element of progress to-
ward genuine detente with the
Soviet Union. The requirement

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F a woio*ioe stuvict or in1
porters from the bill which the
Nixon administration opposes.
MCGOVERN SAID in a state
ment after the committee voted
that he could not back Dr. Kis-
singer's confirmation in view of
his role in "the needless pro-
longation" of the Indo-China war
and "the tragedy" of the Pakis-
tan-Indian war over Bangladesh.
He did not mention Dr. Kis-
singer's opposition to the Jack-
son Mills-Vanik measures over
which they had clashed during
the Foreign Relations Committee
hearings.
Spinoza Forum
In October
Sam Pascoe, past president of
the Council of Florida B'nai B'rith
Lodges, will speak on "Problems
Confronting Jews Next Year" at
the 10 a.m. meeting of the Spinoza
Forum at the Washington Federal,
1234 Washington Ave., Thursday,
Oct. 4.
On Thursday. Oct. 11, Henry
Howard will speak on "The Rise
and Fall of the Yiddish Theatre:"
and on Thursday. Oct. 18, Samuel
Rieser. former New York attorney
and chairman of the Great Jewish
Books Discussion Club, will dis-
cuss "Great Jewish Books."
Dr. Abraham Wolfson is founder
and director of the Spinoza Forum;
your affair is
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Friday, September 28, 1973
+.lm?sl'nrrMton>
Page 7-A
Golda Lashes Execs; Tekoah Explains German Vote
Newcomers Slighted
1,^TEL,AV'V~<',TA)"~P,'<,mior Gok,a Mr.mlH!fte tongue
ashing to immigration and absorption officials Sunday for their *
eged preoccupation with red tape that makes the integration of new
immigrants an exhausting time-consuming ordeal for them.
Mrs. Meir summoned the offi- ---------------
rials to her office and made it clear i,a,i h ., u-i r
that she would not tolerate ineffi- '" '' yef Mnde'' a
cieney and prolonged delavs during [*P "%* wh.Ich made
which immigrants languish To? hCm nenous abou' ffi"'<-
hours in offices waiting to see of- | SHE SAID that when she set tin
o ? ficod SJUSt f'm ffiCe ,he Absorption M^ni trv she ha5
more oiS^c-'aTs3 ,h0U*hl ~ a"d apPi"Wl>' she
moie woik.nB rfajs. WI0B flla, a|] ^^ conc(,rn.
SH*. BLAMED the officials for n.R new ""'"grants would be
sending new immigrants "here and ,akcn cai' 0| undcr onc f.
there" while a problem can oe shc demanded that wrki
solved easily when the official houra be set to meet the needs of
meets with his colleague sitting :ne peoplc, not (nc off|c,a,a ;in(|
just next door or on the next I lnat they BtreamHne procedures
nor- and cut red tape.
"I should remind you that you
are sitting here to serve him (the
immigrant) and not the other way
around," she said.
"Why is there no respect for
the time of the people who come
to see :;n official?" she asked.
Mrs. Meir stressed that immi-
grants arriving in Israel now. par-
ticularly from the Soviet Union
UNITED NATIONS UTA
Ambassador Voaef Tekoah of Is-
rael told tKe 9 metal Assenrblj
. that liis delegation was "not pres
Lsing" Israel's earlier request for a
separate vote on the admission of
( the two Germany* to the United
i Nations.
"The Israeli delegation regrets
. that due to oojections ot the spon-
i sor of the draft resolution, a sop-
: ante vote on the admission of the
Geiman Democratic Republic has
become impossible." he said.
TEKOAH WAS referring to a
resolution worked out here where-
by the Democratic Republic of
East Germany and the West Ger-
man Federal Republic would be
admitted simultaneously by accla-
mation.
The Israeli diplomat said that
Israel had asked for a separate vote
for the opportunity to record its
opposition to the East German re- ';:'t to oblivion the holocaust
#me. j wrought ugon the Jewish peopj
Tekoah said that for "more than f by Nazi Germany and has Ireen fan-
20 yean the German Democratic ntag the flames ol hostility against
Republic has been "trying to ele f SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY, Inc. \
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Credits
Listed
The Jewish Floridian acknowl-
edges credit to the following pub-
lishers, writers and artJtstS whose
work is repioduced with their per-
mission in tiiis New Year Edition:
Frontispiece. See. A. plate by I
Saul Raskin, from "Our Father.
Our King." Genesis Publishing Cor-1
poration, Flint, Mich.
Frontispiece, Sec. C, photos from
Israel Magazine, Spotlight Publi-
cation Ltd., Tel Aviv and New
York.
Frontispiece, Sec. E, plate from
Israel Magazine. Spotlight Publiea-:
tion Ltd.
Frontispiece, Sec F, photos and \
article by Moshe Brilliant, from
"A Ticklish Question.' first pub-
lished in Israel Magazine, Spotlight
Publication Ltd.
Frontispiece, Sec. G, anonymous
watercolor r< produced in Israel
Magazine, Spotlight Publication.
Ltd.
"How an Immortal Jewish Genius
Founded a Theatre and Felt About
Being Jewish," the story of Eu-
gene Ionesco, first published with
accompanying drawings and photo-
graphs as "A Jewish Immortal,"
by A B. Yoffe, in Israel Magazine,
Spotlight Publication, Ltd., also
appears in Sec. G.
Frontispiece, Sec. H, plate by
Saul Raskin, from "Our Father,
Our King." Genesis Publishing
Corporation. Plates on Pages 5-H
and 8-H, also by Saul Raskin, from
the same publication.
Frontispiece, Sec. I, plate by
Saul Raskin, from "Our Father,
Our King," Genesis Publishing
Corporation. Plates on Pages 5-1
and 8-1, also by Saui Raskin, from
the same publication.
Record Turnout
Expected By JNF
A record turnout is expected at
the first meeting of the Jewish
National Fund Council of Greater
Miami, to be held at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel, Tuesday at 8 p.m.,
according to the Hon. Jay Dermer,
president.
Rabbi David Uhrfield. spiritual
leader of Kneseth Israel Congre-
gation, will be the guest speaker.
Mikki Schiff will head the musi-
cal program, which is being pre-
pared by the well-known composer-
pianist, Shrouel Fcrshko.
The public is invited.

May the new year
be bountiful
and may you enjoy
goodly measure of happiness,
peace and prosperity
CHASE
FEDERAL-
.AV.N.. AND LOAN A..OCIAT.O*
->
LEW -ER


Page 8 A
vJkni+t' vmrkKaMn
Friday. September 28, 1973
Golda Fears Jews Disappeai
TKL AVIV(JTA)Premier Go:l:i Meir
expressed fear that there were prospects for the
disappearance through assimilation of brae seg-
ments of Jewry in the wo-tern \v ,r'd. p"akin
to delegates attending the Third World Conven-
tion of Polih Jewry Pedi nition-. fhe bam d i-
rental indifference to the quality of Jewi h 1'ffl
in the home and the lack of Jewish education
given to their children.
Mr<. Meir quoted statistics that 40 per cent
of American Jewish college students married out
of their faith and declared: "Is it for this kind
of a development that so many peorl; laid down
their lives? I ask you. what will happen in a
generation or two? What will be the outcome of
their children? For whom have wo built our
state? Surely not just for the 700.000 Jews in
Israel when it was found :d through the 1943
war."
SHE SAID Jews ha.; "no rl jhl to remain in-
different and acce t tu m as
it and I, as an
:- Id nei I i i i"
Mrs. M< ir sai I it <
thirds cf the current a. yah to Israel consisted
of Russian JeWB "who have to struggle so hard
an exit vi a while Jews from the
worli ran rimply go. and buy a ticket for the
I........d conic over."
Speaking in V I -' Mrs. Meir said that in
her earlier years, "we were apikorsim dissent-
er.- from Jewish Orthodoxy but we knew what
wo were dissenting from This was much b?tter
than today's ignorance when young people do not
know why and what they are against"
.Leon D.'.ltzin. acting chairman of the Jewirh
Agency Executive, tod the opening session that
the memory of the Jews annihilated in the holo-
caust could be perpetuated by bringing in to
Israel millions of Jews for settlement.
STEFAN GRATES, chairman of the federa-
tion's Israel branch, expressed concern over the
?f Pol'sh Jewry and the need to pres
it fV coming genei ,; said the survivors
;'. ban by 1 ha th i i
i U -.-. i an I aga
nt<
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At JWV Meeting
At the rc-cn! quarterly meel
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in St. Peter, burg, B?n Clein. com-
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was presented with a life memb?r-
^hip in honor of his birthday as
> Bjf| fr-ni his wife, children and >
grandchildren.
Also attending th" meeting were
| Abe Eisenman, senior vice co:n-
m?nder. and Sol Adyr. treasurer.
who has also been appointed to
the post cf state historian.
Leah Eisenman. president; Ev-
elyn Clein, secretary, and Ada
Adyr. chaplr.in, represented the
auxiliary at the meeting.
Alvin Rose and Evelyn Cohen,
membership chairmen, invite all
veterans and their wives in the
Scuth Dade area from Coral
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the next meeting, which will be
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Friday. September 28, 1973
Kkwlsi) fhricimn
Page 9-A
Kissinger Confirmation Sparked by Hate Feelings
Seven Arts Feaiuix- Syndicate
"Plenty of native-born Americans would nn'-c a
good Secretary of State." This in a flyer by the ex-
treme right-wing Liberty Lobby is the most op
an organized hate mail campaign against the confirma-
tion .of Dr. Henry A. Kissinger as Secretary of State.
The statement is a violation of an American prin-
ciple that a man is judged here by his merit not by
his religion, race or national background. The lstten
received by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee
also, oppose Kissinger because he is a Jew or a
"Zionist."
"We have had lots of hate mail," Senate Majority
Leader Hugh Scott told Dr. Kissinger.
THIS REACTION was not evident when Dr. Kis-
singer helped negotiate an end to the Vietnam war.
Vi wtt rn foreicn birth or Jewish heriLaso raised
' .-. I he traveled the gbbe to improve Unitrd States
W RtioM with Uh Soviet Union and the People's Re-
' i.na.
But his nomination for the highest post ever held
by a ..-, w ui r..e U.S. has brought the bgots out of
the v.oodwork. There seems to be a small but sizeable
minority \iio cannot accept the fact tiiat a .low. let
slone a foreign born Jew, can be named to sucii an
imponant position.
Added to them are the pro-Arab group-; who see
seme sort of "Zioni r pbt now that Di<. Kissinger
w.li be dealing with the Mideast for the first time.
Some .mail comfort can be drawn from the fact
that the hate campaign has not reached the type of
widespread vilification that greeted the nomination of
Louis D. Brandeis as the first Jew on the Supreme
Court.
DR. KISSINGER himself summed up the essence
of the matter when he told newsmen that he will con-
duct U.S. foreign policy "regardless of religion and
national heritage. There is no other country in the
world in which a man of my background could ever
bj eon.idered for an office such as the one to which
1 have been nominated. That imposes upon me a
very grave responsibility which 1 will pursue in the
national interest."
That statement should settle the issue for people
who believe in the principles upon which this country
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Page 10 A.
vjewist IfkriidfSJiff!
Friday, September 28, 1973
Politics of the Energy Crisis
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON" On Tuesday
last the new Israeli ambassador
quietly flew to Tel Aviv to con-
sult with his government. His mo-
tive was simplex The extremely
shrewd Simcha D:nitz is deeply
worried by the grisly politics of
She American energy problem
and *o are the I--aeli leaders.
In the present feckless climate,
it will be well to show why the
energy problem has become so
much more worrying, and so sud-
denly, before getting on with the
politics inherent in it. In brief,
all the optimists about energy
have been basin? all their hopes
on large annual increases in U.S.
imports of oil from the Middle
tat. Above all, Saudi Arabia,
with the great pool to tap, *H
relied on to increase its output
at the rate of 23 per cent annum.
A THRILL of horror went
through the U.S. government and
the oil industry when King Faisal
of Saudi Arabia announced that
his country's output would not
be increased by a single barrel of
crude. He wou.d only think about
increasing output, King Faisal
added, when the United States
and its allies had forced Israel
to give the Ar*bs all they have
so long demanded.
The optimises about energy
uniformly wrong to date, please
remember are now muttering
1h- v:- Faisal does not mean
a word he says. The people wh(
have been right about the energy
problem am w>'il'*d In i"*"*-
trast. that King Faisal means ev-
ery word of it.
This glum conviction is shared
by Israeli intelligence. There is
no incentive for the Saudi Arab
to go above th i s nl level
of about 3 5 million barrels of
crude per day. The vast resulting
dol'ar revenue is all and more
than a!! they can spend.
TI1F- amni of Iran further
cannot cover more than a small
share of t!i" deficit thpt must re-
gull from Kin.; Faisal's hold-
down order. Consequently, Ihe
out'ook is for a rather severe, in-
definitely prolonged energy
shortage, with devil-take-the-hind-
mosl competition among the user
nations, including Japan and most
of the Western Europeans.
The fuel oil rationing the Presi-
dent is already talking about for
next winter can ca-ily m-rge in-
to gasoline rationing next sum-
mer. And so it will go.
In this situation, finally. Presi-
dent Nixon's program for solving
the energy problem was never
much more than a collection of
band-aid': (o be pasted over a
cancer. Yet the Congress will not
even touch several of the most
vital aspects of the Nixon band-
aid program, such as the deregu-
lation of natural gas prices to
stimulate larger output.
THE GREAT vogue long en-
joyed by the environmentalists is
the root eane of this congres-
sional imnb President Nivon to say, later on.
1hst his band-aid nrogram might
have done the trick if it had not
hem fn- Connress. Anyway, the
end of the environmentalist vogue
can of course be easily predicted
the moment fuel oi' and gasoline
begin to be rationed.
But recognition of this coun-
try's need to produce every bit
of energy wc can get from our
own resources is no more than
the beginninc of the energy prob-
lem's ugly politics. Consider King
Faisal's demand. Then consider
the l^sp^nsc we have already
seen in the form of a letter to
his stockholders from Otto Miller,
chairman of the board of the
Standard Oil Co. of California.
MILLER SAID, in effect, that
this country ought to pay just
about anv political price the
Arabs might demand, at Israel's
cost, naturallv. in order to main-
tain the needed flow of Arab oil.
It was a wonderfully plain argu-
ment, not unoonnotort with the
fact that the vast majority of
California Standard's reserves of
crude are to be found in Saudi
Arabia.
"The great vogue long enjoyed by
the environmentalists is the root
cause of this congressional immo-
bility. This will enable President
Nixon to say that his band-aid
program might have done the trick
if it had not been for Congress."
JAMES G.
GARNER,
President;
OLS, Vice
dent.
General
AHop
The natural result of Miller's
letter was a storm of protest
from th" American Jewish com
niunitv. The storm frightened the
big oil companies, and silence has
n"' fal'en. But anyone with a
particle of political common
sense can easily see that this si-
lence is not likely to prove en-
during and dependable. One may
ns well be Hunt about the pur-
rose of Arrba^ador'Dinifz's trip.
For the f;r-i time since the out-
break of World War II. these is
serious danger of anti-Semitism
becoming a factor in American
po'itics.
Every k:nd of smarmy word
will be used to conceal the dread-
ful fact. Yet the tcmntation to
blame gas rationing on Israel will
be too much for some U.S. poli-
ticians. Needless to add. yielding
to this temptation will be not
merely sordid but also against
the national interest.
THE ARABS cannot be suc-
cessfully bought off by a craven
America, sacrificing every prin-
ciple for the sake of ease and
comfort.
The right way out and the
only workable way out is to
be tough with ourselves. In fact.
we now need a ruthlessly stern
national energy policy aimed to
ward a high measure of national
self dependence in U.S. energy
requirements.
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
GARNER
Insurance Agency, Inc.
Established 1928
GARNER, Chairman of the Board; JOHN MICHAEL
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Happy ISetc Year To All
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22 Ocean Drive
Miami Beach, Phone 6723182
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
CRESCENT FRAMING CO.
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Phone: 305-949-3002
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A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
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Phone 672-3303 or 672-5724
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
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964 W. Flagler Phone 374-4433
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
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7565 N.W. 24th Ave. Miami Phone 759-0922 or 696-4301
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
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1755 S.W. Coral Way Miami Phone 856-1285
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO All
Imperial Beauty & Barber Supply
6214 S.W. 8th St., West Miami Phone 226-1991 or 266-1992
TO Ml. HOLIDAY GREETINGS
FRENCH JEWELRY, INC.
Renee De Paris Inc.
J. Ventura and Sons
6608 Collins Ave., Miami leach
Phone 865-7691 or 865-0294
1
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
HOWARD JOHNSON'S MOTOR LODGE
... i of Airport X-way
4*00 *". Miami i*,th Phono 5324411
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
KEY ENTERPRISES, INC.
CHURCH SUPPLIERS
INTERIOR DESIGNERS AND CONSULTANTS
"SERVING ALL FLORIDA AND CARIBBEAN"
6400 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Phone 754-7575
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
from TED KENNEDY of
TED KENNEDY, INC. REALTOR
327 WEST 47TH STREET, MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 531-3497
"A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL"
HAROLD BICKFORD PGA. PROFESSIONAL
NORTH DADE COUNTRY CLUB
EVERYTHING FOR THE GOLFER AT OUR PRO SHOP
LESSON BY APPOINTMENT PHONE 621-3621
1200 N.W. 207th STREET
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
Mr. aiid Mrs. Irving Kane
MRS. JEROME CAVELL and children, LEAH, TOVA, SUSIE and
BARRY OPENDEN, DOLORES and BRUCE STARR
grandchildren, ALAN, ANDREA, M'CHAEL, MARC and LORIAN
Wish A Healthy and Happy New Year
To All Their Wonderful Friends
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
KAHN-CARLIN& COMPANY, INC.
INSURANCE
3350 S. Dixie Hwy. Miami Phone 446-2271
Best Wishes For A Very Happy New Year
BISCAYA HOTEL
600 West Ave., Miami Beach
Robert Goodis, Owner Phone 672-5433
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
KERN'S LUMBER
Construction Sheds Portable Buildings Survey Stakes
3575 N.W. 25th St., Miami, Fla. Phone 634-8488
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NfW YEAR TO All
MIRIAM AND BILL LEVEN Of
KENNEDY FURNITURE COMPANY
6700 N.W. 37th Ave. Miami, Fla. Phone: 691-2901
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
DiXON COSTUME SHOP
1828 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Ha. Phone 371-841


lay, September 28, 1973
,r
+Jf. nisi: rtvridtlan
Page 1I-A
sraelis are Far from Millionaires-Sapir
p.V YCRK (JTA) -- "Not
cl is Hilton and .Sheraton.
illionaiie is not the typical
" Israel s Finance Minister
Sapir declared here at a
pi Israel Bonds luncheon giv-
| the National Rabbinic Cabi
the I*rael Bond Organiza
the Plaza Hotel.
devoted his remarks to'
[gent Financial needs of Is
|ressing the rising cost of ab
nev immigrants from the
| Union and elsewhere, the
of closing the nation's so-
between affluence and pov-
id th? spiraling cost of de
)vhich lie estimated would |
biilion in the next five i
URGING THE 40 leaders of the
NRC to increase their efforts for
Israel in their annual High Ho|v j
Day appeals,' Saoir said thai it
takes S35.000 to absorb two Soviet
immigrant families in Israel.
"Many doctors come to Israel
from Russia. We hive to retrain
them in Israeli hospitals. While
they are training we pay them
money." he said. Sapir declared
that only the marginal olim from
Russia went back to Vienna and
suggested that "maybe some of
them were planted by the Rus-
sians."
The Finance Minister said the
devaluation of the U.S. dollar wa
another factor in Israel's growing
expenses. The purchase of meat
and soya beans by Israel in the
U.S. havJripl'-d -ince 1069-70 and
the dollar now buys less, he said.
He also noted that the price of
U.S. Phantom and Skyhawk jets
bought by Israel has doubled since
the first purchase of the plane?
were made. "Israel produces some
those who came with
that i' took only S230.000 to be a
"mil ionaire" in Israel While there
are wealthy Israelis, Israel is also
Hatikva (a Tel Aviv slum) and
high income tax. he said.
TO ILLUSTRATE how hard
pressed the Israeli taxpayer is.
Sapir obsi rved that he himself


b
Senator
Kenneth M. Myers
planes loo and this costs us a great paid S2 ;7 in income tax last month
deal as we!!." he stated. ---------------------------------
i SAPIR REFERRED to his coun-
try's efforts to close the social gap
that has become increasingly vis
iblc in recent years. "The problem
| of integration is sharper now than
; any time in the past," he said.
"The Black Panthers and other
come and demand the same things
I that new immigrants get. We have
i to solve this problem and it costs
I a lot."
Sapir's reference to millionaire!
came during a question and an-
swer session when me rabbi asked
him to explain why a country like
Israc 1 which has been described
is an affluent society in American
i.ews media continually needs more
money.
out of a gross salary of $725.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, the NRC
rhairman, said that the NRC sold
2H mi.lion in bonds in last year's
moneV and 1 'appeal. He said the goal this year
was $34 mil ion. The NRC is con-
tacting some 800 congregations
around the country to join in the
High Holiday Bond drive.
The slogan of the appeal is "Jobs
Mean Life." A bond purchase of
$10,000 equals one job for a new
immigrant in Israel, Rabbi Kronish
1 T'
lm
moving
out of
Miami Turf
so you can
move in.
The reference was to a recent
New York Times story from Jeru
salem which described luxurious
living by Israel's wealthier set.
Sapir said the rich in Israel are
N W. 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S. 411
Miami, Florida 33169
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Waterfront Condominium


. -t
Page 12-A
fvHistffrrMtor
Friday, September 28, 197:
CONSIRVATIVZ MOVEMENT STIRS PASSIONS
Minyaii Equality is Hornet's Nest \
By BEN GALI.OB
JTA Staff Writer
NEW YORK (JTA) The
latest move by American Con-
servative Judaism to implement
its stated religious philosophy of
reinterpreting halacha to relate it
to changing societal and personal
needs has evoked an outpouring
of criticism from rabbinical and
lay spokesmen for Orthodox or-
ganizations.
By a majority vote the Con-
servative movement's rabbinical
Committee on Jewish Law and
Standards voted to include wom-
en as equals with men in the min-
yan. Under the committee's pro-
cedures, it was left to the indi-
vidual Conservative rabbi to ap-
ply it in his congregation.
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman executive
vice president of the Rabbinical
Assembly, the association of Con-
-, native rabbis, predicted the
practice would become standard
in Conservative congregations
within the next two decades.
JHF: BASIC point of the Or-
thodox criticism was that the
change was a violation of hala
Unong the critics were Rabbi
Louis Bernstein, president of the
Rabbinical Council of Ami
Rabbi David Hollander, president
the Rabbinical Alliance, and
Rabbi Moshe Sherer, executive
president of Agudath Israel <>f
America.
Rabbi Norman Lamm of the
Jewish Center of New York, a
professor of Jewish philosophy al
Yeshiva University, expressed the
Orthodox view, in a statement to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
that women are exempt from
many requirements obligator; to
man.
He added that "voluntary as-
sumption" by a woman of a non-
obligatory responsibility "does
not transform the act into one of
halachic obligation., and a wom-
an so doing therefore "cannot be
counted as part of a minyan."
IN ALL the uproar, two rele-
vant issues were generally ig-
nored. One was whether Jewish
women regarding themselves as
bound by halacha generally ac-
cepted the halachic definition of
their statvis or whether there was
significant and informed dissent
among such women within the
framework of halacha. The other
was whether there was any threat
to the unity of the Jewish com-
munity. Klal Yisroel, arising from
disputes within religious Jewry
of such apparent ferocity.
There are Jewish women who
accept the halacha as binding but
contend it has been adapted to
changing conditions in the past
and can be adapted in the pres-
ent to end what they consider
their second class status. A num-
ber of such women, identifying |
themselves as both Orthodox and
Conservative, formed an organi-
zation called Ezrat Nashim to
press the rabbinate for such
changes.
In March, 1972. several Ezrat
Nashim members, speaking at a
session of a Rabbinical Assembly
convention, listed the changes in
halacha they considered neces-
sary', starting with acceptance as
members of the minyan. Others
included permission to function
as cantors and rabbis in the syna-
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gogue and to be considered as
bound to perform all command-
ments equally with men.
A YOUNG wife of an Orthodox
rabbi, who is not a member of
Ezrat Nashim but in sympathy
with its goals, told the JTA she
supported the Conservative ruling
and hoped that Orthodox Juda-
ism would eventually move in
that direction. Mrs. Blu Grcon-
berg. wife of Rabbi Yitzhak
Greenberg. contended that wom-
en did have a secondary role and
that there was "nothing inherent"
in halacha mandating such a role.
Mrs. Greenberg, who teaches
religious studies at the College
of Mount Saint Vincent, suggest-
ed that one barrier to needed
changes was that possibly a ma-
jority of Orthodox women ac-
cepted the arguments of male
expounders of the tradition that
women were in effect equal but
separate.
She declared thai tradition I
Judaism would undergo a "tr*
mendous enrichment" if
i re, ived "full equalit; with men
i'i Jewish Law.
room? vtivi: EFFORT be-
I n the three wings < \ n >r-
is Jud lism i
in effect for years, particularly
in such as the Sj nagogue
1 ouncil of the v
York Board of Rabbis and simi-
lar local rabbinical boards
throughout the I nited St
The JTA asked Rabbi Kelman
and a Reform rabbinical spokes-
man whether the denunciations
from Orthodox spokesmen of the
minyan ruling, particularly re-
newal of demands that the Rab-
binical Council and the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America withdraw from the
Synagogue Council of America
made again by the Agudath Is-
rael might have a damaging ef
feet on existing patterns of Jew-
ish religious cooperation.
Rabbi Joseph Glaser, executive
vice president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis (Re-
form), responded that the dis-
pute, sparked by "the new mili-
tancy of the heretofore moderate
and rea-onnhle Rabbinieal Coun-
cil," posed the threat of a "kul-
tiuliampi1" in Jewish religious
life and could jeopardize th<- re-
li"'o-i- community's hard-won
unity.
Rabbi Kelman did not share
- ich fears, n >. said there
been tv IDS in \ir-;r
Orthodoxy for the past 20 -
the "militant separatist and the
toper it' i'-" He said the la
hodox reaction n >d a
development which neither
new n ir imp l ib e and that it
v. mil make abi no dif-
ference" in existing cooi i rative
. ff in- He b rt d the l" I
militant.- would remain mil I n
and th it ;:i" i o leral n -
I .',;" to COO]
Community And Temple Memorial
Prayers f
STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL PARK
5900 S.W. 77th Avenue Tel: 274-0641
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1973
10:45 A.M.
RABBI MICHAEL EISENSTAT
Temple Judea
12:30 P.M.
RA3BI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
Temple Zion
. 3:00 P.M.
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO
All OF THE JEWISH PUBLIC ARE INVITED
Special holiday services
will be held as follows:
September 23
11:00 AM Temple Adath Yeshurun
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
12:00 PM Temple Israel, Miramar
Rabbi Avrom Drazin
2:30 PM Temple Beth Tov
Rabbi Charles Rubel
September 30
10:00 AM Sky Lake Synagogue
Rabbi Dov Bidnick
11:30 AM Temple Ner Tamld
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
12:00 PM Temple Tifereth Jacob
Rabbi Nathan Zolondek
12:00 PM Temple Beth Torah
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
1:00 PM Temple Tifereth I srael
Rabbi Maurice Klein
1:30 PM Temple Beth Moshe
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel
2:00 PM Temple Or Olom
Rabbi David Baron
lakeside.
-Memorial
NW 25th Street at 103 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33148
Telephone: 592-0690
tl
i
hi
A
La
1
M
1
M
I
1
i
I
1
m
M
m
"*'-...-


[idhy, September 28, 1973
+Jmls9iFhridlar>
Page 13-A
emple Beth Sholom Becoming A
filter I or The Cultural Arts'
iple Beth Sholom of Greater
)i. at 4144 Chase Ave., Miami
i. is rapidly becoming a "Cen-
or the Cultural Arts."
Inew concept in learning has
In to be highly successful with
pen and young people where
ation, renewed interest and
Ing is concerned.
pes devoted to teaching Ju-
through the Arts: painting,
lies, sculpture, pottery, chor- i
Braeli folk dancing, Jewish
journalism and "Great I
have been added to the ',
lilum of the School for Liv-
idaism.
>le Beth Sholom's Great Art-
ries. now starting its sixth
\fi\l present such great stars
erta Peters, Nov. 7; Byron
)ec. 9; Erick Friedman, Jan.
Ehard Tucker and Robert
(together), Feb. 21, and
Impel, Mar. 23.
chool of Fine Arts is start-
Jfourth year and will have
ter-school curriculum such
as "Creative Drama and
felling," Creative Dance,"
pit, ceramics, and all the
music in private instruc-
ts program is open to the
immunity: it is not neces-
: a member of the Temple,
nple's Lowe-Levinson Art
lustains its usual nine one-
vs a year. This year, it will
m opening exhibition on
phy called "Benjamins
an Israel Portfolio,
pi run through the Rosh
and Yom Kippur holi-
Jctober, the great Israeli
Jnkel Ginsberg, will show
fib November, Edna Glaub-
111 show her newest works,
here will be a special ten-day
Sition of the works of Eliezer
a recent immigrant from
Israel,
fenth of December will fea-
works of Isak Calderon
red Chapter
Mizrachi
-:-.( January the works of Morris
I-apidus; all are on the theme of
Judaism. In February, Ira Mosko-
witz, who just completed a book in
collaboration with Isaac Bashevii
Singer, called "Chasidim" will
show his newest works.
During the month of April a
large week-long Israel Expo will
culminate in a children's concert
April 14 featuring the Zadikov
Children's Choir ol Tel Aviv, a
60-voice choir of children all un- .
der the age of 15, with 10 instru- I
mentallsta from the Israel Phil-
harmonic. This concert will be '
open to the public.
The month of May will close
with a children's art exhibition
featuring all of the works accom-
plished in the School of Fine Aits
ind in the Religious School.
An innovation in the Adult Edu-
cation Division will be the addi-
tion of two speakers this year. On
Jan. 15, the well known Rabbi
Herbert Tarr, whose newest novel
la entitled "A Time For Loving,"
will be featured. Isaac Bashcvis
Singer will be featured in Feb-
ruary,
llHWIO-l Ml I
m ill
c
Installs
David Lehrfield of
Israel, Miami Beach, in-
be officers of Vered Chap-
rachi Women's Organiza-
its first meeting of the
on this week.
Finkelstein, Florida coordi-
Ipresented the chapter's
j to the executive commit-
I Vered Chapter members,
the oath of office were
nel, president; Ellen Katz,
fcsident; Brenda Levinson,
sing: Miriam Weisman and
yolowitz, special events;
feiman and Arlene Leibo-
ogramming: Naomi Stern-
pblicity; Rachel Kossowsky. |
Roberta Lieberman and
Under, corresponding sec-1
Sylvia Travis, financial
; Marlene Kalchman, re- j
secretary, and Wendy
reasurer.
installed were chairmen
ilman. life membership, bul-
nd chapter advisor: Judy
, bulletin; Shulamith Git- \
child restoration; Donna
. donor; Miriam Halpern,
Jiyah; Marcia Kane, parlia-
lan and historian; Rona
(Fresh Air Fund; Kathy
Brten. fund-raising: Saundra
berg, Mother-in-Israd; Rose
. and Ilka Gordon, hospi-
[Sue Singer, Sunshine, and |
] Scholnick, telephone squad.
Lchi chapters sponsor voca-
faigh schools, children's vil-
iettlement houses, commu-
pnters, kindergartens, nurs-
Bummer day care centers,
her educational, social wel-
nd child care programs in
thus helping the Jewish
1 to achieve more fully
ient ideals of justice,
and peace.
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH
CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
GREETS THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
ON THE NEW YEAR 5734
AND ANNOUNCES
Community
Memorial Services
"HONORING OUR BELOVED DECEASED IS A PART
OF OUR HIGH HOLIDAY REPENTANCE"
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WILL BE HELP AT THE
Jewish Section of
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
3260 S.W. 8th STREET
Sunday, September 30th, 1973
10:00 A.M.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
WILL OFFICIATE AND
Rabbi H. Rothman
WILL RENDER THE EL MOLEY RACHAMIN
Cantor Maurice Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY

o
o

ALSO AT THE
Mount Sinai
Memorial Park Cemetery
1125 N.W. 137th STREET (Opa Locka Blvd.)
Sundav, September 30th, 1973
2:00 P.M.
Rabbi 5. T. Swirsky Rabbi Max Shapiro
Rabbi Sol Landau
WILL OFFICIATE
Rabbi H. Rothman
WILL RENDER THE EL MOLEY RACHIM
Cantor Mcur.ce Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
*

SEATS AND A TENT WILL BE SET UP
PRAYERBOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY IS CORDIALLY INVITED
KYMAN CHABNER
President
FREDRIC ROSENTHAL
Vic* President
enieteru
5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET, MIAMI
invites you to attend
Special Memorial Services
Sunday, Sept. 30,1973
conducted hu
RABBI MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT
TEMPLE JUDEA
10:00 A.M.
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
TEMPLE ZAMORA
10:30 A.M.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
11:00 A.M.
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
11:30 A.M.
RABBI SOL LANDAU
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
12:00 NOON
RABBI DAVID BARRON
TEMPLE OR OLOM
12:30 P.M.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1:00 P.M.
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
TEMPLE MENORAH
1:30 P.M.
RABBI JOSEPH R. NAROT
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Section K (Richter Mausoleum)
2:00 P.M.
For Further Information Call MO 1-7693


Page 14-A
rJenfeli Fforiafto/n
Friday, September 28, 1573.
MM MMMM m : kiraraiiimuihiiiiiiii t uuiin.iMUt!iiii:iiicuirrmumu.....naiwua MB
CJL 1?Ui Spiak* (Jrom 9L V?P
UMinimiMiiiiimi'.. miMiwamjiniiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiwiiiiiaiinicuiiiiiiafflJ-'""
One God, One Standard
(Greenfield Series
To Begin Oct. 21
At Temple Israel
The annual Greenfield Lecture
Series, a Sunday morning fixture
=3=


^><
ervtces
\
.wr-
v.
MIAMI
By RABBI II. M. BAUMGARO
Temple Beth Am
This Sabbath combines the mes-
sage of the biblical parasha "Ha-
ah-zinu** and the theme of "return"
to the ways of
God, as part of
the High Holy
Day mood.
The reading
from D'varim
( Deuteronomy )
includes the Di-
vine teaching
". there is
no God with
Me."
We in modern
*bbi Baumgori times find it dif-
ficult to appre-
ciate tm ceitstam theme in our
biblical text. What is so bad about
having a few extra gods around?
Other peoples never felt the im-
portance of confining themselves
t one god, why is it so important
to the teachers ot Israel?
The answer is not complex. I
there are many gods, there are
many standards of conduct; and if
there are many codes of conduct,
there is confusion as to what is
most desirable for a man to do.
In modern times, we serve many
gods without knowing that we do
st. We are excruciatingly strict
with our customers in business,
but we may be very charitable in
disposing of a portion of our in-
come. We may be gentle and pa-
tient with outsiders but ovcr-bear-
iag and impatient with our imme-
diate family.
We call ourselves followers of
the God of Israel, but we sit pas-
sively by while unjust wars are
fought in the name of our country
(America); we spend money lav-
ishly on luxury items and vaca-
tions but ignore the poor; we
cherish "tilings" but not people.
When the text quotes God as
saying, ". there is no god with
Me," it teaches that you cannot
serve two masters. You cannot
live a dual life. You cannot say
that you follow the forah while
you are also following the modern
materialistic way of life.
This High Holy Day period is a
time for T'shuvah, for return to
a one-standard way of life, the
standard associated with our God.
It is a full commitment He seeks,
not lip-service.
Those who attempt to walk two
roads at the same time will soon
find themselves spiritually ex-
hausted and morally bankrupt. The
person who is a "'man for all gods"
is not for the God of Israel.
Registration Booth Open
A voter registration booth is
open Monday through Friday from
10 to 4 p.m. at the President Mad>
on Hotel, 3801 Collins Ave. The
Dade County Elections Department
earlier had reported, incorrectly,
that the service was available only
on Monday.
cnVVfho lftftf decade at Temple a h^v^j^h^lom concha.
brael of Greater Miami, will open
this year with a unique program
j when film, TV and stage actor
Nehemiah Persoff presents his
award-winning dramatization of
"The Stories of Sholem Aleichem"
Sunday, Oct. 21.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz. *
I BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
It Will be recaiieu mat last year ; bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Persoff presented a one-evening
one-man show of the same produc-
tion before a sell-out house at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse.
The dramatization of the famed
Yiddish stories of Sholom Alei-
chem won for Mr. Persoff the Los beth el. 500 sw mh Ave. ortho-
Angeles Drama Critics' Award for Jgfrfj+M H. Rothman.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Mx Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Ale*
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gotterman. 6
Saturday 8:88 a.m. Sermon: "We .Must
Kepent."
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Corservative. Rabbi Sol Landao.
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4
. Friday 8:16 p.m. At South Dade Aud-
1 ltorlutn. Sermon: "Jonah: Myth-Alle-
a-ory-Hlatory?" Saturday :< a.m. in
the main sanctuary,
HU'.rai:\\: ..... ,."in in..- : i ;,: .. ,i... n. i;:. ,;I'm.. ..r.'ii i iv; mi immni.wl'::. :!: ..a...J
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Haazino
"Give ear. ye heavens, and I will speak ." (Chapter 32)
SONG CF MOSES: Invoking heaven and earth as witnesses
of his warnings, Moses begins by contrasting God's faithfulness
and justice with Israel's perversity and ingratitude to their Father
in heaven. Let the pecple but inquire of the older g.-neration and
they would be told how God had chosen Israel from among the
nations and cared for them in the wilderness as an eagle over its
young; they enjoyed luxurious food in abundance in the land God
had given them, but in return they forsook him and worshipped
idols. Such provocation would be punished by the onslaught of a
barbarous enemy and the horrors of famine, fear, plague and war.
Israel would hive been utterly annihilated had not the enemy
foo'.i. h'y ascribed their victories to themselves and not to God
evei the heathen must admit that their idols are not as mighty
as tii" i.
In Israel's hour of need, God would show mercy and make
them rfialJ7.fi that the idols in whom they trusted could not pro-
tect them. He alone Is the only true God with the power of giv-
fe, and will take vengeance on the enemy. In
concul ion Moses calls upon all the nations to join with Israel in
in.: praises for their deliverance.
MOSES ASCENDS MT. NEBO: After Moses had completed
his soiv. he impressed upon the children of Israel the need to
observe the words of the Torah, for through obedience their days
would b: prolonged upon the land which they were about to
posses On that same day God told Moses to ascend Mount Nebo
wher he was t) die. as Aaron hid died, because they had not
obeyed him at Kadesh. Moses would see the land from a distance
but '1 not enter it.
1971 and has received high praise
in New York, Chicago and other
major cities.
A native Israeli who came to
this country when he was nine
years old. Mr. Persoff decided to
become an actor at quite an early
age and started working in films
in 1955. Probably best known for
his roles in "Gunsmoke" on TV he
has also appeared in "The Naked
City," "The Untouchables" and
other well Known series.
The lecture series will also in-
clude Joel W. Schenker, one of
the managing directors of the The-
ater Guild and the producer of
many top Broadway plays. He will
speak on "The Theater and the
Jewish Psyche" Jan. 20.
The remainder of the series will
be quite typical in the presenta-
tion of such noted authors as Les-
lie A. Fiedler. Prof. Oscar Hand-
lin and novelist Cynthia Ozick. It
will be highlighted by the Feb. 17
appearance of Dr. Rollo May, one
of the world's most distinguished
psychotherapists, the author of
"Love and Will."
'Teens on Video'
Theme of JFCS
Meeting Tuesday
The Women's Committee of Jew-
ish Family and Children's Service
is holding its autumn membership
meeting Tuesday from 10 a.m. to
noon at Lowe Art Museum, 1301
Miller Dr.. Coral Gables.
6ETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Robel. Cantor Seymout Hinkes. 8
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday Bhabbos
Shuva : a.m.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10 B'NA
Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: -The French
General who Became a Pacifist."
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday S:4j a.m.
JhaMmt Shuva Sermon: "Portion of
the Week."
OR OLOM (Temple) 8765 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday S:30 a.m. Ser-
,non: "Give Kar <> Ye Heavens."
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr. Oi
thodox. Rabbi Ph'ir.eas A. Weberma
3
Friday Mlncha 6:46 I m. Baturda
8:J0 a.m.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 6-1
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sad: Nahmias. 3
Saturday Shabbat Shuva *:S0 a.n
Sermon: The Days o >ur Ufe."
----------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542 I
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohoi
Groner.
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. CauseweJ
North Bay Village. Conservativi I
Rabbi Emmet Allen Frank. Cantol
Murray Yavneh. 32-,I
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARI
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mil
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor|
decai Chaimoi'itt.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102)
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative
Rabbi Milton Schlinsv. Cantor led
Alpern.
BETH TORAH. 1091 N. Miami Beat
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lie
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. "
Friday 7 p.m. Sermon: "We Choos
to lie Different." Saturday t*:30 B.I
Bar Miizvah: Steven. no of Mrs. Btl<
Almo; Ilk-hard, wn of Mr. and Mr
laadore Itosa.
RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd
Conservative. Rabbi Victor
Zwelling. Cantor Jack Lerner.
riFERETH iSRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. Cantor Sheldon Kodner. 14
2ION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
Friday 7 p.m. Traditional Rundown
.service. Saturday : a.m. Sermon:
"Sedrab. of the Weak."
WHIM
riFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 1|
Friday 8:16 p.m. Saturday 6 a.m. fol-
lowed by discussion and brunch.
Nun... MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2228
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gortinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum. 35
----------
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox, habb. aheldon N. Ever 17
Friday 7 p.m. Mlncha Saturday :
..in. Sermon: -True Repentance
. iiiizaii......r Man."
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shm.iry.ihu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
The theme of this educational
neeting will be "Teens On Video"
featuring simulated adolescent
group therapy on videotape. Co-
"hairmen are Mrs. Morton Wein-
berger of Miami and Mrs. Morti- beth RAPHAEL'iTempie). 1545 Jef-
ner Schaffer of Bay Harbor. ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 2J
Discussions of the Jewish Family ^al^LoaT."0 ""' s""'"": "Kvlur"
ind Children's Service counseling -----e-----
programs will be led by a panel of BEJH WJ"-V"1 J' emP|e>- *144 Chaat
t ,.,,-,., Ave- Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
professional staff including Leon Cantor David Conviser. 21
I. Fisher, executive director: Jef- |,'""M \ P-m, Shabuai Shuva Ser-
"rey R. Solomon, assistant director;
Louis Bernstein, director, Youth
il ices Department: Dr. David
Fox and Dr. Michelle Kavanaugh,
Counselors, Place South.
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DAD<
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabb
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvir
Shulkes.
Friday 8llS p.m. Saturday l:30 a.r
Sermon: "Portion of the Week."
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Bidnick.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER M>
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. OrV \i* I
Rabbi Zalman Koseowsky. ^t
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blv
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eissr
tat. Cantor Rita Shore.
Friday *:).', p.m. Shabbat Bfauva. Ser-
mon: "In Judaism. Hut Judiikm ami
Our Judaism." "Falat. 1, a play.
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Av
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger. Cantor Stanley Rich.
Friday 6:80 p.m. Baturda] S:4."i a.m.
SURFSIDL
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATIONl
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibelif
Levine. 5q
fOKT LAUDtltDAlt "
BETH I6RAEL (Temp. 7100
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi AkivJ
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 4|
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Parll
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur Jl
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4i
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132'SE 11th Ave
Conservative Rahbi Mcrris A. Skor,
HAUANOALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTERl
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Avel
Rabbi Harrv E. Schwartz. Cantol
Jacob Danziger. 4^|
Friday 7 p.m. Permon: "The L'nfln-I
shed i ife." Saturdaj r. a.m.
mon: "la Tnere a Foint of 'No Ke-
ui n ." Sa tui daj i1 IS a m.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euc'id Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Josepn E. Rackov-
sky. 22
HOLLYWOOD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW
GREGATION. Conservative.
CON-
350" ,
jaTMrJU:ii:irM

ii isanatenssM
PC %.)! tyinifctf *J tie-
r
Sej uO- t;;. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
.Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6 3 ,>.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Youth Ministry Today"
Gueits: Rabbi Barr. iabachnikoff, Temple Israel;
Rev. Gerald Schumm, First Congregational
Church
Sept 1:30 a ewish WoMhlp Hour
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Shlom
Sept. :,o h 7..10 a n. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Irving Lchrman, Temple Emanu-El
; niff and Rabbi Leon
Kronish
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-i
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturday 7:30 am
llncha ii i>.m.
Mrs. Edwin B. Oppenheim. presi-
dent of the Women's Committee,
irges the attendance of interested cuban Hebrew* congregation.
vomen in the community. "Learn- [ I242 Washington Ave. orthodox,
ing about the many JFCS qualita-1
ve services," Mrs. Oppenheim
aid, "will serve as the best moti-
ating factor for Women's Com-
littee membership."
1242
Rabbi Dow Rozenwaig.
University Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 4-: I
BETH EL (lemple). 1351 S. 14th Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 4'
; Idas 8:1S i n. Bhabbal Shuva I r
Jaffe will conduct a >i cus8lon oi
i:, in! m Judali in To What .ire tvi
Returnlna?" Saturday n a.m. Rai
zvah: James Steven, son of -Mr.
ami Mr*. Stuart ECallman.
23
The Committee raises funds for
oecial projects at the agency as
veil as serving as an educational
rm.
CUBAN SEr-HARDIC HEBREW CON-
O-'EGAT ON. 715 Wasning:on Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor
ton Maliavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 4i
23-A; Kriday 7:30 p m. Saturdaj '" ltl"
cu.yll _. ,_ '~~.,_. ... ., Mitxvah: Steven, son of Mr and Mrs.
ton aJ. r(7.mpJ?>- 1 = KWa^in- Norman Baeenbera
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor 2vi Adler. 24
-------e------ i SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree' Conservative. Rabbi David Shapire
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 4
Gross. 25 Pi Ii > f p.m. Shabbat SI i.
i asm
** .'.'
WMtntmiam
: i hm!
Jewish Family and Children
Service is supported by the Greater
liami Jewish Federation and the
United Fund of Dade County. Its
r gram serve families, children,
outh and elderly in nine loca-
it n.s.
C.?He!rVt7 Ae-dtmv?E7th S^Tml T^MPLE BETH AHM. Conservative
?J ...nw Academy). 7tn St. anil ,in CUI -~_H ., unii/wood Rabb
-S Mer.dian Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra I ?,10,.?Ws^"d.A-Veii^r ? Canto.
,r; ham B.n-Hi...L 25-/, g*^ Ul^^fln 4T->
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday Shabh
Shuva acture ."> i m "Malmonld
ind Penitence."
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturrl.
. va.
m. Shab-
^^Ar^^^^r^r^r^>V^WW^^^^^^WV
CANDlEtlGHTING TIMf
9
f 2 TISHRI 6:51
I
ArVW-A'.^WWWVWV^
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27
Conserva
1 >Te.mpi
ti*. Ra^b
620 75th Sf.
.Bbi Maaer Abrani-
owitz. Cantor Nico FeloWan. Se
Saturday I a m Bar Mltiv ih [ltd
son of Mi a Rol -
NEP TAMID (Teinolel V\h St
Taturi- Waterway. Cons-'rvat've.
Rat Em-ni Labovitz. Cantor F '
ward Klein. 28
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5101
Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob
e-t Fr.iz.n. Canto,- Michael Kyrr.
.. 8 i> m .ii Rherltl IM Me-
i ool.
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (TempleJ. 6BM SW SSth St
CKs?rvative. Jiklbi Aj m Draain
arTtor Abra^hari Koste* 41
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JIWlSH CBNfsTj.
;.-t1 NE S'l-. St. r.onsT.-a; ve >
;s ,"
and S miroth.


Friday, September 28, 1973
+Jewl$t fkrkMar.
Page 15 A
**.
COMMENT
HE SOVIET Union has applied
to the International Olympic
bmmittce tor the privile.se of
biding the Olympic Games in
Wow in 1980
[it would seem more fitting,
leu the conditions in that coun-
and the experience at the re-
it World University Games
|d there, that the application
made for 1984. And on the
eat Stadium that will he erect-
[for the purpose of sharing ir
^national amity through ama .
|r sports, should be the slo-
mounted on George Orwell's
listry of Truth building in that
|i'd account of a dictatorship
Ihc- future:
"War Is Peace
Freedom Is Slavery
ignorance Is Strength"
|hose ot us with long memories
the futile fight to prevent
jrican participation in the
Olympics held in Hitler"s
llin because of the German
If merit of Jews. The games
probably would not have been
awarded to Germany had the de-
cision not been made prior to
Hitler taking power in 1933, and
the international athletic powers
that were could find no way but
postponement and they were
not about to do that because
it takes many years to build the
facilities for a proper Olympiad
BUT THE 1980 decision has
not yet been made, although
Moscow it this point is the only
applicant, and there is ample
reason to muster an alliance of
Jews, Christians and just plain
libertarians to deny the honor to
the Soviet Union.
A preview of what may be ex-
pected by Jews at the Olympic
(lames if they are held in MOS-
COW took place there not too
many weeks ago when the Is-
raeli teams were subjected to
what was apparently organized
anti-Semitism and those Russian
Jews who came to see and sup-
port th.'tn were subjected to of-
fty EDWARD COHEN
ficial abuse and discrimination.
Even in 193H Berlin, the Nazis
behaved with more decorum when
it came tc JewieJl athletes, no
doubt because of the organized
pressure from the United States
and several other countries.
There were even two Jews
both wemen on the German
team despite the obstacles put
in the way cf all Jewish athletes
even aspiring for the team.
The protest movement against
American participation in the
1936 Olympics is a fascinating
part of American Jewish histor)
and might provide a blueprint for
those involved in the present
struggle t:> save Soviet Jewry.
One can almost picture the re-
vived America Communist Party
playing the same role as the
German-American Bund in those,
days, as described by Rabbi Rob
crt Orkand in his graduate thesis.
"A History of the German-Amer-
ican Bund." for the issue was a
heated one that found many lib
erals. Christian clergymen and
the labor unions joining with
Jewish organizations wnile the
Bund leaden gloated at the of-
ficial attitude of America's ath-
letic establishment.
Jews were warned, as they
are b fing warned today over their
protests, by. one of the American
members of the International
Olympic Committee. Brig. Gen.
Charles Sherrill issued a state-
ment that "if the Jewish minor-
ity of 5 million in the United
States continues to stir up the
rest of the 120 million Americans
there is serious danger of an
anti-Semitic wave in our coun-
try." Well, we've heard that be-
fore and we used to heed it, un-
fortunately. Americans like Av-
ery Brundage and Sherrill be-
lieved the Nazis in 1936 while
Hitler exploited the games for
purposes of Nazi propaganda,
and the protests failed to pre
vent American participation at
Berlin.
To show their contempt for
world opinion, the Soviets even
invited as a special guest to the
past summer's contest Arab ter-
rorist Arafat whose only claim
to athletic prowess is having been
a leader of the group which mur-
dered the Israeli athletes during
the 1972 Munich Olympics.
More than the fate of Soviet
Jewry is Involved here, import-
ant as thai i-; to u-. The cam-
paign against all dissident-. *he
outrages ci mmitted ;* iainsl those
who would protest the oppres-
sion in the SO\ ift- L'nion should
be every American's concern. As
Andrei Sakhaio.. the courageous
scientist ha-* written, accommo-
dation with the Soviet Union on
matters of trade and commerce
without demanding an easing of
the oppression against all those
who wish to exercise basic free-
doms, means the end of hope for
those brave people and. by
1984. perhaps for us.
THE LESSON of Hitler and his
Olympics taught us that only pro-
test and morality wins in the long
run. We must not be intimidated
by State Department emissaries
who tell us to stop supporting
the Jackson-Mi Us-Vanick bill and
we must begin to organize pro-
test against holding the Olympic
Games in Moscov in 1980. Five
million American Jews should
be able to convince 200 million
Americans what Hitler taught us:
that we Ignore the moral issues
cf international relations at great
risk to our own safety.
kun Anti-Semitism. Chile Told
By Special Report
feW YORK The American
Ish Committee has called up-
Ihe new government of Chile
(be alert to any signs or acts
IntiSemitism" in the wake of
overthrow of the Allende gov-
ncnt, and "to be prepared to
Id Chile's proud record as a
bcratic nation by taking ap-
W'iate action against those
would attempt to promote
rScmitism within its borders."
a statement Dy Elmer L.
It ir. AJC national president.
Torganization pointed to the
I that "disturbing evidence of
ring anti-Semitism appeared
ie press and among certain
fents in Chilean society" in
[period preceding Tuesday's
1ST MONTH, Winter stated,
Prensa, a newspaper pub-
Id in Santiago by members
Ie opposition Christian Dem-
lic party, printed an article
led Chile. Jewi'h Commu
I; Russia, anti-Jewish Com-
Ism." which was strongly
Semitic. La Segunda, a m id-
Santiago newspaper. P"h-
a viru'entlv anti-Semit'c
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letter, ostensibly criticizing the
inefficiency of several Jewish of-
ficials. The Movemiento Patria y
Libertad (Homeland and Free-
dom Movement), a neo-facist.
rightist group, made anti-Semitic
statements."
There has been a disturbing
tendency, Winter continued, "to
make Jews in public office
and. by extension, the Chilean
Jew i-h community the scape-
goats for Chile's economic and
political ills." There were approx-
imately 150 Jews, most of them
technicians and professionals, in
various positions in the Allende
government, he added.
Winter also attributed this
relatively new phenomenon of an
emerging anti-Semitism in Chile
to the fact that the Arab League.
which was permitted to open a
regional office for Latin America
in Santiago in 1972. had launched,
a "vigorous and widespread anti-
Israel and anti-Jewish campaign,
which is believed to have in
clud d acts of violence against
major Jewish institutions."
WINTER WARNED that "ap-
parently, elements among those
who opposed the Allende admin-
istration have been making Jews
in nubile office and. by exten-
gi0;, the Chilean Jewish commu-
nity the scapegoats for ( hile s
economic and political ills. Some
J50 Jews, most of them technic-
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various capacities in different
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New Lett groups hostile to Is-
raol, often in concert with the
Arab League.
"Since the Arab League was
permitted to estab'ish a regional
office for Latin America in San-
tiago in 1972. it has carried on a
vigorous and widespread and
anti Israel and anti-Jewish cam
paign, which is believed to have
included acts of violence against
major Jewish institutions."
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Friday. September 28. 197"
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Max Eerner
Sees It
WASHINGTON.- What stands out in the army coup in Chile,
and the suicide of President Salvador Allende, is the stark trag-
edy of it. Even at best, military takeovers are uncreative short-
cuts to the playing out of history, and this one goes against the
Chilean tradition of an unpolitical officer corps, and subtracts
another from the dwindling number of nonmilitary South Amer-
ican regimes.
Allende's personal tragedy gives poignancy to the whole ill-
fated adventure of his regime. Until there is evidence the other
way, we must accept the suicide version of his death. It adds
another contradiction to a biography that was full of contradic-
tions.
HE WAS a Marxist doomed to try the impossible experiment
of building a Socialist dictatorship heaven out of Chilean middle-
class constitutional earth. He was a doctor who got into the deep
waters of class-struggle politics far over his head; a decent, hu-
manistic man whom the zealots of his own party used ruthlessly
and whom they destroyed by their excesses.
He was a man who believed jn combat, yet when he suffered
the defeat of his hopes, he chose to snuff out his life the act
of a man who couldn't stand to face the collapse of the structure
of his striving. There was an added symbolism in his shooting
himself (as the reoort goes) with the automatic rifle which was
a gift from Fidel Castro: The revolution devours its children.
As for the Allende regime, we shall be arguing for years to
come about who and what killed Cock Robin. The blunders
of nationalization, for one, since the takeover of land and mining
and factories didn't increase production but slowed it down.
THE PARALYSIS of transport, for another, which in turn
went back to the well-based fear of small truck owners that the
state would gobble them up. Also the incompetence of Allende
and his economic technicians for not understanding that eco-
nomics is two-thirds psychology, and that if you announce before-
hand that Chile is in transition to a "Socialist" society the culti-
vators won't cultivate their crops, the truckers won't transport
them, the middlemen and merchants won't function.
The resulting food shortages and runaway inflation broueht
out a regiment of women into the streets, and a regime attacked
by striking women inevitably re-enacts "Lysistrata "
But there were other forces which rdore crucially killed
Cock Robin: the fear of parents for their children and the fear
of the military officers for their independence and survival. Both
were powerful fears. In Marxist thinking, a "transition'- regime
has to capture the children and has either to capture or neutral-
ize the defense forces.
THE MOVE to reorganize the schools seemed to mean usine
them for Marxist orientation, which alarmed the parents and set
the church against the regime and remember that the church
in Chile has been remarkably liberal and social minded.
And the officers? They started by wanting to keep Chile's
tradition of a nonpolitical military elite. But wisely or unwisely
they found themselves caught up in the regime's problems, and
soon dis^'vered that the social tensions were splitting them into
pro- and anti-Allendc segments.
They were alarmed by the formation of revolutionary fac-
tory' militia cadres by some of the more militant groups of So-
cialists. Inevitably there were efforts to infiltrate the armed
forces and inevitably the conservative officers reacted to save
their power.
Allende was caught between the conservative military and
his own partv militants and satisfied neither. In the end, the top
Officers felt that unless they acted to doom the Allende regime
.he would in time doom them.
THERE IS. a tragic quality in the chain reaction of these
events The first liberal response-in A.merici and Europe-
will bI to blame the military for breaking the constitutional ab-
But in one sense the' social fabric had already been broken
!, the effort to transform the society against the wishes of most
i: Its people.
What makes the whole thing worse is that the coup and the
repression to come will not solve Chile's prob ems and will:not
even bring the stability it aimed at. The society which wouldnt
tolerate Allende's efforts at revolution will not easily accept a
S] stem of repression either.
Write it down to what happens when a nation starts out on a
i to unite to prevent it. That is the Allende story. I
kthe liberals and conservatives
fail to unite to prevent it. That ..
hard enough we may find that in some ways the story is about
as, too.
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'eJewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, September 28, 1973
Section B
Latvian Jew Arrested For
Protesting Visa Refusal
By Special Report
MOSCOW A Latvian Jew ar-
rested Sunday for protesting the
government's refusal to give him
an exit visa to Israel was returned
Monday under police escort to his
native Riga, a Jewish source said.
Arkady A. Schpilberg. 35, will
probably be sentenced to 15 days
in prison for petty hooliganism
for his protest outside the head-
quarters of the Communist
Party's Central Committee, the
source said.
Schpilberg, who carried a sign
outside the building reading "Let
Me Go to My Family in Israel,"
was in a labor camp when his
family obtained exit visas two
months ago. He was serving a
three-year sentence for allegedly
laking part in a hijack plot by a
group of Leningrad Jews in 1970.
He has failed so far in attempts
to get a visa to join his family.
His wife told newsmen in Tel
Aviv recently her husband ap-
parently was being denied per-
mission to leave because he re-
fused to plead guilty at the trial.
Schpilberg's demonstration led
to the temporary detention of
American correspondent Roger
Leddington of the Associated
Press, who was grabbed by police
as he was gettina into his car and
escorted into the Communist
Party building wnen he refused
to surrender film he took of the
protest.
Leddington said he was refused
permission to call his embassy
and the film was forcibly taken
from his coat pocket. An Amer-
ican Embassy spokesman said the
action appears to be a violation
of the Soviet-American consular
agreement, and U.S. diplomats
are looking into a possible pro-
test.
Dissident scientist Andrei D.
Sakharov issued a statement last
Saturday accusing Soviet author-
ities of violating "justice and
legality" by refusing to allow
Schpilberg to emigrate.
Norwegian Court Orders Release Of Michael Dorff
OSLO fWNS Michael j decided by the Norwegian Su-
_ preme Court.
Dorff. one of two Israelis arrested The Appeals Court while up.
in connection with the July slay- holding Dorff's indictment, noted
ing of a Moroccan national, Ahmed | that the two Israelis were arrested
Boushicki, has been ordered re-1 in the Olso apartment of Yigal
j .k n..*tA n( icnoii Eyal in violation of diplomatic lm-
leased in the custody of Israel. ^ ^^ ^ expcct the
officials by a Norwegian Appeals appcajs court to ais0 order the
Court. The ruling was appealed release of the other Israeli, Zvi
immediately and will have to b Steinberg.
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+ J*mi Sol Hnnphre\ Vv ill J*peak
At Robbie Tribute Dinner
i JtamA.
; i: .:. ~ ~~ srrran
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Labor Party
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s*
I
\
Friday, September 28. 1973
+Jewist Fhridfiain
Israeli Envoy To Speak At
Temple Emanu-EPs Dinner
Page 3-B
"
AMBASSADOR DAVID K1VUN
Ambassador David Rivlin, Is-
rael's Consul General in New York,
will be the guest speaker at the
annual Temple Emanu-El Israel
Dinner of State Saturday, Oct. 13,
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Davida and Harry A. (Hap) Levy
will be the guests of honor on this
occasion; they will receive the "Is-
rael Masada Award."
Announcing Ambassador Rivlin's
acceptance were Herbert Buch-
wald, chairman of the dinner-
dance, and Milton M. Parson, exec-
utive director of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization.
Working with Buchwald on prep-
arations for the function are Dr.
Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader
f Temple Emanu-El, Samuel N.
Friedland, chairman of the board
>f the congregation, and Judge
lerbert S. Shapiro, president of
-he synagogue.
Ambassador Rivlin, one of Is-
rael's most distinguished diplomats,
holds a sensitive position in New
York where he works in close liai-
on with the Mission of Israel to
the United States.
A distinguished veteran of Is-
rael's War of Indepnnaerice, a ca-
reer officer in Israel's Foreign
Service, and a noted journalist and
commentator, Ambassador Rivlin
was appointed to his present post
in 1971, after serving as Foreign
Minister Abba Eban's political ad-
viser, and director of Eban's Bu-
reau of Ministry and its Press De-
partment. He previously represent-
ed his country abroad as Consul
in New York and Philadelphia, and
Consul General in Montreal.
MR. and MRS. SAMUEL FRIEDLAND
and Family
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
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C-F-I Goal
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The Greater Miami Jewish com-
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economic development Sunday by
subscribing to $104,000 in Israel j
Bank of Agriculture stock spon- j
sored by Capital for Israel at a
brunch held under the auspices of
Israel Bonds.
Milton M. Farson, executive di-
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Bond Organization (which repre-
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Sunday's sales, together with the
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p'a'-ed the South Florida C-F-I goal
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Parson also congratulated Tom
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Special guest Dr. Arieh L. Pot-
kin, an expert on Middle Eastern
Affairs, offered the crowd at the
Fontainebleau Hotel an encom-
passing view of Israel's expanding
development plans and needs.
Dr. Plotkin also described some
of his recent contacts with Soviet
Jews in Vienna awaiting the final
leg of their journey to Israel, and
their bright hope for a better way
of life in the Holy Land.
Leo Plotkin, immediate past
president of the Dade County
Association for Retarded Chil-
dren, was elected senior vies
president of the Florida Associ-
ation for Retarded Children at
its Sept. 13-15 20th annual con-
ference in Tallahassee. He also
received its highest annual
award, the Brotherhood Award,
for outstanding service to the
mentally retarded.
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^z/f <_/tappu HAPPY NEW YEAR
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DREXEL SCHOOL
In-olt no- A" II.mm..., n. H.h \ih\ .*>,.<. K.-.I. C*M* **
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I titatiUst-id 34 Years. ......
1219 36th STREfT (Corner Collins Avenue) 53*-?537


Page 4-B
*Jeisbfk>rtfian
Friday. September 28, 1973
Jacobson Named To Address
Opening Histadrut Conclave
Bernard B. Jacobson, acting
executive vice president of the Na-
tional Committee for Labor Israel,
BERNARD B. JACOBSON
will be a guest speaker at the an-
ual opening conference of the
Israel Histadrut Campaign in
South Florida.
He will share the platform with
Yaakov Morris, press counselor to
the permanent Israel Mission to
the United Nations, at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel Oct. 14. Work-
shop meetings will get under way
at 10:15 a.m., followed by a lunch-
eon session.
Jacobson, who is national execu-
tive director of the $5 million Is-
rael Histadrut Campaign, will dis-
cuss plans for the 50th anniversary
celebration of the organization in
the United States. The campaign
here was begun three years after
the organization of the Histadrut
in Israel, he noted.
Formerly director of Histadrut
for Los Angeles and the Western
United States, Jacobson has been
a lifetime leader of the Zionist
Balogh's Jewelers
One Of 30 Chosen
For Diamond Award
By Special Report
For the first time in the 20
year history of the jewelry "Os-
cars," a Florida firm has been
awarded the coveted Diamond
International Award.
David Balogh, president of Ba-
logh's Jewelers in Miami Beach
received the award this week in
the grandeur oi violdsmith's Hall
in London. His entry was one of
30 chosen from a record 1,303
from 31 countries.
The winning design was created
by Beaujean Inc., the production
division of Balogh's Jewelers,
who designed a contemporary
cuff bracelet in 18-K yellow gold
accented by diamonds, lapis lazuli
and white enamel. The baguette
and round diamonds were effec-
tively used by Parpal, the design-
er, to give it a multi-dimensional
look.
Mr. Balogh received the DIA
Trophy, which is made of bronze
maintained on a wooden plinth
and which symbolizes a rough
diamond octohedron crystal split
to hold a polished brilliant-cut
diamond.
Both the trophy and the brace-
let will be on exhibit at Balogh's.
447 Arthur Godfrey Rd., next
month.
Balogh's Jewelers also main-
tains establishments on Miracle
Mile in Coral Gables and at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
Movement and played a key role
in the development of both the
Histadrut Campaign and the Israel
Histadrut' Foundation in Califor-
nia.
Moc Levin of -Miami Beach, a
member of the National Commit-
tee lor Labor Israel board and
chairman of the board of the Israel
Histadrut Council of South Flor-
ida, will serve as conference chair-
man. Irving Gordon, Histadrut
Campaign director of Florida, will
coordinate the conclave.
Levin, president of the Chaim
Weizman branch of the Labor
Zionist Alliance, is national vice
president of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation and a key leader in the
UJA and Israel Bonds campaigns
within the Labor Zionist Move-
ment.
M.B. Hadassah
Group Meetings
Three Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah Groups are meeting on
Monday.
Kadimah Group is meeting at the
Singapore Hotel at noon; the film,
Goal of Peace." will be shown
following the business meeting.
Mrs. Leona Ruslin will preside.
Stephen S. Wise Group is meet
ing at the Barcelona Hotel at noon.
Mrs. Alvin Burger will speak on
Youth Activities.
Manila Senesch Group is meeting
at the Algiers Hotel at noon. Mrs.
Edith Jacobson, education vice
.president of the Miami Beach
I Chapter of Hadassah, will be guest
! speaker. Mrs. Barnett Baron will
preside.
Maim Yassky Group will meet
'Wednesday, noon, at Byron Hall,
401 69th St. Mrs. Anne Alpert,
| chairman of wills and bequests,
1 will be guest speaker. Mrs. Murray
I wii| nreside.
Mrs. Jack Katzman, (left) and Mrs. Morris Fox, (right) have
been named to head the annual Miami Beach Hadassah
Bond-With-Israel Luncheon Thursday, Oct. 25, at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. Announcing the appointments was Mrs.
Emanuel Mentz, (center) president of the Miami Beach Chap
ter of Hadassah. Mrs. Katzman will serve as luncheon chair-
man, and Mrs. Fox as Israel Bonds chairman for the event,
which will honor Mrs. Milton Sirkin with the Woman of
Valor Award.
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Phone 238-3535
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Carry This Handy Sheet To
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vJtnistFkridian
Page 5-B
Principals in the "Rally for Israel" which raised nearly
$250,000 for the Israel Histadrut Foundation at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel last week include, from left, (seated) Dr. Sol
Stein, Consul Jacob Goren and Dr. Leon Kronish; (standing)
Jack Filosof, Mrs. Phil Sahl and Moe Levin. Levin was
chairman of the event addressed by Stein, Goren and Dr.
Krcnish. Filosof is vice president of the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida and Mrs. Sahl is president of the
Marsha Wolfstein unit of the women's division.
Histadrut Foundation Rally
Yields Israel S250,000
The Israel Histadrut Foundation
is a quarter of a million dollars
richer this week as a result of the
season's opening Rally for Israel
held last Thursday night at the
Fontainebleau Hotel attended by
some 500 persons.
The total sent the organization's
cumulative total of cash and com-
mitments past the $29 million mark
since it was launched in Miami
Beach in 1960.
The meeting produced some
$115,000 for the Histadrut Mort-
gage Fund in the form of 8.5 per
cent annuity trusts and an addi-
tional $115,000 in various other
forms of bequests and deferred
giving. |
Announcement of the donations
was made by Ben Zion Steinberg,
Florida director of the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation.
The rally was addressed by Dr.
Sol Stein of New York, national
president of the organization; Dr.
Leon Kronish of Miami Beach, na-
tional chairman of the board; Moe
Levin of Miami Beach, national
vice president; and by Israel Con-
sul for Tourism Jacob Goren.
Goren, who is stationed in At-
lanta and directs the Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Office for the
Southeastern United States, said
Florida tourism to Israel for the
first eight months of 1973 "has in-
creased over 1972's record-shatter-
ing figures."
Elchanan Segal, regional man-
ager for El Al, said advance reser-
vations for fall and winter flights
to Israel from Greater Miami are
breaking all records.
Happenings
The Florida Drug Abuse Pro-
gram has announced the appoint-
ment of Ms. Linda Slotr as Re-
gional Coordinator for Dade and
Monroe Counties. Ms. Slote, a
native of Miami and a graduate
of Tulane University in New Or-
leans, was formerly employed in
the Dade County Managers of-
fice. She has also served as
executive director of the Amer-
ican Civil Liberties Union of
Louisiana and as a legislative
aide to a New Orleans State Sen-
ator.
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France Unlikely To Change Its Pro-Arab Policy
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
ambassador to France said here
that that country is not likely to
change its pro-Arab policy in the
Middle East although French au-
thorities are taking strict precau-
tions against terrorist activities on
their soil and are protecting all
Israeli institutions in France.
Ambassador Ashe Ben Nathan,
who is presently in Israel, made
A. Happy New Year To All
DEBBIE FASHIONS
1045 E. 16TH ST.
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
his remarks in an army radio sta-
tion broadcast.
HE SAID France has prevented
ipen cooperation between the po-
lice forces of Europe in combating
terrorism and sabotage, probably
because of France's reluctance to
become involved in the political is-'
>ues surrounding the terrorists' ac-
tivities.
He said that while there has
been little change in the cool re-
lations between France and Israel,
this has not prevented trade and
cultural exchanges between the
two.
Ambassador Ben Nathan said he
did not foresee any joint Anglo-
French initiative on the Middle
East.
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Pcge 6-B
fjmisti fhrkH^an
Friday, September 28, 1971
Rabbi Saymour Friedman, (left) director Southeast Region,
United Syr.aaogue cf America, and Rabbi Irving J. Lehr-
man, 'right: immediate past president, Synaacgue Council
oi America, participated in the two-day Conference on Jew-
fch Family Suivival wh:ch explored the serious problems
which face the Jewish family today. With them are Florida
branch president Mrs. Jack Wclfs'ein, of Miami Beach
(lfi) and Mrs. Henry Rapaport, national president of the
Women's League for Conservative Judaism.
Women's League Holds 2-Day
Conference In Miami Beach
The role o the woman volunteer
in American and Jewish life \.a-
examined ;;i the closing session of
the national board meeting of the
Women's Lcaaie for Conservative
Jud.ii.-m held in .Miami Beach last
Witk.
*'I would Jay thai a Jewish wom-
an can be complet I- fulfiltod omy
j ie gives -omethiiig of her time
and herself t > improve the worid
in which she live.." declared inter-
nationally known nuclear scientist
Dr. Betty Ma^kewitz, a national
vice president of the 800-member
Sisterhood organization.
The director of the Radiation
Shielding Information Center of
the Oak Rid-_;e National Laboratory
in Tennessee, Dr. Maskewitz dis-
credited tiie notion that today's
working woman no longer has time
for voiunteer activities.
"There is time in one's life to
do bothto work as a volunteer
and as a professional,-' she said.
"It is almost a function of Judaism
to try to influence people for the
better, to try to improve the qual-
ity of life around you so that it
becomes better for everyone."
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, direc-
tor or the Southeast Region. United
Synagogue of America, addressed
the conference discussion which
focused on st.engthening Jewish
family life.
"Jewish women must begin to
recreate the home as a miniature
sanctua:y to counteract the frag-
mentation of life in America to-
day," said Rabbi Friedman. "The
Jewish concept of family life has
beenand will continue to be
a major factor in the preservation
of Judaism."
Also participating in the panel
discussion with Rabbi Friedman
mre Mrs. Henry Rappaport of
,-daie, N.YH national president
of the Women's League; Mrs. M.
Ultra Terry of Philadelphia, Pa..
9 national vioe president; and Mrs.
Stuart Wagner of North Miami
Beach, president of the B'nai
Raphael Sisterhood.
Over 100 women synagogue lead-
erscomprising the national and
;egional leadership of the conserv-
ative Sisterhood organization
met for the two-day session. Mrs.
Rudolph Astor of West Roxbury,
, Mass.. coordinator of Training
' Services for Women's League was
r'.'ai.man of the National Planning
Committee for the conference.
In Florida, the host branch com-
mitt?e was chaired by Mrs. Arthur
Brown and Mrs. Jack Wolfstein of
Miami Beach. Serving with them
were Mrs. Heibert Cohen of Miami
Beach and Mrs. Morton Levin of
Hollywood, registration cochair-
mcn.
The Jewish Calendar
5734. 1973
Rosh Hoshonoh Thurs. Spt. 27
Fost of \ eoolio So. Sep 29
Yo-n Kippur Sat. Oct. i
F.rst Doy o> Succoth Thurs. Thurs. Otf. 11
Feost ok Conclu'ion Da
SimChoth Toroh Fri. Oct. lv
Rosh Hotffsh Melhvon Sol. AAon. Oct.. 27
Rosh Hodrsh Kislev Nov. 26
First Doy Hanykoh Thurs. Wed. Dec. 20
Rosh Hodesh Yeves Dec. 26
All Sacred Ocean on the preceding t ons commence suing at Sunset
New Schedule For
TSS Mardi Gras
Carnival Cruise Lines has an
ounced a ne*< schedule for thi
\SS Mardi Gras thai will enabl
assengevs to overnigt.1 in each
' ort, effective Dec. 15.
"The new destinations will b-.
in Juan. St. Thomas, and Na
au, and the schedule is designed'
i five passengers the maximun
ime in the Caribbean's thre<
tost popular ports." said Rober
'. Connors, senior vice president
Under the new 7-day cruis
inerary, with departure fion
liami each Saturday at 3 p.m.
-engcrs will be able to spent
lmos ta complete day in eaci
ort, with embarkation and de
.arkation scheduled so that thej
an participate in both day ant
ight activities.
Tikvah Chapter To Meet
Tikvah Chapter of Pioneer Worn
en will hold a regular meeting
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in the card-
room at 1200 West Ave. Israeli
ood will be demonstrated. Pauline
Finkelstein, club president, will
conduct the meeting.
i Ace Theatre In Grove
Reopened By Wometeo
Wometco Theaters will reopen
| ihe Ace Theatre on Grand Avenue
i in Coconut Grove Friday. The
j ^ce has been closed for several
years, but has recently been rer.
! ovatcd by Wometco. Its policy
will bo continuous showings daily
from 2 p.m.. with double features
jach week. The opening attrac-
; tions will be "The Mack" and
Soul to Soul."
"Triple Echo" will open Fri-
day at the Mayfair and Surf Thea-
i ties. "A Warm December" begins
its run at the Miracle, 163rd
1 Street and Carlyle the same day.
i Holdovers include "A Touch of
j Class" at the carib, "Paper Moon"
at the Sunset and "Last Tango in
Paris" at the Hallandale.
'All Candidates'
Night Wednesday
The Democratic Club of Miami
Beach will hold an "All Candidates
Night" in the Baroque Room of the
Carillon Hotel at 8 p.m. Wednes-
day.
The public is invited free to hear
ill candidates for forthcoming
Mayor. Council and Commission
elections speak. Each candidate is
equired to bring literature, bro-
.hures. resumes, etc.. as the screen-
ing committee will be present at
his meeting.
Special guests include Stuart L.
Simon, Dade Count!' Attorney, who
will speak on "County "Govern-
ment," and Richard P. Brinker,
Dade County Circuit Court Clerk
who will discuss the court system.
Wally Gluck will moderate the
meeting.
School For Living Judaism
Has Begun Its New Season
The School for Living Judaism of
temple Beth Sholom of Greatei
liami has begun its new seaso..
Off. LION KRONISH
jnder the gui tance of the temple's
spiritual leader. Dr. Leon Kronish.
"More than ever before, our
School for Living Judaism is de-
voted to the concept of teaching
Judaism through the arts," states
Rabbi Kronish,
"This concept," he added, "is
roving to be highly successful.
New opportunities for cultural en-
richment have been added to the
Junior High and the Elementary
School grades t0 encompass the
whole educational program in the
school."
The courses offered on Sunday-
include Israeli dance. Jewish photo-
journalism, great books, art, ce-
ramics, pottery, painting, sculp
'ure, print making, a dramatic
group and a teenage choir plus an
elementary school choir.
The choir, besides preparing to
perform the show "Fiddler on the
Roof," and the rock opera "Joseph
and His Amazing Technicolor
Dream Coat.' will also perform for
various underprivileged groups in
the community and for the Jewish
fome for the Aged.
An historical survey of the music
of the Jewish people from anti-
quity to modern Israel will be ex-
plored. The courses will also
examine music of the Biblical and
post-Biblical periods, the music of
the cantor, cantillation, choral
music of the synagogue, folk music
jf the oriental communities and
Eastern Europe, and Jewish Art
Music as well as the recent trend
toward Chasidism and all of the
ew songs coming out of Israel to-
day.
ihe Beth Sholom School of Liv-
ing Judaism is continuing in Us
search for the best possible meth-
ods and materials in education in
ihe Performing Arts so thai it may
translate its tested philosophy into
live rcalit"
The Great Books course explores
the exciting world of the imagina- *
tion created by the great Jewish
writers. The students will read the
bouks of Meyer Levin, Chaim Po-
tok and other greats.
An excitingly new course is Jew-
ish Photo-Journalism. The stu-
dents will go out into the Jewish
community and into the commu-
nity as a whole and explore life
through the eye of the camera.
Visit- to migrant labor camps and
to the underprivileged Jewish
people in South Beach will be
made.
Clay, the medium used for ce-
ramic art. is one of the most com-
mon ea/th materials. Baker!
was used from neolithic times to
the piesent to create containers.
The country of Israel is studded
with mounds and sites of archae-
ological excavations which produce
a rich yield of pottery and pot-
sherds. Through the study of this
rich archaeological past, a whole
new interest in the History of Ju-
daism is created.
Coordinating the cultural en-
richment programs at Beth Sho-
lom are Mark Joel Finer, coor-
dinator for Education and Youth
Activities, and Judy Drucker, di-
rector of Cultural Arts. .
CHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
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Florida branch Sisterhood leaders served on the host com-
mi.tee for the national board meeting of the Women's
League lcr Conservative Judaism held in Miami Beach last
week. Shewn here are (from left) Mrs. Arthur Brown of
Miami Beach, chairman of program arrangements; Mrs.
Mcrton Levin cf Hollywood, cochairman of registration;
Mis. Henry Rapaport, national vice president of the 800-
member conservative Sisterhood organization; Mrs. Jack
Wclfstein of Miami Beach, chairman of physical arrange-
ments, and Mrs. Herbert Cohen of Miami Beach cochair-
man of registration.
3
Hjjj|[ naroft terns rro?
New\Year_Greetings From
HELLER
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I


5 *% Friday, September 28, 1973
vJenisfi ir/uredf/ihr
Paae 7-B
Personal Greetings
tianar, f
jrepi

The Emmers
Norman, Foye, Margaret and Steven
twin their relative* ami f isndi
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Feldman
and Family
ktsh tlieir relaHvei and friend*
!ttM>> and Prosperous Hew Te
nro?
Mr. and Mrs. Moses J. Grundwerg
Matthew and Shmuel
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Grundwerg
Steven, Rise and Elyse
irtfJl t/ieir relatives anl friends
AHappy and Prosperous Mew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. David Seitlin
Jerry and Susan
Wish then. ,,.:;:; , AHapp\ and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Sheeger
and Family
with the:r relatives and friend*
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shires
and Family
with then relatives mid friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Jacobs
and Family
wish their relatives and fr-.ends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
*T
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Koqan
and Stephen J.
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Mervyn Siskind
and Family
uHsh their relative] and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Landsman
anl Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teat
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Z. Stadlan
and Family
Dr. and Mrs. Carmi Margolis
sons Ohr, Itchak and Adar
Menachem, Mrs. Sarah Bianco
sons Nathan and Danny
Dr. anl Mrs. Emanuel M. Stadlan
sons Doron, Carmi and Noam
of 1838 Bay Road
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. Sidney Margulies
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happx and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Trauriq
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Decision Near On Prosecution
In May 9 Shootout
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
Amsterdam public prosecutor will
decide shortly whether to pros-
ecute two El Al security officers
involved in a shootout in the lobby
of the Amsterdam Hilton Hotel
May 9, the newspaper "Algemeen
Pagblad," has reported.
One of them, 23-year-old Yeho-
. shua Katz, was wounded in the
shooting. The other, who was
grazed by a bullet, dropped out
,of sight but has been identified
and'has been summoned here for
questioning the newspaper said.
about to attack the Israeli crew.
If brought to trial, the men will
be charged with illegally tanying
and using firearms.
Rob-Kidnap
Attempt Is
Unsuccessful
JERUSALEM (JTA) Threr
young Israeli men and a womai
made an unsuccesstul attempt t.
rob a Sinai military camp of weap
ons and kidnap two soldiers.
The four arrived at the Sant
Katherina Youth Hostel in the mid
die of the Sinai Peninsula. The?
immediately cased suspicion amonj.
the tourists staying at the hostel
which grew stronger after sorra
tourists noticed some of their per
sonal effects were missing.
TOURISTS complained to thi
nearest police station, which is lo
cated in Ofira, Sharm el-Sheikh
A police jeep with one policeman
and three soldiers rushed to th
Santa Katherina desert oasis, and
the four were detained in a near
by Army camp.
Two reserve soldiers were guard-
ing them during the night and be-
fore dawn the four managed to
overcome their guards, took three
submachine guns with them and
the two guards as hostages and the
group disappeared in the jeep.
The Army set road blocks ami
the group was discovered early that
afternoon in a wadi near the east-
ern shore of the Sinai Peninsula.
The general commander of the
southern region, Shmuel Gorodish,
arrived at the rcene and convinced
the kidnappers to turn themselves
in.
TtHEY WERE held at an Army
camp in Beersheba for interrogia-
tion.
Police identified them as Haim
Milestein. 18. of Bat Yam; Michael
Disdil, 18. of Tel Aviv; and David
Dahan. 22. and Miriam Huber. 20,
both of Rishon Letzion.
Milestein is known
criminal record.
to have a
New Year Greetings To The Jewish Community
ASTTS RESTAURANT
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468 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach, Florida
For Reservations 534-2470
THE ISRAELIS drew their guns |
and exenanged fire with three bank I
robbers, all French, whom they
mistook for Arab terrorists.
The robbers were fleeing
through the hotel lobby here. An
El Al crew was waiting for a bus |
to the airport. The security officers
believed at the time that they were
Rep. and Mrs.
Marshall S. Harris
and Family
wish their relatives
and friends
Happy and Prosperous
New Year
Holiday Greetings
To Our Friends
MISTER RICHARD
SANZ SALON
Harbor House South
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BAL HARBOR
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Karen, Patti nrl Kenneth
Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin M. Ginsbora
Lynn Elaine and Susan Jill
and Donald Allen
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kaplan
wish their relatives and
friends a Happy New Year
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Page 8-B
* Jen is* Fhridiar,
Friday, September 28. 1973
Rosemary's Thvme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
^
There were at least 500 people
at the Lowe Gallery opening of
its faculty exhibition. An easel
was set up in the entrance way,
and anyone who wished to paint
on the canvas was welcome to do
so. Saw one of the W inkle boys
creating on the canvas, but the
finest artist of all was a six-year-
old boy who painted with two
brushes simultaneously. His work
seemed quite as intelligible as
anything at the exhibit...
The best overheard line of the
evening was from a wife telling
her husband, "Don't say you can't
do it. All you have to do is enroll
in a few courses and you can
paint as well as they can"...
Seen in che croud were Pat
Goldstein, Lisa l.mon r, whose
husband, Eli, is in the hospital
with a bad back, Patty Welsh.
Estel'.e Gould, Kobbte Fisher,
Linda Singerinan, Byron and
Sandy Sparber, I)oiis Kowi'r, and
Davl Justi.
The Israeli missions are in full
on one, and Howard Scharlin,
Hap" Levy and Mort Silver-
Happy Levey, and Mort Silver-
man joined 200 other leaders of I
Jewish communities across the
country to fly to Israel for a five-
day powwow with that nation's
Chiefs of staff. Interestingly,
enough, they report that Uoiaa
Meir doesn't seemed concerned
about the oil crisis, although |
American Jews certainly are ... i
Out at Aspen, George Bali, Am-'
bassador to the United Nations,
told a group that included Arthur I
Horowitz and Larry Aldrich that
Americans with empty gas tanks
would quickly turn against Is-
rael should it fail to negotiate
with the Arabs. He scared Bunny '
Horowitz so, that she woke Joyce
Sumberg out of a sound sleep to
telephone Mike Brodie of Federa-
tion, lor an answer to Amoassa-
dor Ball's warnings ...
He didn't have one, but Federa-;
tion does have an answer for
those who want to learn how to
talk extemporaneously for two
minutes aDout tneir chnuhooa.
That was the order of the day at
Federation's mini course for
members of its women's boards.
Leaineu tnai Av-uwi iiuu n what was then newly-invented
frozen desserts at her sweet six-
teen party, that Heleyne Treisier
wore a pink net hooped skirt at
hers, that Myrna Ruskin was at
the Concord Hotel ("A Fontaine-
bleau with snow") when it caught
fire, and that Judy Smith met
Sandy Arkin in the second grade
where they both were chubby and
wore chubby mouton coats. You
read it here first...
Myrna, by the way, gets my
"heating her heels" award (as op-
posed to the more ordinary "cool-
in her heels" award), for plac-
ing her shoe in a hot cup of cof-
fee and going on to give her two
minute speech. That is elan.
^ ^ -si-
Less class has been evidenced
on the tennis courts of late. The
ladies are into challenge matches
for places on their teams and all
h-1 has broken loose. Pat Porter
and Etta Harvey, slated to be on
their club's "B" team, have made
it to the top of the "A" and are
Challenging Marcie Snelling and j
Sue Cohen, whose husband, Julie j
was the I'M basketball star and
is now tennis coach at Dade Com-
munity College...
Jeanne Lee and Annette Bald-
win (both super players) lost to
Nevada Bock and Pauline Bert-
ram, and Looli Shoemaker and
Mary Lou Waddell beat Mary
Norma Wrinkle and me In a stun-
ning upset (at least Mary N
and I thought it was stunning;
can't report what our opponents
think since we no longer speak
to them ...
At other matches, Jeanne So-
chet got to tiie Sans Souci semi-
finals, losing to Pilar Herrera in
very close sets. The Kings Bay
tournament ^oes on and on. Jerry
Moss, the pro there, is now an
entrepreneur, heading Jerry Moss
Tennis Clubs, Inc.. a franchise or-
ganization that builds and main-
tains tennis properties.
it -Cr
More worlds to conquer depart-
ment: Estabel Gettts making her
own funds via personalized invi-
tation!-. ... Yo Miller (Bill's wife),
a leal estate agent... Norma Kip-
nes setting a now standard by
finally getting into Th >. Standard
Club ... And Betty Frankel catch-
ing the collective eye of Neiman-
Marous with her novelty paint-
ings for kitchens and bathrooms
... Right on.
a tfr -A
And moving from this world
to outer space Is the MACH I
group of the Miami Art Center.
They plan a "Space Odyssey" in
November. Those out of it will
inciude Victor Moustaki, Buddy
Nadler, Pat Larrimore. Charles
II. Pawley and MACH president,
John B. Ross.
a & a
Hear tell that Temple Israel is
preparing a tapestry in answer to .
Beth Am's. They hope to get
Margie HiU to head the craft com-!
mittee. I am still working on my
bargello pillow. It's been 18
months. Do you think that Louel-
la in a fit of jealousy is unravel-
ling it while I sleep?
Hebrew U. Women Elect
Mrs. Kronish President
MRS. MANUtL A. Dl LA TORM
Fern Goldrich,
M. De La Torre
Married Sept. 22
The former Fern Sue Goldrich
ind Manuel Albert De La Torre
exchanged marriage vows on Sat-
urday evening, Sept. 22, at the
Barcelona Hotel, where a recep-
tion in their honor followed the 8
..in ceremony. Rabbi Emmet
Prank officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goldrich. 83 NW
169th St. Parents of the bride-
groom are Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
De La Torre, 941 East 9th Ct
Hialeah.
Serving as matron of honor was
Mrs. Ronnie Peneneri. Bridesmaids
included Camile De La Torre,
Jackie De La Torre, Anna Jo Lef-
kowitz and Julie Russell.
Best man was Bill Orr, ushers
were Ronnie Weintraub, Johnny
Yuccom, Bill Afford and Joe Walk-
er.
The new Mrs. De La Torre at-
tended Miami Norland High
School. Her husband attended Mi-
ami Springs High School and is
presently serving in the U.S. Army.
The couple will live in Augusta,
Ga.
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
Groups Planning Meetings
Two Miami Chapter of Hadassah
groups have functions planned for
early October. The Eleanor Roose-
velt Group will present Norma
Frasher, codirector of Weight-
Watchers, at its meeting Monday,
Oct. 8, at 12:45 p.m. in the Mar-
Len Auditorium. Her topic will be
"Health, Physical Fitness and
Proper Diet."
Aviva Group will hold its annual
"Member Bring -a- New Member
Luncheon" Tuesday, Oct. 9, at
Temple Beth Am, 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. The event will begin at 10 a.m.
Lillian (Mrs. Leon) Kronish will
be installed as president of the
Greater Miami Women's Division
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University for a second
term at the group's annual instal-
lation luncheon Thursday, Oct. 4,
at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Guest speakers will be Dr.
Charles E. Perry, president of Flor-
ida International University, and
Dr. Leon" Kronish. an Honorary-
Fellow of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem.
Mrs. Kronish has worked closely
with her husband in his activities
in behalf of the American Friends,
the United Jewish Appeal, Israel
Bonds. Histadrut and the Reform
Movement during his 29 years as
rabbi of Temple Beth Sholom in
Miami Beach.
She visits Israel often with her
husband, and has played a key role
m the steady growth of Hebrew
University activities in South Flor-
ida.
Mrs. Herman Kaufman will be
I installed as chairman of the board.
! Taking office as honorary presi-
dents will be the Mesdames Samuel
j Simonhoff, Philip F. Thau. Carrie
| Rosen, Sigmund Fogler, Trudy
Hamerschlae and Jacob Katzman.
A President's Cabinet will be i
stalled, consisting of the Hi
j Else Bonem, Charles Charcowsky,
Anna Brenner Meyers, David Pon-
ve. Jack S. Popick, Oida C. Rubin
! and Irving Schaffzin.
Vice presidents who will take of-
fice include the Mesdames Lillian
Dubowy, Rose Hochstim, Anna Mil-
ler, Herbert S. Shapiro, Harold
Thurman and Arthur Winarick.
Mrs. David Klein will be sworn in
IS parliamentarian and Mrs. Rose
, Gcldfield as recording secretary,
Mrs. Katzman and Mrs I.eon J.
' Eil are cochahmen of the lunch-
, con, for which reservations
be made at the American Friendj
office. Mrs. Florence Peldman,
women's division direct.'!, is co-
ordinating arrangements.
Hickory Farms of Ohio
ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION
September 26 to October 6
FSs
tl
' tS
hS Come Over-Join The Fun
Check Our
Special Product Offers
J>ADELAND MALL
h/ESTLAtfD AIAIL
r/*T-SVA/J5EJ~2H
OF OHIO
SARAH ANN GtlXMAM
Sarah Glixman,
Arthur Friedson
Engaged To Wed
Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph Z. Glix-
| man of 1425 SW 85th Ave., have
{ announced the engagement and fu-
ture marriage of their daughter
Sarah Ann to Arthur S. Friedson.
Rabbi Glixman is spiritual leader
of B'nai Israel and Greater Miami
Youth Synagogue.
The future bridegroom is the son
of Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Friedson,
Saratoga Springs, N.Y.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
the Hebrew Academy, Miami
Beach, and of Stern College for
Women in New York.
Her fiance is oresently working
towards his doctorate in psychology
at Yeshiva University, New York
City.
The couple plan to be married in
New York next Jhm.


Friday, September 28. 1973
*Jewisii fhrMhm
Page 9-B
Arkins Will Receive
Israel Masada Award
Congressman Dante Fascell (D.-Fla.) and U.S. House of
Representalives Page Adele Israel, pause for a chat on
the steps of the U.S. Capitol building in Washington, D.C.,
Adele, the first young woman from South Florida to serve
as a page since the House of Representatives amended its
rules to permit female pages this summer, is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Israel, of 11402 SW 104th Ave. A
senior at Miami Killian Senior High School, she was th3
editor-in-chief of the schcol paper, 'The Cougar's Roar,"
and is presently vice president cf her homeroom and a
member of National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll Journal-
ism Club and the Civinettes Service Club.
L. Jules and Sandy Arkin will
receive the "Israel Masada Award"
at Temple Beth Sholom's Israel
Dinner of State Sunday, Oct. 28, at
the Seville Hotel, Miami Beach.
Miiton M. Parson, executive di-,
rector of the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization, said the Arkins
wire chosen "for their distinguish-
ed service and dedication on be-j
hall of the State of Israel and Is-
iael Bonds."
The "Israel Masada Award,"'
commemorating the 1900th anni-
versary of the heroic defense of
.he Jewish fortress of Masada, was i
created by the worldwide Israel
3ond Organization to acknowledge
-lutstanding leadership and notable
chievement in fortifying the foun-
dations of Israel.
Jules Arkin. a partner in the law
iirm Meyer, Weiss, Rose and Arkin,
'iis chairman of the Israel Silver
Anniversary Dinner held last Hay
under the auspices of Israel Bonds.
A recij ien: of the Young Lead-
r hip Award, Arkin Berves as ;i
vice president of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, and is
hairman of Federation's Planning
and Budget Committee. He i
li ector of the American Jewish
| Joint Distribution Committee.
Active in civic affairs as well as
! Jewish organizations. Arkin was
1 named Miami Beach Civic Leader
j of Ihe Year in 1971. He is a trustee
and secretary of the Mount Sinai
Medical Center, a member of the
Board of Governors and past presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce, past president of the
Miami Beach Kiwanis Club, and a
member and former chairman of
the City of Miami Beach Social
Service Advisory Board.
A member of the American Bar
Association. Arkin is a vice presi-
dent and director of the Financial
Federal Savings and Loan Associa-
tion.
Sandy Arkin shares her hus-
band's enthusiasm in community
and Jewi-h affairs as a member of
the board of the Women's Divi
ion of the Jewish Family and Chil-
lren's Service. She Is also active
mi Temple Beth Sholom's Cultural
lirs Committee, and the P.T.A.S
if Lc oy Fienberg Elementary
i] and [da Fisher Junior High
School,
M THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA F
.1-
JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
vVe hope the coming months will be filled with many
shining moments, including the warmth of new friendships and
the joy of old ties with those you love ... and surmounting
them all, the happiness of dreams come true.
MR. AND MRS. L. JVltS ARKIN
Greetings From
O^roram s
jrabrlcs, ^Jnc
1825 Biscavne Blvd., MiamJ
379-8997
Coral Gables
2317 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
445-6166
"^


I
Page IO-B
fJenisf Fkrktiain
Friday, September 28, 1975
i
_
meiche^s
by NORMA BARACB
It is a tradition to eat sweet things on Hosh Hashanah, with
liberal use of honey in many recipes. To help you start off with
a sweet year, I will suggest the following dinner menu, with
some accompanying simple recipes.
ROS1I HASHANAH MENU
Sweet red wine
Challa (round challa with raisins is customary)
Chicken livers with onions and mushrooms
Chicken soup with noodles Honey glazed chicken
Baked yams Sliced fresh vegetables Fresh fruit
coffee tea cookies
HONEY GLAZED CHICKEN
1 4 lb. (approx.) chicken, whole v4 cup honey
1 cup orange juice M stick parve margarine
\k tsp. honey (melted)
Mix together the honey glaze ingredients and pour over
chicken. Roast at 350 for about two nours. Baste often. Do not
cover.
BAKED YAMS
Wash yams. Prick in several places. Wrap in foil: bake at
400" until tender (about 50 minutes). Season with parve mar-
garine, salt and a little honey.
*
This sweet kugel is good either as a dessert or as a side disn.
It is especially suitable for serving with a light dairy meal.
SWEET NOODLE AND RICE KUGEL
12 oz. fine noodles, cooked
1 cup cooked rice
6 eggs beaten
* cup chopped nuts
1 large diced apple
Combine all ingredients; blend well. Bake in a well-greased
13x9* pan for 1W hours at 350".
* *
If any time of year could be called "Honey Cake Season it
is the High Holy Day time when we traditionally turn toward
meet foods. I'd like to pass along to you a very fine recipe for
honey cake which appears in the cookbook of Detroit's Batya
Chapter of Mizrachi Women. If you're interested in obtaining
the book, called "All the Recipes You Wanted tc Borrow But
Were Afraid to Ask." send $3.75 to Mrs. B. Wieder, 15200 North-
field, Oak Park, Mich. 48237
HONEY CAKE
/
>2 cup light raisins
1 tblsp. oil
'_. cup white sugar
', cup liyht brown sugar
tsp. ground cloves
M cup oil
tt tsp. lemon juice
1 cup strong coffee (cold)
1'i cup sugar
3'j cups flour
2 tsp. baking powder
1 tsp. baking soda
]s tsp. salt
1 tsp. cinnamon
1 tsp. allspice or
3 eggs (separated)
Beat egg whites, set aside. Beat egg yolks. Add all the in-
gredients, alternating dry and liquid. Fold in egg whites last.
Hake in tube or oblong pan at 350' for one hour.
*
I have shared with you before some of the fine recipes col-
lected by the Batya Chapter of Mizrachi Women in Detroit, who
>"ye put out their own cookbook. For those of you who like
coffee flavor, try this cake and frosting to match.
MOCHA FLECK CAKE
^ cup shortening 1 tsp. salt
2> cups confestioners' sugar 2'2 tsp. baking powder
3 eggs
1 cup strong coffee
1 tsp. vanilla
2 cups flour
l/i cup nuts (finely (chopped)
2-t cup chocolate sprinkles
Mix shortening and sugar. Add one egg at a time and mix.
Add coffee, vanilla, salt, baking powder and flour; mix. Finally,
add nuts and sprinkles and mix. Bake in two-layer pans or 9 x 13"
pan (greased). Top with Mocha Fleck Frosting.
1 1 lb. box confectioners' sugar1., cup shortening (softened)
Vt cup cocoa 1 tsp. vanilla
4 cup dry coffee 1 egg
M tsp. salt water
on cake. Makes enough for a two-layer cake, inside and outside.
PRIME REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT
1 310 ACRES ON S.W. 8th ST.-TAMMMI
I TRAIL WEST OF KROME. THE OUT-
STANDING INVESTMENT OPfORTUNITT
IN OADE COUNTY. ONLY $5,100 PER
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Reputable Broker's cooperation Invited'
MM WKCWKIO Beg III Broker N1R010 HKSCHf 1(10 Isucilte
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PhMt (MB) 44VKM
ZOA Urges
New Energy
Be Developed
HOUSTON (JTA) The
Zionist Organization of America
urged President Nixon and Con-
gress to "initiate a crash program
for the development of all alter-
nate sources of domestic energy to
forestall the possibility that the
Arab nations may use the United
States' dependence on Middle East
oil as a lever to influence U.S.
policy in the Mideast."
This was one of several resolu-
tions adopted at the ZOA's 76th
national convention here last week-
end. Bernard S. White, of Wash-
ington, DC, chairman of the con-
vention's resolution committee, said
that certain actions relating to
this country's "growing energy cri-
verse effect on the United States'
traditional support of Israel."
HE SAID these included 'long-
term supply arrangements certain
U.S. firms are making or comtem-!
plating to increase America's reli |
ance on Middle East oil," the en-
couragement a number of govern
ment officials are giving some Arab
nations "to invest heavily their
growing oil revenues in strategic-
ally important U.S. industries,"
and the exploitation by such com
panies as Standard Oil of California
and Mobil Oil Corp. of temporary
domestic oil shortages to "agitate
for a shift in American Middle East
policy that would be submissive to
Arab economic and political de-
mands."
In other policy actions, the ZOA
expressed support of U.S. effort?
to combat international terrorism,
and criticized the UN for its fail
ure to deal effectively with this
issue; called on the U.S. to use its
veto power in the UN when unjust
measures are directed against Is-
rael; condemned the continued ha-
rassment and intimidation of So-
viet Jews who apply for exit visas;
and urged that the International
Olympics Committee reject the So
Viet Union's bid to hold the 1980
Olympics in Moscow.
France Sells
Missiles To
Saudi Arabia
PARIS (JTA) France
and Saudi Arabia have reached a
tentative agreement providing for
the sale of the French-made
Crotale (rattlesnake) ground-to-
air missile to Saudi Arabia.
The agreement was reportedly
reached last week during the four
day visit to Riad by French De-
fense Minister Robert Galley. Re
liable circles in France say that
the agreement provides for the
sale of "large quantities" of Cro-
tale batteries. France is already
supplying Crotale missiles to
Libya.
THE CROTALE is a highly so-
phisticated missile used for low-
flying airplanes. Many observers
here believe that following the
recent rapprochement between
Egypt and Saudi Arabia, King
Faisal intends to transfer part
of the missiles to Egypt where
they can be used to protect low-
flying planes and the SAM instal-
lations at major Egyptian air-
fields and along the Suez Canal
zone.
Reliable sources in Paris add :
i
that Galley also seems to have '
reached a tentative agreement for I
the supply of 36 Mirage 3E jets.'
Preparations are being made at
the French military air base at
Dijon for the arrival of some 40 I
Saudi pilots and technicians.
The men, who are to be trained J
by the French, are due to arrive !
early next month. Negotiations
providing for the sale of the
Mirages started last May during
Faisal's visit to Paris.
Seacoast Towers was the site of a recent special health
forum cosponsored by the Mount Sinai Medical Center Cen-
tury Club. The proqram featured Dr. Ivor Fix, chairman of
the Department of Radiation Therapy at Mount Sinai (sec-
end from left). The subject cf the meeting. "New Hope for
Cancer Patients," alluded to Mount Sinai's Department of
Radiation Therapy, now one of the most advanced in the
world. Also on the program were Ted Safian, (left) director
cf the Mount Sinai Development Fund; Dr. Fix's father, Sam
Fix, frcm South Africa; Harry Frankel, a Seacoast Towers
resident who is chairman of special projects for Mount
Sinai's Development Fund, and Col Dudley D. Brodie, (right)
associate director of the Development Fund. ______
The Following Letter Was Mailed To Every Known Senior Citizen
Living !n Miami Beach Who 1$ On Welfare
Save Can Se#Uo*&, V*tc
268 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 33139
TELEPHONE 534-7511 EXT. 270
September I, 1973
Dear Friend,
Enclosed is a check for $10.00.
Save Our Seniors wishes you a Happy anc
Healthy New Year.
Sincerely,
(signed) Melvyne Sommers
"SAVE OUR SENIORS" is able to provide free food and clothing
to the needy elderly of Miami Beach, thanks to a concerned
and generous community.
No one is salaried by "SAVE OUR SENIORS INC." ... all
donations are tax deductible.
.
MAY YOU ALL BE INSCRIBED FOR A GOOD YEAH
i^rhan.
be ir
HOMEMAKERS
Seaboard Life Medical Bldg., Suite 508
1451 North Bayshore Dr.
Miami, Florida 33137
People to help you...part-time or all the time
o Housekeepers
Visiting home managers
Maids and cooks
e Registered nurses, health car
p Live-In companions
., jme maintenance
Male attendants
BEST WISHES FOR
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
Phone (905) 379-4531
^Mi


Jenisti fhrkMan
Page 11-B
Charlotte Jacobson
Replaces Pincus As
COiO Chairman
NEW YCftK (JT.o Th,.
A or d Conference of Jewish Or-
ranizations (CO.TOi has formally
am< d Mrs Chart itte Jacobson r?
acting chairman, replacing the
ate I.ouis A. Pincus.
i Education in memory of Pin-
'us. v. i-l0 died in Jerusalem July
'5 at the age of en shortly afl
being elected chairman of CAJO
JWV Auxiliary Members
Serve at VA Hospital
The activities of the Department) ruining Center, the Pern and tho
f F )rida. Jew i h War Veterans aladi im. On Sunday, Oct. 21, Eva
..dies Auxiliaries, in Dade ami )e V,,;i,i.:. auxiliary president. Kl-
lrow..rd ( unties during Octobei l& Kl in, Pauline Goldenberg and
re a follows: [ dercha Giicl will service the tclc-
Nii:ai! Bruce Broun 174: The i a i at the hospital,
i 1 at the V< te ans Adminis-
. ration Hospital will be serviced Abe ,,"">w>tz: Bea Leff, hos-
- i the same time, COJO offi- > Bel'e Swartz and Sylvia Lieb- P11*1 chairman, and volunteers will
n meeting in special session lan on Saturday, Oct. 6; by Mae service Ue telecarl at the VA
sre voted to name the newly- ch eibei and Frieda Levine on HosPital Wednesday evening, Oct.
Foundation for Jew- iaturday, Oct. 13; by E bel Sped-' 10 and 24-
R i e Kramer on Saturday, Point i:..s< 698: Ann Leiss, hos-
>ct. 20, and on Saturday, Oct. 27. pita! chairman, and volunteers will
V Essie Kolin ky and Mac Schrel ivice the telecart at the hospital
r. On Saturday evening, Oct. 27. >n Wednesday, October 3 and n.
ward parly will lie given. Rose )n SatU day, Oct. 20, the auxiliary
Cramer, Hospital chairman, will be will ho i a ward party at the hos-
issisted by Belle Swartz and Sylvia I pital.
Uebman. : Harrj II. Cohen 723: On Wed-
West Miami 223: A Rec Hall, nesday, the auxiliary will co-host
>aity will be held at the VA Has- with West Miami 228 a Rec Hall
ital on Wednesday, with Harry H. party at the VA Hospital. On
olcn 723. The telecart will be Thursdays, Oct. 4 and 18, Ruth
c. viced by F.va Koch and Pearl Spiegel, hospital chairman, and vol-
5ilv< rman on Friday, Oct. 5 and 19. I unteers will service the telecart
-Shopping for patients at the hos- ,t tho hospital. On all four Sun-
pita] will be done by Jerri Bartlett. days, Ruth Frank, chairman, and
. nospital chairman, Tuesdays and i volunteers will host games parties
will initiate teacher training pro- Fridays. i at the Hebrew Home for the Aged
grams, produce new textbooks and | Murray Solomon l-ii: ilospital Gifts will be given and refresh-
ro-chairman Stella Lipton and Sol ments served.
Lipton will service the telecart at William Kretcliman 730: A ward
the hospital on Mondays. party will be held at the VA Hos-
, of C0J() Miami Beach 330: Minnie Hop- oital Saturday, Oct. 13. and re-
to'l meet J >l ,? L : 'R'n' hMPital <*airman, and volun- freshments served.
Sio premium would "co^ TV'" T*~. *5 **? a'' *L David Marc*. 746: The tele.
he hospital on Sunday, Oct. 14 carl at the VA Hospital will be
THE FOUNDATION will oper
1 a basic budget of $603,000
mnualiy, supplied by the govern
u 'in of Israel, World Zionist Or-
ganization and Joint Distribution
Committee, supplemented bj
funds frcm the Jewish communi-
ties in various countries where it
will work in cooperation with
ing Jewish educational institutions.
The newly-named Louis Pincus
B'"ndtinn for Jewish Education
establish a central Jewish peda-
gogic institute in Jerusalem.
Yehuda Hellman, secretary-gen-
vened in Europe during the first
week in January to discuss pros-
10,1 ^8- I serviced on Thursday Oct. 11, by
Four Freedoms 402: Rae Fein- Esther Winston, hospital chair-
1TSS 11 iinnlpniontiiin l.,.i ;., ...... tin- ciauici > iir.wn. nospilill (II.ill-
tax;,, at t n"n : Vr cv Uin' h,,sl"'al chahman- wi "hP :";'". toed by Claire Pearlman.
neva inlt J...V P 1,r >,ationN ;" *> I'^'I,:|1 > On Sunday, Oct. 21, a birthday
ruesdays. Belle Wesson, senior cit party will l' given at the Primrose
izens chairman, assisted by volun- Cottage <>t Sunland Training Cen-
eers, make- daily visits to the Mi- ter by Betty Ott, chairmen, as-
nni Beach Hebrew Home for the sisted by Ann Trager. On Thurs-
:CJO presidium at the Julv meet- 'XfU'd- writing letters and distriliut- lay. Oct. 25. the telecart will be
ing. She is a former president of :n l'!otlnn8 t the residents. -erviced by Esther Winston, hos-
North Shore 677: Sara Young, j pital chairman, assisted by Claire
hospital chairman, will service the Pearlman. Coffee and cake will he
telecart at the hospital on Tues- 1 served to the patients on the 12th
days. floor at the hospital.
Hialeah-Miami Springs 681: On ; South Hade 778: On Wednesday,
Hebrew AradpillV (Saturday, Oct. 20, Diana Davis, I Evelyn Clein will participate in the ----
J ; chairman, accompanied by Jean I Americanization of new citizens at ----
neva last July.
Mrs. Jacobson, who will serve
as COJO acting chairman, had
ben elected a member of the
Hadassah and is now chairman of
the World Zionist Organization,
American Section. She will retain
that post.
Examining one of the dresses modeled and auctioned off
crt the bruncheon meeting of Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom recently in iha Sisterhood Lounge are Mrs.
living Miller, Ueit) Sisterhood president; Mrs. Jack Hartley,
chairman, ond Mrs. Robert Rosen, reservations chairman.
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
BEATRICE LA VERNE
DANCE STUDIO
1017 96th Street Bay Harbor Island
PHONE: UN6-5675
.....f
Z^T
MR. and MRS. PHILIP WEISS OF THE
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT
Extend Best Wishes for the New Year To All
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
ALEXANDER STOCK FARM
12220 S.W. 43rd Street
Phone 226-5802
Women's Succol
Meeting Oct. 15
The annual Succot meeting of
he Hebrew Academy will he held
let. 15 under the giant Succa at
he Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
my. The 1 p.m. session is open
'o the general public, and reserva-
iona may be made at the Hebrew
\cademy Women's office, 2400
Pine Tree Dr.
The Succot session follows a
offee for new parents which will
te held Wednesday at the home of j
Mr. and .Mrs. Morris Wakiman, i
2502 Prairie Ave.
Both sessions also will be used
.o p.an for the annual Journal
Luncheon of the Hebrew Academy.
lated Oct. 31 at the Eden Roc
Hotel, which is being coordinated '
>y Mrs. Irving Firtel, Mrs. Moreno
Habif and Mrs. Juiio Schniadoski.,
membership chairmen, and by Mrs.
Hyman Chabncr, life membership
chairman.
Honorees for the Oct. 31 event
will be Mrs. Samuel Reinhard, Mrs.
Aaron S. Lauer and Mrs. Louis J.
Sussman.
Mcisner, Lillian Kinsler, Rae Ehr-',ho Dade County Auditorium. Char-
lich and Pauline Goldenberg, will lotto Widlan ia chairman of a twice-
visit two cottages at the Sunland :mon(h project
SEASON'S GREETINGS
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BLOCKS CUBES
CITY PRODUCTS CORPORATION
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
GULF STREAM CARD COMPANY
7801 N.W. 52nd St., Miami Phone 592-0123
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
Imperial Beauty & Barber Supply
6214 S.W. 8th St., West Miami Phone 266-1991 or 266-1992
FLORIDA DIVISION
990 S.W. 1st Street, Miami
Phone 373-2191
Also Hollywood and Ft. Lauderdala
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Rosenberg
and Family
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Temples (Beth Torah & Young Israel Synagogue) department
stores, theatres and restaurants yet Peace and Quiet!!!
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"



Pcge 12-B
*Jewisli thrkfian
Friday, September 28, 1973
^^^^WAmAmAb/Ab^^V^Ak^Ap^A^A^Ab^^i^A"
Mitchell Mossman
RICHARD ROSA
The 8:30 a.m. Shabbat services
at Beth Torah Congregation Satur-
day, Sept. 29. will include the Bar
Ifitzvah of Richard, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Isadore Rosa.
The celebrant is a student at
Lear School and attends Beth To-
rah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
Sl'EVEX ALMO
Steven, the son of Mrs. Ellen
Almo and Morton Almo of New
York City will observe his Bar
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion Saturday. Sept. 29, during the
8:30 a.m. services.
Steven is a member of the Pre-
Confirmation class at Beth Torah's
grandfather, Dr. R. R. Kallman of
Detroit; Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Cohen
and their sons. Stephen and Eric,
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Polozker. Mr.
jnd Mrs. Fred Greenspan and Jan
hkI Jill, all of Michigan.
& -fr -ft
MICHAEL DELLER
Michael Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alberto Deller, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 29, at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Michael, an eighth grade student
at the Hebrew Academy, will be
iionored with a party for all his
friends at the Fontainebleau Hotel
ind a reception Saturday evening
it home.
The celebrant's grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Klein and
Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Deller, will at-
tend the event.
Terrorists9
Appeal Is
Rejected
JERUSALEM (JTA) The I
Israel Supreme Court has rejected, '
for the time being and on proce- !
dural grounds, an appeal by ten
Arab terrorists captured in an Is-!
Harold Wolk Religious School and raeli raid into Lebanon last Sep-
attends John F. Kennedy Junior tember who are being tried by an
High School, where he is in the Israeli military trbunal.
eighth grade. He is a member of
the National Junior Honor Society.
# a
MITCHELL MOSSMAN
Mitchell, the son of Mrs. Roberta
Mossman, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah, Saturday morning, Sept. 29, 0f international Taw.
81 J?Tn Menra!!; a i IN REJECTING their appeal, a
JttASftJBfA tP8g?\f the sfem?
Court held that the accused must
The ten, in appeals filed through
their defense lawyers, claimed that
the tribunal was not competent to i
try them, that they were brought
to Israel against their wills and
that their trial is a contravention
Habonim Condemns
Election Platform
Of Labor Party
NEW YORK (JTA) Ichud
Habonim of North America at its
31st national convention has voted
to condemn the Labor Party elec-
tion platform for the occupied ter-
ritories. The text of the resolu-
tion reads:
"Habonim condemns the Labor
Party election platform for the
occupied territories as abhorrent
and antithetical to the aims and
spirit of Socialist-Zionism as un-
derstood by Chevrei Habonim in
North America."
THE CONVENTION also called
upon the Israeli government "to
end civilian settlement in all areas
where the local civilians are not
allowed full Israeli citizenship,"
and to recognize the Palestinians
"as a national entity," with the
right to self-determination.
Habonim, the affiliate of Mapai's
(majority faction of the Labor
Party) kibbutz movement Ichud
Hakvotzot Vehakibuttzim sup-
plies the Ichud with settlement
groups from its membership.
Habonim voted "to forbid Ha-
bonim support or sponsorship of
any projects (kibbutzim, etc.) in
these areas and to sever all present
associations with settlements in the
occupied territories."
Rabbinical Association Is Again
Participating In Ch. 4 Program
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has announced that
it will onc again participate in
the "First Estate" interfaith televi-
sion program broadcast by WTVJ-
TV, every Sunday morning. The
announcement was made by Rabbi
Maxwell Berger of Temple Za-
mora, president of the Rabbinical
Association.
The program is procucec by
WTVJ in its studio and is seen in
color every Sunday on Ch 4 at
8:30 a.m. and is repeated on WPBT-
TV, Ch. 2, at 6:30 p.m. the same
day.
The program, which is starting
its fifth year, is jointly sponsored
by the Archdiocese of Miami, the
Greater Miami Fellowship of
Churches and the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami. The
permanent host of the pro-ram is
the Rev. Luther C. Pierce, program
consultant, National Conference of
Christian and Jews. '
The advisory board includes Fa
ther John Vereb, chairman of the
Archdiocesan Ecumenical Cy- *-*-
iion, and Rabbi Solomon,
executive vice president o|
Rabbinical Association of Grmter
Miami, and director of the Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Singles Yom Kippur Party ;
Single Parents of Miami Beach
will celebrate the New Year holi-
day at the Hemispheres, 1980 S.
, Ocean Dr., Hallandale, Saturday,
Oct. 6, at 8:30 p.m. All unmarried,
divorced, widowed persons from
24 to 50 are invited.
Temple Beth Sholom Brotherhood president Harold Vinik,
(left) Sisterhood president Mrs. Irving Miller and congrega-
tion president James S. Knopke were responsible for
a pre-High Holy Days dinner-dance in the temple's cv ,
torium Saturday evening with the theme "Getting to RY.ow
You."

School, plays
school band.
trombone
High
in the
exhaust the proceedings within the
military tribunal before they can
The celebrant will be honored I appeal to the highest civilian court
with a reception and dinner at the I jn the land.
Flamenco Club. The terrorists who c]aim to be
I4MFS Kiiitiiv citizens of Ira.. Jordan, Syria, Leb-
JAMES KALLMAN anon and Qa, are f
James Steven son of Mr. and membership in a terrorist organi-
Mrs.Stuart Kallman, will observe zation and jntent d harm
his Bar Mitzvah during services at \ israei
Temple Beth El Saturday morning,
Sept. 29.
The celebrant is in the eighth
grade at McNicol Middle School.
Mrs. Kallman and daughter Karen
will bless the Sabbath tapers Fri-
day evening, and his parents will
fete James at the Oneg Shabbat.
The charges were filed against
them under a new Israeli law
which permits Israel to try and
punish anyone for acts aimed
against Israel even if carried out
on foreign soil.
Defense lawyers have argued
that the accused were unaware of
Among guests will be James*, the fact that they were violating
maternal great-grandmother, Mrs. i a law when they were recruited
Mary Lebowsky of Miami Beach; by the Arab terrorist organizations.
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1
Friday. September 28. 1973
+Jen>isfi fhridiain
JVS Clients Reporting to Air
Base are 'First9 for Miami
Page 13-B
When seven handicapped clients
of the Jewish Vocational Service
reported for work recently at
Homestead Air Force Base, they
represented a "first" for Miami.
The workers' janitorial and cus-
todial services contract, which was
negotiated by the JVS, was the
first granted in Miami under the
15-month-old Wagner-O'Day Act.
THE ACT is designed to encour-
age federal government purchases
cf products and services of the
h'.ind and other severely handi
capped individuals.
The JVS, a beneficiary of both
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's annual CJA-IEF cam-
paign and the United Fund ofi
Dade County, provides vocational
counseling, guidance, training and
job placement to persons with
-physical, social or psychological
handicaps.
To this end, the JVS, 318 NW'
th St., conducts a Sheltered i
Workshop in cooperation with the
Florida State Department of Vo-
cational Rehabilitation, which re-1
trains and rehabilitates handicap-'
ped workers, enabling them to be-
come self-supporting members of
the competitive labor market.
The JVS workshop is one of the
nations 340 Sheltered Workshops
| which are eligible to engage in
i Wagner-O'Day programs.
The Homestead contract is the I
argest contract thus far negotiated |
by the Jewish Occupational Coun-j
cil, the central JVS agency co-
ordinating JVS-Wagner-O'Day pro-
gramming.
JCC operated in cooperation with.
'The Committee for the Purchase
Products and Services of the Blind
and Ofher ScveVely' Ylantiicapped."
a presidential^ appointed regula-
tory committee headquartered in
Washington, D.C.
THE JVS is one of Federation's
22 .Miami-based beneficiaries. In
addition, Federation helps fund 14
national and four overseas social
welfare agencies or services.
iThc 3?, year-old Federation is
the central fund-raising, budget-
ing, planning and administrative
agency for the Jewish community
of Greater Miami, the fifth lorg
cst Jewish community in the U.S.
SCORE Holding National Convention
At Carillon Hotel Sept. 30-Oct. 4 i
'Outside Pressure' Blamed In Togo Diplomatic Break
The Service Corps of Retired
Executives of Miami (SCORE) will
be hosts at the organization's na
tional convention convening next
week at the Carillon Hotel.
Some 500 delegates and offi-
cials of ACTION, the Small Busi-
ness Administration and SCORE
are expected to attend the Sept.
30-Oct. 4 conclave, including the
10 regional supervisors represent-
j ing SCORE, a volunteer service
I organization made up of retired
executives from all walks of busi-
ness life.
Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall
: will be the principal guest speak-1
er at the Wednesday night ban-
quet. He will also present the
keys of the city to former presi-
dential assistant Dr. Michael Bal-
zano, Jr., director of ACTION.
JERUSALEM (WNS) -
Togo has broken diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel, becoming the sev-
enth African state since February
1972 to do so. A Foreign Ministry
spokesman while expressing "re-
gret and bitter dismay," noted that J
"It is strange that a sovereign I
state which has maintained bilat-'
era! relations with Israel in which
no problems have arisen, should
have submitted to outside pressure
in this manner."
This was the first time that an
official spokesman directly blamed
outside influences meaning
Arab for a breach between Is-
rael and an African state.
Lee Maxwell of Deland, and Sen.
Harry Cain of Washington.
Developed in 1965 during
President Lyndon B. Johnson's
administration. SCORE operates
under the federal government in
conjunction with the SBA. and is
part of the ACTION group. Its
function is to assist, counsel and
advise small business operators
without charge.
There are 200 chapters with
4,500 active members in every
state of the union including Alas-
ka and Hawaii. Each will be
represented at the convention.
The Dade County Chapter in-
cludes 65 counselors who gave ex-
pert advice to more than 1,000
local businesses last year and ex-
pect to increase that figure to
i.zuO in 1973. Nationally, some
175.000 small businessmen were
assisted by the organization.
The distinguished guest list
will include Small Business Ad-'------------------------------------.
ministration administrator Thorn-'
as s. Kieppe and deputy admin-, Friedman Lectures Officers
istrator Louis F. Laun. Washing- j
ton, D.C; regional director Wiley
S. Messick, Atlanta, Ga.; Florida
district director Thomas A. But-
ler Miami: SCORE/ACTkON dep-
uty associate director Elmer
Lange: SCORE national chairman
Circuit Judge Milton A. Fried-
man is presenting a lecture series
on the Myers Act and its relation
ship to the alcoholic and to the
police, to the officers of the Miami
Police Department at the City of
Miami Police Station.
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AIDING BUOTHEJIT TO LUXURY ARE THESE FEATURES-
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Side by Side, two-door. 20 cu. ft.
no frost Refrigerator by Tappan
Dishwasher, deluxe 5-cyde by 1 ap-
pan
Garbage disposal by Tappan
Luminous ceiling in kitchen
Stainless steel Double Sinks
Mica custom cabinets
Central Air and Heat
AM-FM radio, intercom and bur-
glar alarm
200 ampere electric service
Colored bathroom with American
Standard Fixture*
Mica vanities
Bathtub enclosure*
Master TV antenna
3 Lovely Bedrooms
3 Full Baths
Private Docking Space
BEAUTIFULLY
LANDSCAPED
Clothes Washer by Kenmor*
Wall to Wall Carpeting
Colored Ceramic tile bathrooms
A IfMlTED NUMBER OF TOWNHOUSE* ARE STILL AVAILABLE COMESEE
THEM TO APPRECIATE A NEW OUTLOOK IN GRACIOUS LIVING.
EPIC HOLDING CORP.. BUILDERS OF FLA.
940.1W.2 or .V73-6V>5


rage 14-B
vJenisli fkarUmr
Friday. September 28, 1973
Kissinger in Generalized Talk
To UN, Arabs Attend Luncheon
iituarie*
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer declared Tuesday that the
United States recognized its "spe-
cific obligations as a permament
member of the Security Council
to assist in the search for just so-
lutions in those parts of the world
now torn by strife, such as the
Middle East."
He added, while we cannot sub-
stitute for the efforts of those
most directly involved, we are
prepared to use our influence to
generate a spirit of accommoda-
tion and to encourage the parties
toward practical progress."
DR. KISSINGER, in his first
speech to the UN General Assem-
bly since taking office as Secre-
tary of State, also pledged that "we
will never abandon our allies and
our friends*' and that the U.S. will
work for peace 'through the United
Nations as well as through bilat-
eral relationships."
Dr. Kissinger's maiden UN
speech, which opened the UN's an-
nual debate on world affairs, was
couched largely in generalities
about the state of the world, the
spirit of U.S. foreign policy and its
attitude toward the UN.
He reaffirmed the importance
that the U.S. attaches "to the
values and ideals of the UN," but
observed that nonetheless the
American people sometimes were
disappointed because the UN "has
not been more successful in trans-
lating the hope for universal peace
into concrete accomplishments."
At another point, however, he
said, with regard to solutions of
(AJe nope that oi*r appearance
in the Jewish Jloridian
will ve duplicated vu your
appearance at
13401 So. 2)ixie c/nway
238-4040
Mr and Mrs. Aaron M. Kravitz
and Family
11 Island Avenue Penthouse D Miami Beach
The Rabbi, Cantor, Officers, Board of Directors,
Board of Trustees, and the Entire Staff of
THE BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Extend Best Wishes for a
HAPPY, HEALTHY AND PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
lo its Members and to the entire Jewish Community
A Happy New Year To All .
GARDEN OF ALLAH
6484 INDIAN CREEK DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH
UN 5-9881
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
VITO'S SERVICE MAINTENANCE
1930 N.W. 139th Street, Op* Lock*, Florida
Phone 681 -8032 VITO VERIZZI OWNER
To Our Many Friend*, and Patrons .., Greetings
CLARK & LEWIS CO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS
5301 NW 37th AVE. Phone 633-0116
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
Union Optical Service, inc.
67 N.E. 2nd Street Phone FR 9.9682 Miami. Florida
major world problems that "we
start from a bedrock of solid
progress." In that connection, he
mentioned among other accom-
plishments that "there is a cease-
J fire in the Middle East."
KISSINGER TOLD the General
Assembly that "my country seeks
\rue peace, not simply an armis-
tice. We strive for a world which
!he rule of law governs and funda-
I mental human rights are the birth-
' right of all."
He was scheduled to meet with
British Secretary Sir Alec Douglas-
Hcme, French Foreign Minister
Michel Jobert and Japanese For-
eign Minister Masayoushi Ohio
day, in the evening. He was to
have dinner with Soviet Foreign
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko.
Dr. Kissinger reportedly invited
all of the Arab delegation heads
to a private luncheon Thursday
and also hosted a luncheon for Af-
rican delegation leaders. He was
expected to meet with the Israeli
Foreign Minister Abba Eban on
the latter's arrival here later this
week.
THE JEWISH Telegraphic Agen-
cy learned that 15 Arab states at-
tended the Kissinger luncheon. It
was boycotted however by Libya
and South Yemen.
Before delivering his General
Assembly address. Secretary of
State Kissinger conferred with UN j
Secretary General Kurt Waldheim.
The JTA learned that among other
things, they discussed the Middle I
East.
Sir Alec Douglas-Home also dis-
raised the Middle East situation '
with Waldheim.
Chou Supports!
'Arab Cause'
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Chinese delegation circulated
a release here this week describ-
ing a speech made by Premier
Chou En Lai in Peking last Thurs-
day attacking Israel and pledging
China's support for the Arab cause.
The occasion was a banquet Pre-
mier Chou gave for the Egyptian
Vice President. Hussein El Shafei.
Chou said: "The Chinese govern-
ment and people firmly support
the Egyptian, Palestinian and other
Arab people in their just struggle
lor the recovery of lost territories
and Palestinian national rights."
He added: "We sternly condemn
Israeli Zionism for its barbarous
crime of persisting in aggression.
We firmly oppose the expanionist
policy of Israel."
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
TO OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS
MR. RICHARD
SANZ SALON OF
CARRIAGE HOUSE
10275 COIL'NS AVENUE
Phone 866-4646
A Happy New Year To All
CUZZENS INC.
Glen Guard Clothes
Louis Roth Clothes
Johnston and
Murphy Shoes
Bally Shoes
Fontainebleau Hotel
Miami Beach
Phone 532-2995
COLEMAN
MlltOII 69 < V ami B%e1
.,--,! auray Thursday. Sept. I'1' was
, n Miami IVach resident since IMS,
Inrm-rly of
Newport, H I.
H.> was a num-
ber of Temple
; i K
Club. K'.ks Club.
VFi a I'nun-
tTV C'.ul' i- !
SKAL World
T'avel Assoc,
Ho Is FU!
-,\ hit wife,
F ane dam
Melanle; ion.
Mlcha I hi*
norent* '-'.r. an'
Mrs F r a n k
(> I f. -.,
of Newport,
R.I, a brother.
Dr. William Co!man. S-i- ......
'I'll" Calif., and sist-r. Cecile S
of Newport, R I Fu""m
v.-.. 1.....1 Runday at Riverside Me-
morial Chapel.
BLUMPERO. Inr'ner. s '? wt
AV* Rlasberir. Interment Mt Nebo.
BROOKS. Philip. Services in New
v,,~'_ I vlM
FRANKEL. Molly. !:'. of Miami
Beach levitt.
MEADOW. Vera. S. 1713 Lenox Ave.
Gordon
REIFF. Jack. 85. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
SCHOLL. Hyraan I,.. 38. of Miami
Reach Riverside
SPECTOR. Frances. 259 Washington
Ave. Gordon.
STERNBERG. Daisy. 60, ti31rt SW
15th St. Gordon. Interment Mt.
Nehn.
HAITIN. Irvine. 73, 1173 Miami
Gardens Dr. Riverside.
BRANDT. Ben Bernard. 59, of Miami.
Rivemide. Interment Mt. S'naJ.
EISENBERO. Mollle. 84. of 5130 NW
5th Ave. Gordon. Interment Mt.
Nehu
FRIEDMAN. David M.. 68. 226
Jefferson Ave: Gordon.
GORMAN. Edna, of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
KRASNO r->"- "" -''ni. River-
side. Interment ML Nebo.
MARKOFF. Nicky Jacob. 64. of
Bay Harbor Islands. Newman
MEYERS. Edward, of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
PASKIN. Lena, of Miami Beach.
I evltt.
REDMOND. Irwln (Rottenberj?) of
Miami Beach. Riverside
ROBERTS. Louis F.. 65. 1100 Bay Dr.
Blasberar.
S'LVERBLOTT, Sol. of Hollywood.
r.v'tt.
BUD'N. Jacob. 73. 100 Lincoln Rd.
Riverside.
GOt-DIN. Marcis. 83, 1423 Biarrltx
Dr. Riverside.
KAPLAN. Fannie. 79. 16400 NE
17th Ave Rlasberir
KASPRYZK. John. 87. of Miami.
Newman.
PROTNOY. Morris. 76. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
ROTHSEIDEN. Rae. 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SHIKMAN. Genjamln, 69. of North
Miami Beach Riverside
WEISBERG, Diana. 82. 2373 NE
l.t.'th Terr Mashers:.
FIRTEL. Ahrihnm CI---v\ S of
Miami Beach. Riverside. Interment
Mt. Nebo
GORDON. Bva, ..f Miami. Levitt.
Interment Mt Nebo
SHAW. Henry. BOO West Ave River-
side. Internunt Mt. Nebo.
SIMON Mete I... g0, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
FRIED, Lena,, 7S. of Long- Island.
formerly Miami beacn. Levitt.
RUTTENBERG, Janus. 64. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside
SIEGEL. Henry M 20, Of North
'"'i"'' '''a.h. Riverside. Interment
Mt. Nebo.
KATZ. Edward, 80. 230 23rd St.
Rio-har*
hyman. Louis, Hallandale. Levitt.
LlPNICK. Mrs. Rose, 70, of South
Miami Riverside.
KOHN, Benjamin S 71 of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo,
RIEMER. Harry. 80. of Miami Bea I
Rlvrlo>
ROSCOE. Ernest. 94" 9th St, Gordon.
BAYLES Leo M.. It. of Miami.
Rivet
OOERNBERO. Ml* Umle Hilda. 84.
of Miami Riverside
SCHEIFER Jaeoh, 79. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
WEISER. Anna, 79. of North Miami'- :
Reach. Levitt
RING. Ida 81, 7315 Harding Ave.
Blasbenr.
YOFFY. Irvine. 74. 4720 Pine Tree
Dr. Riverside
bass. Boris, of Hallandale. River-
side. Interment Mt. Nebo.
RAUCH, David, 78. of Miami Beach.
Gordon.
COHEN. Samuel, Mi "* Miami. Gordon.
I GREENER. liem-v. 72. of North
Miami Beach, Levitt.
LANDE. Besklei 86, of North Miami.
EJort _______._______
IN BELOVED MEMORY OF
JEROME R.
CAVELL
The Most Wonderful Husband,
Father and Grandfather
Wife
ESTHER CAVELL
Children
Leah, Dolores, Tova & Susie
Grandchildren
Alan, Andrea, Michael,
Marc and Lorian
You Will Always
Be With Us.
JOSEPH URAM
JEWELERS, INC.
IN LOVING MEMORY OF
OUR FOUNDER
JOSEPH
URAM
IDA URAM
MARVIN URAM
AND FAMILY
JOHN SHERWOOD
AND FAMILY
1
IN LOVING MEMORY
OF MY DEARLY
BELOVED HUSBAND
ALBERT A.
ZALKA
You will always be in
my Heart and Thoughts
BETTY S. ZALKA
Your Children and Sister
Moum Your Loss
The Best of Holiday
Greetings To All Our Friends
RELIATEX, Inc.
2201 N.W. 72 Avenue
Miami, 33144
Phone 888-7532
THE FAMILY OF THE LATE
LEON S. EISENMAN M.D.
REQUEST YOUH PRESENCE AT THE
Llnvilina and JJrJiealien Service
AT THE FAMILT PLOT IN
JHount JV,Lo JMtmeriJ IP-rl. (Z*m,Ury
5303 N. W. 3ao STREET. MIAMI. FLA.
OH SEPTEMBER SO. 173 AT 10 A.M.
RABBI NATHAN ZALONDEK OFFICIATING


rriday, September 28, 1973
*Jenl$ti FhrSdIiiain
Page 15 B
WHAT DO YOU |CQIir| O
KNOW ABOUT IoKHlL
A forty week quiz, marking the 25th anniversary
celebration of the birth of Israel, has been pre-
pared for this and other member papers of the
American Jewish Press Association by the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture of the American
Section of the World Zionist Organization.
LEGAL NOTICE
UGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
QUIZ TWENTY EIGHT
1. Name the first kibbutz established in Israel
2. What is "Brichu?"
3. What was the "Gedud Haivri?"
4. Who helped establish the Ziori Mule Corps durins Woild
War I?
5. Thus far, who have been the three foreign ministers of
Israel?
6. What was the Jewish Brigade?
7. At what age do Israelis vote?
8. Does Israel provide social benefits to its citizens?
9. b Israel a member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organi-
zation?
10. What are the two types of law courts in Israel?
Answers to (h? above questions will be found upside down
below. Eight right an>wers will indicate a good knowledge of
Israe'. Six questions answered correctly is passing. Check the
answers to see how well vou scored.
QUIZ TWENTY EIGHT ANSWERS
1. Degania.
2. The Bricha (literally flight) was the name of the under-
ground organization that helped bring thousands of survivors of
the holocaut to Palestine.
3. The Gedud Haivri was the Jewish legion consisting of
volunteers from America and Europe. The lesion fought with
Gen. Allenby in the conquest of Palestine during World War I.
4. Zeev (Vladimir) Jabotinsky.
5. Moshe Sharett. Golda Meir and Abba Eban.
6. The Jewish Brigade was formed during World War II
and consisted of Palestinian and stateless Jews. It fought in
Europe and helped rescue thousands of holocaust survivors.
7. All L-raelis vote at age 18 regardless of religion, race,
color or sex.
8. Yes. Through the National Insurance Law of 1954, Israel
provides old-age pension; survivor insurance, grants for the
disabled, maternity benefits, etc.
9. Yes. Israel became a member in 1972.
10. The two types of law courts in Israel are civil (state)
and religious.
QUIZ TWENTY-NINE
1. What percentage of Israeli Jews live on the soil?
2.. What percentage of Israeli Arabs live on the soil?
3. What do the words El Al mean?
4. What industrial complex in Israel is referred to as "Steel
City?"
5. What cultural event takes place annually on Yom Ha-
atzmaut?
6. A well known school in Israel is named after a skilled
craft man and architect of the tabernacle built in the desert in
Biblical times. What was his name?
7. Where was the first agricultural school in Israel built?
8. What is the name of the area above the Western Wall
pious Jews will not visit?
9. Jews refer to the Bible as Tanach which in Hebrew
COn*M* of three letters. What do the initials stand for?
10 To what underdeveloped area has Israel given assistance?
Answers to the above questions will be found upside down
-elow. Eight right answers will indicate a good knowledge of
Israel. Six questi ns ai-wered correctly is passing. Check the
tr v.ers to see how we>: yon scored.
QUIZ TWENTY NINE ANSWERS
1. Close to 18 per cent of Israeli Jews live on the soil.
2. Close to 57 per cent of the Is-a^li Arab-, live in rural areas.
3. El Al is Israel's national airlines. The words mean "to-
wards and upwards."
4. The industrial compbx between Haifa and Acre is known
as "Steel City" b-cause of tta multiplicity of industries.
5 On Yom HaatzmSut (Independence Day) the finals of
Hidon Hstanach (The |ternat:onal Bible Contest) takes place.
Mount), the location of the
6. Bezalel.
7. At Mikveh Israel
8. Har Habayit (The Temple
holv of holies in ancient '9 (T) (Torah) the five books of Moses;
prophets! (CH) (Ketubim. holy writings) ar
* ESS VA. -* -"** "
underdeveloped Afro-Asian countries.________________-----------------
(N)
are the
(Neviim or
initials for
Jcldup 633-
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY.^
ALARM SYSTEMS
JACK SCHENKMAN |
1 I I... iMJRGLAfl F|BE HOLDUP)
1 ",N"'..... ., 5!TSnriiori4ApDnl Central Station for
Certified! derr.lers L.,>o r, l ALA,M
.CENTRAL STATION BANK SAFEaJW^ BUPGI.Aq ALARM
. CENTRAL STATION MERC-ANT Lt p~ BL,RGLAR ALARM
. CENTRAL STATION *"and UBEMSBBUR(MRAUJII(
. CENTRAL STA COMBINA ON '"JAM ^ f8 p|RE ALftRM
iS^Si ?:^ Tpg^VED CENTRAL STATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73-'2nS7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE
l< i\ ( IE III.' VI' V I I Ml I I vs
AND MYRTI K IRENE COLLINS
FOR THE Al" IPTION OP
1 HWSTOFHER LAWRENCE
.'ill I T\'S
TO: MRS. VALERIE McFARLAND
c 0 A C V. McFariand
El: 202-44-0944
rs.\ !' 1 Hsnensary P8O
dariestoti Air Rnrna Base
Bouth Carolina 29402
TOT.7 ARE MKIIKRY VOTTPTED
that a petition ha." been fi'i>(l in the '
shove styled court hv HEVRV I
'""' I INS (nd IkTVRTl E IRFVW POI j
i.!\s for th.- adoption of christo. I
PHER I -\ WHENCE coil l\s. n
i'i ir. by Hie petitioners, and you am
required to serve I ronv of voiir fn. ,
swer or nhiectlon to show cause whv '
petition should nnt he ^ranron1
1 '' I'lnrrrv 'or lite r-efit jnilr'S.
roAPvpn 1 QBRRTEN lAKfl goring
Rardf-n Road. Miami. Florida 1813*1:
ill '' l>... oHuii'-.l i" !l... off!,',. Of
< Clerk of the Circuit Court on or j
' ,-. ...v,, .- p fifjl
'"'fl'IV fall not or ;i default hldg-
tn p< n-ni I,., entered aaalnst you.
"'ITVT'.'S my h.....I ftnd ',. M of
- 'd i'.,,,,. |,, vipml, rvi.i.. r.......v.
" '"'da. this 24 day of September,
1973.
PiCHAim P RRIVKWt
i'i. -i i c..... court
Rv AT P'V\S
Deputy Cl"-'-
!. 28 1" "'-12-10
NOTM E CNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME l
NOTICE is HEREBY "!l\ EN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in t.n-1.. under the flctitipuj i un.
of A1.V1N U. OETZ, .M II. at !*".
.. hi li Blvd North Mr-
Nmili Miami i:
name
I out I
with the Clerk
il i lade County
register said
el iiu- Circuit
Flor
Al.VI.N M. OBTZ. .MIL. PA.
Klin .. i.....ia< ii
AltiirniIJ tor Aivin M QetS. Jl II., I'.A.
161 Almeria Avenue. Suite 200-B
Coral Cables. Fla, 33134
9 38 I" :,-l2-l!i
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT nc THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL 'lorniT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
ponRATr- no TW-taes
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
i" re- Estate of
W'Tl 1AM A. TETTI.E
i., need,
t0 .vi Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
' Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Von aro hori'hv notified and re-
ouired to present any claims and de-
mands which voti mav have aesln*
the estate of \vn i.IAM a tctti.e
sued late of Dade Countv Plor-
a t" the Circuit JudppK of Dad.
County, and file the name in diioli-
iv -mi! ;t^ xrovided in Section 733.-
. Florida StatuteK. In their offices
'n the Co'intv Courthouse in Dade
Cnun'y, Florida, within si\ calendnr
nion-hs f'om the time of the first nuh-
'icat'on hereof, or the same will he
tiflrred
Filed at Mlanl. Florida, this 24th
lav of September. A n i":t.
MAIt'K Tl'TTI.F.
A* Administratrix
First nuhllcHtlnn of this notice on
he 28 day of Senlember. 1!73.
A. JAY CBI8TOL.
attorney for Marie Tuttle
Adm'nistra'rlx
"1 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
9/28 10/6-13-18
NOTICE OF AC1 .ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-22271
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iti Re: Th.- Marriage f
RITA I.IN88 SMITH,
Petitioner
and
PERRY Xt'VIOR SMITH.
Respondent.
TO: PERRY Jl'NIOR smith
Resideni p Cnkni wn
YOU ARE HrREBY NOTIFIED
thai an actlcn 'cr Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed acalnst vou and
you are required lo serve s copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on \i VIN s caw'.V. attorney for
Petitioner whose Idress is ion iiis-
vn -we- li"!'di>'". Miami. Flor.
Ida 33132. and file the Original with
tlie clerk ol th, nbove styled court
on or before Oct. 2, 1973: otherwise
default will be ntered against you for
the re'i.-r demanded In the complain)
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
ill THE JEWISH El (IRII.I.W
y ,1-it CiiCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-1M58
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In id- the Marriage of
JOSEPH HA8SETTE llusbsiio and
VI \i;y BSTTA BASSETTE, Wife
TO: MARY ETTA BASSETTE
iAiidres.- (Tnknown)
ynr are hereby notified thai a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
lias been filed against vou. and you
are herebj required to serve a copy
of your answer "i other pleading to
the Petition on the Husband's attor-
n, \ LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress is I4S4 N.w. 17 Avenue Flor-
ida :t:t11;r.. and tile the original with
the Clerk of the above styled Court.
mi or before this l day of November,
1973, or a Default will be enured
attains' you
DATED this -< day "i September,
11173.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
i ;,.....t il.. i 'in un i '"in I
Bj C P Cl 'PELAND, D.C,
8/28 10/B-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAi JURISDICTION DIVISION
(-ARE no TI-P'OS?
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RR' THE vl ^ RRIAOE 'E
Eli Ei'v A DODD8.
Petitioner.
RT'SRE-1 I 1" IDDS,
Rpspondeiil.
veil' urssi'.i.i A DODDR. Vila
Elanle Hotel. Room 325, i-'-'" N Vine.
Hollywood California. ARE HERE-
BY NOTIPIED to FILE your writ-
ten response lo this action for dis-
solution of marriage, with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a cony
nnnn Petitioner's Attorneys. VON
WITNESS my hand and the seal of 'ZAMFT A SMITH. Suite 4K. 42'; South
Dixie Highway Coral Gables, l-lorida
83148, on before the l day of N-
\ .mi., i. 1873 else the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage will it taken
as confessed
DATED: Benl 21. 1873,
RICHARD I' ItHI.NKI'-i:
By: c p. f'ripEi.wrv
Denuty clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
, 28 I" 5-12-19
said court at Miami. Florida on this
L'l day of Sent. ml.or. 1073
RICHARD P BRINKER
a> clerk. Circuit '"ourl
hade Counts Florida
By R .1 FOY
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal I
Al VIN S CAWN, ESQ.
loll Itisi ayne Tower Building
Miami. Florida 33132 377-8351
Attorney for Petitioner
8 r28 1" 5-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4591
(Fraok B Dowlina*
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I., I'l.-- B*0talp r>f
MORRIS HAIFETZ
decos sed,
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Yi ii'ar.- hereby notified and required
in present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of MORRIS HAIFETZ deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Hade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.I'i. Honda
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
v Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the sam.- will i" barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this loth
day of Scptcmher. A.II. 1073.
MELVTN HBIFBTZ
Al Administrator
First publication "f this notice on
the 28 day of Sept.. 1073
w ELNER AND W'EISENFBLD P.A.
itinrnev f..r Melvln Helfets a/k/a
Mi Ivin Haifetz
- ..llins Ave
Miami Reach. Florida
i 29 in ,-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
73-15227
NOTICE OF ACTION
I'll.I IE QONSHOR,
Plaintiff.
ZAVBLMILBWICZ a -U/a
l'.I.I.Y Mil BWICZ el al.
Defendants
TO: ZAVEL MII.EVV1CZ
Tel Aviv. Israel
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Declaratory Relief anil Tem-
i porary Injunction has I..en filed
afainsi you. Thin action directly ef-
fects your interest in
Account No. 42H82 of Miami Reach
Federal Salngs and Loan Aaaoola-
'ion a/k a Financial Federal Sav-
inns and Ian Association In the
name of JOSEPH QONSHOR in
trust for Zavel Mllewici as of
I 31 72.
You are requested to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If ny. on
Tragrer and Schwartz. I'laiiit.ffs At-
torney, whose address is ::n| Arthur
Godfrey Road, .Miami Beach, Florida
831411 on or before November I. 1073
and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before servioa on
Plaintiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a Default will
in- entered against you for the r!l*l
demanded in the Complaint or Petl-
u'itness MY HAND and the
of this Court ..ii September 19, 1973
Ri< hard Blinker
A Clerk of in- i 'ourl
BY C. P. COPBLAND
Deputy Ci.ik
o 28 10/5-12-19
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL. ACTION NO. 73-2295?
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK'. THE MARRIAOB OF
VIVIAN PK.NA. Wife. Petitions*
DEOGRAC1A8 ri'.NA. Husbat I,
Respondent,
It' Mr l leograclas Pens
234-5lsl Sireei. Weal
New York New Jersey
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED1
I that an action for Dissolution of Iar-
ruure has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy or
vour written defenses, if any. to it
,, Oulllerrno Sostohln, attorney for
Petition... whos. address Is 101 -N.W.
U'lli Avenue, .Miami, Florida .I31JS.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled .ourl on or be-
fore November 2, 1978: otherwise
default will be entered agulnal JOB
for the relief d. inande..... the Com-
nlalnl or petition .... ,.._
This notice shall be publlsl..... once
,.!, week for foui conseoutlve weeka
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the al or
vald conn at Miami Florida on thin
20 daj of Sept., 1978 .....
RICHARD P. HRINKl'-K.
As clerk i Ircuil Court
i tade Count). Florida
lt% H .1 FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Ci uri Seal I
Qulllermo Sostchln. Esquire
ini n \\ 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida
A ,orPetU......Ii jg |0 s-U-M
PON'T LET VOUR MAIL END
UP IN TIjE OEAD LETrtR
OFFICE. MAKE SORE
YOUR APPRESSES ARE
WRITTEN CLEARLY ANS> .
THAI THEY ARE COMPLETE I

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Probste No. 71-5519
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Estate of
SAMUEL WEINER
Deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given thai
have filed our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
oharge as Bxeeutrices of the .state of
Samuel Weiner, deceased: and that on
the 1st da) of .November, R'73. will
apply ii. Hi. Honorable Circuit Court
[ud-iis .I Hade County, Florida for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
such BxeOUtriceS Of the estate of the
above-named decedent. Tins ii flay
of July. 1973
ADELE RABINOWITZ
I'OROTHY I.A/AI!
Spario r, Zemel, Roskin and
rlellbronner P.A.
At ton i
Kin .\. Biscayne Blvd,
.Miami. Florida 38132
!> 29 10 H-12-19
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
FOR MBSStNGlR StRVKt
fJenisi) flcridta-in
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service at ideal
rates.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
QUIETING TITLE COMPLAINT
73-22929
W \ I TEII FBI IN AND BZ AND
ASUNCION FERNANDEZ, ins wife
TEH ORAINOER AND
HETTY ORAINOER, his wife
To TEH ORAINOER and
HETTY ORAINOER. his wife
Y.,1- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for QUIETING TITLE
on the property known as:
I "i Block "". FIRST ADDITION
TO THE TOWN OF HIALEAH.
KloRH'A. according to uie riat
,,,,.,., .,. recorded In I'lat Hook
-, page 122 of the Publl. Records
of Dad, Countv. Elorldii
Has been filed agalnsl you and you
are required to serve a oopy "' >'ur
written defenses, il any to It on
ADOLFO KOSS. attorney for_.'"/
address is ll'l A l-'"
Florida 33128. and
with the clerk of
Court on or before
1
liff whose
Avenue. Miami.
file the original
Ml,, id.. \ Sl Vlell
November I. 1973: ..tl,er .... de-
fault will be onti red agalnsl ou tot
,1," reh.f demanded In Iks complaint
'"'-,!;;,'."I',,".!i., shall be PuWIahed i
each w.-ek for four consecutive weeks
In the jew ish FLORIDIAN.
witness my hand and the seal of
aald conn al Miami. FlorWta on tins
.a day "i s.i.iemii. r. 1971
HI, HARD P BRINKER
as Clerk Circuit (""vn
1 .a.li Count) Florida
By C P COPBLAND
.\s Deputy cierk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Adolf.. Koee, V>.tuire
stone *.- Boatomn, 1 a.
i.i n w vjth Ave.
Miami. Florida
Attorney f"r ivtutoner^^^^^^
r
-G
in-
n
in.
us
m-
ee
ty.
rl-
to
to
id
I.


Page 16-B
+Jen is* ncrkfiatn
Friday, September 28, 197|
*
mm. im j/*Jimamm%\ to our many friends a bountiful and
J&S/l JiZSfiZlWl SSL Wtfifut 1U* tym! '"
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20' BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20
C ON 4
FAB
Laundry Detergent
LIMIT ONE PKG.. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
100%
FLORIDA
6-OZ.
CAN
15
LIMIT 4 CANS PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
USDA
CHOICE
U.S. CHOICE
WESTERN
BEEF
JUICY _
CHUCK ROAST
...............'i"
4ie.
lB$149 Sliced Beef Liver.......................i*"
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
LB.
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
Boneless Crossrib Roast .$15S California Roast
WHOLE OR SECOND CUTS
Boneless Beef Briskets
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE'A' FRESH ICED
LEG or BREAST
QUARTERS
FRYER
QUARTERS
LB.
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
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Apple Pie Filling 2lf 45e
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Rosh Hashona Past: How Do You Score on This Quiz?
-- .--. --
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What historical significance
does the date of Rosh Hashona
have?
According to one opinion (that
of Rabbi Eliezer) in the Tannaitic
literature the world was created
on that date. (Talmud Babli
Tractate Rosh Hashona 11a). Ac-
tually this seems to refer to the
end of the creation process, it be-
ing the day that man himself
was created (Pesikta D'Rab Ka-
hane where the date for the be-
ginning of the creation is given
as 25 days in Elul). The Kabbal-
ists point out that the Hebrew
letters that go into making up
the word "B'Reshith" (i.e., in
the Beginning), also make up the
phrase "B'Aleph Tishri" (i.e., on
the first day of Tishri).
Sources who point to Rosh Ha-
shona as :i clay of judgment indi-
cate that the first man (Adam)
was judged and forgiven on this
day. The Kabbalists also assert
that Cain and Abel brought their
sacrifices en the day of Rosh
Hashona (Zohar Chadash, Gen-
esis 4:2). The prayer of the an-
gels that Sarah shall bear a child
was offered and accepted on the
day of Rosh Hashona which is
considered to be the day she
conceived (Pesikta Rabbati 177a).
Some claim the sacrifice of Isaac
took place on Rosh Hashona. Ac-
cording to the Book of Jubilees
(31:3) the patriarch Jacob built
the altar at Beth El on Rosh Ha-
shona. The Zohar claims that it
was on the day of Rosh Hashona
that Elisha prophesied the good
news to the Shunamite woman
that she would have a child
(Zohar Par I, 160b). The day on
Which Satan came to prosecute
Job is said to be Rosh Hashona
(Targum, Job 1:6).
* *
Why is it a custom to have
round Challahs to eat on Rosh
Hashona?
Some claim that the roundness
of the Challah signifies the uni-
versality of the day, i.e., in that
it is a day when all the world is
judged. The form of the circle is
all inclusive, indicating that the
Almighty is the ruler of all the
universe.
Others claim that the roundness
of the Challah eaten on the day
Piety the cement that hes bound Jews together through the centuries of their
persion.
dis-
nurr'' i i

Revise of (Expiation
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Tashlich-the symbolic casting away of
lins upon the waters during the High Holy
Days. At left the ceremony is celebrated by
the Mediterranean. At right, on the Tel Aviv
seafront In fee foreground (right) the un-
repentant
of Rosh Hashona is a replica of
a crown. It is on Rosh Hashona
Chat the Jew expresses the dis-
tinct fooling that the Almighty is
the Supreme King of the Uni-
verse, l-i an allegorical sense the
Jew "crowns" the Almighty on
the day of Rosh Hashona. Texts
of the liturgy often refer to such
a concept during the prayers of
the day of Rosh Hashona. The
roundness of the Challah thus
becomes a symbol of the crown
indicating the unquestionable
royalty and power of the Almigh-
ty who is the solo judge and also
the sole forgivcr for the human
race.
*
Why does the festival of
Rosh Hashona occur at the be-
ginning of the month while all
the other major Jewish festi-
vals occur at the middle of the
month?
From a practical standpoint it
is of course most proper that a
festival which signifies the be-
ginning of the year take place
on the first day of a month. It
is rather add to have the be-
ginning of the year in the mid-
dle of the month. The medieval
commentators claim that the Al-
mighty designed Rosh Hashona
to take place at the beginning of
the month as a means of protec-
tion of his people.
When Satan approaches the
Almighty on Rosh Hashona to
complain that His people sinned,
the Almighty tells him "Bring
witnesses." The classic witness ot
the prosecution against the peo-
ple arc the sun and moon. Satan
then complains that he can only
find one witness, i.e., the sun,
since the moon is scarcely visible
at the beginning of the month.
Since two witnessscs are required
to prosecute human torts and
only one is available, Satan is
left handicapped. By the time
the moon becomes of size, (i.e.,
about the tenth of the month)
and Satan is ready to add the
moon's testimony, the people
have already atoned for their
sin during the ten days of Peni-
tence and Yom Kippur and have
already been forgiven. (Machor
Vitri 373). The other festivals,
especially Passover and Succoth,
take place in the middle of the
month because the fullness of the
moon at that time is a symbol of
blessing and prosperity. Shavuoth
(which takes place on the sixth
Continued on Page -C


Page 2-C
,j*w#sfl FkrMlain
Friday, September 28, 1973
<-J~low core on
Jhis r^osh Continued from Page 1C
of the momn, unlike Passover,
which takes'p4ece-othe fifteenth
of the month) should be consid-
ered as a climax to the Passover
holiday which preceded it, since
its date is always reckoned by
counting off seven weeks after
the beginning of the previous
Passover festival.
* *
What is the origin of the
Avinu Malkeinu" (Our Father,
our King) prayer which is of-
fered on Rosh Rashona?
TheTalmud (Tractate Ta'anit
Crowds Mill Among the Exhibits
(W,MS,)([ S,)}jHI,)|lMI.I,)f
En Masse on Their
Third Annual Art Fair
By TUVIA MENDELSON
"The third annual Artists' Fair in
Hutzot Hayotzr. opposite the
T wer of David in Jerusalem,
hi; opened. Jerusalemites who
leve going out in the cool eve-
nine; mix with tourists and o'her
Israelis \:-it:n:i their capital in
th" square set aside for this pur-
po "P.
Th Artists' Fair, modest, wilh-
out ):' rous Ei ttures, has a
p'ea-ant atmo i h ire. Yit7hak Ya-
acbi. the director of th- East
J rusahra Development Com-
pany, who is ;n charge of 'h-> fair,
sa\s that the quiet atmosnhere
va- intentional, both because of
1 -k of -Dace in .'I itzot Hayotzer
for i (air of larger d^ieisions
of the '.mallness of
th" buii
A sum i ;.-. n: FL 120.000 'un
dr SSGOOO) was Invested in the
er'->rn-i-e bv the Jerusalem mu-
nWnaijtv rh Ea t Jerusalem r>e-
v<-' "'"wv. and the Min-
i *-v of To'irN-n. in equal parts.
Th'- vear for Hi? fir--f time, the
A'i'.t-' Fair has snread nutide
th'- onfine- of Hutzot Hayotzer.
o-'-'nvjno th? sna^e designated
f- P.,v'-' In !h-< square siecial'y pro-
ynrrri for (t,P fajr stalls were
W*r*"J on which the arti'ts
r tlv from Jerusalem exhib-
its th=ir paintings, sculnture,
1 ; >.]> are, prints, ceramics.
TTTF FATR |, ODen frnvn g om
fcr> T-Mp-^ht. Tho multitudes of
r^-K th- crammed stalk, the
il ""unn*d cqUare and th" ^jiet
B Vproun^ music imnart color-
fu]re<:<= and atmosphere.
By the stalls you will find the
Israelis who examine the works
with an expert eye. asking about
prices even when there is no
intention to buy.
Among the eighty exhibiting
artists there are three immigrants
from Russia and two young worn
en from the Golan viilage of
Haruv. The artists we-e selected,
following an advertisement in the
press, by a puhlie committ-?
headed by the well-known artist,
Bezall Sehatz. Limted spice
coupled with a large number of
ap illations compelled the com-
mittee to reject a r-s:ber of an
plicat;o:i-;. Also taking nart in
the fair are. the arti-ts who per-
manently exhibit at Hutzot II:i
yotzer.
I. irjje crowds gather even
> around the stall where
- blown. In view of the onlook-
ers, the craftsman makes w
of a variety of ': rv.. which an
' ry much sought after at the
f:ir. Jack^n the goldsmith i-~
al o too wil'ing to exrlain to those
who are interested the varmus
ftages of his handiwork. The in-1
tereating ceramics work attracts!
considerable attention, and th? |
same may be said with regard to j
paint:ng, sculpture, and enamel '
works.
OF VERY sp"eial interest is
the handicraft of the old people
of Jerusalem, whose works are of-
fered for sale by the Yad Ha-
kashish organization, in whose
sho*> in Hutzot Hayotzer one can |
find practically everything, from
toys and children's wear, knitted
or hand-sewn, to paintings and
engravings, and even women'.:
gowns, which are interesting in
their originality.
25b) relates that Rabbi Akiba
composed the first verse of this
prayer on one occasion ,pf
drought. When he cried out "Our
Father, Our King, we have sinned
before Thee," the heavens open-
ed and the rains came.
Since then many verses have
been added following the style
of this first verse (i.e., Our
Father. Our King), and these
have been chanted on any day
of trial, tribulation and woe (e. g.,
a fast day. etc) Rosh Hashona
and the ten days of penitence
that follow are considered days
of judgment and thus these ver.-es
are recited so that the Almighty
will have compassion on us dur-
ing our hour of need.
The verses towards the end of
the prayer have been composed
as late, as during the crusades
when there were so many inno-
cent victims slain among our peo-
ple. We bring this to mind when
we offer these prayers as if to
say. "we have indeed already
been punished enough
* *
Why do some people refrain
from eating nuts on Rosh Ha-
shona?
Rabbi Moses Isscrles traces
this practice to tie Maharil. Two
reasons are cited. First, the nu-
merical equivalence of the let-
ters which go into making up the
Hebrew word for "nut" (egoz)
is equal to that of the letters
which go into making up the
word "sin" (chet). Secondly, it
was feared that the consumption
of nuts would irritate the throat,
causing extra mucus to form and
would create a disturbance dur-
ing services in the synagogue
brought about by so many people
attempting to clear their throats.
Early writers noticed that cer-
tain nut trees had a tendency to
damage and weaken other trees
that were close by.
Some lexicographers associated
the Latin word for nut (nux)
with a verb meaning to damage
(nocere). Even though there aro
a number of Talmudic sources
which use the symbol of a nut
". and gather us together from the four
corners of the earth to our land."
WISHING YOU ALL THE
BEST FOR THE NEW YEAR
lDjinni ujdji raio rau/7
For information and assistance on
settling, studying, or investing
in Israel during the coming year
contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER, INC.
Ainsley Building Suite 1401/
14 Northeast First Avenue & Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33132
Meat on the platter means
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a less^bitter coffee without caffein



Friday, September 28, 1973
as one for good and virtue, many
chose to use It as a symbol of
sin to such an extent that some
did not allow nuts to be eaten
alter Hoshana Raba (the last day
of the Sukkoth festival, which is
supposed to be the end of the
judgment period)
*
How did the High Holy Days
come to be konwn as "days of
awe" (Yomim Noraim)?
According to Prof. Elbogen,
this term was not found until
medieval times. Ezra, the scribe,
in biblical times, asked the peo-
ple to refrain from sadness on
Rosh Hashona. He called for a
spirit of festivity on that day
(Nehemiah 8: 9-12). In the Mish-
nah, Rosh Hashona is referred to
*Jmlst> ikrfdton
Page 3-G
as "the holiday of Rosh Hashona."
The Amoraim spoke of the fact
that a Jew should feel happy and
confident on Rosh Hashona be-
cause he knows the Almighty will
give him every chance.
In the period of Ganoim, we
find that Rosh Hashona was re-
ferred to as a holiday of joy and
that those portions of other holi-
day liturgies which speak of joy,
were also included in the Rosh
Hashona liturgy (Vehasienu). In
the 11th century there arose a
difference of opinion in Mainz as
to whether this should be so. In
the 14th century, these passages
were removed from the liturgy as
a rule.
It is quite possible, and accord-
ing to some most certain, that this
change came about because of
the many persecutions suffered
by Jews especially during the
period of the Crusades. To this
day, the High Holy Days remain
days of awe, and every Jew, in
the course of his prayers, takes
note, in one way or another, of
the tragedies of his people.

Why do many Jews go to
the riverside to offer special
prayers on Rosh Hashona after-
noon (Tashlich)?
The source of this custom Is
not clear. Some trace this to be
the scapegoat sacrifice in the
Book of Leviticus and explain
that the sins of the people are
passed on to the fish in the
waters.
Others claim that by praying
A STUDENT VIEWS HER JEWISH IDENTITY
Culture Shock Felt at Cornell University
By BEN GALLOB
COMETHING resembling cul
ture shock has been reported
by a Jewish high school graduate
from a small town in California
in her first few months as a
freshman at Cornell University
in Ithaca, N.Y. For Merle Axel-
rad, the fact that there were
more Jews in her Cornell dormi-
tory than in all four grades of
her high school proved to be
a "definite shock to a girl from a
Reform temple in San Jose."
Mrs. Axelrad described her im-
pressions, many of them clearly
negative, of Jewish life in a col-
lege community swarming with
Jewish students, in the Jewish
Community News, the official
publication of the Jewish Federa-
tion of San Jose, a town with a
Jewish population of 7.000. She
offered some caustic comments
about "Jewish American Prin-
cesses" and "New York Jews,"
who let her know they considered
themselves "better Jews."
SHE REPORTED she had im-
mediately become aware of the
huge Jewish student population
when she arrived at Cornell, not
through Hillel, or a local syna
gogue "or any other type of Jew
ish establishment" but simply "by
looking around myself."
She stressed that she did not
mean to give the impression that
her fellow students "looked Jew-
ish" but rather that "it was
through the Stars of David and
the Chais that seemed to be hang-
ing around the necks of every-
one I saw."
She commented that she felt
that she had seen "more Jewish
paraphernalia in my three
months at Cornell than I saw in
all my 18 years in San Jose, in-
cluding the jewelry parade at
temple and Sunday school."
Another "constant reminder"
was her Jewish roommate. She
wrote that considering that most
Jews living in Cornell dormi-
tories "have Jewish roommates,
not on request, this is in itself
an interesting 'coindicence.'" Her
roommate, moreover, was one
"who keeps kosher at horn* in
Boston and who has been a coun
selor at a Jewish summer camp
for three years."
HER SECOND "Jewish experi-
ence after the novelty of the
omnipresent Stars of David and
Chai pins wore off. occurred
about five days before Rosh Ha
shona. She had decided to sur-
prise her roommate by bringing
bread and honey with which both
could welcome the New \ear. But
when she went to the local groo
erv store, she found the store
had been "literally cleared out
of honey by other Jewish stu-
dents. A similar experience oc-
curred in connection with (.nan-
uka when she bought the last bag
of chocolate "Chanuka gelt avail-
able in Ithaca.
Mrs Axelrad also reported that
during the time between the two
holidays she gradually learned to
recognize and know "a breed of
Jews separate and distinct from
those I had known in San Jose,
a group she said had been la-
beled "New York Jews." She ex-
. plained that the quotation marks
= were "very important" and that.
by that description, she meant
that most of the New York Jews
seemed to be "of the Conserva-
i live sect,*' all very active in syn-
1 agogue youth groups at home
: and all who had "either lived on
a kibbutz for a summer or plan
ned to do so."
She said she had gained the im-
pression that for such "New York
Jews" a pilgrimage to Israel "is
almost a requirement."' She also
remarked that such Jews were
concerned about material things,
adding that "more than once 1
was quoted prices of Chamtka
gifts, usually accompanied by the
statement but money isn't im-
portant to me.'"
She described the "Jewish
American Princesses" as "prob-
ably the most interesting to ob
serve" among the new Jewish
types she was meeting on the
campus. She said her dormitory
floor was "blessed with two in
this category."
SHE SAID the two were close
friends and often attended Sab-
bath dinner at the campus Jew-
ish Co-Op together. "Always
dressed fashionably no worn
levis for these girls their ready
smiles are certain to have cost
their families large amounts of
money, a fact they will inform
you of if given half the chance."
She described as "true to form"
the fact that one of the "Jewish
Princesses" had spent her semes-
ter break "tanning in Miami's
sun" at a plush seafront hotel.
Concluded Mrs. Axelrad: "The
Jewish American Princess" is one
group I could definitely do with-
out."
She also said that despite the
very different Jewish cultural-
religious atmosphere in which
she was involved in Cornell, her
own beliefs had not changed
and, "if anything, they are more
fimi|y rooted." F>hc described
her personal Jewish outlook as
comprising "a form of humanism
PROFESSONAL
FUND-RAISER
FOR MIAMI OFFICE
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Phone 531-6738
MARY BOTWIN
for Interview.
PLANNING
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moving anywhere in the U.S.
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A. B. VAN LINES INC.
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included in which are various
'Jewish traditions,' specifically
the importance of education and
family. After talking to a Jew
of my own age, many of whom
consider themselves to be 'better
.lews' simply because they speak
Hebrew or have a Star of David
from Israel. 1 believe even more
strongly in the value of human-
ism."
HAPPY NEW YEAR
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STUDIO
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A Haoov and Healthv
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My Friends and Customers
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near water where there are fish,
one can sec man as helpless as
the fish, who are rendered des-
titute when they are taken out
of the water. This is supposed
to teach man to stay within the
confines of his faith and tradi-
tion, which is his only hope for
survival.
Others see in water the sense
of the continuity of life, which
flows through various stages
3-D
even evaporating sometimes in- __#
to the atmosphere and coming
down again in the form of rain.
The latter, for instance, gives us
faith in the doctrine of the im-
mortality of the soul. Others see
the water as a symbol of purity,
since the biblical method of puri-
fying man from impurity was to
immerse him in water or to
sprinkle him with some liquid
containing water.
"A Call To Study"
INTRODUCTION TO JUDAISM
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SPECIAL FALL OFFERING
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in Cooperation with
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MRS. LOGAN 379-4553
c
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A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL MY FRIENDS
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From All Of Us At
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Best Wishes for a Prosperous & Happy New Year
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Mrs. Sadie Fagan
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hershbein
md Children, Edyse and Harold Kessler, Martin and Andrea
EXTEND NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
WEST CASH & CARRY BLDG.
MATERIALS OF MIAMI, 1TNC.
50 N.E. 181 Street
Phone 652-2877
=4


Page 4-C
+Jmt$ti Horiofsann
Friday, September 28. 1973
of its being softened, then hard-
ened, then ratified by the Su-
preme Soviet. The protest move-
ment maintained that the tax. in
effect, amounted to a ransoman
unthinkable demand in modern
society. The opposition was most
influential and effective in the
U.S.. b<;c3use the. U.S..Russijn
rapprochment and especially the
Russian need for an economic
agreement made the U.S.S.R. par-
ticularly vulnerable. American
Jews made great efforta to obtain
Congressional backing and proved
so successful that the issue
threatened the ratification of
trade agreements with Russia.
Top American advisers, such as
Treasury Secretary Schultz and
Presidential Adviser Kissinger
representations in Moscow
on the subject. The Kremlin
erg had to give in and while, to
save face. I lie lex remained on
the Statute books, it was in fact
shelved. Later in the year there
were even indications that a
proposed new citizenship law in
Russia may lead to a general im-
provement in the Soviet Union's
policy on Jewish emigration.
The climax of activity on be-
half of Russian Jewry proceded
Brezhnev's visit to the U.S. The
possibility of a hostile reception
contributed to moving the Rus-
sian leadership to make conces-
sions on the subject of Jewi-li
emigration and the climate
cleared considerably. This en-
abled American Jewish leaders to
dissuade American Jewry from
holding sizeable demonstrations
during the Brezhnev visitto the
undoubted relief oi the U.S. ad-
ministration.
EARLIER IN the year, the
political proclivities of U.S. Jewry
had been very much in the news
- around the time of the Presi-
dential election. For many de-
Cades, U.S. Jewry had voted over-
whelmingly for the Democratic
party but preelection indications
this time indicated a considerable
shift towards the Republicans.
Most consciously this was con-
nected with the unswervingly
solid support for Israel afforded
by President Nixon and his re-
gime (and ceitain expressions of
appreciation by Israelis in this
sensitive period evoked accusa-
tions of interference by Israelis
in internal American politics).
But the evidence of increased
Jewish support for Republicans
was also traced to deeper causes
the more settled and affluent
nature of Jewish society, which
in the course of three genera-
tions had moved from the posi-
tion of have nots" to a position
where most can be classified as
"have."
The outcome is a growing con
servatism in Jewish attitudes, dis-
cernible throughout the Western
Continued on Page 8-C
Prof. Ephraim Katzir with his hand on the Bible, takes
the oath of office as fourth President of the State of Israel,
administered to him by Israel Yeshayahu, Speaker of the
Knesset. Prof. Katzir, a world-famous biochemist, one of the
leading scientists at the Weizmann Institute, is the second
President of Israel to have been drawn from the realm of
science. Israel's first President, Dr. Chaim Weizmann, was
also a chemist of great distinction.
IMMIGRATION TOP PRIORITY
Year in Israel Opened
With Murder at Munich
By GEOFFREY WIGODER
HE YEAR opened under the
" shadow of the Munich trag-
edy. The horror f that Septem-
ber day awakened a sudden up-
surge of identification comparable
with that preceding the Six-Day
War. Throughout the subsequent
year, the most spectacular de-
velopments in the Arab-Israel '
conflict involved terror and conn- ,
ter-terror in various parts of the
world.
In itself, this constituted a
tribute to Israel's handling of the
security situation within its own
borders, but it had the effect on
occasions of bringing the conflict
Uncomfortably heme to Jews else-
where in the world. The most
vivid expression occurred with
the despatch of letter bombs to
people with Jewish names ap-
parently selected at random from
the telephone bo< k.
THIS CAUSED a passing scare
but suddenly bought Jews out-
side Israel "into the front line."
The other major incident that
made a sharp, if brief, impact was
the shooting-down of the Libyan
plane. The strength of the im-
mediate world reaction, even
among circles usually amicably
disposed towards Israel, came as
a surprise (although some coun-
tercharges of "latent anti-Semit-
ism" were unfounded and ill-
wise) and caused a moment of
perplexity among certain Jewish
circles.
Outside Israel, the main con-
cern was again with the Jews of
the Soviet Union. The basic fact
here is that the "miracle" emigra-
tion continued throughout the
year and another 30,000-35.000
Jews left Russia for Israel. Jews
throughout the world have re-
mained on the alert and have
worked for the freest possible
emigration of those Jews who
wish to leave.
Their activities during the past
year concentrated on the aboli-
tion of the diploma tax and inter-
ventions on behalf of individuals
who were not allowed to leave
(and in some instances were im-
prisoned). The fate of the ran-
som tax was a striking victory for
Jewish action. The USSR de-
manded that emigrants with an
academic background should re-
fund the state for their education
before being allowed to leave.
The high assessment of this sum
made it prohibitive for most
academics. News of the tax
evoked worldwide protest.
REPORTS FROM Russia spoke
m
BEST WISHES
TO YOU AND VOURS
FOR THE NEW VEAR
FROM
American savings
S. Loan Association of Florida
OCEANSIDE IMAIN) OFFICE BAYSIDE OFFICE
A ...:.
*' ."' I "CO n ..
" b NORTH SHORE OFFICE. GAIT OCEAN MILE OFFICE
.. .:-
SA..'I
V ..- B, '
I
#"N
SHEPARD BROAD, < hairmtm / //.. H< :
<
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
soi th 11 JOSEPH GOLDEN
Regional President
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Executive Director
ALAN MINTZ
Youth Director
1820 N.E. 163rd St., No. 208
North Miami Beach, Fla.
947-6094
WISHES ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH, AND TO WORSHIP IN, ONE OF TH
FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN CANTOR ZVI ADLER
JUDGE HERBERT S. SHAPIRO, President
Mr. Samuel Friedland, Chairman of the Board
Mr. Gershon Ruben, Executive Director
538-2503
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street, Miami Beach 8664221
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ CANTOR NICO FEIDMAN
MR. ROBERT I. SIEGEL, President
Mrs. Reva A. Friedman, Executive Director
CONGREGATION B'NAI RAPHAEL
1401 N.W. 183rd St., Miami
624-2621
RABBI VICTOR 0. ZWEUING CANTOR JACK IERNER
Mr. Edward Goldberg, President
TEMPLE ZION
000 Miller Rd Miami 271-2311
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO CANTOR ERROL HEIFMAN
MR. MICHAEL C. SLOTNICK, President
Mr. Irving Jacobson, Executive Director
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood 923-1377, 949-4012
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO CANTOR YEHUDAH HEIiriRAUN
tAr. Jacob M. Mogilowitz, President
Mr. Harry Kaplan, Executive Director
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, Fla 735-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A. LABOWITZ CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
Dr. Jack I. Morris, President
TcMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach
DR. EUGENE LAROVITZ CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
Mr. Maxwell Harris, President
866-8345
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 Interama Blvd., No. Miami Bench 947-7521
DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ CANTOR JACOB B. MENDELSOM
Mr. Seymour Rosen, President
Mr. Max Rothenberg, Executive Director
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Ave. I 7500 S.W. 120th St., Miami' 854 3911
RABBI SOI LANDAU CANTOR WM. M. LIPSON
Mr. Norman Sholk, President
Mr. Sheldon G. Mills, Executive Director
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 S.W. 16th Street, Miami 221-9131
RABBI DAVID BARON CANTOR BENJAMIN BEN ARI
DR. MYRON H. COULTON, President
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood 981-6111 949-0501
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY CANTOR IRVING GOLD
MR. JACK SHAPIRO, President
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach 942-6410
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP HAZZAN JACOB J. RENZER
MR. STEVEN B. TOLCES, President


Friday, September 28, 1973

Jewish IHfortdFiratr
Page 5-C

D
Immigration from Soviet Continues at Rapid Pace
M
By K. G. PETERSON
ORE THAN half the new
immigrants arriving in Is-
rael during the past year came
from the Soviet Union, and be-
cause of the dramatic factors
involved, attention has been fo-
cused mainly on this aliyah,
though South American aliyah
also has been on the increase.
Fewer immigrants have been
coming from North America
and Western Europe, implying
that the impetus of the Six-Day
War has about spent itself.
Absorbing immigrants from
Russia has confronted Israel
with problems differing to some
extent from those which the
country has faced before. Their
novelty as well as their mag-
nitude has been responsible for
the difficulties with which the
country is still learning to cope,
MOST OF the immigrants
came from Georgia or from the
Ukraine; few came from central
Russia; more came from
Lithuania than from Latvia. A
break-down into age-groups sug-
gests that most of them are
families with growing children:
there is a preponderance of
academics and nnly a sprinkling
of students; many are clerks or
artisans.
As elderly people are facins
fewer obstacles from the Rus-
sian authorities, they foim a
more sizeable group than here-
tofore, are often in had health
and alone, and so are especially
in need of social assistance. The
increased aliyah of the elderly
has emphasized the housin?
problem for the elderly as well
as their special problems of
health, employment and social
security.
The fields of immigrant ab
sorption presenting the greatest
problems remain employment
and housing. Israel is on the
way to becoming the country
with the largest proportion of
academics in the world. Espe-
cially people in the social sci-
ences and the humanities have
difficulty in finding work which
they feel to be commensurate
with their abilities and qualifi-
cations: many must undergo
considerable retraining or make
do with routine clerieal or ad-
ministrative positions.
Compared with other groups
of immigrants, those from Rus-
sia tend to start working more
quickly, and take a greater pro-
portion of low-income jobs (but
they generally have more than
one wage-earner in the family);
fewer of them find positions
bringing in more than the aver-
Chicago Club Meets Sunday
The Chicago Club of Greater
Miami will meet Sunday at 8 p.m.
at the Holiday Inn, 87th and Col-
lins Ave. Entertainment and re-
freshments will follow.__________
MmWmW Dbtribefer* of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
mi
Processors ond Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POUITRT
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 37M855
age national wage.
THE PROBLEM of housing is
complicated by the fact that
immigrants from Russia ofti n
arrive with definite opinions
about where in Israel they wish
to settle--based on information
from relatives or friends (often
the only information they have
acquired beforehand).
Georgians especially want to
live within their own commu-
nities. Demands for immigrant
housing is now almost equalled
by demands for housing from
young Israeli couples. Official
policy aims at directing the de-
mand away from the center of
the country, where most new-
comers would prefer to settle.
Few immigrants from Russia
have had the opportunity of
even beginning to learn Hebrew
before arrival. There are now
more than 50 absorption cen-
ters, in which academics and
professionals can stay for a
period of five months while at-
tending a full-time ulpan. and
more than 40 hostels provide
temporary housing with Hebrew
evening classes. Almost half the
new immigrants who came from
Russia during the past year
mainly those in the "blue-col-
lar" category have not yet made
a start on learning the language,
and many of those who have
started have not persevered.
JEWISH students are less
likely than their elders to leave
Russia because of anti-Semitism
or lack of opportunity, but come
to Israel for positive reasons: to
live fully as Jews, and to re-
main together with their fam-
ilies. Most of them receive the
highest available grant from the
Students' Department of the
Ministry of Absorption.
They learn Hebrew in pre-
academic classes, but not Eng-
llsh, which is almost as gssgn-
tial for their University studies.
Even those able to meet the
high entrance requirements can-
not always find places, especial-
ly in such disciplines as engi-
neering and medicine.
Most of the new immigrant
children now coming under the
care of Youth Aliyah were born
in Russia: the system works as
well as for them as it has done
over the years for children from
other countries.
Like all other new settlers,
those from Russia find it dif-
ficult to make contact with Is-
raelis on the personal level, and
tend to keep up or renew former
social ties, but not to establish
new ones. Yet on the whole,
their absorption may be said to
be successful: the percentage of
those leaving Israel is minimal,
and mot of their problems are
such that time itsell helps to
so.ve them. On tiie whole, the
Soviet aliyah is more successful
than the average. Two-thirds
6S per cent if those above the
age of 18 are employed within
one year of their arrival. The
national average ia 52 per cent.
IN THE academic field, 85
pei- cent are employed within
their respective aieas, the re-
mainder having to change. In
terms of job satisfaction, 77 per
cent are satisfied, compared to
an overall average of 62 per
cent.
If the present trends con-
tinue, the coming year will see
increasing immigration from
Russia and from Latin America,
it will also see an intensifica-
tion of this year's two principal
problems, the absorption into
the economy of an excess of
academics and the shortage of
housing.
YOUR GAINESVILLE BACK-TO-COLLEGE INVESTMENTS
ARE PROTECTED AT THE SPARROW CONDOMINIUMS
Your college students 34 well BS your investment will be secured because
VOM CIO NOW OWN 'a condominium! apartment or townhouse from only
$17900 with as little as 10% down. Open the door of your choice and
you will find a haven of luxurious amenities. Take your pick of any of our
low priced, high quality 1, 2, 3 Of 4 bedroom condominiums or town-
houses still available with complete recreational facilities. Come see why
Sparrow was built with your college students in mind.
I
I
I
I
I
NO LAND LEASE ... NO RECREATIONAL LEASE.
Gentlemen, please send me more information on Sparrow Condominiums.
Please write to: Sparrow Condominiums,
01 S.W. 75th Street, Tower Road, Gainesville, Florida
NAME.
ADDRESS
CITY_______
______STATE.
_____ZIP-
lirW
I
I
I
I
I
I
601 S.W. 75 ST/TOWER RD,
CONDOMINIUMS
n Miami ask for Sparrow Tel. 445-/883
/GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA. OPEN HOUSE. HRS. 10 AM 6 PM.W 373-6786



Page 6-C
Ifwirtflcricnair
Friday, September 28. 1973
New York's Lower East Side Experiencing a Commercial Renaissance
By BEN G. FRANK
IJUHKN THE new immigrants first came to
these, shores at the turn of the century and
headed for the Lower East Side, they were toli,
among other things, "America is a land of busi-
ness."
Seventy or so odd years later, there is a new
business on the Lower East Side. And the people
who buy the product are also newcomers to the
"Goldene Medina."
The product is appliances with 220 volts in
stead of the 110 that we use in the U.S. And
who are the ones that would want to buy appli
anccs with 220 voltage? Why Indians from India
and Israelis from Israel. In those two nations,
220 voltage is used.
AND SO, the East Side which is still one
of the most cosmopolitan markets in the world;
which still attracts peoples of all nationalities,
races and religions from Puerto Ricans to
Blacks to Orthodox Jews to Chinese now has
drawn Israelis and Indians into its web.
Many Americans going on aliyah also buy
their appliances on the East Side.
n,r now on the streets of the Lower East
Side, on streets named Hester, Essex and Ludlow
and Canal, one can see dark-skinned Indl is,
their women dressed In long saris, buying ra-
dios, television sets, tape recorders, hi-fis. blend-
ers, toasters, mixers, can openers, vaccum clean-
ers, air conditioners, refrigerators, dish washers.
washing machines, and dryers, cameras, projec-
tors all in 220 so that they can take them back
to India and just plug them in.
Israelis, too. even before they came to the
U.S. heard for example, the names of Fishman
and Lewi, both of whom have separate stores on
the East Side.
When asked asked the difference between
Fishman's and Lewi's Mordecai Fishman an-
swered, "What's the difference between Macy's
and Gimbels?"
THERE ARE other stores, dealing with elec-
trical appliances and Israelis visit all of them.
Fishman proudly displays a copy of a check
on his counter for $187.17. from the Government
of Israel Ministry of Defense. And it is reported
that former Israel Ambassador to the U.S. Yitz-
hak Rabin purchased a television set on the East
Side, too.
Which store do the Israelis go to? Some-
times, they say, they go to the store which is
least crowded.
Israelis flock to the East Side not only for
the blenders and tape recorders, but for Israeli
products and delicacies.
For any Jew interested in appetizers and
pickles and fish and kosher meat, the East Side
is a shoppers' paradise. Moreover, the Lower East
Side has remained the center for Jewish religious
articles, from Israeli napkin holders, candle-
labras for Shabbat. kiddush cups to plaques
which have Hebrew letters spelling Shalom."
Trie Israelis also come from far distances to
do their shopping, as do the Indians. It is word
of mouth that brings them and many say they
heard about the Lower East Side when they
were in Bombay, just BS the Israelis say they
heard about it when they were in Tel Aviv.
INDIANS ALSO need the appliances with
220 voltage, although one ran use a transformer
with a 110 voll appliance, bul as one Israeli put
it. "it is not comfortable to use transformers on
every appliance "
The Indians who now flock to the Easl Side
come for cameras and other appliances. For
them, as Ashok Phansey of Bombay told this
writer, "it is also a social occasion." An Indian
who lives in Boston often meets an old friend
from his native city on the Lower East Side. The
friend might now bo living in Pittsburgh, but
veryone meets on the East Side and often one
sees large groups of Indians talking and exchang-
ing memories all this in front of an appliance
store, no less.
Most of the discount stores on Essex and
Canal Street are owned by Jews. But the Indians,
too, want to get into the act and some Indians
have opened up a store called, "India Discount
Center" on Ludlow Street. Still, people shop
for bargains and not nationality and many In-
dians buy. from Jews and probably Jews buy
from the Indians.
And everyone buys in other types of stores
on the Lower East Side. For instance, many, in
eluding the Chinese from nearby Chinatown,
shop for material to make dresses and skirts and
blouses and gowns.
MANY ORTHODOX Jews buy their Pass-
over goods on the East Side, for as one put it,
'I know if I buy on the East Side, it's kosher."
Before the Passover holidays, many families
from as far away as Pennsylvania and Massa-
chusetts buy their goods for Passover on the
East Side, if they can find a parking space, foi
one drawback of the area, especially on Sundays,
is the difficulty in parking.
There is still a large Jewish community on
the East Side, but interestingly most of the mer
chants live outside the area. But all merchants,
faced with rising crime in the city, cooperate
even more. Leibel Bistritzky of Essex Street, a
leading merchant on the East Side, and one of
the most personable, savs that there is a bond
of cooperation between all merchants.
It is reported that som" stores have even
set up aiarm systems hooked up to the store
next door, so that the owner of one store can
alert his neighbor to an attempted holdup with-
out the hold-up man knowing it. Besides, many
I East si.it rs say it is safer on the East Side
than on the Grand Concourse.
NOT ALL stores on the Lower East Side, of
course, are food and appliance stores. There are
many famous Jewish book and publishing stores
which also sell records from Israel. You can
buy Haggadahs for Passover for anywhere from
15 cents to $15. And there are Passover greet-
ing cards and ceremonial plates and seder plates
and wine cups, and matzoh covers. For religious
goods, the East Side still holds reign.
And of course, yarmulkes. Why in fact on
Essex Street near Grand Street, there are little
shops and stores where merchants have set up
JJ973
5734 %
ABC FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
COMPLETE
ENJOYMENT AT ONE OF OUR THEATRES
IN CO*-- CrttUS
GABLES
. H12 fONtt IN CORAL CMLC&
CORAL
)l fONCt tt LEON
1HMIAHI SHORES
SHORES
tSOi N. (. lin ftUtNuI
| Rocking CMir Thra'rt | f K*^t Cta.r Tteatrg 1
| COL i I1-. V'< 1 I'"" ""
f^nnou!" mam I in louflTEiSSr^^
|_ntlt_tQUlH QlluC BUY I MIJ^OUfB^lllOMfcJ^n
LARRY PASKOW
AND THE ENTIRE STAFF AT THE
HARBOR ISLAND SPA
ON THE 79th STREET CAUSEWAY
MIAMI BEACH
EXTEND THEIR BEST WISHES FOR
A Happy New Year To All .
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO
THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
FARR TOURS
Paul Ruthfield has been elected
a vice president of the invest-
ment banking firm of Hayden
Stone, Inc. Ruthfield, a former
vice president of H. Hentz &
Co. Inc., is the resident mana-
ger of the Hayden Stone office
located at 631 71st St., Miami
Beach.
A Happy New Year To All .
BOS
HOUSTON
VOLKSWAGEN
17777 N.W. 2nd Avenue
Telephone 652-3500
Jjfest (A/Is he s J~or J he
\J~loliaau treason to <2>*rU
\*Jnr J-r tends
FARM STORES
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
TO ALL...
&&**/
HOME OF THE FLORIDA DERBY
James Donn, Jr., President


Friday, September 28. 1973
yarmulke factories and one can even purchase
them in large numbers for a bar mitzvah and
wedding.
All this, of course, takes place on Sunday,
the busiest shopping day of the week. This is a
big reason why the East Side attracts: It is a
Sunday market. With few exceptions, the Lower
East Side is generally closed on Saturday, the
Sabbath, and open on Sunday. The whole family
shops on Sunday.
+Jml$i) fk)rirfl&r)
Page 7-C
In these days of runaway inflation prices
on the Lower East Side are generally lower than
in supermarkets in Long Island or Westcher.
Merchants cite two factors for lower prices on
food items and religious goods: Lower overhead,
rents are cheaper: and the desire to move mer
ehandise. Of course, you have to know how to
shop and sometimes bargain, especially in the
pushcart sections on the streets north of Delancy,
such as Orchard Street.
THE LOWER East Side is almost an inter
national bazaar, friendly, but very crowded and
there is a lot of sharp wit that passes b.Hween
buyer and seller. Many of the Jewish merchants
in the area have hired Spanish-peaking sales-
men ti talk to the many Puerto Rican customers
who also come to the Lower East Side for shop-
ping, especially on Sunday.
Yes, the Lower East Side was once the gate-
way to America for millions. Today, it is certainly
not the same Jewish neighborhood it once was.
But it is still a wonderful Jewish market place.
r

Enjoy traditional foods the modern way.
Fleischmann's Margarine and Egg Beaters. Both
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let rise in warm place until doubled, about 1 hour. Punch down, divide in half Divje one halt
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Divide larger piece into 3 equal pieces Roll each into a IZ-in. rope
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375"F about 20 min. or until
done Makes 2 lo,:
i


Page 8-C
*. inr/rf fhrMton
Friday, September 28. 1973
Holiday Greetings
SOUTHERN
MARINE
SUPPLY
Home of 1973
Johnson Motors
12952 S.W. 87th Avenue
PHONE 233-1413
MR. and MRS. DAVID KAPLAN
and Children Monroe,
Olivia and Marshall
and their families
Extend To All Their
Relatives and Friends
A Happy New Year To All
o
tgoing
%
ear
Jlcqan IJJit/i
t~ ->-.
crs
Tal Brodie lighting the Maccabiah flame at the opening
of the Ninth Maccabiah i the international Jewish Olym-
pics held in Israel once every four years. Brodie, a leading
Israeli sportsman and champion basketball player, is a re-
cent settler in Israel, having come from the United States.
A Happy and Prosperous
New Year To All
A. S. KOPALD
AND ASSOCIATES
Real Estate Sals
and Investments
1205 LINCOLN ROAD
672-5472
A Happy New Year To All
The Norman Bruce
Brown Auxiliary
No 174
JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF
THE UNITED STATES
MIAMI, FLORIDA
President Zalman Shazar, first President of Israel to retire
from office, is seen receiving a Scroll of Honor presented
to him by the World Zionist Organization which he served
with distinction, first as head of the Information Depart-
ment, and later as head of its Department for Education
and Culture in the Diaspora. The scroll is being presented
Continued from Page 4C
world. Interestingly, when it
reached the crunch of the presi-
dential vote, fewer Jews deserted
the Democrats than had been
anticipated and Jews were among
the few groups which regarded
majority support for the Dem-
ocratic candidatebut neverthe-
less the extent of Jewish support
for the Republicans grew consid-
erably.
IN LATIN America, the Jews
felt increasingly uneasy. The gen-
eral social unrest presaged a par-
ticular uncertain future. For the
time being, anti-Semitic senti-
ments were confined to fringe
elements but many Jews felt
alarmed not only as Jews but as
members of the upper middle
class which could become victims
of change.
Few Jews are left in the Arab
world but those who remain have
in some countries been terribly
ill-treated. The worst examples
during the past year were the
murder of a number of Jews in
Iraq and tiie continuing ill-treat-
ment of the entire community in
Syria.
In Jewish Christian relations,
symbolic significance was seen in
Goltla .Men's visit to the Pope. A
practical expression to the im-
provement in relations with the
Roman Catholic Church was the
pastoial statement issued by
Fiench bishops which endorsed
the return of the Jewish people
"to its land," and stated: "The
universal conscience cannot re-
fuse the Jewish people, which has
suffered so many hardships in
histoiy, the right and means to
their own political existence
among the nations." The state-
ment predictably aroused Arab
ire.
AMONG OTHER events in the
past year, the West German gen-
eral elections smashed the Neo-
Nazi groups while in the Western
world, there was a surge of inter-
est in Hitler. David Barrett of
British Columbia became Cana-
da's first Jewish provincial pre-
mier. The Oxford Dictionary was
allowed to continue to remind its
readers of pejorative connota-
tions of the word "Jew."
The film of "Jesus Christ
Superstar'' was held by U.S. Jew-
ish organizations to convey anti-
Semitic stereotypes. Meir Lansky
traveled unwillingly to Miami.
Marc Chagall traveled emotional-
y to Moscow. And Leopold Trep-
per remained in Warsaw.
to him by Moshe Rivlin, director-general of the Jewish
Agency. Seated to Shazar's right is the late Louis Pincus,
and to his left David Ben-Gurion, who was chairman of
the Jewish Agency before the establishment of the state.
1 BR. & 1 BATH ..,. .,_,' ,
lasting FurmshcdModek Open 7Days 10A.M. to 6P.M.
L BR. & 2 BATH from $25,490
BEAUTIFUL RECREATION AREA
SAUNA BATHS SHUFFLE BOARD LARGE POOL
NEAR GOLF COURSE WALK TO SHOPPING
SIEGEL & ABRAMS/ FORECAST CONSTRUCTION CORP
BUILDING IN SOUTH FLA. FOR 22 YEARS
ALL DEPOSITS HELD IN ESCROW
MARCH 1974 DELIVERY Buildings almost completed
PHONE DADE
945-1589
Marlboro Estates
4151 S.W. 67th AVENUE DAVIE FLORIDA
PHONE BROWARu
581-1172


^^^^i^B
iday, September 28, 1973
* Jtnislh f/' 'iciirir
Page 9-C
,-J-
."*
UhJ
ililary Parade on Independence Day
723 was the largest ever staged in the
listory of Israel and marked the 25th
tnniversary of the Declaration of Inde-
?ndence. Shown are then-President Zal-
man Shazar (center) with Prime Minister
Golda Meir (left). Right is Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan. Standing and taking salute
are Chief of Staff Gen. David Elazar and
Gen. Zeevi of the Central Command.
A Happy New Year
To AH
from...
U ? M I
-vu
fabulous
37th Ave. & 7th St., Northwest.. Miami
A Very Happy New Year
to the Entire
Jewish Community
Learning opportunities for everyone
Flexibile time schedules
for Men and Women
Small classes Pleasant atmosphere
Ample opportunity for personal attention
and the spirit of individualism
REGISTRATION JANUARY 10-11
FOR NEW PART-TIME AND FULL-TIME
UNDERGRADUATE AND GRADUATE STUDENTS
barry colleoe
>SooS"A /MIAMI SHORES. FLA. 758-3392 -*
s. v
FEEL THE DIGNITY OF A CHILD.
DO HOT FEEL SyPERKM TO HIM..
FOR YOU ARE HOT."
To oil of our "Akiba homily"
we extend deepest wishes
for o year of peace and
happiness and the good
health to enjoy them both.
CAMP AWBA
For BOYS "In the Picturesque Poconos"
FOUNDIO 1*1*
For CIRLS
Harriet ami Lett Cordon
Use and Howard
Member American Camping Association
MAYOR CHICK HALL
Jo ^Z^rll
9,1211* MVh
2 ["


Page IOC
-Jenlsii nwidian
Friday, September 28. 1973'
Obituan'es
CANNER. Sam. 60. of North Miami
Reach. Levitt.
fish. Qeonce H 5, of vrMWaml,
Riverside. Interment Star of David.
KOSOFSKY. Mildr. d. 54. Of Miami.
Levitt.
LEIBOWITZ. Gussie Lynn. 73. of
Miami Beach. Riverside
SCHERER, Fred, BC, 461 8W IeJeune
Rd. Gordon. Interment Mt Slnal.
ROBINS. Herman. 16, of Hallandale.
Riverside
SISKE. Sonhle It.. 7, of Miami
Beach. Newman. Interment Star of
David
SEAMAN. Irving, 64 Ol -Miami Reach.
Newman.
Rosenberg. Jacob i:. 76, of
Miami lieach. Riverside.
STRAUSS. Robert. 71, of Miami
Beach. Newman.
MARTENS. Edward. 67, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
VOGEL. Julius. 61, c.f Miami lieach.
Riverside,
COHEN. Ruth. (KolbeD 68, -310 Tine
Tree I>r. Hlasberg.
DANZIGER, Harry, 79. of Miami.
Riverside. Interment Ml Nebo.
DAVIS, Herbert J 57. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside
GINSBERG, leldor. 72. 16701 NH
14th Ave. Levitt _
GORDON. Beatrice H., 38 II Bo. i >ilean
Dr, Riverside.
KAPLAN. Ella, of South Miami.
Riverside Interment Mt, Nebo.
Kaplan. Flora, 71. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
MITCHELL. Rutli E.. 75, Miami
B< ai h. Riverside. Interment Mt
MORRIS. Bi rilie 66. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SOMMERS. Louis J.. 73, Of Norlli
Miami Beach. Levitt
FOX. Abraham. 77. of Miami. New-
MARK. Arthur. 76. of Miami. New-
man, -.
lesser. Fanny, el. of Miami. New-
man. .
OBER. Julius, of Miami Beach.
PEPPERMAN. Herman, 67, 6200 NW
79th Si RIvc rslde.
RICHLIN. Isaac. !>3. of Miami Beach.
New man. ... ,
BLANDER. Mo lie. 87, Of Fort I.aud-
erdale. Gordon.
ELIAS. Hvmin. 65. Of 10186 COllIni
Ave, Oordrn.
FISHLOWIT/. pnm I, 70. of North
Miami Be< h, vtfi
PLRISH4KER. >" S*. of Weml
P Riverside. Interment Star
Cf David.
ppnc-rpo t..... c- .-.' V..'. "iaml
Bench. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Sinai.
LEWI"* F-."-w. 81. >l 161 NF. 5Snd
St. Gordon.
M'NUC'M, Lillian, ol Miami T'.each.
Levitt.
PAPPAPORT F.l'7-.Wth 81. of
Hallandale Riverside, interment
Mt. Sinai.
WE'NSTE'N. firVw M 71. '"1
NF ''1st st. Gordon. Interment M^_
Nebo. ^saiV
B QamueL 6. of Miami.
Riverside.
BLUM. Herbert. "n. of Miami Beach.
\:.\ erslde.
MEDUED. Ethel, of Surfside. River-
side.
ART. Abraham. 81. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
FRIEDMAN. Abraham. (11. of Surf-
side. Riverside.
GOLDBERG. Sarah, 91, Gordon. In-
terim "I Ml Nehn.
KAHNER. Frances. 65. of North
Miami. Rlveralde
MILLER. Baiwiel 8I>. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Sinai.
GELLER. Samuel, of Nr-th Miami
Beach. Riverside,
LINK. Ethel, of Miami Beach. River-
side.
MULLER. Max 68. 1144 Ocean Dr.
Newman. Interment Mt. Nebo.
SCHUFFMAN. M.'.vina. S2. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo,
FLEISCHMAN, Isaac. 54. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
HOLLANDER. Stella, of 4747 Collins
Ave. Blasberit.
ROGERS, Jack, 7'.'. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
ATLAS. Bertha. 07. Riverside. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo.
STEIN. Hannah, executive director
of the National Council of Jewish
Women in New- York City for the
past 14 years, passed away Sent.
11 Services were held at the River-
side 74th St. chapel Sent. 14.
FENIAS. Harriet!-, 64. 4140 No,
Meridian Ave. Services In New
Jersey.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
"Open (very Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW,57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Striciiy Jewish
Monument Dealer
ABRAHAMS. Mark. 80. of North
I :< ach Riverside.
BLINCHIKOPF. Selma. 56, 9600 SW
45th Terr. Gordon. Interment Mt.
Nebo
RASKIN. David. 61. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
WEISS. Julia. 78. of Miami Beach.
Riverside Interment Mt. Sinai.
WEISS. Zoltan (Soli 47. Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
ZIMMERMAN. Evelyn. 63. of Bay
Harle.r. Riverside
DRAPKIN. Bennett. s7. of 7735
Abbott Ave. Blasberg.
KALAN. Lillian. 76. of 1253 NE 135th
St. Blasberg.
LEVINE. Rose. 72. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
ROTH, Emanuel. 79. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
BERLLY. Morris. if North Miami
Bl | h, Levitt.
RIBBLER. William. 60. of Miami
i" h Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo.
dolGON, David. Services In New
York I evltt.
GOLDBERG. Sylvia, 69. of 64S8 BW
23rd Bl Gordon. Interment Mt
HELLER. Sarah, of Miami It. ach.
River
JACOBSON. Sadye, So. of North
Miami. Levitt. ...
WILD. Schelndel, 89, Of North Miami
i ii. eh. Levitt
DEBRUIN. Hose W 82, "f Miami.
Riverside. .
COSSIK. Sarah. 90. Of Miami lieach.
Rlveralde Interment Mt. Nebo.
DRECKSLER. Dr. Howard T., 26, of
Miami Beach. Riverside,
EBENSTEIN. Stella. 70. 1S625 NH
6th Ave. Gordon. Interment Mt.
MORGENSTERN. Otto H., B7, 1600
Bay Rd. Blasl era ,
POMERANTZ. Abraham, of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
teicher. Al< xander, II. of .North
Miami. Levitt
LlT. Harry. >. oi Mml Beach.
Newman,
WORTSMANN. Guxtav, 78. 1219
m.i nil Dr. Blasberg.
Am fcR. ->. r, -t. .- 65, of North Miami
Bern h. Rlveralde.
ATLER. Charles. < of Miami Beach.
Newman, interment Mt Nebo.
pi n\/f- Bamnel, 74. 8107 SW 71nd
Ave. Itlasberg.
KOVLER. Beatrice. 61. of Miami
TVo-h. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo.
SUM4N, 'annel S.. 67, 4525 SW
94th .\ve Gordon.
PARDFS. Morris. S3, of North Miami
Bench. Riverside.
GORDON. Annie. 77. of 550 11th
si Gordon. Interment Star of
David.
MOORE. Carl. 77 1500 Bay Rd. Cor-
don. Interment Star of David.
IGNATOW. Fannie, 71. 1868 Ti'th St
Causeway, Gordon. Interment star
of David.
PLESUR. Hose Deborah, 77. of Miami
Bi h, Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo.
STERN. Dr. Ix>uis. 85. 7715 SW 86th
St. Gordon.
TINSKY. Herman. S3, of Miami.
Rlveralde. Interment Mt. Slnal.
FUCHS, Harold E.. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
NEWMARK. Sadie. 76. 728 Ocean
Dr. Blasberit.
i*:/'- notice
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of YM-YWHA OF GREATER MIAMI
at R500 S W. 8th Street. Miami. Fla.
S3144 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
JEWISH COMMI'NITY CENTERS
OF SOUTH FLORIDA. INC.
(A Florida Non-Profit Corp.)
By Stanley R. Gilbert. President
9/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engae-e
In huslness under the fictitious name
of ENGINEERING SUPPORT SER-
VICES at 4800 East Ninth Street.
Hlaleah. Florida intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
SALOMON MILNER
PEDRO ROBERTO VALDES
M. LESTER SAAL
Attorney for Mllner & Valdes
25 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
9/7-14-21-28
Robert Burns
Burns Candidate
For District 2
M.B. Council Seat
Miami Beach attorney Robert
Burns. 42, who has announced his
candidacy for the District 2 seat
on the City Council, was a mem-
ber of the city's Personnel Board
for six years.
A resident for
the past 30
years, Bobby at-
tended Ida M.
Fisher Junior
High School, Mi-
ami Beach Sen-
ior High School
and the Univer-
sity of Miami,
where he ma-
jored in phi-
losophy. He was
employed as a
Miami Beach
City Fireman for 15VS years; dur-
ing that time he attended the U-M
School of Law and obtained his
degree. He was one of the original
members of the "Rescue Squad."
A member of both the American
and Florida Bar Associations, Mr.
Burns is also a member of the
Jewish War Veterans, Miami Beach
Elks. Voters Incorporated, the
Democratic Club of Miami Beach,
Miami Showman's Association, Vet-
eran Boxer's Association of South
Florida, the Hebrew Home for the
Aged and Temple Emanu-El.
JWV Auxiliaries
Plan Meetings
The meetings of Ladies Aux-
iliaries of the Department of Flor-
ida. Jewish War Veterans, for this ""' Honorable Circuit Judges of
week include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Busi-
ness meeting Tuesday at 8:30 p.m.
in the Knights of Pythias Hall, 4601
W. Flagier St., Esther Jacobs,
president, presiding.
West Miami 223: Regular meet-1 e
,1
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN tha'
the undersigned, desiring to eneagi
In business under the fictitious name
Of The Rocket Shots ;it H3n NE I IN
Terrace. North Miami Beach. F'nrlrta
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
c-rtri-.-v- inmo ISICOFF
GERALD SILVERMAN
Attorney for applicant
300 Roberts Buiding, Miami Florida
8 21-ia l'l-.-rj
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JiiDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 72-4957
(formerly County Judoes Court
Mo-rirp r>F INTPNTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN' PI-' F- .,.. nf
AI.VIN \ K. TU LEV.
n/k/a MADELINE TALT.EV
D"-e" > d.
notice is hereby given that i
have filed mv Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
' **' .........r ,< .he .
tate of Alvina K. Talley. a/k'a Mad-
.,,. I'auv deceased: and thai on
he IK opv of October 1973, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-6183
(formerly County Judges Court)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE E.-tate of
SAMUEL H. TALLEY
Deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that 1
have filed my Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executor of the estate ol
Samuel H. Talley. deceased: and that
on the 16 day of October. 197.1. will
apply to the Honorable Circuit Judges
if I lade County, Florida, for approval
of said Final Report and for distribu-
tion and final discharge as Executor
if the estate of the above-named de-
cedent. This 13 day of September.
1973.
s/M J. Knnelowitz
M. J. KOPE1-/1WITZ. as Executor
MYERS KAPLAN. PORTER.
1.KV1NSON & KENIN
By S/Edwln M. (iinsburg
Attorney
Edwin M Glnaburg. Esq.
I 128 Bricked Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
attorney for Executor
i'21-28 10/5-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of International Vacations at :m Lfiti-
eoln Road. Miami Beach, Fla. S8189 in-
tend i" register Bald name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County. Florid.i.
Nathan Greenblatt
.laniun Brenner
Bruci Q Hermelee
Attorney for applicants
7320 Red Road, Suite E-l
South Miami, Fla. ":'.i
: 21-28 I'1 5-12
said Final Report and for distribu-
tion and final discharge .is Adminis-
trator of the estate of ill" above.
named decedent. This ii day of Sep-
tember, i'1""
s/M. J. Kopelowitz
M J. KOPEl OWH'Z
Mvcpo i,-\pi.iv POUTER
LEVINSON, KENIN
s Edwin M. Glnsburg
Attorney
EDWIN M OIN8BURO, ESQ.
ing Thursday, Oct. 4, at 8:15 p.m. I?;'8 Rri^eii AVem>e
,_ 4V_ i_____Jj ol:.i... iir.:___5._i Miami. Florida 33131
Palmer9s
Miami Monument Conipan/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4444922
Closed On The Sabbrth
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
in the home of Shirley Weisenthal.
The meeting will be interrupted at
9 p.m. to see a film "Junior Volun-
teers at a VA Hospital" which will,
be narrated by a representative of
the Veterans Administration Vol-
untary Service in Miami. Natalie
Rosenberg is president.
9/?'-2f> 10/8.11
JteuiU
J Memorial G nap el
"JEWISH fUNlRAl Dir.ECTOW
tOCAl AND OUT OF STATI
ARRANGEMENTS
1 947-2790
1338S W. DIXIE HWV.. N.M.
Miami Beach 330: Regular meet-
ing at the American Legion Hall,
18th Street and Alton Road, Thurs-
day evening, Oct. 4, with Pearl
Herman, president, presiding.
School Of Fine
Arts Begins 4th
Year On Tuesday
Beth Sholom's School of Fine
Arts, offering an after school pro-
gram for young children, will start
its fourth year Monday, according
to an announcement by Judy
Drucker, director of the school.
Under the tutelage of expert and
experienced teachers classes will
be offered in ceramics, pottery, art,
music, creative and interpretive
dancing and creative drama. To
insure individual instruction,
classes are limited in size and will
be arranged in 10-week trimester
sessions.
FICTITIOUS NAME
The undersigned intend to register
the fictitious name of Cain Villa
Apartments.
William Peck Sobol
Robert Soboi
Ida Sobol
!' 14-21 -2R 10/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the und.-rsiniieil. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
i. M. INDI'STKIAL PARK at 7800
>:.\v. :!T Avenue, Miami Florida M147
Intend to reirtster said name with the
Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
NATHAN M.'IZI.ER and
SYl.viA MAIZLER.
bis wife, '. Interest <
SAMUEL OSTROW8KY and
RiTH OSTROWSKY,
his wife, v Interest
: gl-28 10/5-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of DIAMOND CATERING at 2385
NE. 173 Street, North Miami Peach.
Florida S8161 intend to register sa!W
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Count v. Florida.
SEYMOCR DIAMOND
JACQL'EI.YNN DIAMOND
8/31 9/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4862
>.4~* n~>.,i...r,i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: tista.....t
GENEVA DIXON,
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate::
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of GENEVA DIXON deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
,1,* same ln duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Hade Countv. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 18th
day of Sentemher. AD 1971
PHILIP MEDVIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 21 dav "f Sentember. 1973
PHILIP MEDVIN
Aornev for Estate
1032 duPont Building
Miami Florida 33131
Tel: 379-7615
9/21-28 10/5-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of REPUBLIC CONSTRUCTION CO.,
CHEROKEE CONSTRUCTION CO. at
1700 N.W. 15 St.. Miami. Florida in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Blue Ridge Building Company.
Pole Owner
By: D. KENT. Secretary
Reservations for classes may be
made by communicating with Mrs.
Drucker at the temple office.
The planning committee for the
school includes the Mesdames Wil-
liam Alper, Jack Hartley, Royal
F. Jonas, Meyer Kotler, Anna Mil-
ler. Irving Miller, Leonard Miller,
Morton Robinson, A. Lawrence
Rose. Julius Ser, Marc Silbert,
Howard Slotnick. Harry B. Smith,
William Yahr. Noel Zusmer and
Rabbi Leon Kronish, D.D.
IEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of L IZAAK & SON SALES CO. at
36 NE. 1st Street. Seybold Building.
Hoi.m 32S. Miami intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
LESLIE IZAAK
8/7-14-21-21
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5498
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
FRED SCHERER
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
' Dresent any claims and demands
which you may have against the Ba-
tata of FRED SCHERER deceased
late of Hade County. Florida, to the
i Ircull Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as
rovided in Section 7,">:i 16. 1-lnrlda
Statutes, in their offices In the Dade
'"ountv Courthouse In Dade Countv.
Florida. Mithin vix calendar monthf
from the time Of the first publication
hereof, or tn< same will be barred.
Filed ai Miami Florida, this 19
day of S. Umber. AD. 1973.
Ronnie l .mn-i Bcherer
i Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the ?1 dav of Sentember. 1973.
Leon Kaplan
Of Myers. Kaplan. Porter.
I-evlnson & Kudn
attorney for Executrix
428 Brickell Avenue. Miami. Fla.
9/21-28 10/5-12
9/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4317
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
EDITH CARROZZA
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demanda
which you may have against the e..
tate of EDITH CARROZZA deceased
late of Dade Countv. Florida, to tfia
Circuit Judges of Dade Countv. and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes, 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 be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 30
dav of August. AD 1973.
JOSEPH SCIIMIER
605 Lincoln Road, Suite 206
Miami Beach. Florida
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 7 day of Sentember, 1973.
JOSEPH SCHMIER
Attorney for Administrator
KOii Lincoln Road. Suite 20fi
______________________9'7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5481
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of '
vie-, ,i{ DAVIS
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ina Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Y"ii ;ir<- hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the -stale of VICTOR DAVIS de-
:,-. d late of Dade Coun'v Florida,
to til. Circuit Judges of Dade Coun-
tv. and file the same in duplicate
and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statules. In their offices in
the County Courthouse in liade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
"ub'ication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this 18
day of September. A.D. 1973.
.lean Davis
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 21 dav of Sept.. 197.'.
DAVID M GONSHAK
Attorney for Estate
1497 N.W. 7th Street
P/21-J8 10/5-11


Friday, September 28, 1973
*J *is#> Fkrirfirtr
Page 11-C
1EGAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
L.EVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5307
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
RE: Estate of
fiiiMvY.FERTJG
a SIDNEY FERT1G. 8R. "
All Creditors and All Persons Hav.
Clalma or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and rcouired
or. sent any claims and demands
"eh you may have against the ...
__NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN tut 'NOPROPERTY)
Fl CuEClfLCL!!T COURT OF THE
nVl^,^UDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
_.....DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-21540
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
hi fV- Tf, MARRIAGE
!,...,.',/..'' Marriaici
l-< MKI.AI.NK SINGER.
\\ lie,
mid
HARRIS DANIEL SINGER.
Husband.
T( Harris Daniel Singer
LEGAL NOTICE
UGAL NOT/Cf
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi u lereianed, deslrinn in ensaxi In
business undei th. flctitloui name
of South Florida Fishing Club at Mil
Blacayne Blvd.. Miami. Florida in-
tends to register said name with the
.Clerk of the Circuit Court i/f Dadc
County. Florida.
Joseph G. Khrlich
ii b i South Florida Fishing Club
Mil Blacayne Blvd.
.Miami. Florida
Rreger A Schreiber
By: Barry D Bchrelber
Attorney for Applicant
!, H-21-JS l r,
from the time of
publloatlon hereof, or the
I -red
I '' Miami Florid-,, thla 11 di v
| mber A.D. 1978
SIDNEY FERTK3 JR,
As Executor
PUbll -at Ion of this notice on
I day -I" Seol -mber, 1973
I i i 'HEN
t tor Ks- rutor
' Way. .Miami. K..i
444-4781
I I 21 .'
Ri ad.
Plaint or petition.
This notice shall he i uhllshed once
I^Tu^'n-u-l' /,'.'ur '''-"i"Ive w. I ks
J,i^-,'.lu ls" FLORIDIAN.
wi i nebs my hand ai 'i the neat ol
;'/' !'''' Miami Florida on this
5 day of v..,.-, mber,
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, ( Ircull Ci url
I id County Florida
Bv I SXEEDEN
A Denuu Cleric
ii Irrcul! < ii S. i,
KWITNE' ,v KRl IP
By Paul Kwitnev
Suit, p, .,,1
Miami Be r h, Fl. rli
fot Pel ner
T. J573
'. 1-21.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
.: s HEREBY GIVEN thai
' -'-,,.r| ring to eaare In
-- under the flotl i u mm of
rapa v .-..,
- V. 2h B
r -,ii'i name .
i ircull Ci url of Da
I '<
Qt'Il ; ERMO AYAl A
i ENTE M H \T> \
____________________!' -
NOTICE vF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'.NO PRCl-ERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. N AND FOR
DADF COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-1S4'6
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
<'E: The M.
H VKL SHELLEY. Husband
SHELLEY, v
M CHAE1 SHEl LEY
I'nknou ,|
V ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
..ii .-i tii.'i for Dissolution of Mnr-
been Hied against vou and
i required i.....rv* a copy of
Itti n defenses, if anv to it
ITIN GREENBACM, attorne.i
Petitioner, whose address is R2S
I ur ; dfrey K .ad. Miami Beach,
33140 and file tii.. nrlgini
ih the clerk of the above styled court ,
r before October 19, li'T.'i; other-)
- a default will he enter, d against
)J for the relief demanded in the
'it or petition.
Il notice shall h,. published once the 14 day of September. 167$.
week for four consecutive weeks ESSEN & ESSEN
THE JEWISH Fi.pmniAN. I Attorneys for Executors
[WITNESS my .hand and the seal 1208 Alnsley Bldg Miami. Fla.
IN THF CIHCUl I COUKT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D VISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3989
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE ;
1.1 H'lS .' BASSIN
l>el|.
To All i i| v
i maud i Said
I i re hereby notified and eaulred
Ii ii
h you may have as
tate of I i ir;s .1 BASSIN d, ised
ly. Michigan,
to the Circuit Judgi 1 :.. o unty,
and File the same In dun Icate ai
provided in Sei tii 7 Florida
Statutes, in their offices In '.he Coun-
ts Courthouse .n Dad County, Flor-
ida, within -:\ calendai months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 9th day
Of August. A.D. V.'~".
Leonard Bassln
Stanlev Bassln
As Ancillary Executors
First publication <>f this notice on
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5058
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: Estate o>
LINCOLN POPPER
di. used
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pi rsons Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou are hi titled and renulr-
d to presi 1 ].,. Bnd demands
whli h you m ty have attains! the
of 1 INi ( .j v pi ippER de-
ceased late of Dade Count; Florida.
11 1 !ln till Judgi ol : 1 idi Countv
and III tl mi In duplicate ind
a" vldi d In Se, tii ., :;:: |, Florida
Statuti in the 1 "oun-
thnuse in D Flo-
1 ir months from
thi i||| it|on h.-r...
of, be barred
F I at Mil ml, I-". rlda, this 29th
August. \ n
.-' INI \ Fi '. is \ N'ER
> Executrix
1 ,,: this notice on
'' V11 '.7 :
HARR1 ZT'KERNICK
r the Esti !
H
. i"
' 7-14-21
-aid court at Miami. Florida on
10 day of Sept.. 1978.
Richard P. Hrlnker
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv, Florida
By B J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
Uil Court Seal)
U-.TIN QREBNBAUM
I Arthur Godfrey Road
I ..mi Beach. Florida 33140
rnev for Petitioner
5S2-4721
9/14-21-28 l"
OTICE UNCER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
I si;- .' \!"\' tha'
'
. til Ii 11- 11 'i'"
RIVKK al ""
i; Pr Drive, Miami F'" -

r thi Cin ull Court of Dade
' orlda.
In
'AID PTLVERM.XN
' '' snl .,
rta Building. Ml iml, 1 rids
1 .s IS 1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ,
[ IS HEREBY GIVEN that
. .1 ... 1 are -
m der th- flctltloua name ol
r -SHU >NS al 4,;s v -'-,i
-....< ds i" r.
me with the 1 I th; '
' 1 ;i f I' .! C ..... I' '
BERNABE RAM;BE|
,. THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
|ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY F"-ORIPAcinN
KNERAL JURISDICT'ON DIVISION
No. 7?-?2C43
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
, HE: The marriace of
RENDA B. IK'ATRIGHT.
and
''. c BOATRIOHT,
;i I8l and. ,,
f)U. ROY C. BOATRIGHT. rcsidenc.
1 ,ui, are required to fl> your an-
r to the petition for ilissolut o
marriage with the Clerk of the
f.ove Court and serve a
Jereof upon Herman Cohen, i.-'i
llO-ll Congress Bid*:.. Miam' Flor-
in, on or before October 15. >:
, petition will be confess**.
1 ..led: Sent, mber II. H73.
Richard P. BrliiKer
Clerk. Circuil Court
By B J FOY
___|/14-21-28 1" 'S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4819
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In BE Etate of
\: a'k a VIOLA K. SP1VAK
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persi na H...''-
ing Claims or Demands Aim nst Si.id
Betati .
You are hereby notified and -eoulrod
to present anv claims and demands
which you may have >:. i -' th.....
tate of VIOLA SPTVAK a k a VIOLA
H SPIVAK deceased late of Dadi
out v. Florida, to thi Cin uit Judaet
Ii i 'ounty and fill -hup
Florida Statutea, their i f-
.., ti .. .!i unty tourtl i use In
|.;oi. i .in ty, Florida, wltl
, ,-. ndar m nths from the time of
the firs' publication hereof, or the
i |i i ni Miami Florida, tnli 9 day
of S^ntember, A I 1978.
K.SF.PH I. SPIVAK
As Exei utor
i- .. ,,i thla noi
the M .i Septi inbei. 1973
-.il vPIBO FRIED. WEIL .. SCHEEB
107 i-iip 'I" Road, Miami Be h
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
INOTICE IS LEREBY GIVEN thai
undersigned, .l.-siring to enffaite
.i- .. s- under the fictitious name
SPECIALITY MERCHANDISING
MPANY al 2319 Southwest 23 Ter- I ,'u ,1 a provided In Section
Miami, Florida intends t-> r.g-
ii me v Ah the i "lerK of the
uit O urt of l>ade County Florida.
NATHAN GCLKIS
t g.W L'J Terra, e
Miami. Florldn
in J .;. Idworn Ass. iat.s
\ ;..r
ilty Merchandlslnt Com
9 14-21-28 1" ".
NOTICE OF ACTON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
" OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-2^7d7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN III"' The Mai
fjER | e BLAKEMORE F 'LDS.
Wife.
aleI
GARY MICH MM- FtlLDB.
To'UOABY MICHAEI FOI DS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
vor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
i.,i n tlon for Dissolution of Mar-
nBg i,.,;. riled amlnei yon and
vou ai- reaulred to -ewe a copy of
vour wrlttt ii defenses, if anv. t.. I
Deputy Ctort inmn 18/, |
will be entered against y\i for the
.-, manded In the complaint or
'"'Thi'-'1':'ol shall bi published once
each week for f-ur consecutive
' .',-,.; ,,;u' SH FIORIDTAN
,.-1Ts hand and the seal
,, ,.,i ........-m'. '-" cm
hia 7 day 1 Si ptember. 1978.
,n'8 RfC U KEK
A. ,-. C -. '.i;t C'urt
pade County. Florida
|v: i SNEFDEN
As li-.u'.v clerk
Court SeaTI
KWITNEY A KROOP
Bj Paul KvrttMJ
Suite 512 4li-"* Lincoln Road
M ami Beach. Florida
1 Attorney for Petitioner
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. 73-J2505
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR D SSOLJJTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP
MINNIE LA ZAIII1E Petiti......r
and
BERNARD I .A ZARitE. Respondent
TO: BERNARD I.A ZARRE
. o I). Weiss
IM Madison Street
New York City. N Y I0OOJ
Vor ARE IIEREIiY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-455"?
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
MORRIS ARNOW
lili.'.l' ed
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims ..r Demanda Ajralnsi s..id
Estate
You an- hereby notified and re-
quired to pres.n! anv .laiins and de-
mands which vou may have against
the estate of Morris Amou deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges ..f Dad, County and
file the sam. in duplicate and ..s pro-
vided in Section 789.16. Florida Stal-
lage has h.en filed against vou and u:is. in then offices i> the County
vou are reouired to serve ;i vour written defense-, if anv. to ii within si> calendar lie.nths from the
Hvn P ivf'iiilK KS.i .l.'.n lime of th. first publication hereof.
Lincoln ltd.. Suite 214, Miami Beach, m the same will bi barred
Florida 88188 attorney for Petitioner. | Filed at Miami Florida, ihis 14 day
and file the original with the clerk .; Sepl .A.D 1978
>.f the above styled couri on or befori Ray Arnow
i i.t. 19, 1973; otherwise a default will Theodore Arnow
p. entered againsl vou for the relief Ai Ex. u
demanded In th.....milalnt or petition Flrsi publics I n this notice on
This notice shall be pul.li.-l'.d once the 21 day of Sepl 1973
each week for four consecutlvi viyers. Kaplan, porter, Levinson
In Thi ,i. wish Florldlan Kenln
WITNESS in' I ind and the -. .1 Attorncvi for Executors
if -....I courl i Miami, FI......i... on 1428 Brickell Vvi Miami. Fla
this 17 daj : S. iteml i r, '"'"
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A 'I. t' .1 I '.....I
Dad. fi I P rlda
Bv II ,l l 'Y
; Clerk
(Circuil Courl Si
DA VID S K i''
I.* l In. oil Rosd, Si". _'l
Miami Bi orlda
Tl :. 581-1241
Attorney f..r Pel Itloni r
1. 21-28 |fl 3 12
Id S-18
i______________^^^^^
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH IUD C'AL CinCUIT
OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIt ACTION NO. 73-P1197
ACTION FOR D'SSOi UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: Tin
NOTICE UNOP-q F "TITIOUS
NAME LAW
N iTICE IS GIVEN thi
In -iii' ,- HAII ''
hi bu ui Ii r hi ...... in .. iroe
- "':'': DE 'A '' VND *-' SAMI'EL LEWIS. Hu
'PQ i pn .. -. TO: MR, SXMI'EI I
la Intends to register -:ii.l name
i' f the i cult Cow
Dad.- i '........
ESTHER DE I A CRl'Z AND
XSSI ICIATES
By Esthei p | n Cms
MEYER M BR1I I '
i on
""- Blscavne B uh I
Miami. Florida :
NOTICE HNPFR FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
vi ,t.,-v lf> HEPEHY niVEN tli.il
the undersigned, desiring lo .image in
business lo-der the fictitious name of
l ..,.s of Florida at 19200 \V. Dixie
Highway. Oius. Florida Intends t
-' L'is'..... .1 '"'. Wltl '''e Ceel.. ,.'
RES '" N
\i IV ARE HEREBY V >T1F'ED
thai an actli n fur D utloi of Mar
ha l>ei filed ai l you and '
you al required lo i cop) >.i
your ". ni'. n If "iv io
it ..a PAI'L KWITNEY, attorney for
Petit ddl KWIT-
NEY KRl K IP, Suite .'_. i n I ln-
i oln R id, Miam D ion, Floi Ida
and i Hi I In original with Iho
clerk of the above styled courl on
or before Oetohor io. iv?:'.'. otherwise
.i default will i.e entered ago isl you
f,.r the relief demanded In the .-otn-
plalnt or petition.
This notice shi~.
aih week f..r four consecutive ivceki
I In THE IEWMSH Fl ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the s.-al of
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. Fl ORIDA
IN PPOBATE
No. 73-4"e->
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Ksi
HENRI I' DA 'AN.
De. used
!,, ah 'n dll. i Biid All Pen Hi v-
Ing Claims oi 1...... i (I As ilni t Said
Estali
Vou are hi n b) in tilled and requ
..... .......Ii mi
u i, i. ii nu mav havi I i
RI p DANJEAN de-
ceased Bade Count; Floi da.
ii f II County,
,. and
. ,,,. Fl n o i
Statu
iv i"out u Dnde County. Floi
Ida, :'",n
n. i ,, ublli i Ion here-
in In.....'
I ,.,,.. this ll
v l 7
II1> DAN.IEAN
\ 'dm aisti ..'"i'
Fir i publication of il a on
lie I I || '. Of Sen' .
ItllEUEII Ii si HRE1BER
,\i u.i nevi for Adm rator
"M-ji. N K Hi II d S
X. Miami Beach Fl .^.,, v, .
'-cult Court of Dade County. "
court at Miam'. Florida on ibis
Florida.
I.ee's. Inc
lf.200 w. Dixie Hlchwav
ii--. F'orlria
'''EH # SCHREIBER
Bv Barry Schreiber
\ i torney for Ia e's. Inc.
0 "!1-rs Ift/K-H
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEivEBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, leslring lo engage in
business undei lh< fictitious name ,.f
I CATEB1VC, MAOIC at the Rarcoiona
I i"l .':, .\e.. Miami lleroi-
, intend to register said name with the
":. ihe Circuit Curt of Dad,
County, FL n
Hans II. Mar,-u--e
I cuts c. Wltkln
\". rt< "
\tor icy for ainHcants
' "..' Bisi a) o Bldg.
! 21-2S I'- B-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'C'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
This notice shall be published onc< GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-21309
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in Re The Marrlave Of
II AN RAMON PEREZ. Husband
.ml VIRGINIA MERCADO PEREZ,
i', VIRGINIA MERCADO PEREZ
Bo Memhiill'.
Box ".7
Camuy. Puerto Rico 00627
Yill' ABE IIEREHX notified Unit
a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has I.....n lil-d agalnsl you ami
vou are hereby required to serve a
op) of your answer or other nlcnrt-
mg'to the Petition on the Husbands
,itn,.-. LESTER ROGERS. wIp-.-
address is 147.4 N.W. 17 Avenue, Mi-
ami. Florida 8812* and lib- the one-
Inal with the Clerk of the above
styled court, ......r before this ltn
,i,,v of October, 1973, or a Default
Will be enter, il atainsi vou
DATED 'his Slsl day of Aujrust.
I1'"'' RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Clrouli Court
By w. TYMIN8Hli4 2iM
I 3u day of August. 1H7.1
RICHACD I* BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuil Courl
Dade County, Florida
Bv 1. S NEE DE N
As Deputy Clerk
' (Circuit Curt S. all
KWITNEY & KROOP
I By .-Paul Kwimpv
-Jiiite S12 421' Lincoln n.....I
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
': M8-TC78 T-14-21.2J
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
i'i: IS HEREBY GIVEN lhal
in I
IM T"E O'Pi-l' T (--.IIRT oc -rug
ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FtORlOA IN AND FOR
PAD* COUNTY
fionpn-rr DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-?o?8
Judo- Jn^n P >
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
!; 1-. ,-,
VIIRAHAM SOCKLOFF
d. a- 'I
., \o Creditor" and VI Persons IHv
- I", up or Demanda Agalnsl Said
Vou are hereby notified and re-
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
1ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
: :
9-21-28 1" 5-12
hi ,..!'. or Ihe sa mi
17
Florida
K0T!CEname1IwT,T'US "V "' for"
-". i, vfi iml '. i'i-
. Petition i
n-i
llreil to
1 vou
Sm-kli ff
tendate',
i Dadi i '_________
Coup"
florida produce inc,
,.- I,,,,
...... "" \ck. President
KURT WELLISCH
: ... 1 '" '', Ipe
., 21-28 !
N THE CI1CUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. F'.ORIDA
GENERAL JUR SDICTION DIVIS'ON
NOTICE BY PUBL'CATION
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
! ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
TADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PPCBATE NO. 73-40T9
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' In RE l lab
>TATA1 IE SHORR.
nn persons Hay-
Mc Clalma >'""
Estate:
. othi
He P '
1, V l "
be- "
!
'dv.,V,..
RlCHnRD r RR'e
Clerk of i '" """'l
I! T {
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT*
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICT'ON DIVISION
No. 73-22M5
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
, ,.,i and '.,mire.1 I,, R, The MarriaceOf
9/14-21-28 lO/o
for resolution of
r- w-11 bi ,,.'.-- .i
'"DATED Sentember 14. IMS.
!.l r BRINKER
'. b i FOY
Denuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal. ? ....g ,fi/5.12
A- Executors
r>1-;,'::,.,:;(v;:.(.,i, win.....
First pub "'",iro "' ''"V "r '.....
n 7 dm of .-"-' IMS, JJfflS'tftaVl daj ol s.pt. 197S.
LARR-\ ZUKERN1CK i DATEI BRINKER
MWKZ S'JSf**1" Set* i;;-u>\v.,,ttrl
20 Lincoln Road
kliaml Beach. Florida 37! J"__M ^ g
* 3- f5)AS 10/5-11

D as


Page 12-C
- Je Itti fUridinri
Friday, September 28. ] 973
s*^/"i* you can
\/ account for it.
At Flagler Federal we've made a lot of dreams come true. If you
haven't started your dream yet, start now. As an added incentive
we'll give you a free gift on account.
a) Open an account of S5.000 or more and take your choice of a
7-piece Wear-Ever Cookware Set or a 50-piece stainless steel
Tableware Set service for eight by Ekco.
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printed Chatham Blanket, double or twin size.
c) Open an account of S500 or more and get a powerful miniature
GE Portable Radio, complete with accessories.
Your dream starts the day you open your account. So start today
and get your free gift, on account.
Offer good until October 10th. 1973. One gift per family. Sorry, no mail orders.
VI e reserve the right to limit quantities and color selection.
SAVE-FOR-DREAM PLANS.
.5'/j% Passbook Swings earn interest from day of deposit to
day of withdrawal. Effective yield 5.39% per year
6]!4% Savings Certificates Effective yield 6.98% per year ,
Term: 2'/2 years (30 months) Minimum S5,000
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Term: 1 year Minimum: $5(000
5i-irr Savings Certificates Effective yield 5.79% per year
Term: 3-6 months. Minimum SI,000
By Federal regulation. earl> withdrawals from these new certificates earn interest
at passbook rate and are subject to 90 day interest penalty. Conversion of existing
certificates are also subject to 90 day interest penalty. Interest compounded daily
on all accounts. Tree transfer of funds anywhere in the U.S.A.
Flagler Federal
^^^ Savings and Loan Association
Savings insured to $20,000 by I SLIC.
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HOLLYWOOD: 101 Hollywood Fashion Center, 961 -5385


Jewish Floridian
Friday, September 28, 197:*Section D
3ahlt> to Inari Pcrod attracted some 50,000 persons on Miami Beach Israel's 25th anniversary. Upward of 100 floats filed past the reviewina
to mtness Greater Miami s culminating event in a year-long celebration of stands set up along Washington Avenue and Lincoln RcJd? Wng
Israel's 25th Anniversary Festival: Miami's Finest Hour
yuHKN ISRAEL celebrated its 25th anniversary
of independence during the outgoing He-
brew year, the fifth largest Jewish community
in the United States was ready to join in.
In fact, Greater Miami's plans for the Jew-
ish homeland's silver anniversary celebration be-
gan back in 1972, with the formation of the Is-
rael 25 Committee and the community's support
through the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
A SPECTACULAR event was the "Salute to
Israel" parade on Sunday, May 20, climaxing the
celebration here of the anniversary event that
was officially marked throughout the world on
May 9.
Beginning at the Miami Beach Convention
Center and covering stretches of Washington
and Collins Aves. and Lincoln Rd., the parade
included over a dozen bands, as well as march-
ing units and dance groups numbering up to
10,000.
Some 100 floats participated representing
synagogues and Jewish groups, as well as leading
%f *g
r
v
i
Dance group performs at the Night in Israel
celebration at Flamingo Park to honor Is-
rael's 25th anniversary, which Greater Mi-
ami met withan. enthusiastic yearlong
schedule of festivities beginning in the sum-
mer of 1972 and culminating in the Salute
to Israel Parade last May 20.
banks, airlines, and business and civic organiza-
tions.
WITH THE efforts of Chafman Stephen
Remsen and parade director, Morton Grebelsky,
this event capped the entire community's unity
in honoring Israel on her silver anniversary.
Much of the work necessary to coordinate the
community's extensive involvement in Israel was
led by outreach chairman Mrs. Clifford Marks
working with Mrs. Burton R. Levey, chairman of
the overall committee, and past president of
Federation's women's division.
FLORIDA GOV. Reubin Askew served as
honorary chairman.
Special events in May also included a nres-
entation of the play, "He Walked in the Field."
by Israeli playwright. Moshe Shamir, often re-
ferred to as Israel's finest dramatic achievement.
Direr.te'l bv Ari Kodem. the production took
place May 26 through the Theater of Jewish Cul-
tures in cooperation with the Israel 25 Committee.
But the "Salute" parade itself was an event
Miamians will long remember.
More than 50.000 people lined the streets in
Miami Beach to cheer the Israel parade second
in size only to the Israel 25 parade in New York
City.
Whi'e parents held their children high, and
retired residents of Miami Beach lined the 1.9
mile route with folding chairs, nearly 100 units
marched past the reviewing stand set up on the
east side of the Miami Beach Convention Hall.
Participating in the opening moment* of the
parade were Federation president Robert R
pell, Greater Miami Jewish Federation execu
\ it b president, Myron J. Brodle, and
i pn the ymy'.vha.
Nearly every i :ation we'l
m :. American
II ale, air!
Ii m Cei ie Univ< i ;il
4 Mian : the Miami-Dadc Community Col-
o i the local lei
From North Dade came the spirited youth
groups and gaily decorated floats of Tempi?
Sinai, and.from Coral Gables the energetic youth
of Temple Judea.
The Cuban-Hebrew committee of Greater Mi-
mi was also represented, with the emergency
Continued on Page 2-D



Pane 2-D
vjewldh fhrktiku)
Friday, September 28. 1973
-i4-
-A-
<3sraels 25tlt *z/tnniversar\j J-estival
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Abel
and Family
wish their relatives end friends
A H-hpv dud Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Philip S. Abel
ond Family
.'. their relatiies and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Pr. and Mrs. Marten M. AxWr
ami family
uish their llllntfntl and friends
A Hurfv awi Prouder***' Wew Tear
Mr. Israel Adderley
Mashes his relatives am! Irieuds
A Hjppv and Prosptroii.s New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. David Adler
end son tw*ni
Unsh their relative* and friend*
-B-
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Badanes
and Family
Httail then relatives and friends
A Kupr\ and IHwpaWIM \'' Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bailey
and sons
uiijli therr friends
A .ippv and Prosperous Hew Teat v,,,, T,
'';_____________________________4 HaMfv and Prosr>rrous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Aerenson ------
and children Baniie, Oaena,
and Sandy
U'ish then lUHHJUli and friends
A Happv and Pro.sferous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. William Agromove
-v-> of 3 Island Avenue
wish tlieir relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ami Mrs. Abe Baker
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A floppy and Prosperous New T ear
Mr. and Mrs. Steven S. Bolter
and Family
irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Continued from Page 1-D
Bloodmobile has aoiiaiecl to Israel and a lively
hora led by Dr. Bernardo Bcnes, a member of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's board of
directors.
CONGREGATIONS FROM Broward and Pal"i
Beach counties, as well as the Broward Jewish
Federation, sent their delegations to march in
the Salute to Israel.
Suzanne Lasky. of the public service depart
ment of WCKT-TV. Ch. 7. served as commentator
for the parade.
The reviewing stand was decorated with blue
and white bun-ting and festooned with American
and Israeli flags.
A contingent of Miami Beach Police Depart
ment motorcycle officers riding in formation
opened the parade, closely followed bv a hook
and ladder truck of the Miami Beach Fire De
partment which led a small caravan of cars
carrying dignitaries.
Cantor Zvi Adler. of Temple Emanu-El,
helped lead the singing, which swept congressmen,
mayors, councilmen and numerous dignitaries in-
to the mainstream of celebration, along with
tens of thousands of Greater Miami residents on
hand for the parade
A STREAM of elaborate floats followed, in-
cluding entries from the Israel 25 Committee, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Delta Air-
lines. The official band of the Salute to Israel
parade was the Miami Beach Senior High School
High Tides." more than 100 strong followed
by hundreds of marching students from the He-
brew Academy and 'The Chargers" from North
Miami Beach.
AZA and BBG chapters passed in review.
Continued on Page 15-D
ond Family
K ish their relatives and friends
A H.ipr>v an.l Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Aiienshtot
ead Family
wisli tlieir relatn es and friends
(A Hapry *nd Prosperous N Mr. and Mrs. Jese Aleman
mid Family
i"is-fi theif relatives and friends
.\ Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. Harry A It man
and family
Wish (heir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. William S. AHman
and Family
urfs'i their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Neu' Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Altshuler
and Family
of 2120 SW 19th Terrace
Wish tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Andich
and Daughters
Pamela, Melissa and Jill
unsh chei/ relatiees and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Neu' Tear j
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Appelbaum
and Family
U'ish ilieir relatives an/1 friends
A llappv and Pro l \Vu Tear
Mrs. R. W. Apte
- Iier relatives anil fr i
A Happy Neu1 Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Arkin
and children Michael and Susan
t4 ish i/i< and friends
A .: Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Aronoff
and son Robert
.;' friends
A H :. id Pi ', Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Aronovitz,
and Family
v t/i tlieir relatn es and frienci
A Happ Hew fear
Mr. and Mrs. George Battoch
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy jiiJ Prosperous Neiv Tear
Mrs. Rose Bandes
and Family
Irish their relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mt*. LewH Baron
nd daughters, Randi and Wendy
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
-B-
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Berke,
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New T-ar
-B-
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Barr
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
\ Happy and Prosperous New Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Bash
and Family
irish tlieir relatives and friends
\ Happv and Prosperous New Tea)
Mr. and Mrs. Max Bassin
and family
wish their relative! and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Yeat
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Bernstein
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Gor* Bernstein
and Family
Wish their reluth'e* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. J. Frederic Blitsteia
and His Parents,
Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Blitstein
wish their relatives and friends
A Hippy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Philia Bloem
and fomily
A Happv New Tear
-B-
Mr. Hyman Bernstein
and family
ii'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Yec
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Backerman,
Sheldon and David
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Piosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Seymour Z. Beiser
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous \eir Tear
Mrs. Velanae Bernstein
and family
wish their relatiies and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall J. Bernard
and family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Berman
of S.W. 25 St.
wish tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Herman Bleem
and Fomily
Irish their relatives ind friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Blum and Family
wish their friends
A Happy and Piosperous \'ew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Bejar
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happ) and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Bellack,
Daughter Sandi and
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Bellack
itires and friends
A H- p Teai
Mr. and Mrs. David Bendell
and Family
wish then relatives
A Happy and Prospi rous \ i

Mr. and Mrs. Aluert Aster
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
'A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Auerbach
and Family
. wish their relatives and friends
.A Happ\ and Prosperous Neu' Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. August
aad children Dale, Lisa and son Jack
u'ish iheir relatives and friends
^ A Hafpv and Pviur-rroiK X'eu; Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Axelred
and Family
Wish their relalues and friends
A Happy and PiefperOW Neiv Teai I
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Berger
and Family
wish their relatii es and
A II I P/| ii us New 1
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Bergman
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \eir Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Biber
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bicky
and Family
u>ish their relatives and friend*
A Happv and Prosperous New "I
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bieler
and Family
their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Teai
Mr. ond Mrs. Morris Bienenfeld
and daughter Harriet, and
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Bienenfeld,
Howard, Lenore and Robin
irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Bhimsack
and family
tvish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \ew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bochner
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A H-'J-nv and Prosperous New Te
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bodin
and Family
U'ish their relatiies and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. William K. Boros
and Children Phyllis, Larry, Andrew
Bruce and Lynn
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New T ear
Mr. and Mrs. Herman I. Bretan,
Barbara, Neil, Janice and Charles
uish their rel-iliYes and friends
A Happy jnd Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brickman
and Family
wish their relatives avid friends
A Happ\ and Prosperous New Tear
Judge and Mrs. Mayer Brilliant
and children Cynthia, Steven
ana Jani
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. Samuel Broder
nd son Dr. Lawrence E. Broder
u-ish their relatives and friends
A Hjprv jnd Prosperous \'eir Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Zebulen Bredie
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Brooks
wish their fr.ends
A Happy aiul Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Lilyan Bretn
and family
irish their relatiies and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Neir Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Bott
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A H..pp\ and Prosperous \eic T ear
Mr. and Mrs. Max Brown
and Family
icish then relatives and friend.
A Happy am! Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Bott
and Family
. and (lends
A h, & P ous New ")
Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Brandes
and Family
u ish their rel Hives and frit nas
A Happv am: P oui \ : Year
Mr. and Mrs. Miles Bunder
and Family
wish their relatives and frii
A Hap." 'v'u Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Burstein
and Family
irisl
and Prospei "> Neu Taw
-c-
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bill
and Family
with their relatives and friends
A Happy ami Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Brant
and family
Wish their relatiies and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Teai
Kir. and Mrs. Horry Bergman
and Family of
16900 N.E. 4th Ave.
North Miami Beach
U'ish their relatiies and friends
A Happv and Prospevous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bergman
and family
mh tiieir relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperuus N Mrs. B. I. Binder
and Family
irish their relative s and frien.ls:
A H..r>pv and Piosf erous fe|aW "e.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bittker
and Family
unsh then relatiies and friends
A Hafpy and Prosperous New Tern-
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Braun
and Family
trish fherr ielatives ami friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Jack H. Brenner,
daughter Michelle, sons Jeffrey
and Gregory
trish their Matures and fru-i'ds
A K.ippv ond fVoeperotis New Tern
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Camens
and Family
wish then relatives and friends
A Harp: aid Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Camner
and children Howard,
Cathy and Carol
wish their relalues and friends
\ Hapr\ and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blate
and Family
Wish their relaiues and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Neu' Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jamas Breslow
and family
wish rfieir relatives and friends
A Happy and ProsptMeu Hew Yea*
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Cantor
and Fomily
wish their relalues and frunds
A Happ. and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Cats
and Family
uish their relatives and frien i;
A Hapf\ and Prosperous New T '.'


Friday, September 28. 1973

+Jewish fkrtdfian
Israel 25 Story Was Told in Dade Schools
Page 3-D ^
CPECIAL events in May of the
outgoing Hebrew year climax-
ing Greater Miami"-; celebration of
Israel's 25th anniversary brought
abMrt a vaticty oUigntffeant r'nV-
cational programs, many of which
have stayed on as an enrichment
of tlie area's educational system
and a bequest of Israel 25.
The Israel 25 Committee's
educational subcommittee, headed
by Mrs. David Miller and Jerry
Sussman. worked closely with the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, headed by A. B. Wiener,
planning committee chairman.
WITH THE coordination of
Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz, projects
which were introduced to and
adopted by the Dade County
Board of Public Instruction in-
cluded teacher seminars, creative
Israel study programs within the
schools' curriculum, and a county-
wide poster contest.
The Ami "Knowledge of Israel"
quiz was presented in area syna-
gogue and day schools.
As early in the summer of
1972, representatives of more
than 200 local organizations, con-
gregations and youth groups met
to begin organizing what would
prove to be one of the most out-
standing festivals the community
had ever seen.
A direct-bond with the Jewish
-c-
Mr. and Mrs. Jules P. Chaining,
and family
wish their relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous "Hew Year
Mr; and Mrs. Charles Chorine
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous 'Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Chossy
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Hap'py and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Chernigew
end Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Hapt<\ and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Chernav
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ciment
Raney Plain, Miami Beach
wish their relatives and friends
A H<-Ppv and Prosperous Hew Year
Judge and Mrs. Norman Ciment
sens Ivan, Jasen end Avi
in their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Mark B. Cirlin
Wishes her relatives and friends
AH md Prosperous Hew Tear
Faith Clein end doughter Doro
sir relatiues and friends
A Happy aid Prosperous New Year
Mr. end Mrs. Normon Cohen
end Fomily
ivi their relatives and friends
AH. py and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. Hnrry I. Cohen
and children
of 950 N.E. 156 Tor.
w '.heir relatives and friends
A H; -" and Prosperous N Tea
Mr. end Mrs. Isodare L Cohen
end fomily
Wi-I -heir relative* and Jnends
AH. > ,.nd Protperdui Hew Yea<
Mr. ead Mrs. Jeck Cehen
Lynda end Loiney
uiul ieir ralati es nd friends
A Hit "' p'M ''r'm? New "fear
Mr. and Mrs. terry Cehen
and family
,r relatives and friends
A Hajip Mid Prosperous New Teat
lewis and Ann Cohen of
1190 N.F. 167th St., N. Miami Beach
wit t/ieir rate frimds
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
At the Jewish National Fund Governor's Ball in celebration
of Israel's 25th anniversary are (left to right) Mrs. Jay
Dermer; Gov. Reubin Askew, honorary chairman of the
.Israel 25 year-long celebration here; and Mrs. Burton
Levey, Israel 25 Committee chairman.
State on the occasion of its 25th YWHA of Greater Miami and its
anniversary was quickly created
through the Jewish Cultural
Agency. Professional guidance
was provided by the YM and
-c-
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. Cohen
and daughters Dianne and leeri
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Cohen
f 101 88th Straat, Miami Beach
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. end Mrs. Merrill Cohen
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs. Myron H. Cehen
end Fomily
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Pafar Cohen
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H Mr. end Mrs. Robert Cohen
end fomily
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Sendee and Alon Cole,
Jeffrey end Brian
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs. Dovid Colemun
and Family
Wish theif '.''"res and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs.. Victor Conn
end Fomily
wish their relatives and frii
A Hahpy Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Corwin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Hjppv and P'ocnerous H'w Year
Mr. and Mr;. Sam Coslaw
and Foai'ly
wish their relatives and friends
A Hafihv nnd P">throus H'w Year
Mr. end M-- Nat Cowlton
and family
i,.nil -id friends
A H ipp --"is New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Cevia
sons Grea and Doeg
Hifth i -:nd friends
A Hippv and P "vrous Hew Year
Mr. and Mr;. Michael Covin
and Fnmilv
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Pro Serous Hew Tear
Rudy I. Crystle
and friends
A Happy and Pro perous Hew Year
president, Stanley Gilbert, with
funds and coordination through
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
Contiaued on Rage 15 I)
-D-
Mr. ondd Mrs. Herbert Dandes
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs. Joel Daum
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dovidowitz
end femily
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Bertha Davidson
and femily
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'W Year
Dr. Calia P. Davis
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Decky
end daughters
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
tt.r. and Mrs. Ben Delnick
nnd Fomily
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Demsky
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Proxbtrous New Tear
Dr. end Mrs. Henry R. Diamond
and Sons Perry end Poul
Wish their relatives and friends
A Hahpv ind Prosperous- Hew Tear
Mr. end Mrs. Jock A. Diomond
end Fomily
wish their relatives and 'riends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
-D-
F-
Mr. drRtfUrs. MyrorrDicRstetri
and Family
wish their r,.'
A II. Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Diemar
and family
I
A Ha| IP \Yic Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dines
and Family
u'ish (hefr relatives arid friends
A Happy and /' \ Tea/
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Dorson
and family
Wish their relatives and friend?
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Te.tr
w '*.: .'---------->
Judge and Mrs. Jack A. Falk
and family
u ': theii >,' id friends
A Happ-.- and Prosperous Hew Jt
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Falk
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happ-: and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs. Frank Fanelli
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy ii.nl Prospe 'oui Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jock Dranow
and Family
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs. Albert Dubbin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'w Year
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Dobbin
and Family
wish their relative and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dublin
and Family
wish tJieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
nurs. jascpn sniafav
WWles her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
-E-
Judge and Mrs. Sidney Mhmm
nd their chiWren Beth Leren
nd Lean David
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. David Egozi
nd Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'w Year
Mrs. Rose Ehrenreich
end Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'w Year
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Elbaum
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tea)
Nathaniel B. Elkins
Withet his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Eikins
and Family
u'ish their relatives ami friends
A Happy and Pros New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ellis
anu Family
ui'h their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous How Year
Mr. and Mrs. David Ellison
and ramiiy
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New ~> ear
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Emmer
and Family
Wish their relitues and friend?
A Happy and prosperous Net.' Year
Me. and Mrs. Jack J. Diamond
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Yea/
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie W. Diamond
nd Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'W Year
The Normon J. Emmers
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Enerfeld
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Or. and Mrs. Lester Ipsttm
and Family
tvish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Diamond
Lisa end Steven
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs. Bernard A. Epter
and Family
wish their relatives ar.d friends
A Happv ami Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. William Di'kson
U'ish (heir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs. Ben Essan an*
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Essen
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs. Dovid Forin
end family
wish their relaa'aes and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New 1
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Faske
Wish their relatives arid friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Jeon Feinberg
end Family
wish thei/ relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Feinstock
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Bessie Feldaa, ,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert FeWan
and children, Peal, Heword and Jedi
Mr. and Mrs. DavM E. Goodmon
nd sens Herbert Michael and
Adam Joseph
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. 6. FeMenkrels
end Family |
Wish their relam ev and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin J. FeMsnan
nd Fomily
ivisli their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Isider FeMman
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Normon J. Feldnsen
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy dm! Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. end Mrs. Samuel Feldnwn
and Lenny and Mitchell
wish their relatives and friends
A Happ: and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. John Feller
and Family
wish their relatives a.ul friends
A Happ- and prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Morton R. Fellman
and children, Barry, Shell, Leslie
m*J Seth
Wish their friends and relatives
\ Hap: and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Fibus
and Family
ititsl heir relatives and friends
A Hapf a id P osp< < us New 1 ear
Mr. and Mrs. M.x Fierman
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happ-. and Prosperous New Tear
Jock and Helen Filosof
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Esro Finegeld
end Family
With their relatix es and friends
A Hippy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. end Mrs. Merit Joel Finer
nd family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. anl Mrs. Abe Finger*
and Family
wish (heir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Metk finkel
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Hurr and Prosperous New Tear
Richard Fink
wishes hit relatioei and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear


Pcge 4-D
?Jen/*/? fkridian
Friday. September 28, 1975
t .-man raiu
-F-
-G-
/.i. ar.a mrs. J. Maurice ^inkel
and children Mareia, Eliiott
and fe4h

S
jk--------,----------------------:------------------------------
Mr. end Mrs. Lowell 0. Fisher,
Allison and Scth

'." Tear
Mrs. Pauline Fisher and Family
of 2237 S.W. 3rd Street
.-.
A I P pCTOHl Xf.c Year
Mrs. Meyer (Mike) Fertr
and Children, Henry, Minna Lea,
Joseph, Debbie, Jack, Michael,
and Anna Louise
.<:: their re'atives and friends
A Happ: and Protperotu New "Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Few
and Family
: their relathes and frtendi
A Happy and Prosperous New "fear
-G-
L*^.*- C,M*rt efcrlnl
and cMldroti AUn, Gori iUth
od Elton
wish their relatives and friend*
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gadon
and children Benjamin,
Rebecca end Sara
Tear
Mr, and Mrs. Hymen Csibut
end Famil,
\ew Tear
Enthusiasm Was Key to Festivity Success
Mr. and Mrs. E-raim Gala
and Michael
: the:r re'. d f iendJ
A Happy and Prosperous New Tea*
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Franka!
and Family
wish their relathes and friend*
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. Abe Freed
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Hrb and Dorothy Freedman
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear I
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Freeman
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron E. Freilich
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year I
Mr. and Mrs. John Freilich
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
M* and Mrs. Daniel Freund
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year i
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Freund
and Family
un'sh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. mi Mrs. Jacob Freead
anddd family
u-nsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Bernard Fried
and family
trish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year !
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fried
and Family
ufsh their relatives and fn*nc*
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Friodman
and family
trish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tea'
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Friedman
and daughter Donna
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year I
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Friedman
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prostserous New Year ,
____^^__^_______[__________________
1 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fruchtmea
and Family
ICish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Year i
------------"----------------------------------
P. and Mrs. Mark Fuchs
and Children
lobin, Douglas and Poul David
wish their reht-.ves and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Furman
uish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Galkin
and Family
;: their relatives u>:d friends
A Hippy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph C. Garber
and son Jordan
w. ; their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gardner
and family
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mrs. Rosa Garth
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tea'
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goartnar
and Family
U'ish their relatix es and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Geltxer
and family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Lao Gelvan
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
"THE ENTHUSIASM with which
Greater Miami joined the State
of Israel in celebrating its 25th
anniversary of independence i
demonstiated i> tie- fact- that
Miamians began a series of c
bration events in the Fall of II
moi ire May 9, 1&73. I
offi Lai da) of tit) i nnive i
In early October, a Sim.has
Torah rally was -: nsored by the
Jewish Youth Council and
rael 25 Committee. Attended
an overflow crowd of more than
3,500 people, thi
attention to the plight of Soviet
Jews at tue same time that it
commemmorated the ajmiversarj
itself.
THE FOLLOWING February
the Torch of Israel's Independ-
ence, kindled by then-President
of Israel Zalman Shazar, and sent
to Miami to inaugurate the
launching of the community's Is-
rael 25 celebration, received pub-
lic attention at the opening of
"Shalom, Shalom," a two-week
festival featuring Israeli products
at three local Jordan Marsh
stores, planned with the as-
sistance of the Israel 25 Commit-
tee.
The occasion brought not only-
displays of Israeli-made clothing
and housewares, but Israelis
themselves, demonstrating indiv-
G-
Mr. and Mrs. Max Glickman
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Genad
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Hal H. Glist
and children, Alan, Lor! and Stuart
uish their relatives and frv.nds
A Hippy and Prosperous New Yea'
Mrs. Sylvia Genandes
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Armando Gerstel
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Judge and Mrs. Charles Gartlar
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Mertoa M. Gettis
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley H. Gettis
and family
trish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Or. and Mrs. Nathan Glover
and family
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Ivan J. Goch
and family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Don Gold
and Family
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gewitz
un'sh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Max Gewirtx
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur I. Gilbert
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Gilbert
wi^h their relative! and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Giller
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Nvw Year
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Gobi
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gold
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Gold
anr! daughter Melissa
unsh rheir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous N:w Year
Mr. Samuel Goldberg
Wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. George Goldbloom
and Family
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \'eu' Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Goldenberg
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy end Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Galdfarb
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friend'
A Happy and Pro^geroui New Year
At the Shalom Shalom Jordan Marsh opening in celebration
of Israel's 25th anniversary. Left to right are Stephen Rem-
sen,- chairman. Salute to Israel parade; Mrs. Burton Levey,
chairman, Israel 25 Committee; Ambassador Yosef Tekoah,
Israel's envoy to the United Nations; and William Ruben,
president, Jordan Marsh.
idual craftsmanship, as well as
cooking and other aspects of cul-
tural interest.
Miamians met "Shalom, Sha-
lom" enthusiastically, contribut-
ing scores of Jewish specialties
to a Jordan Marsh food contest,
requesting Israeli stamps through
-G-
-G-
Dr. and Mrs. Milton S. Goldman
and Daughters Rose and Lynn
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Goldman
and Children
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Goldring
and Family
wish the:r relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Greenberg
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Herald A. Greene
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Eleazer L. Greenstein
and family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Goldsmith
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Greenwald
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Goldstein
and Children Jonathan and Michael
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gompers
and children Sheila, Billy, Henry, Ronni
and grandsons Jeffrey Scott
and Darren David
of the Brickoil Town House
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Goodstoin
and Family
trish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour A. Gopman
and family
u'ish their relatives and friends
I A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Greenwald
and Family
U'ish (heir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Baa GreaoM
and Family
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Leonard Gritz
and Family
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Neui Year
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Gordin
and family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel GrosfeW
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Gordon
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Ten
Martin, Margaret
and Eric Sam Ginsberg
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. Jacob Galdfarb
.Irishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prcsperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Glassman
and Family
un'sh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
wish their relatives ,d friends
J\ Happy end Prosperous Mew To
Mr. and Mrs. William Goldfarb
and Family
uish their relatives ar.J friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gordon
ond family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mrs. Alfred Gottesman
and family
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldin
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Goldman
anal family
unsh their -rel-rtrves and friends
A Happy and prosperous Neat Year
Mr. and Mrs. Max Gottlieb
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Ne< Year \
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Grefmaa
and Family
unsh their relatives and friends
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Grass
end Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Grossman
and family
un'sh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous .New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Grove
u'ish their relatives and friends
A happv and Prosperous New Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Barry I. Gruber
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Moses J. Grwndwerg
Matthew end Shmvel
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin B. Gaberman
daughters Shelly, Tracy and Wendy
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. etna Mrs. Max vanacrsneim
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year; A Happy tnd Prospoui >{eu, Tflir
Mr. end Mrs. Carol Greenberg
mm Family
srish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Nesv fear


b,i
Tidciy, September 23. 1973
ra -----------------------.___
^M-wHSi fhrkfon
the Jordan Marsh philatelic
booth, and responding in an un-
precedented way to the merchan-
dise.
Between Feb. 12 and 23, the
General MICA Corporation of
Miami featured an exhibit of
furniture and accessories from
Israeli manufacturers. Eagerly
received by the trade and the
general public, the display items
were brought from Israel with
the sponsorship of the Greater
Miami-Israel Chamber of Com-
merce, in conjunction with the
Israel 25 Committee.
DLRING THE same period, the
work of many of Israel's most
noted artists was on display at
Miami's Bacardi Gallery.
These were obtained through
the Collector Art Gallery, the
Gloria Luria Gallery ami Gallery
3. Another successful display of
art works from Israel was held
Feb. 28 through Mar. 9 at the
Americana Hotel's Collector Gal-
lery. Art Chairman Mrs. Marvin
Gillman worked closely with Cul-
tural Chairman Mrs. Mike Sum-
to bring about the sum-.-..,
of these events.
Groups from all segments of
the Jewish community, from ele-
mentary school children to senior
citizen... were both thrilled and
moved by the Israel 25 Cultuial
Festival, held at the Federation
building from Mar. 1 to 4 under
the leadership of Mrs. Aaron
Farr.
ALSO OX display at the Festi-
G-
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gyson
and Family
wish their relative' and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New "Year
-H-
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Haber
and family
wish their relatite. and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New fear
Mrs. Sidney Hahn
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous "New "fear
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest I. Hollbauer
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Henl Halperin
and family
wish their friends and relatives
A Happy and Prosperous Hew fear
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Hankin
and family
w'sh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. UHatt Horns
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. (Hid Mrs. Ernest Harris
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Isadora Hocht
and children. Isabella, Neal,
David and Barbara
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. leuis Heit
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. Steven Hellon
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Helland
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. ond Mrs. Sonford Hildebrnndt
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Confer ond Mrs. Seymour Hinkes
and Children, David, Elliott,
Roberta, Jaimee, and Beatrice
wish their relatives and friends
A Hippy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Hirsch
and Family
wish their relative," and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Page 5-D
-K-
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Kaler
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. Kamin,
MaxilM and Stanley
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Ruth and Herman Kanner,
MaJelyn and Debbie
wish the < relatives and frie
A Happv and P osperous New Tear
Metro Mayor Jack Orr displays Dade County's proclama-
tion in celebration of Israel's 25th anniversary. Looking
on is Marvin Lieberman, ot the YM and WHA, Israel 25
staff consultant.
val, along with contemporary
painting acd sculpture, books,
coins and a stamp exhibit, were
ir 'a ures of Judaica seldom
seen outside Israel.
An official Israel 25 reception
on Mar. 4 at the Federation build-
ing welcomed Israel Consul Gen-
-//-
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hades
and Family
wish their relatives and friend,
A Happy and Prosperous Neu Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Holbrook
and sons Allan and Mark
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tea*
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Holly
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Holtiman
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
. Happy and Prosperous New Tea-
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Honigbaum
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Henl Honor
nd family
wish their relatives anJ friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Heedwin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mrs. Hvmoa Hepeo
ad Family
wish their relatives and friends
A fippy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. leraord Harewitz
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and P. osperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Horowitx
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Net" Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Horvath
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Horwich
Mitchell, Francina and Ronald
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Horwitz
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous N'w fear
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Houtx
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New fear
Mrs. Maurice Hymtm
wishes her friend..
A Happy and Health v New fear
cm] Benjamin Hnnney on behalf
of the Committee and the com-
munity as a whole.
Over 30 voices were uplifted
in sacred song, when the I antors
A sociation sponsored the Can-
il Music Festival on Mar .24,
Miami Beach Auditorium.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Kaplan
wish their relatives and friew
A Hap| I Prosperous New Year
Mrs. Gert Kosdon
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A H
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kaslofsky
and family
A Happv ; i P \ 'w Y h
Mrs. Abraham Kasow
and Family
.:-.,! friends
A Hj.v' ;" IP Nu> Year
-/-
Harriet and Ken Kasselman
wish their relatives and friends
A H.pj y and Prosperous Nw Year
Mrs. Harry Kastan
fier relatives and friends
A Ha, Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mr*. Jerry Isan
and Family
wish their itn a an i frien i>-
A Happy am) Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. Israel
and Family
uridi their relatives and friends
A Hjppy ,::id Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Allen Katz
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy ana Prosperous New Tear
J-
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jablan
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Hippy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Jacobs
and Son
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Willian B. Jacobs
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Dr. and Mrs. Hyman Katz
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Katzin
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. George Katzman,
Richard and Susan
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Kauff
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Pi osperous New fear
Mrs. Celia Jaeobson
and children Stave and Jeonnie,
Mark and Francina
wish their relatives and friends
A Happt and Prosperous New feat
Mr. and Mrs. Max Jaeobson
and Children,
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Jaeobson, daughter
Keri leigh antf Mr. and Mrs.
Ronald Jaeobson and daughter
Laura Serena
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. M. Kaufman
and family
wish their r'li'ives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Murray H. Kaufman
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Nee; Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Jaeobson
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs. Joseph L Jaffa
end Children
Adrian, Russell, Stuart and Lawrence
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kayo
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kaye
and children Carole, Marc,
Barry and Richard
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs. Alan Kesslor
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Jarecki
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Jarat
and children Donald and Ellen
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Arrnur JurKowitz
and children, Marcy and Warran
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy ana Prosperous New fear
K-
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kalar
Brace and Clara
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Neu; Tear
Cantor and Mrs.
Ben Zion Kirschenbaum
and Family
Jeffrey, Shiro and
Jackie and Bob Leifert
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tea
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kirsh
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Kirsner
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
-K-
Mr. and Mrs. Bertrand Klapper
and Family
Wish t.'ieir relatives and friendi
A Happy and Prosperous \'eu
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klein
and family
wish their relatives ami friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Mclvin Klein
and Family
A Hjp?y and P rrotu New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kleinholz
and r'amily
. their relatu es and
A Ji. I Prosperous Nw feat
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Klcinman
and Family
A H< id P isperous New Year
Mr. and Morris Kogan
and Stephan J.
I r> es ami ft
A Happ and Pi >sper us .\Vv Yen
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Kopmon
rlie:r re! itii t-s and | I
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs Jack Korenblit
and Family
wish their relatives ami frie
rous \<-:c Tear
Rabbi and Mrs. Abraham Korf
and Family
Wish their lelatne.s and friends
A Happy and Pi osperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. George Kotin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Pi osperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kotler
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. David Kovnat
aid children of
800 West Ave., Miami Beach
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mrs. Bella Kezloff
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Al Krantz
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosberous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence B. Krasea
ml family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Krasnew
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. anl Mrs. Michael Krissel
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
-
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Krongold
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Lillian Brine and Brian Krupp
wish their relatives and friends
A Hippy and Prosperous New Tear
Air. and Mrs. Harry Kwlensky
and family
wish their relative; and friends
A Hapoy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Kupforberf
and Family
wish their relatives and friends ,
A Happy and Prosperous New fear
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kurland
and family
wish their relatives and friend.:
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Kurlander
and Family
wish their friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kitt
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy a\id Prosperous New Tear
Dr. Alexander Kgshner
A Happy aid Prosperous New fear
wishes his relatives and friends


Page 6-D
fJenisJ} fkrediSam
Friday, September 28, 1973
vaxaa rrnu ;
-K-
Mr. and'Mrs. Heroft kishner
and Family
wish their relatives and frjendi
A Happy and Prosperous \::c Tear
Mr. and family
teis-h their rffcftfM and friends
A Hat>r>v and Prosperous Mew Year
Or. and Mrs. Miles E. Kuttler
and family
imth their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Tear
-z,-
Eban Honored Dr. Rronish, Russell Here
-L-
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert'$. Lelchul'
Mr. and Mrs. Richard lelchuk
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zelko
with their relativei and friends
A Happy and rVbeperottt, M"' Tea.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lelchuk
and son Steven
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon N. Lelchuk
and Son, Ira
Wish the r relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tea*
Mr. and Mrs. Vittorio Labi
and Family
with their re Litres and friends
A Harpy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Lepielter
and Family
wish their relatival and friandj
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Lampert
and Daughters Deborah and Ruth
wish their relatival and friendi
A H. pp\ and Prosperous Mew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sol H. Leslie
and Family
wish their relativei and friendi
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Landesman
and Children Bruce and Shelley
wish then raiativai and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew "1 ear
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Landesman
and Family
ici.s7i their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Langberg,
Sons Don and Mike
wish their relatival and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Lann
and Family
A Happy and Prosperous 'Hew Tear
wish their relitives and friends
Mr. and Mrs. Burton Levey
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Harpy and Prosperous \ew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Lanster
and Family
'Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
I
Mrs. Richard E. Lear
u feh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
__-----^^^
Mr. ond Mrs. Howard Learner
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew .Tear
Mrs. Gertrude leboviti
and Family
Udell their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Lefcoe
and Family
wiA theit relatives and friends
A i Happv and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey lefcourt
and Family
Wtsh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
-----, _^_-^-^^-^^
Mr. and Mrs. sidney Lefcourt
and Family
h their -'.lathes and friends
A Happy and Pfi nil New Tear
Mr. Jean C. Lehman
withes her friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Br.ijomin Leigh
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
Ay Nappy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levin
and Family
Wish all their friends
A Happy and Prosperous \ew Tear
Mrs. Leo M. Levin and Children
Jane, Adrienne, Albert, and
Deborah and Gary Nobil
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew YttXt
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lapin
Amy and Jeffrey
A Happy anil Prosperous \'ew Tear
wish their 'datives and friends
Mr. and Mrs. David G. laskev
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lawrence
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Leader
and family
ivisli their relatives and fiends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mrs. Ida R. Lear and Family
'wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Merwyn E. Levin
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Nathaniel M. Levin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous: Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Levin
and son Harvey
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Lev'me
and family
wish their relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold K. Levine
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Levine
and family
wish their relative's and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Levine
and Children, Jack, Randi, Mike,
Nanci, Robert and Judi
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperotts Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Levison
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Leviton
and Family
Wish tlieir relative* and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Levitt
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. levy
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Murray LeVrent
and children Howard and Debbie
wish tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levy
wish everybody
Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Gideon Lichtman
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Max N. Lichy
and family
M*Oh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'w Tear
IN TRIBUTE to Israel's 25th an-
niversary. a total of 170 meet-
ings and celebrations wire held in
various pafts iA Khe cftrlrttrA" un-
der the auspices of the Israel
Bond Oiganization.
Greater Miami was counted
among those meetings during the
Outgoing Hebrew Year.
TO MARK the anniversary oc-
casion. Israel Foreign Minister
Abba Eban presented the Prime
Minister's Medt] to Dr. Leon
Kronish and Robeit Russell at
Silver Anniversary dinner at the
Fontaineblera Hotel on May 16.
Eban flew to Miami for the
celcbtation under the auspices of
the Israel Bond Organization in
cooperation with the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Russell, president of Federa-
tion, and Dr. Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom.
were among two of the 25 men
in the world selected for the
signal honor by Premier Golda
Meir, Finance Minister Pinchas
Sapir and Eban.
Others who participated in the
program, included Dr. Joseph
R. Naroi. rabbi of Temple Israel;
Milton M. Parson, director of the
Israel Bond organization in South
Florida, and Cantor David Con-
viscr of Temple Beth Sholom.
Among dignitaries at the Silver
, Anniversary dinner were C'on-'
i Jressman Claude Pepper andaDr.'
Henry King Stanford, president
of the University of Miami.
Hosts and hostesses included
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Kipnis, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Levy, Mr .and
Mrs. David Miller and Mr. and
Mrs. Jules L. Arkin
A series of receptions with
such personalities as Gen. Avra-
ham Yoffe and Robert St. John
preceded the dinner.
Parson coordinated dinner
plans with Jules L. Arkin, dinner
chairman, and other committee
members.
He pointed tn the special roles
of Rabbi Kronish and Russell in
making Greater Miami the na-
tion's best community in terms
of increased results in behalf of
both Israel Bonds and the United
Jewish Appeal since the Six-Day
War of June, 1967.
DR. KRONISH, chairman of
the international rabbinic cabinet
of Israel Bonds, was associate
general chairman of the 1973
CJA-IEF drive sponsored by Fed-
eration. He is national board
chairman of the Israel Histadrut
Rabbi Kronish
Abbe Eban
Foundation and has played a key
role in the participation of Re-
form Judaism in a growing num-
ber of Israel programs.
Russell, a founder of Mount Si-
nai Medical Center, is a member
of the board of governors of tha
Jewish Agency and chairman of
its worldwide housing commis-
sion. He is a member of the board
of Tel Aviv University, an active
Temple Israel member and plays
a key role in the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami.
PARSON SAID that as a result
of the historic visit here of Mrs.
Meir during the 1973 inaugural
Bond conference, purchases of
bonds in Greater Miami are run-
ning some 20 per cent ahead of
last year's record-shattering pacs.
-L-
-M-
-M-
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Lieberman
and Family
wish their relatival and fri
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Liebhober
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happ\ and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mack
and family
' '..-; .-. / friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace N. Maer
and Family
SI and friends
A H.ir-v and Prosperous \ew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Mehlman
and family
wish id-:'- relatives and friendi
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Ye.tr
Judge and Mrs. J. David Liebman
and children Laura,
Henry and Rosanna
tn'.sh tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Irwin Lighterman
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Linderman
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Lipinsky and
Daughters Bonnie, Joan and Carol
wish their relativei ndi
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Donald H. Lipp
and Family
Uriah their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Magaiine
and Family
and friendi
A Happy a id Pi iperoui Hew Tear
Mrs. Harry (Jeonette) Magid
and Family
. i s and friends
rous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Meisel
and Family
wish their relativei and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mrs. Max Meisel
Lewis, Tobi, Steven, Rachel
Ann, Peth Paula and Bill
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mrs. Jacob P. Magness
' i her relativei and friends
A Happy and P Mew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mermel
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous MeW Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Irwin H. Makovsky
and Family
:''' lativei and friends
i m>ii- Meui Tear
Mr. and Mrs Alfred Malin
and family
' rids
A Hap V Tear
Cantor and Mrs. William W. Lipson
and Denise
wish their relatives and friend.:
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. anl Mrs. Samuel Lipton
and family
wish their relatives and frit
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Max Lithman
and sons Jerry, Robert
and Michael
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Yea
Mrs. Joseph Manischewitz
A Happy and V ipercus Mew Tear
Mr. and Mr. Rudolph Mann
anl family
u antes and J riendt
'' Mew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Max Marek
and Family
Itivei and friends
A .! .v. and J >ui M m Year
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Merwitzer
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Mesh,
Ronna and Scott
wish tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Meyerson
and daughters Linda and Wendy
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Mickenberg
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happ: and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Howard H. Miller
and Children, Michael.Ronald,
Shelia, Gory, Cathy, Marcy and Brian
Wish their relative.- and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr*. Tessie London
and Sister
u'ish their friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Margelesky
end Family
lativei and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Year |
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lopatin
and Family
with tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Margolies
and Family
wish their relativei and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Year
Mr. Sidney Marguiies
wishes hii relatival and friends
A Happy and Prciprnu Mew Yea'
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mintzer
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mrs. Fanny Mirchin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Kichard R. Mirow
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. S">m Luby, Sr.,
Dr. and Mrs. Julius Waghelstein,
son Stephen, daughters
Shelley and Nancy,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Luby, Jr.,
daughter Lisa and son Sam III,
Mr. and Mrs. Chester J. Luby,
daughters Cynthia and Jodi
wish their relatix es and friends
A Hapny and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Markowitz
and family
trish th.eir rein i>ei and friends
A Happy and I' \ III Year
Mr. and Mrs. Salman lux
and family
toish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Mac D. Marks
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tea)
Dr. and Mrs. Aaron Medow
and sons, David, Mark and Stanley
wish their relatives and friends
A Huhuv and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mishcon
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mitchell
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew YeJf
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Mittler
and Family !
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
>


Fi
.

E
d
Vi
A
tu
Ei
Zi
H
VI
Exi
J'nduy, September 28. 1973
Eban, a former Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of Educa-
tion, served for nine years as Is-
rael's ambassador to the United
States and United Nations and is
the former president of Weiz-
fr.Jknltlh MurndlticMi
Page 7-D
mann Institute.
One of his nation's most elo-
quent spokesmen and distin-
guished diplomats, he has played
a decisive mic in Israel foreign
affairs since succeeding Mis. Meir
sev ral years a.u<>
Among speakers at (he v \ rH
was Maj. Gen. Avraham Yoffee,
Israel's directoi 'it Natural He
serve Authority and the Middle
East's foremost conservationist.
Zionist Federation Noted 25th Anniversary
tttran natu rw^
-p-
l^jORE THAN 8.600 persons at
Miami Beach Convention Hall
sa'utcd IsraoTs 25th anniversary
of statehood in one of the nation's
largest observances on Yom Hatz-
maut, Israel's Independence Day.
Sponsored by the American
Zionist Federation, the Salute to
Israel featured Sen. Edward J.
Gurney as keynoter.
Sen. Gurney announced his con-
tinuing support of the Jackson
Amendment on Soviet Jewry and
lor supplying Israel with what-
ever jet aircraft arc necessary for
her survival.
OTHER SPEAKERS included
Dr. Irving Lchrman, national
piesident of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America: Mrs. Milton
Green, national vice president of
the Zionist Federation, and Ge-
rald Schwartz, rally chairman
and past president of the South
Florida Zionist Federation.
A series of resolutions adopted
unanimously by voice vote asked
for aid for Syrian and Iraqi Jews,
for Soviet Jewry and for Israel
End called on the United States
-M-
Mr. Saul J. Morgan
and Children
v.'; their relative* and friend*
AHl I I' ilM New Teat
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Morris
and Sons, Cary and Mark
wish their rthtives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew fear
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Morrison
and Family
wish their relative* and friends
A Happy end Protperom Hew Teai
Dr. and Mrs. Irwin Morse
and Family
their relatives and friends
A Harry d Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Moss,
Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Moss,
Hugh, and Andrew
i A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teat
Mrs. Anna Munchick
and family
jith (heir relumes end friends
A Happy and Prosperous New "fear
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Muskat
and Family
until tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew tear
Mrs. Ctell Myers
and daughter Hortense
Ii>ish tlieir rdalives and friends
A Happy-arid Prosperous \ew Year
John and Senie Myers
11M sVoshimjton St.. Hollywood
wish their relatives and friends
A Happfand Prosperous Hew fear
Mr. and Mrs.-Stanley C. Myars
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
-TV-
Mr. and Mrs. Julian H. Hoeran
and Robert
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy 'and Prosperous New Tear
Mr, sdMrt.J4ias Hades*
and Family
trie* their Natives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \ew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Martin P. Nash
and Family
wish their asbsiwa and friends
A H4PW and Prosperous Hew Tear
to act to help end one-sided con-
demnations of Israel by the
United Nations.
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy Choir. Farband Zimrah
choral group and the Miami
Beach Symphony headed the en-
tertainment program.
Flamingo Park was the scene
of a festive community celebra-
tion of Israel's 25th anniversary
on the eve of its Independence
Day.
Mrs. Ira Hothfield. chairman of
the event being sponsored by the
Israel 25 Committee, led a pro-
gram including a number of
selections by "The Chosen Chil-
dren," a unique group ranging in
age from 11 to 18. singing opti-
mistic Israeli and American songs
in the modern style of today's
youth.
Adult organizers of the group
were Mark Marks, Howard Neil
and Bernard Breitbart.
"A Night in Israel" was the
theme for the evening, which was
preceded by a prayer service pre-
-TV-
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Neufeld
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Neumann
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy an P speroiu N'cio Tear
Mrs. Rose Newman
of 4747 Collins Avenue
Wishes ht r re'tftii es and friend'
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sam J. Newman
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Ncu> Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Morvin S. Newmark
and family
with tlieir relatives and friends
A Happy and Protperom Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Norton
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. S. Nussbaum
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tea:
-0-
Mr. tmd Mrs. Fred Ober
end Heidi Lee
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy und Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin B. Oppenheim
wish all their friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. OrHt
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs, Leon Ornstein
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Mfcheel D. Orevltz
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Oslan
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr.- and Mrs. PhiMip "ashkin
and Family
'urfsh their relatives and friends
/ Hippy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Ostrewsky
and Fondly
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
pared by Rabbi Stanley A. King
ler. director of the University of
Miami Hiilel Jewish Center.
Murray Yavneh. director of
Women's American ORT, served
as staff consultant to the pro-
gram produced by impresario
Shmucl Fershko.
The prayer service included
interpretive dancing Shira Baum-
gard. Narration was under the
direction of Mrs. Jack Popick and
Dr. Ira Rothfield.
Also appearing were Cantors
Zvi Adlcr, Temple Emanu-El:
Saul Bicch. Temple Beth Ra-
phael Jacob Mendelson, Beth
Torah: and Abraham Seif. Kne-
seth Israel.
"A Night in Israel" was a <
major event in the yearlong com-1
munity celebration of the Jewish
State's silver anniversary under |
the chairmanship of Mrs. Burton I
Levey, Israel 25 Committee chair-
man, and Marvin Lieberman, as-
sistant director. YM-YW'HA, serv-
ing as staff consultant.
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel B. Pepper
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Protperom Hew Tea*
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ptpper
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
\ Happy and Prosperous Hew Tew
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pepper
and Family
uiish theii relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
-P-
Mr. and Mrs. I. Pushkin
and Family
unsh their relatives and friends
A Happ) and Prosperous New Tear
Or. and Mrs. manual rush-kin
and F-amily
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
R-
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Perlman
and Sons
Wish their relatives and fiiends
A Happy and Prosperous New Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pester
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
__ _______________________ ___ I
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peyser
and family
wish then relatives anti friends ,
A Happ-* and Prosperous Hew Tear
-P-
The Padawers
u i> i lh*ir friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear j
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Padnick
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
\ Happv and Prosperous New Tear;
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Paige !
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Bernie and Grace Pallant,
children and grandchildren
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon B. Palley
and family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Y. Pierce
and Daughter Joyce
wish their relatives and friends
A Harpy and Prosperous New Tear .
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Pincus
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Teai
Dr. end Mrs. David G. Pinosky
and children Sammy and Sosie
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New "Xcar
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Plak*
wish their relatives awd friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teai
Mr. end Mrs. Samuel Radoff
and family
Irish their relatives and friend..
A Happy and Prosperotu Heir Tear
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Raduns
and chi'cr-n
wish their relatives and friends
A Harpy a,'d Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rafalove
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
,\ Happy and Pi isperotu New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Raffel
With their relatives and frienai
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Ti
Mr. and Mrs. William Rafkind
and Family
wish their r< leiives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teal
Mr. and Mrs. Max M. Raskin
and family
wish their relatives a nd i fends
A Harpy and Prosperous Hen
Mrs. Madelon Ravlin
wishes her relatives and friend?
A Hrt*r>v ,! I P ius New 1 sr
Mr. and Mrs. i-ee Ratner
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Platt
and Children Jonathan and Robert
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. leo Plotkin,
Barbi, Ben, lorcn, and Amy
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Eva Reece and
Muriel Naurison
u'i\h their relatives and frit na
A Happy and Protperom Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Reinhard
and Family
irish their relatives and friends
A Happ\ and Protperom New Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Palmer
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pardo
and Family Michele,
Alissa, Jeffrey and Stevan
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. steward A. Pernes
end Family
uish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Pomeraace
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Nereid Pent,
Edwin and Dr. and Mrs. Jay Oxler
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard
and Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Protperom Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Pascoe
Wish their relatives und friends
A Happy ard Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Paul
and Seas Randy, Jeffrey and Gory
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and. Prosperous Hew Teat
Mark, Robin and Sharon Pepkin
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Retph R. Popbia
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Jsfew Tear
Mr. and Mr*. Ira Peien
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Reiss
and Family
wish their relatives and friend;
A Happy and Pri tperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rerter
and family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous N'"' Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph ReminicW
and Family
wish their relatives and friend I
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Marray Resnick
end Family
wish their relatives and frien Is
A Happv and Prosperous Hew ~l ear
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Pawliger
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. ft Mrs. Marray Pearl
end Family
u'ish their relatival and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Pearlman
and Family
irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pechenik
end Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Stanley Pred
flaa rum My
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Newman
and Family
trish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Irving N. Press
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tea*
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Preuss
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teat
Mr. and Mrs. Rolph tesnitk
nd family
u'ish theft relatives and friends
A Happy a.id Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. David Richman
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Rifkie
and Family '
Irish their relatives and friend.
A Happy and Prosperous Hew rear
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Rimer
and daughters, Andrie and Linda
uiish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Pelebat
and family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Hov.ard N. Peliner
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teas
Mr. and Mrs. Nethan Prest
end Family
iri-h (heir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear \
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Pundik
and Family
irish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Neu- Tea*
Mr. and Mrs. George Robbies
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Robb'mt
and FamHy
Wish their relatives and frien 1-
A Hpp> *"* Prosperous Hew Tear
The Parcel Family
Irish their relatives and friends
A IL.npy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. end Mrs, William Roberts
and dauahter, Dianne
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear


Pc
= Page 8-D
*Jenist fhridH&r,
Friday, September 28. 1973
nanai.raiB rwf This is a Time to Evaluate Our Humanity
-R-
Mr. and Mrs. David Rot
and Family
Wish their relatives and frir-ids
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
-R-
, Mr. and Mr*. Lester Rogers
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Natan Rok
and Family
iroli their relatives and friends
A Hap; t and Prosperous Hew Yea
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Rosa
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Har>p\ and Prosperous H Mr. Abe Rubin
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew 1 ?-
Lee and Harry H. Rubin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Yew
Mrs. Max Rubin
and family Ross, Chuck, Lauren
and grondoughfer Michel*
Wish, their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Lucky G. Roscoe
and Family
Wish their relatives and '
Mrs. Molly Rubinstein
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart P. Rose
and Family
h their relativi I -
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. M. Ronald Ruskin
and family
With their relatives and friends
A Harpy and Prospen us Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. E. Dovid Rosen
Michael, Barbara and terry

A Harr-; and <" \ Year
Dr. and Mrs. Allan Rutchik
and Family
wish then relatii i
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rc and Family
irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
s-

By ROBERT RUSSELL, President
and
MYRON J. BRODIE, Executive Director
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
poSH HASHONA. the Jewish New Year, is tra-
ditionally the time when Jews remember the
creation and the Creator. But it is more. It
provides us a special vantagepoint. a framework
from which we can measure our deeds of the
past year and renew our commitment to our
feliow Jews.
Above all. it is a time when we can, and
Jhou'.d. evaluate our humanity in terms of our
membership and faith in the Jewish community.
FOR OVER three decades, not just during
Ihe High Holy Days, the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has continually examined and sharp-
ened its commitment, involvement and service
octh to our Jewish community and the commu-
nity at large.
In taking stock at the beginning of the Jew-
h New Year 5734 and in reviewing the year
... ut to end, it is evident that the challi
; ; ortunities facing Federation have in-
creased, but so has our response.
ft For the third year in a row. our Cor.
Vppeal-Israe] Emergency Fund cam;
led North America's "Bij 16" Federal
Welfare Funds in percentage of Increi

------....... '- ..........' v
Robert Russell
Myron Brodie
9 The annual Leadership Retreat held at
the World of Palm-Aire provided a forum for this
community's most committed and imaginative
Jewish leaders. Taking time out of their personal
and professional lives, the participants spent four
days in deep study and reflection on all facets of
current Federation involvement and the ways in
which to be^t meet future needs.
Federation's Women's Division campaign,
in an unpivci dented effort, broke the million-
ir mark and is again setting the pace for
Xorth America's Women's D ..- as in percent-
age of campaign increase.
Federation's planning and budgeting proc-
- iris been intensified and will be an on-
year-round effort designed to be mure
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rosen
of 7940 Camino Circle,
Kings Creek Village, Miomi
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Heilthy N?"' Year
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rosenberq
and Family
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosenberg
and sons Jeffrey, Eric,
Adam and How.- rd
wish ther relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. Irving Saal
wishes his relatives and f needs
A Happy and Prosperous \cu Year
Rabbi and Mrs. A J. Safro
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous J\cw Year
Mr. and Mrs. louis Sager
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy *nd Prosperous Hew Year



-s-
-s-
-s-
Dr. and Mrs. Morton Rosenbluth
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
jr. and Mrs. Walter G. Sail
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schaffxin
ui'1. their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Heir Year
Mr. Oscar B. Schapiro
Wishes all
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Charles Schwartz
and Family
ui h their relatives, and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Scharf
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Schwartz
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Arthur A. Selevan
and Family
wish their relatit es and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sepler
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosenqarten
and Family
wish their relatives and f'iends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Rosengorten
u-ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Cantor Julius Resenstein
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Rosenstrauch
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Michael H. Salmon
and Marilyn Hoder Salmon
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Samach
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Somowitz
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Beo and Albert Rosenthal
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'w Year
Mrs. Helen Rosenthal,
Alan and Joyce
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
The Resners
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Yea<
Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Reth
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sanders
and Steve
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. & Mrs. Sidney M. Sanders
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Scbarlin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schatxman
A Happy New Year
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. J. Jerry Schechter
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jess* D. Schwartz
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Yet
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schwartz
and Family of
5010 S.W. 91st Avenue
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. Bernard Sedon
and Selma Albaum
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Schecter
and Family
wish their relatives .nd friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Herbert Scher
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous H'u> Yeoi
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Sandier
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Nw Year
Mr. and Mrs. S. Rothchild
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \tu Year
Mr. and Mrs. William Sanes
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Yankiel Sapeznik
and family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Scher
and Gail
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip SchiH
Jim, Juc.i and Richard
of 8107 S.W. 72nd Avenue
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Barrett Rothenberg
and children Larry, Lori and Mark
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and P. osperous Hew Year
Mr. t Mrs. Milton Rothman
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Sara
and children, Serena Esther
and Jason Joel
wish their relatives and friends
A Hippy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. A. Savransky
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Rabbi and Mrs. Miiton Schlinsky
of Temple Adath Yeshurun
wish treir friends
A Happy and F'osperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schoffman
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Yea'
Mr. and Mrs. Norton Segal
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Piospcrous Hew Yea'
Mr. ond Mrs. Stanley Segal
and Family
u'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Seidle
and family
wish all their friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Seidler
and Family
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Pi osperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua I. Seidman
and Family
wish their relatives and friend?
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
\r. and Mrs. Samuel Seidman
wish their relames avid friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis I. Serbin
end Family
wish their relative! and friends
A Happv and P'osjurous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. David Sorns
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Nu> Year
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Shalom
wijh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Shmtiii
and Family
U'ish their relatives aad friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Max L. Shapiro
ond Family
wish their relative! and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shapiro
and children, Daniel, Jonathan
and Adam
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Sheegar
and family
wish their relatives and friend!
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Kannon Sheinman
wi'h theit r'"tive! and (riends
A Happy and Prosperous N 'W Year
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Sheir
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mrs. Abraham Rovinsky
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Mr. and Mr*. Carl Rubol
and family
wish their relatives and friendi
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Savaqe
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schachter
and Family
wish their relatives and friend!
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Mocey I. SckerHer
nd Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \ Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schoychid
and family
wish their lelatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Yeat
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwadron
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. David Seitlin,
Jerry and Susan
uish their relat--.es and friends
A Happy and Pi osperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Sherman
1530 West Ave., Miami Beach
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seitlin
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
\ Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. Samuel Sherman
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Seitlin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sibel
and Family
wish their fnenJs
A Happy and J- rosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schwartz
nd family
wvsh. their relatives and friendi
A Happy-and Prosperous New Yar
Mr. and Mrs. R. Louis Seitlin
na children Rebecca. Larry and
Stephanie
uish their relatives and friend!
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year j
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Siegel and Family
wish their relative! and frienus
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Siegel
and Family
of 2825 N.E. 201st Terrace,
Bldg M-113, North Miami Beach
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous N-v Year



Friday. September 28, 1973
+Jewish ncridian
Page 9-D
^wwiiiinttttKB'Wnimiiniriii?iiiii'i|iiliHMMUBHiliin
responsive to the present and projected needs
of Federation's 50 beneficiaries.
Federation's continuing, successful en-
couragement and involvement with missions to
Israel (not to mention the sub-missions to Vienna
and Roumania) will, in the coming year, give a
I record-breaking number of Miamians an "in
siders" view of Israel and the life-saving work
performed by several of our national and over-
BM8 agencies and services.
As the central organization of Jewish life
i in Greater Miami, Federation was there to step
n when the Wofford Beach Hotel was closed.
Social workers and counselors from Federation
and several of our local agencies were on the
scene practically round-the-clock to advise, coun-
sel and comfort the inhabitants and to coordinate
a full-range of relocation services.
FEDERATION HAS become synonymous with
ncre than Jewish commitment, involvement and
service. It has become synonymous with the quali-
lative growth of ocr Jewish community and the
survival of Jewish life wherever it is found.
The involvement of ttie leaders of this Jew-
* rig. leadership development and campaigns have
. nar.'.ed our beneficiaries to expand and sharpen
'heir focus so that Federation now touches
ii" of every Jew in Greater Miami.
In the past year, our accomplishment'; have
heer. gel against the background of the 25th
versary of the State of Israel. But while the
Israel 25" story is practically unparalleled in
the annals of history for pathos and determina-
:ion and success, the story' is a continuing one.
The same needs that gave definition to
Henri's dream of a Jewish homeland are with us
today and will be the focus of our goals for the
year 5734.
A LONG as there are Jews who are home-
less, hungry or in need, the Israel story will
be a never-ending tale of the "open door," and
the Federation story' in Miami will be one of
service, action and sensitivity.
For we suspect that that is how those of us
who are so committed to Federation really view
our involvement.
Not ultimately in terms of the facts and fig-
ures which outline our successes in our annual
reports, but in terms of sensitivity.
Ours is an institution whose successes ebb
and flow with our responsiveness to our commu-
nity and other Jewish communities throughout
the world.
And that is why, in taking stock of the past
year and in setting our course for the new year,
were filled not only with pride, but with great
expectations.
WHEN THE shofar sounds the celebration of
.he birthday of the world, it will be sounding a
-very contemporary call: that man is capable of
recreating himself and hi-: society.
In extending our warmest New Year greet-
on behalf of the officers. Board of Directors
of t le Greater Miami Jewish Fed 'ratinn
and in our hopes that Rosh Hashona 5734 will
bring you and yours enduring peace, health and
happiness, we invite you to resnond to that call.
naionjiaiu i
-s-
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold J. Stern
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
T-
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald K. Stern
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy ami Prosperous New "Year
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stevens
and children, Ellen and Leslie Ann
A Happy and Picsperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stone
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew "Year
Mrs. Celia Stoudt and Debbie
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Mew Teat
Sara and Philip Straus
Wish their friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Lenny Tobias
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mrs. Fanny Tokoyer
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Teoe
Mrs. Stella Topol
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous N"" Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Topp
and Family
ui.h their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Trachtenberg
and family
Wish then relatives and friends
A H ;rt-v and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. David Strauss
and family
their relatives and friends
A Happ.i and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Treitman
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happ.i and Prosperous Hew Tea*


-s-
Mr. ond Mrs. Lawrence Silberglied
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Silberman
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Max R. Silver
and sons David and Ira
and daughter Gail
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Silver
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Benedict Silverman
and children Jill end Jonathan
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Lorry Silverstein
ond Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Simkovie
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. & Mrs. Beniomin Simon
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
S-
Ben ond Mimi Smith
and Family
wish their relatives end friend*
A Happy and Prosperous \ew Tear
Shoshannha Spector and
Herman Asness
wish their relatii'es and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
-s-
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Soshuk
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Sosnoff
and Family
With their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Strick
and family
wish their relatives ami friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Jules Trop
and Family
i, ': their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosper,mis \eic "tear
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Suchman
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Summer*
and children Vickie and Leslie
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Net'1 Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Fronk Tryson
anl family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Teai
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Tytell
Dr. and Mrs. Mark P. Tytell and
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cole
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. Manuel Sussmann
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
-u-
Mrs. Jenny Seldow
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. Irving Schaffxin
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
wish their relatives and friends
Mr. ond Mrs. Howard Scharlin
and family
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
wish their relatives and friends
Mr. Oscar B. Schapiro
wishes all
A Happy and Prosperous New Teat
Mr. end Mrs. Ining Schotxmon
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
wish their relatives and friends
Mr. George Simen
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear
Mr. J. D. Simon
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. Julion J. SincoH
and fomilv
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. Arthur Sinqer
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and ProsperousJNew_Teaf_
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Sirkin
ond Fomily
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous H*w Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schatxman
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Schecter
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. J. Jerry Stheehter
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Stonley Seher ond Gail
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. Julius Specter
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Speiser
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Spilko
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Hap.jy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Z. Stadlan
and family
Dr. and Mrs. Carmi Margelis
sens Ohr Itchack and Adar
Menachem, Mrs. Sarah Blanco
sons Nathan and Danny
Dr. and Mrs. Emonuel M. Stadlan
sens Doron, Carmi and Noam
of 1838 Bay Road
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Jack Stem
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ana mr. iw.eph R. Stein
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Rhode Cathy and Robert Stein
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. Marvyn Siskind
and Family
wish their relatives and frie-.ids
A Happv and P.osperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Skop
and sons David and Mark
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Riebel Solloway and
Benes ond Alon Glackman
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Solo
ond Debi
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Solomon
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Irvtn Steinberg
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A HapBv and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Sussman
and daughters Bryna,
Anne and Marcia
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Leah Udell
wishes her relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Swerdlln
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Ungar
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tent
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Swerdlin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
lee, Rondi. Susie and Sandy Swerdlin
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
-T-
Mrs. Margaret Taub
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Taigmoo
and family
wish their relatii'es and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. ond Mrs. Hogh linger
and Family ji
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Samuel M. linger
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
- V-
1
Mr. and Mrs. Morion Varot
and son Andy
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Vledrah
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Talisman
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tannen
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. 8. Mrs. Wolly Steinberg
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Steinfeld
ond Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Son. S-ovio
wish their relatives "/""*
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear-
Mr. ond Mrs. Eugene I. Semeerg
ond Fomily
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. & Mrs. Reoben Serkin
ond Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. leo I. Steinman
and family
wishes his relatives and friends
A Happ\ and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Stepkin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Max Temchin
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. Jose Lis VHkinas
100 Lincoln Road
wishes his friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Joel J. Vogel
and sons Steven,
Howard and Kenneth
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mrs. Marion Vogel
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Manny Temkin
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year (
Mr. and Mrs. Samoel Tendler
and Family
wish their relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year
Mr. ond Mrs. Saul Von Zamft
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. ond Mrs. Ed Tescher, Denise,
Howard and Marc
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prasperous New Tear
Mr. ond Mrs. Stuart B. Venimer
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous Hew Year
-w-
Mr. and Mrs. Aren ThoWblum
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Teat
Mr,. Anna Weinman
and family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous New Tear


naa
Paqe 10-D
fjewisl) Fkridian
Friday, September 28, i97S
P(
ranan.na'ia >
-w- I
- w-
Contribution of Miami's Bond Campaign
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Waldman
nd daughters Kara, Abby and" Bonnie
wish their relatives and friend*
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. P illip Warshaw
nd Family
tvish then relatives and friends
A Happy unJ Prosperout \eu> Tear
Mrs. Rebecca Wasser
of the Palmer House
wishes her jriends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Dr. and Mrs. William Wickman
and sons
wi.sh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New "Year
Mr. and Mrs. Mox Wiesner
and family
fcvtsfi their relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wasserman
and Family
With their re', ::?<< end friends
A Happy and Prosperous New 'fear
Dr. and Mrs. Simon Wilder
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Cye Wechsler
and Family
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous \< w Year
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wilpon
and Sens
Michael, Steven, Bruce and Allen
Wish their relatives a-id friends
A Happy and Prosperous New "fear
Mr. and Mrs. Murray B. Weil
and Family
wish their relative* end friends
A Happy and Prosperous \ev Year
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weiland
and Family
wish their reUititvs end friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Morton L.
Weinberger and children
Merc, Barrett and Cindy
H ieh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Pospertu New Year
Mr. and Mrs Benjamin Werner
and Family
tci>h their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year \
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle
wish their rei wives and frU
A Happy and Prosperous New Tear
Or. and Mrs. I. Newton Weinkle
end o.ughter Romelle
wis tlicir aah .-.-. and friends
A Itsopy and RsoejMSOtU "Hew Year
Mr and Mrs. Jerome Weinkle
and Family
urn their rtur.ves and Iriends
A H .rpy and prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Miltnn Weinstein
and Sons Stuart and Michael
wish their relaliics and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell H. Weisblott
end Family
wish their relatr.es and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weissman
and Children Mark Weissman,
Florence and Alan Weissman,
Favta and Paul Herman
U'ish die:r lHatiX M and friends
A Happy end Prosperous New Yet:
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Weiss
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Winick
and family
wish their relatives and friend*
A Harpy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. tmanuel Winitsky
and family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley R. Winn
and Family
wish their reletivee and fnend\
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. end Mrs. Jack Wolfe
and children, Sharon and Keith
wi\h their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year I
Mrs. Miriam Wolfman, Ernest, lilli
and Children Claire, Max and Neil;
Stanley and Marilyn and
Children David and Nancy
H'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence S. Wolfsan,
Heidi Ann and David
leieh their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Weolf
ond Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mrs, Ernie Woolfe
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happv and Prosperous \ew Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey M. Wrabte
and family
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
By MILTON M. PARSON, Executive Director
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization
AS WE begin the second 25 years of Israels
rebirth, the Miami community can well be
proud of the outstanding role it has played in
making the dream of the Jewish people come
true.
With never a letup in the defense burden,
Israel has relied on the Jews of the world living
beyond its borders to supply
the urgently needed funds for
economic development. With-
out economic development, a
viable society could not have
been created, there could be
no immigration, and thus Is-
rael could not have fulfilled
its historical role as a home-
land for homeless and op-
pressed Jews. m,on Parson
SINCE 1948, when the Jewish homeland was
established, the nopulotion of Israel has quad-
rupled to a current figure of around 3.2 million,
1948 to S4.5 billion last year).
A basic problem to Israel's economy the
unfavorable balance of payments caused by a
.....
trade deficit while not eliminated, has greatly
improved. In 1948, Israel had to import nearly
10 limes a much as she could export: but bj
1972. the ratio had been vastly reduced (imports
S3.2 billion; exports $2.1 billion).
Another startling figure is the growth of
personal income, from a more $100 in 1948 tfl
$1,800 last year.
What has made this amazing transformation
from an industrially backward land to a pros.
perous and strong nation possible.? The answer,
of course, in a general sense is the will of he
Israeli people and the help and support of '.he
world's Jewish community.
But more specifically, it has been the finan-
cial aid from world Jewry channeled through
Israel Bonds that has resulted in the extremely
rapid modernization of an ancient land in :he
brief period of only a quarter-century.
WHEN THE Israel Bond program was e
tablished in 1951 by, among others, Golda Hell
and David Ben-Gurion. it was a desperate attempt
to raise the funds vital for Israel's survival. Fetf
people could guess tiiat these bonds would ulti-
mately become one of the world's safest invest-
:*'
-z-
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zisquit
and Family
with their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mrs. Samuel Zitner
tfish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prisperous New Year
wish their reh lives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. end Mrs. Morris Weiss
ana remriy
wish fheir relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Weiss
end family
SOUS their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wynn
and Fomily
wish their idatives and friends
A. Happy und Piosperous New Year
-r
Me. end Mrs. Soiemoii Yoffe
U'ish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Test
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zvcker
and Family
Mlitfl their relatives and friends
A Happv and Pi osper->i(S New Tear
Mr. and Mrs. David Zuckerman
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Zuckerman
and family
wish their friends and relatives
A Happy and Prosperous New Yeas
RABBI and MRS.
NORMAN MUSSMAN
MARLA and JAY
Extend their New Year
Greetings to the
BETH TORAH FAMILY
and the Jewish Community
RABBI and MRS.
BARRY TABACHNIKOFF
Extend to all Jewry and
particularly the members of
TEMPLE WttML ox
GREATER MIAMI
Sincere Wishes for
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Zeichner
and Family
Udell their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. lorry I. Zeisel
and Family
trish their relative* and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. end Mrs. Leanerd Zilbert
nd Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
RABBI and MRS.
MORDECAI SHAPIRO
AND FAMILY
EXTEND HEARTFELT
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
to the
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
and Greater Miami
RABBI and MRS.
NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
Wish for all Jewry, and
particularly the Members
and Officers of
Temple Zion
A Happy and Prosperous
New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Resort Vasman
Hit r dJHtMlV
MMfi their reUliues and friends
A Happy and Prosperous Net' Year
"" wefW #m atlnan W IJ >
and saasisy
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Yesner
and children Alan Jay
nd Mr. end Mrs. Sandy Sake
wish the-.r relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. vva twmii
-and Family
tvish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Dr. end Mrs. Daran Zinner
and Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Max Zinkin
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Sal Weiss
With their fri'nds and relatives
A Happy and Prpsp;rous New Yeat
nw. aaa ones, siren Tense
ana remny
Irish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Weksler
mat Family
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
-z-
RABBI and MRS.
ALEXANDER S. GROSS
and Family
MIAMI BEACH
Extend Bast Wishes for
A HAPPY AND PROSPER OU8
NEW YEAR
to the officers, directors and
members of the Hebrew
Academy and all its affili-
ated organizations and to all
Jewry.
RABBI and MRS.
JOSEPH A. GORFINKEL
offer heartfelt greetings to
Jewry everywhere and to
members of
Beth Moshe Concrreqcrtion
of North Miami
A Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs. William Zahlar
u>ish their relatives and friend*
A Happy and Prosperous \cw Year
Mr. and Mrc. leenard M. Wesel
and family
laish ilicir relaatvei and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
r. and ears lrr
*. Weston
wish kVrr retires rtd Friends
A Hjppy end Prosperous New Year
Mrs. Albert (Betty) Zefke
wishes her relatives und friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Zipp
and children Robert, Richard,
Alan, Susan end Poul
wish the.r relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
RABBI DAVID
M. BARON
Extends Best Wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to Members and Friends of the
TEMPLE OR OLOM
and to All Jewry
DR. and MRS.
DAVID RAAB
and Family
Extend Beat Wishes for a
Happy New Year
to Members and Friends of
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
Miami Beach
RABBI and MRS.
AVROHOM GRONER
and Family '-.
Extend to the Officers
and Members of
CONGREGATION
ETZ CHATM
Best Wishes for a ^
HAPPY NEW YEAR
RABBI and MRS.
PAUL J. BENDER
widi a Happy New Year
to members of
THE ISRAELITE CENTER
and the Jewish Community
of Greater Miami
RABBI and MRS.
MAX SHAPffiO
Wish
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
its affiliate organizations
wish their relatives and friends
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
and Greater Miami Jewry
A Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
SHMARYAHU T.
SWIRSKY
Extend to all Jewry and partic-
ularly the members of
Beth Jacob Congregation
and its affiliated organizations
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
RABBI and MRS.
MAURICE KLEIN
extend a Happy New Year
to Members and Friends of
TEMPLE TIFERLTH ISRAEL
and to the Jewish community
of Hialeah and
all Greater Miami


iday, September 28, 1973
HJwiflfli fhrKtian
Page 11-D
i.
ments, gnd the first bonds were viewed by investors as a highly speculative
Irisk which, even if not redeemable, would at
|least help Israel.
To lever lost' a penny on his Israel Bond dollar, and
Ihune amounts are held by banks, labor unions,
pension funds, and other commercial organiza-
tions that select their investments carefully.
In 1973, the Jewish community of Greater
Kliami will purchase $15 million in Israel Bonds
fas against- a mere SI million in 1951). This is
part of 'he world total of $360 million, a full one-
|hird jump from last year's figure. The 1973 sales
pill bring the grand total of Israel Bonds over
he. years to about $2,5 billion.
Where ill the funds be utilized? Israel's
|evelopn:ent budget for 1973 totals $618 mil-
on, and the $360 million from bonds will pro-
|idc 60 per cent of the financing.
THE LARGEST item on the budget hous-
}g will account for nearly 40 per cent of the
lal. with he next two largest items teleeommu-
ications and industry and crafts. Other major
Ipend "ill be made for educational facili-
fs and vocational training, transportation, health
cilities. public .buildings and local community
pilities. agriculture, road building and main-
nance and irrigation.
Leaser -..mounts will be spent on tourism, oil
^oration, and mines.
So far this past year in Miami, the Jewish
community has been thrilled to welcome Prime
Minister Golda Meir ana Foreign .Minister Abba
Eban at Israel Bond dinners.
As we celebrate the High Holy Days, the
Israel Bond Organization embarks upon an in-
tensified fall campaign to meet the plea by
Prime Minister Meir and Finance Minster Pine
has Sapir for funds to help the 50,000 Russian
immigrants become part of Israeli society.
THE PALL campaign begins with the all-
important High Holy Day gynagogue appeals,
und this year we expect participation by a record
lumber of congregations in Dade and Broward
Counties. A record number of temple dinners
and high-rise functions have also been scheduled
this fall, and the Israel Bond Organization is con-
fident that the people of Greater Miami will con-
tinue to show the outstanding response that has
characterized their role in the Israel Bond move-
ment since its inception.
If Israel is to remain free in the face of new
political threats, she must maintain her immense
defense burden, but if she is to remain prosper-
ous, she must have an increasing flow of devel-
opment capital. It is up to Jews all over the
world to the Jewish community of Greater
Miami to supply these funds through the
unique Israel Bond investment.
For without these dollars. Israel will not
be able to face the challenge of the next quarter-
:cntury. But with Israel Bond funds the next
25 years will be an even more remarkable chap-
ter in the history of Israel reborn and the Jewish
people.
tUJDJl
DR. and MRS.
IRVING LEHRMAN
and Their Children
Extend Best Wishes for a
JOYOUS NEW YEAR
to Temple Emanu-El
and
To All Their Friends of the
Greater Miami Community
rrro?
DR. and MRS.
JOSEPH R. NAROT
Extend to all Jewry and
particularly the members of
TEMPLE ISRAEL of
GREATER MIAMI
Sincere Wishes for
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
RABBI and MRS.
DAVID LEHRFIELD
and Family
greet the Jewish community
and membership ot
Kneseth Israel Congregation
on the occasion of the
NtW ItAX
RABBI and MRS.
EUGENE LABOVITZ
and Family
Extend Best Wishes to the
Oliicers and Members of
TEMPLE NER TAMID
and to the Jewish Community
for a Happy and
Prosperous New Year
RABBI and MRS.
PHILLIP A. LABOWITZ
Extend Greetings to Members
and Friends of
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL.
Ft. Lauderdale,
and to the entire community
!
1
| RABBI and MRS.
ISAAC D. VINE
?nd heartfelt wishes for o
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to the members of
Mogan David
Congregation
members, and affiliate
oraanizations

RABBI and MRS.
AVROM DRAZIN
Wish a Happy New Year
to the members of
Temple Israel of Miramax
and to the entire
Jewish community
IBBI DR. and MRS:
5HELDON N. EVER
AND FAMILY
for the Members of
udath Israel Hebrew Insti-
its Auxiliary and the
re Jewish Community a
fear of Peace and Joy
RABBI and MRS;
JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY
and FAMILY
extend Best Wishes for a
Ksivah Vachasimo Tovah to
the Officers, Members, Wor-
shippers and Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Tfilah
and to Klal Yisroel
Bo-oretz U-Bagole.
RABBI and MRS.
PHINEAS WEBERMAN
Extend best wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to :he members of
Ohev Shalom
Congregation
its members, and affiliate
organizations
and to Jewry Everywhere
RABBI and MRS.
NATHAN ZOLONDEK
Extend to the Officers
and members of
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB
Best Wishes for a
Happy New Year
DR. and MRS.
LEON KRONISH
and Family
Wish for the Members and
Officers of Temple Beth Sholom.
Jewry at large, and all
humanity a year of fulfillment
and peace.
RABBI and MRS.
.MAN KOSSOWSKY
Extend Best Wishes to
YOUNG ISRAEL OF
'GREATER MIAMI
And to All Jewry for
A Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
tRY E. SCHWARTZ
/ish a Happy New Year
to the members of the
lallandale Jewish Center
and the entire
Jewish community
Greetings and a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to Members and Friends of the
CUBAN HEBREW
CIRCLE CONGREGATION
RABBI and MRS.
DOW ROZENCWAIG
DR. and MRS.
MAXWELL BERGER
Extend Best Wishes for a Happj
New Year to the Members ana
Officers of
Temple Zamora
and its affiliated organizations,
and the Greater Miami
Jewish Community
RABBI and MRS.
H. ROTHMAN
and Family
Extend Best Wishes to the
Officers and Members of
Congregation Beth El and to
the en lire Jewish community
for a Happy New Ye.a-
RABBI and MRS.
MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
and Family
Extend Best Wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to the members o!
Temple Menorah
and to All Jewry
~ RABBI and MRS.
RALPH P. KINGSLEY
Extend Beet Wishes for a
Happy New Year
To The Members and all its >.
Affiliates of
TEMPLE SINAI
North Dade
And the Greater Miami
Jewish Community
RABBI and MRS.
MORRIS A. SKOP
and Family
offer their best wishes to the
office:.; and membership of
TEMPLE SHOLOM
OF POMPANO BEACH
for a Healthy and
Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
SOL LANDAU
and Family
extend to the officers, directors,
and staff of
BETH DAVID
CONGREGATION
Best Wishes for a Healthy
and Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
CHARLES M. RUBEL
and Family
Wish for the Members of
TEMPLE BETH TOV
and for All Jewry
A Year of Peace and Joy
RABBI and MRS.
MILTON SCKLINSKY
and Family
[xltnd heartfelt
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
to
Temple Adath Yeshurun
and the entire community
RABBI and MRS.
DAVID SHAPIRO
Extend Best Wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to the members of
TEMPLE SINAI
Hie Jewish Community Cental
Hollywood, Florida
and to All Jewry
DR. and MRS.
HERBERT BAUMGARD
and FAMILY
Extend Heartfelt
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
to the Members of
Temple Beth Am
SOUTH MIAMI
anrf to the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
RABBI and MRS.
| ROBERT P. FRAZIN
xtend heartfelt wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to the members of
TEMPLE SOLEL
and the entire
Jewish community
RABBI and MRS.
SOLOMON SCHIFF
AND FAMILY
Extend best wishes to the
entire Jewish community
for a Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
MORTON MALAVSKY
Wish for all Jewry and particu-
larly the members and officers
ol TEMPLE BETH SHALOM, ,
Hollywood,
A-HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
RABBI and MRS.
SAMUEL JAFFE
AND FAMILY
Extend Greetings to Members
and Friends of
TEMPLE BETH EL
of HOLLYWOOD
And to All Jewry for
A Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
tlCTOR D. ZWELLING
and FAMILY
xtend heartfelt wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to the officers of
Temple B'ned Raphael-
its members, and
affiliate organizations^
A Very
HAPPY NEW YEAR
To Members and Friends of
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE
from
RABBI and MRS.
JONAH e; CAPLAN
and FAMILY
RABBI and MRS.
ARTHUR J.ABRAMS
wish the Jewish community
of South Florida, and
particuarly the officers
and members of
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
OF FT. LAUDERDALE
A Happy New Year
RABBI and MRS.
SADI NAHMIAS
and Family
greet the members of
SEPHARDIC
JEWISH CENTER
on the occasion of the
New Year
DR. MAX LIPSCHITZ
and Family
Ol
Temple Beth Torah
Extend Best Wishes for the
New Year
to the entire
Jewish Community
RABBr'anTMRS.
TIBOR H. STERN
AND FAMILY
wish
JACOB C. COHEN
SYNAGOGUE
and its affiliate groups
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
=


Page 12-D
t--------=
vjenist] Morse/Han
Friday, Septembei 28, 197
A VERY HAPPY
NEW YEAR
to all our
Relatives and Friends
and to
all the Farband Members
FROM
MR. and MRS. JOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
DAVID BLISS BRANCH FARBAND 322
and
MOYSHE DAYAN BRANCH
extend their best wishes to all their members
for a Healthy and Happy New Year
SAMUEL GELFAND, President
David Bliss Branch Farbnnd 322
JUDGE RALPH FISH, President
Moyshe Dayan Branch
Rabbis Performed Many Services for Us
wtdji PI31B rmtft
MIAMI BEACH ETZ CHAIM
1544 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Extends Best Wishes for a Very Happy, Healthy and
Prosperous New Year to All Its Members,
Worshippers and Friends
AVROHOM GRONER, Rabbi
MORRIS BRAFMAN, President
HYMAN HERSTEIN, Vice President
DONALD S. BECK, Secretary DAVID PLOTNER, Treasurer
GABAIS SAMUEL WEISZ DAVID GREENBERG
By RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
President, Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association
WE LIVE in a very difficult
age filled with strange
sounds and noises an age of
screaming headlines, of blaring
newscasts, of alarming spectac-
ular alarms. We see an open de-
fiance of old values and tradi-
tions both in secular and in reli-
gious life.
Strangely paradoxical, we see
at one and the same time a
strengthening of Jewish studies
and a weakening of Jewish ob-
servance, an intensification of
Jewish academics that borders on
extremes in piety, and a tacit
permisiveneM of Jewish practice
that borders on assimilation.
SQUARELY IN the midst of
all this stands the rabbi of today.
His role covers the full spectrum
of teacher, preacher, counselor,
advisor, director, mediator, arbi-
trator, fund-raiser, administrator,
pastor, and spiritual leader. He
bridges the gap between the gen-
erations and fills the needs of the
old who complain about the
young and the younn who cannot
understanding their elders.
1 he recognition of this ex-
panded role of the rabbi is vitally
important to the spiritual security
of any given community. Because
only to the extent that a com-
munity respects its rabbis and
their position, can that commu-
nity grow and prosper spiritually;
and only through the proper un-
derstanding of the purposes and
the function of its spiritual lead-
ers can a community gain maxi-
mum benefit from their guidance
and direction.
One of the objectives of the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami is to interpret this role,
and to inform the community of
::
RABBI MAXVJHL BtRUR
the areas in which the rabbi, by
merit of his training and tradi-
tion, is qualified to lead and to
guide his followei s.
THE RABBINICAL Association
of Greater Miami includes about
60 rabbis serving the South Flor-
ida Region in all groups of affil-
iations Conservative, Orthodox
and Reform. They meet monthly
in general sessions for delibera-
tions on matters of common con-
cern; and, they meet regularly in
executive session and call special
sessions whenever the occasion
requires it.
The unledlying purpose
and central theme of all basic
activities of the Association is the
concern for the betterment of the
community at large, with parti-
cular emphasis on the betterment
and advancement of our Jewish
community and the Jewish peo-
ple.
We are fortunate in the fact
that several of our member rab-
bis are men of high and import-
ant stature in national and world
Jewry. Their constant and or
sistcnt effort and their sincer
and selfless devotion, couple,
with hard work in all areas an
phases of life that affect Judaisn
and Jewry, is a blessing and
reflection that compliments ou
Association and our community.
We are fortunate in the fac
that several of our member rab
ois are men of high and import
ant stature in national and world
Jewry. Their constant and con
sistent effort and their sincere
and selfless devotion, couplec
with hard work in all areas an:
phases of life that affect Judaisn
and Jewry, is a blessing and
reflection that compiiments ou;
Association and our community.
THE RABBINICAL Associate
sponsors educational program
thiough the various media o
mass communication. Amon.
these are The Jewish Floridia;
Rabbinical page, which feature
weekly sei ir.ons by the local Tab
bis; two-30 minute television pro
grams, "the Jewish Worshi;
Hour" on Ch. 10 every Sunda;
morning at 9:30. and "The Stil
Small Voice," on Ch. 7 ever
Sunday morning at 10.
We also participate in the one
hour interfaith television pr-
gram, "The First Estate," fea
tu'cd on Ch. 4 at 8:30 every Sur.
day morning and on Ch. 2 at 6:3'
in the evening. On this progran
a rabbi, priest and minister di>
cuss topics of mutual interest am
concern. We also present radi>
messages on, among others
WIOD, WKAT and WGBS radio
WE HAVE standing commit
tees that are structured to kee;
a watchful eye on current de
velopments of Jewish interest an
import. Additionally, we have :
Committee on Standards an
Ethics that relate to rabbinic an.
congregational problems tha
*M$HJ#&
A NEW YEAR WISH
*
May the fullest measure of
happiness and health be
yours for the New Year
and the years ahead.
PAN AMERICAN BANK
OF MIAMI
250 Southeast First Street.
Miami, Florida 33131 (305) 577-5600


Friday, September 28, 1973
^Jenilh Fhridlfari
Page 13-D
arise; a committee on Social Ac-
lion that seeks to apply the Jew-
ish value system to various so-
cietal problems; a committee on
Jewish Unity and Intrafaith co-
operation.
Continuing personal education
:s a vital part of the rabbinate,
-o, a portion qf the meeting time
- frequently set aiiae Mr -
study. Guest scholars who grace
my community from time to time,
- well as our own member lab-
bis, are invited to lecture, to lead
discussions, and to present pa
treatises on various subjects.
V, i will, hopefully, have a Forum
>c; ies this coming year in various
'iis of the community on a
variety of subjects that will be
conducted by the rabbis of the
Association.
The Association members are
active in support of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation which
(erves as the fund-raising arm of
the Jewish community, as well as
in all of the Federation's con-
stituent organizations. The State
of Israel is the object of much
of the Association's concern. The
Byniversal program of the Bonds
for Israel, the Jewish National
Fund, and the many Zionist or-
ganizations, are included in the
work of our member rabbis. The
Association also works very close-
ly with the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, which serves
all the congregational religious
schools in the area, with the pur-
pose of elevating the standards
and raisins 'he quality of the
us education of our youth.
THE CHAPLAINCY Service has
helped, fill a very vital need in
our community. Visitations to of-
fer solace and rvices to the
many ill and infirm in our hospi-
:i source of new strength
and comfort to countless numbers
in our community. The recent
expansion of the chaplaincy pro-
gram has made greal Btrides in
this phase of our work in so far
as it reaches <>ut to almost all of
the nursing homes in which there
are Jewish patients, as well as to
the Dade County Jail, the stock-
ade and other institutions.
Religious services are con-
ducted in these institutions
throughout the year and on the
holidays, and counseling services
are provided. This program of the
chaplaincy service is co-sponsored
by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed
eration and the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association.
Part of our work in relation-
ship with the general community
is the issuing of an annual calen-
dar on "Religious Absences"
which list the days when at-
tendance at schools conflicts with
the Jewish holidays. This calen-
dar is presented to the various
school boards and colleges and
helps eliminate many COnficts in
planning dates for examinations.
football games, graduations, and
the like.
The Rabbinical Association
works closely with religionists of
oilier faiths on all matters of
common concern, one of these Is
the Intrafaith Agency for social
justice, which involves itself in
racial, social and economic prob-
lems.
The Rabbinic iation to-
gether with the Catholic Diocese
Of Miami and the Metropolitan
Fellowship of Churches has been
working tor some time in this ef-
fort. Another tangible result of
our common effort will be an
intrafaith religious compcx at
Interama. This will serve vast
numbers of visitors as well as
permanent residents.
We join in extending our bless-
ings rnd good wishes to every
Jew in our community, in Israel,
and the world over, as well as to
all humanity, for a year of life,
of good health, of security, and
above all, of peace.
1973
5734
ine of Our Largest Anniversary Festivities
IRIIXED as one of the largest
Salute to Israel celebrations in
the nation, the American Zionist
federation staged its community-
vide observance of the State of
Israel's anniversary of independ-
ence at the Miami Beach Conven-
tion Hall.
Sen. Edward J. Gurney. senior
I'.S. Senator from Florida, tha
keynote speaker at the rally co-
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, all Zionist or-
anizations in South Florida and
Ifccores of other Jewish arouns.
THE SALUTE to Israel ex-
ceeded the record 3,600 who at-
tended the 24th anniversary cele-
bration in the Miami Beach
Municipal Auditorium.
Sharing the speaking platform
with Sen. Gurney was Dr. Irving
Lehrman, national president of
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica. Dr. Lehrman, rabbi of Tern
pie Emanu-EI and national vice
president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, heads the um-
brella agency for Orthdox, Con-
servative and Reform Judaism in
the United States.
The Miami Beach Symphony
Orchestra, the Farband Zimrah
Choral Group and the Hebrew
Academy Choir headlined the en-
tertainment program.
Dade Mayor John B. Orr ex-
tended greetings and Seymour B.
Liebman, past president of the
South Florida Zionist Federation,
read excerpts from Israel's De-
claration of Independence.
MRS. MANUEL Burstein, a
post president of Hadassah, was
ticket chairman for the Salute to
Israel.
Robert Russell, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, was honorary chairman
of the Salute to Israel.
*
Jackie Den Rickie Joey ancTLinda
The Wcinsleins
EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL ON
THIS ROSH HASHONA
M<:0* :. JleASKHX
OF
McAskill Publishing Company
3811 N. MIAMI AVENUE
Wants to Wish All of His Friends
A VERY HAPPY HOLIDAY
Mr. and Mrs Mayer H. Frankel
wish their family and friends and
TEMPLE EMANU-EL FAMILY
A Happy and Healthy New Year
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
PIER 800 INC.
800 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Telephone 534-7780
A Happy New Year To All .
TITAN AGENCIES, INC. (Fla.)
8101 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
DADE 751-9765 BROWARD 524-1141
JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF THE U.S.A.
DEPARTMENT OF FLORIDA
Extends Cjreetings
M. JAY
Department
HOWARD MELINSON
lit It. Viet Cmfr.
MARVIN M. DUKE
Adjutant
SAMUEL D. KETY
Chief ef Staff
HAROLD C. UHR
St. Vice Cmit.
1E0N SIlVEfiMAN
Quartermaster
rtVWG SOLOMON
CMpJein
BERLINER
Commander
ARTHUR SHERRY AUAH KRUEGER
2nd It. Vice Cmit. '"'9' AoWote
HERBERT DUBBIN, LEONARD DAVIS,
LEON 6LASSMAN, Trustee!
NORMAN T. LIVINE JW" BRUNNfR
Major, Honor Guor. VXV.S. Officer
Miami
MAURKE WEINMAN
Cmit., 4th Regie*
Dora N. Freedman, Cmdr.
6366 S.W. 11th Si.
Miami 261-9838
Miramar Sam Franzblau, Cmdr
7949 W Plantation Blvd.
Miramar 987-7748
Pompano Abraham M. Fine,-Cmdr.
P.O. Box 6023
Pompano 946-7844
Jacksonville Nathan Barber, Cmdr.
7919 Manata St.
Jacksonville 733-2526
W. Miami Aaron Slachter, Cmdr.
330 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables 445-6843
Oral Gables Sidney N. Lowe, Cmdr.
18900 S.W. 92nd Ave.
Miami 238-9946
St. Petersburg Louis Hersh Cmdr.
7472 40th Terr., North
St. Petersburg 347-4085
Daytona Beach Abe Teich, Acting Cmdr.
43 Rivershore Dr.
Ormond Beach 672-4331
AINSLEE R. FERDIE
National Cammander
IRVIN STEINBERG, MICHAEL SCHECHTER
Notional Executive Committee
Miami Beach Maurice Weinman, Cmdr.
539 W. 49th St.
Miami Beach 866-0361
Tampa Hy Kravetz, Cmdr
4640 Lumb Ave.
Tampa-835-9131
Palm Beach Morris A. Finkel, Cmdr.
Century Village, Hastings 107
W. Palm Beach 683-7667
Ilearwater Al Peskin, Cmdr.
1515 Lake Ave
Clearwater-442-3631
Hollywood Herman Zweibach, Cmdr.
329 S.E. 3rd St. No. 502-T
Hallandale 929-6771
Sarasota Paul Goldman, Cmdr.
3444 Jaffa St.
Sarasota 366-3527
North Shore Abe Rosenfield, Cmdr.
1551 Drexel Ave.
Miami Beach 538-3203
HiaUah Frank Kershner, Cmdr.
351 W. 36th Terr.
Hialeah 822-4236
FOR INFORMATION: Contact any Post Commander, or
ARTHUR A. SUEVAN
Notional Adjutant
N. Miami Beach Leo Dortman, Cmdr.
5700 Sterling Rd.
Hollywood 966-3456
Point East Alex Greenfield
2861 Leonard Dr.
N.Miami Beach 931-1949
Surf side Rollo Jacobson
7918 West Dr.
N. Bay Village 759-5755
R Lauderdale- Burt Nicholson, Cmdr.
1916 S.W. 11th St. No. 21
Ft. Lauderdale 532-7932
North Dade Eli Wrona, Cmdr.
1420 N.W. 193rd Terr.
Miami 624-4748
Orlando Thomas E. Wolfe, Cmdr.
516 Oxford Ct.
Orlando 894-9704
Cape Kennedy Irving Propper, Cmdr.
HOE. Polk Ave.
Cape Canaveral 783-2649
South Dade Ben B. Clein, Cmdr.
6971 S.W. 134th St.
Miami-238-2910
M. JAY BERLINER
P.O. Bex Ml
torol Gobln, He-
665-2534 667-5950


""",
Page. 14-D
vjknislh nwSdttcnin
Friaay, September 28, ,197
top**itt)
TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS
Wholesale Distributors of the Finest
Kosher Beef, Veal, Lamb and Poultry
1717 N.W. 7th Ave. Miami, Florida
Phone 324-1855
TO ALL .HOLIDAY GREETINGS
PHONES; MIAMI 624-2617
i H. 1AUGUDA1E 52-J-3432
unshine kitchens
by GEM INDUSTRIES. INC.
FEATURING MICARIA BY WESIINGHO ISE
MICA PRODUCTS KITCHEN CABINETS VANITIES FURNITURE r.':CA-opj
16111 N.W. 13th AVE., MIAMI, FLA. 33169 (SUNSHINE STATE INDUSTRIAL PARK)
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO'ALL
NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF
MEAMI, INC.
Wholesale Produce Crate to Carload
1930 N.W. 23rd Street Phone 635-4581
A Happy New Year To All .
TIPPY TOGS Or MIAMI, INC.
2400 N.W. 5th AVENUE Miami PHONE 573-2545
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
GULF STREAM CARD COMPANY
7801 N.W. 71st St., Miami Phone 592-0123
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
Pawliger Building IradustrteN
9701 CORAL WAY, MIAMI
CYPEN REALTY INC.
MORTGAGE BROKERS REALTORS
825 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach 534-4671
A Happy New Year To All .
DON VOGELSANG DIVISION OFFICE
NUrtual of Omaha Ins. Cq. United Benefit Life Ins.
Phone 377-4951 1201 Brickell Avenue
Many Events Preceded Official Opener
LJAY 9 of Ihc Outgoing Hebrew year was the
official date of Israel's 25th anniversary ccle-
bration, but Greater Miami and South Florida
Jewry had beep marking the occasion for months
before that -through the coordinated efforts of an
Israel 25 Committee.
But on the -eve"- of the official day. Miami
turned out en masse to a dance event in honor of
the occasion.
On Apr. 1. the Israel 25 Committee. Jewish
Youth Council, the Hillel Jewish Student Center
and the YM-YWIIA of Greater Miami sponsored
Israel 25's Folk Dance Festival at the University
of Miami.
CHAIRMEN DEBORAH I.ubin smd Mike
Klein helped create an exciting program that
captivated an audience of more than 1,000.
The Israel 23 Zimriah, coordinated by Can-
tor David Conviser and Mrs. William Karmiol,
was held Apr. 5 at Temple Beth Sholom. Seven
youth choirs from synagogues in the Miami area
performed in an evening of Israeli folk and reli-
gious music.
More than 40 synagogues in the Miami area
commemorated Israel's 25th anniversary in the
Shabbat services, Friday evening, May 4, and
Saturday, May 5, with special programs coordi-
nated by the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami, in conjunction with the Israel 25 Com-
mittee.
All festival events culminated on Sunday,
May 6, when the Committee presented "A Night
in Israel" at Flamingo Park. The entire park was
His our privilege to express
Our appreciation to our many
Friends for their kind consideration
During Hie past year
We Express Genuine Greetings and
Wishes for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
THE STAFF OF
+Jefrist) floridiar
transformed into an Israeli bazaar, with decora-
tions, music and refreshments, opening with a
stirring multimedia commemorative prayer serv-
ice.
THE SERVICE was prepared by Rabbi Stan-
lej Rlngler, director of the Univcr.-ity of Miami's
Hillel Jewish Student Center, and included ritual
and music with the cooperation of the Rabbinical
Association, and dance presentation: coordinated
by Mrs. Ari Kcdcm, all capturing the joy and
spirit of the Jewish state's 25 years. Noted im-
presario Shumel Freshko produced the entertain-
me it. and Mrs. Ira Rothfield was chairman of
the evening.
The following evening, the American Zion-
ist Federation presented its Yom Ha'Azmoat
Israel Independence Day program in conjunction
with the Israel 25 Committee.
Sen. Edward Gurney was the featured
speaker, with Barnett Breeskin's Miami Beach
Symphony Orchestra providing music. In charge
of information was AZF vice president Mrs. Mil-
ton Green.
THE ISRAEL Stamp Service was established,
and special library exhibits of Israeli culture
were circulated here.
With the slate of interesting activities span-
ning several months, and the understanding that
results from its variety of educational programs,
Israel 25 was more than an .ordinary festival. It
was an event whose meaning will remain in the
hearts and minds of thousands for years to come.
RABBI and MRS.
MICHAEL B. EKENSTA1:
and FAMILY
Extend Bent Wishes to the
Members and Officers oi
TEMPLE IUDEA
Its Sisterhood and the Greater
Miami Jewish Community for
a Happy New Year
SELMA THOMPSON
HANNAH MOSS
JEAN KEILY
EDITH ZIPP
ISABEL GROVE
DALE SHERWOOD
DOROTHEA COOK
FLORENCE POLLACK
ERIC NORMAN
MARK POPKIN
SEYMOUR LIEBMAN
GINNY PLANTE
SID ROSS
ROSEMARY FURMAN
WINNIE HELLER
HARRIET SMITH
EDWARD COHEN
ROSEMARY DAHLKE
DOROTHY BREWER
W. T. BREWER
LEO MINDLiN
JANE SALYERS
RICHARD BOTWAY
ELLIOT STERN1CK
HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL
FROM GEORGE MARGOLIS
ROWE CONGRESS INN
6600 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
866-1616
BEST WISHES
FOR A
PROSPEROUS AND HAPPY NEW YEAR
JOSEPH H. KANTER and FAMILY
A Happy New Year To All
from
ALEXANDER'S
STOCK FARMS
12220 S.W. 43rd Street
221-9057
Holiday Greetings
KEN NY
OFFICE SUPPLIES
6047 S.W. 8th Street
FREE DELIVERY
Phone 264-0601
A Happy New Year To All
Whittaker
Metais
DIVISION Of
WHITTAKER CORP.
6501 N.W 77 Avenue
Miami -885-2771
A Happy New Year To All
THE ARTIST'S
COVE
15366 W. Dixie Highway
N. Miami Beach
Phone 947-3191
IMPORT
FASHIONS INC.
7455 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
Phone 866-0039


btf, September 28, 1973
fJewlsti fhrkHair)
3-E
Page 15-D ==
srac
/s 25^/* tf^|
/Hvcrsa
'\f j-csHsal
Continued from Page 2D
More than a dozen conservative synagogues
V represented by their ltsy groups, and with
Joats prepared especially (or the occasion.
(Larger and more elaborate floats ropre
i>.l such business organizations as Washing-
- Federal, Flaglcr Federal and Financial Fed-
M] Two of the parade's more spectacular entries
^presented Eastern Airlines and National Air-
Bea Southern Bell and El AI were also rcpre-
pted, along with the City of Miami, the City
Miami Beach and the Miami-Miami Beach
: and Motel Association.
The YM-VWHA ontered a family-constructed
;.- and was represented by scores of partici-
pants of all ;.:es, ranging from youth groups
and "Y" teens to 'Israel or Bust" busloads of
senior citizens from the South Beach Activities
Center, all under the supervision of Myron Be
rezin. "Y" director.
LEADING A senior citizens delegation, dec-
orated with an Israel Bonds banner, was 92-year-
old Mayshie Friedberg, one of the most popular
and colorful figures in the Jewish community of
Miami Beach.
Joining in the salute of th Greater Miami
Jewish community, representatives of congrega-
tions as distant as Beth Am and Adath Yeshurun.
Temple Israel and Temple Emanu-El, all joined
in sharing the joy everywhere of Israel's 25
years of statehood.
.1
srae
I 2.5 K^torxi J old in <^chools
Continued from Page 3-D
Jed by Robeit Russell, presi-
Hisdreda of community lead-
(1 local dignitaries joined
lh" Israel 25 venture through
j Committee and its leadership
-' and steering committee
It: Mrs. Burton R. Levey.
ALMOST immediately on the
heels of the summer meeting, Mi-
ami's activities began Sept. 26
with the arrival of the Torch of
Israel's Independence kindled by
then-President of Israel Zalnian
Shazar.
A sxmbol of the event and its
significance to Jews everywhere,
the Torch was subsequently
presented at the openings of
more than 150 local happenings,
with the coordination of Mrs.
Arnold Cans. These included
events as widespread as the an-
nual meeting of Dade County's
United Fund and the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Governor's Ball ad-
dressed by Gov.
B U R D I N E 'S
may the new year brmp
to you and yours
the blessings of
peace, health, and happiness
with the vle0sin&0 of / cocc,
ARI.ENE and LARRIE BLASBERG
MICHAEL CARY, IRA MARTIN, ROBYN JOY
MRS. LILLIAN BLASBERG
MR. AND MRS. LEO MINDLIN
and SONS, JEREMY and JACOB
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
We wish our friends and patrons the compliments
of the season. May the coming year bring
you the success for whi ch you are
striving, the happiness you
are craving, tht good
health to enjoy
them both.
Festive IVetV Year Greetings
To All
mencana
Oceanfront at 98th Street
HAPPY HOLIDAYS TO ALL OUP.
PATRONS AND FRIENDS
3- 3JJi
AND THE ENTIRE STAFF OF ALL THE
J. BALDI BEAUTY SALONS
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
BEST WISHES L'SHANAH TOVAH TIKATEVU!
To all our members and community
MR. SAM COHEN, PRESIDENT
DR. DAVID RAAB, RABBI
CANTOR SAUL H. BREEH
A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
EDWARD DON & CO.
1550 M. Miami Avenue
A Happy Holiday
FLORIDA SILICA SAND
COMPANY, INC.
PHONE: 949-3321


B ^^^r>r. '^'
Page 1S-D
+Jen is* fkrkllarr
Friday, September 28, 1971
MR. and MRS.
ISIDOR
DEEMAR
of: 2912 N. Commonwealth,
Chicago, III.
residing aT:
9840 Bay Drive,
Miami Beach
Extend to All Their Wishei
for a
Vf HAPPY and PHOSPtKOUS
NEW run
.?... :'' '
tor a
\Jcr\f c/Vew Kjcar
^'C^D^
THE
fP
.D
NATIONAL BANKS
OF NORTH MIAMI AND NORTH MIAMI BEACH
11755 BISCAYNE BLVD., NORTH MIAMI PHONE 893-8411
18201 N.E. 19th AVENUE, NORTH MIAMI BEACH Phone 945-1831
MEMBER: FEDERAL DEPOSIT INS. CORP.
MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYESTEM
MEMBER of American Bancshares, Incorporated.
atf/ukut^ oM $tfr ^imdi a,ti&yw&jQybfo.
/
Jibmthe
GRAND
UNION,
SUPERMARKETSj


3-F.
the!
the
my.
i
Latin American Jewry Waits for the Other Shoe
By Ml KRAY Zl'CKOFF
JTA News Editor
XHE SOCIAL conditions in Argentina, Brazil.
Chile and Uruguay are marked by tensions
and convulsions as a result of revolutions, coun-
ter-revolutions and sporadic eruptions of civil
war and terrorism. These four countries, with
some 750.000 Jews of a total population of close
to 140 million, arc a seething volcano.
In Argentina. Chile and Uruguay, the Jews
are caught in the lava flow of social transforma-
tions. In Brazil, the Jewish communities, mo-
mentarily mesmerized by an economic boom, are
watching the volcanic eruptions from a distance.
But the more perceptive among them realize
that the events elsewhere will sooner or later
have their repercussions in Brazil.
BELOW THE surface of self-assurance, and
in spite of the glittering array of communal ac-
tivities and accomplishments, Jewish leaders are
seized by a deep-goin anxiety over the future
of the Jewish population. For the most part, they
readily admit that they do not know what will
happen in the near, let alone, the distant future.
"We all want social change and welcome it,"'
siiicf one community spokesman in Buenos Aires.
But we arc not at all certain as to what the
changes as they arc now taking place will mean
for us." The self-confidence expressed by Jew-
ish leaders in public is mellowed and tempered in
private conversations by the realization that
Jews live in perilous times," that once again they
are caught between the Scylla of revolution and
the Cbarybdis of reaction.
In Argentina and Uruguay, Jewish leaders
exclaimed: "We are living through an intense
nationalist period, a period of rampant patriot-
ism. We don't know if a new government would
Continuel on Page 2-E
To Fall -- And
NO Olie Doubts
That in (he End
It Will
, -.ii-::1
HIMMHMNMMHHiKii'Mrtiwt

Murray Zuckoff was on a field trip
for the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
from Mar. 24 through Apr. 15 in
Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina and Chile.
During his visit to Rio de Janeiro,
Sao Paulo, Montevideo, Buenos Aires
and Santiago he met with and inter-
viewed numerous Jewish commu-
nity leaders, Jewish youth, intellec-
tuals and dissidents, Israeli ambas-
sadors, and several top government
officials in Chile who are Jewish. In
addition, he visited various Jewish
institutions in each of these cities.
This section of The Jewish Floridian's
New Year Edition is devoted to Zuck-
off's report on his trip, which the
South Florida Jewish community
should find of special interest, what
with Latin America just a stone's-
throw below us.
y^^ummmmmummmmmm
MMMM "


\
Page 2-E
vjknist Fhricttain
Friday, September 28, 1973
lAJaitina for the UmcK *3/toe to J'ctll
Continued from Page IE
or would not clash with the Jewish community."
EVEN IN Chile, where many Jews hold
leading positions in the government, or in Brazil,
where Jews are respected as intellectual leaders,
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This report was filed
prior to the fall of Salvador Allende's regime,
the takeover by a military junta, and Al-
lende's suicide. For Murray Zuckoffs report
on Chile, see Page 12-E).
there is still an anxiety that with further social
change either from the left or the right the
Jews will be singled out as the proverbial scape-
goats. "If things go well," said one Chilean Jew,
"everyone will say that it was very clever on
the part of the government to have Jews in lead-
ing positions. If things go badly, it will be said
that it was due to the undue influence of the
Jews."
The economic and social developments in
Argentina, Chile and Uruguay are also affecting
the Jewish communities in more direct and
immediate ways:
Inflation is forcing a cut-back in commu-
nity facilities or a postponement of projected
projects. In some instances it is causing eco-
nomic ruination for small businessmen.
The anti-imperialist, anti-American mood
of the people and governments is creating a
cooler feeling towards Israel which is viewed as
part of the imperialist bloc.
Many young Jews are involved in the left-
wing governments and feel alienated and es-
tranged from their Jewish background. Many are
also swayed by the anti-Israel, anti-Zionist propa-
ganda of the left
There is a certain timidity, even fear, on
tho part of some leaders that publicized cam-
paigns on behalf of Israel may provoke chains
of "dual loyalty." | ^^
THE GREATEST difficulties Jews face in
these countries is that there is no common bond
between them, no common program for action
and no common perspective. They are also sep-
arated from Brazil by a language difference. But
even in Brazil, the Jewish communities of Rio
dc Janeiro and Sao Paulo feel isolated from
each other.
There is a pervasive feeling, common to all
the communities, that each one is landlocked in
a social vestibule of purely local concern organi-
sation, leadership and interest. There is a per-
vasive feeling that no one outside of the specific
community is really concerned about the plight
or future of any community. The common com-
plaint is that the only time there is any concern
is when the communities seem to be threatened
by some social upheaval.
"There is no real understanding, no real dia-
logue between us and Jewish leaders from
abroad," said one Jewish spokesman in Monte-
video. "They view us as possible material for
aliyah. They tell us that there is no future for
us here, that we face dissolution either because
of social change or assimilation, or both. But
they refuse to realize that we need help in re-
maining Jewish where we are. Telling us to leave
does not solve the problems of those who can't
or won't."
A PROBLEM of deep concern to many o'.der
Jews is the growing alienation of young Jews
from the life styles and thought processes of
their parents. "In Chile it was expressed this
way: "In a generation or two there will be no
Jewish leaders to continue what we began. Our
youth are oriented either towards Marxism or
aliyah." In Uruguay, the frequent comment was:
"Jewish youths are so hostile to the United
States that it may drive them against Israel."
Continued on Paee 4-E
379-0654
SUPPLIES fOR MIl.STS
fNCINtERS & (H1IK'>
373-3562
ASSOCIATED
ARTISTSjnc.
1822 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida
COLLINS AMOCO STATION
New Year Greetings To Our Friends and Customers
1402 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone JG 8-1486
FLOORS & INTERIORS. INC.
4200 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
HENRY NIELSEN
Phone 576-1410
"FEATURING THE FINER FLOORS"
A HapDy New Year To All .
LOUIS and L1BBY KATZ and CHILDREN
and GRANDDAUGHTER
LIZ KATZ and RALPH and TERRI LINEROl
ERIKA LYNN LINERO
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
DR. and MRS. ELLIOTT C. COHEN and FAMILY
16 W. Di Lido Drive, Di Lido Island
JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF THE U.S.A.
DEPARTMENT OF FLORIDA
C,vtends L^frectinqs Jo &*&H------5734

i3s
M. MY

NAIOU C. UHR
it. Viet Cmir.
LEON SIIVERMAN
Quarter mmittr
IRVING SOLOMON
Chaplain
MAURICE WEINMAN
Cmir., 4th Region
Department
HOWARD MEUNSON
lit Jr. Vit* Cmir.
MARVIN M MNU
Aijuiamt
SAMlrtl D. KETY
Chief of Staff
BERLINER
Commander
ARTHV* SNERRY
2md it. Vice Cmir.


AUAN KtOEOER
Judgo Adrocatt
HERBERT DVDRIN, LEONARD DAVIS,
LEON GLASSMAN, Trntttt
NORMAN T. LEVINE
Major, Honor Guard
JERRY DRUNKER
MOT* OfftcM-
Miami Dora N. Freedman, Cmdr.
6366 S.W. 11th St.
Miami 261-9838
Miramar Sam Franzblau, Cmdr.
7949 W. Plantation Blvd.
AAiramar 987-7748
Pompano Abraham M. Fine, Cmdr.
P.O. Box 6023
Pompano 946-7844
Jacksonville Nathan Barber, Cmdr.
7919 Manata St.
Jacksonville 733-2526
W. Miami Aaron Slachter, Cmdr.
330 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables 445-6843
CDral Gables Sidney N. Lowe, Cmdr.
18900 S.W. 92nd Ave.
Miami 238-9946
St. Petersburg Louis Hersh, Cmdr.
7472 40th Terr., North
St. Petersburg 347-4085
Daytona Beach Abe Teich, Acting Cmdr.
43 Rivershore Dr.
Ormond Beach 672-4331
AINSLEE R. FERDIE
National Cammander
IRVIN STEINBERG, MICHAEL SCHECHTER
Mti'fmml Executive Committee
Miami Beach Maurice Weinman, Cmdr.
539 W. 49th St.
Miami Beach 866-0361
Tampa Hy Kravetz, Cmdr.
4640 Lumb Ave.
Tampa-835-9131
Palm Beach Morris A. Finkel, Cmdr.
Century Village, Hastings 107
W. Palm Beach 683-7667
Zlearwater Al Peskin, Cmdr.
1515 Lake Ave
Clearwater 442-3631
Hollywood Herman Zweibach, Cmdr.
329 S.E. 3rd St. No. 502-T
Hallandale 929-6771
Sarasota Paul Goldman, Cmdr.
3444 Jaffa St.
Sarasote 366-3527
North Short Abe Rosenfiefd, Cmdr.
1551 Drexel Ave.
Miemi Beech 538-3203
WiaJealf Frank Kershner, Cmdr.
351 W. 36th Terr.
Hialeah 822^4236
FOR INFORMATION, Contact any Post Commands, or e""rt ~r *" -*'.'
ARTHUR A. SELEVAN
Motional Adjutant
N. Miami Beach Leo Dorfman, Cmdr.
5700 Sterling Rd.
Hollywood 9663456
Point East Alex Greenfield
2861 Leonard Dr.
N. Miami Beach 931-1949
Surfside Rollo Jacobson
7918 West Dr.
N. Bay Village 759-5755
Ft. Lauderdale Burt Nicholson, Cmdr.
1916 S.W. 11th St. No. 21
Ft. Lauderdale 532-7932
North Dado Eli Wrona, Cmdr.
1420 N.W. 193rd Terr.
Miami 624-4748
Orlando Thomas E. Wolfe, Cmdr.
516 Oxford Ct.
Orlando 894-9704
Cope Kennedy Irving Propper, Cmdr.
HOE. Polk Ave.
Cape Canaveral 783-2649
South Dade Ben B. Clein, Cmdr.
6971 S.W. 134th St.
Miami 238-2910
M. JAY OERIMER
P.O. 8.x 641
Caral CoxMm. Flo.
445.2584 447-5950
..-


Friday, September 28. 1973
+Jenisti fhrid/an
f
Page 3-E
Sound the
neat shoiar
or our
freedom;
Lift up the
banner to
gather our
exiles...
(Rosh Hashanah Liturgy)
This Rosh Hashanah we welcome the new year of 5734
with joy...and with sorrow. Joy for our fellow Jews who
have left the Soviet Union to live in freedom in Israel. Sor-
row for those who still wait for their exit visas to be granted.
To be in Israel and hear the sound of the shofar on Rosh
Hashanah is a lifelong dream for
so many thousands of Soviet Jews.
By giving, we can make their
dreams realities...by giving, we
assure that those who finally ar-
rive in Israel can begin life anew.
Let us start the New Year by
honoring our heritage and keep-
ing our promises to our fellow
Jews. We must supply the means
that will give Soviet Jews their chance to build new lives in
freedom.
Make this Rosh Hashanah the beginning of more than
a new year. Pay your pledge.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
1973 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
O
hi
iy.
"



Page 4-E
*Jml$t> flcrkBan
Friday, September 28. 1979
BILL USSERY
MOTORS INC.
297 ALMERIA, CORAL GABIES
PHONE 445-8593
Extends to the Csntire
Jewish C-^om m itnit\j
&4 Very Liquors
A Happy New Year To All .
DADE REMOVAL SERVICE
Serving the Mortuary Profession
750 N.W. 96th STREET
Phone 696-1452
SIEGEL'S of
CENTRAL
HARDWARE CO.
WISH OUR MANY FRIENDS A HAPPY HOLIDAY
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL ..
EMSEX CATERERS, INC.
9601 COLLINS AVE.. BAL HARBOUR 865-88M
ROYAL PALM HOTEL
KOSHER CUISINE
1545 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach Phone 531 -7381
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
RAY GERARDO
PAINTING AND DECORATING
Expert Diamond Setting
340 Seybold Bldg. 373-5914
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROi* .
DIXIE UAS CORPORATION
MOE LANGER
6394 So. Dixie Hwy., So Miami PH. 667-2533
A Happy New Year To All .
NICHOLS APARTMENT HOTEL
9585 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 866-8051
A Happy New Year To All .
GIEGER E^KTRO MAT SERVICE, INC.
63
6 S.W. 2nd AVENUE
Phone 856-0620
"Waiting for tL Otter SU to Continued from Page 2E
And in Argentina it was noted that "Jews over
35 did not vote.for Peronism. Those under 35
Time and again, however. Jewish youths in-
sisted that they would like to feel Jewish but
didn't know how, or precisely what it meant.
Many expressed pride in Israel and noted that
Hebrew is almost a second language to some of
them, but kept asking: "What do we do with this
pride in terms of daily practical activity? How
do we relate this feeling to the needs of historic
developments sweeping our country? How do
we transcend the swirl of ingrown and repetitive
activities that so engage our parents but mean
Little to us?
One young Jew, a student at the University
of Sao Paulo, stated: "We have very little in
common with our parents because our parents
have very little in common with the future of
our societies. Does being Jewish mean enslave-
ment to the past or being in harmony with the
future? Why should we concern ourselves just
with the problems of Soviet Jews when masses
of people right here are exploited, illiterate, sick
and oppressed? My parents suffer from none of
these inequities. So wiiat does it mean to struggle
for Jewish rights when they have them by virtue
of their social, economic and political positions?"
MUMMY ZUCKOff
future not a vacuum
ONE OF the more frequent indictments of
older Jews by younger ones was that "our parents
are concerned only when Jews are threatened.
They don't seem to care when anyone else is
threatened. Our parents feel more comfortable
with dictatorships of the right than with govern-
ments of the left." These feelings were uttered
more in bewilderment than in anger, more in the
Continued on Page 10-E
A Happy New Year To All
AVIS RENT A CAR SYSTEM
Features Plymouth and other Fine Cars
South East Florida Area
Phone 871-3800
TO ALL GREETINGS
CERTIFIED POULTRY and EGG CO., Inc
(A Subsidiary of Sun City Industries, Inc.)
BILL WARSHAW & SAUL ZALKA
Restaurants Institutions Hotels Stores
ir WE WHOLESALE *
BUTTER EGGS CHEESE POULTRY
41 N.W. 10m STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA Ph. 379-0675
BOXING TUESDAY-WRESTLING WEDNESDAY
Miami Beach Auditorium
A Happy New Year To All .
APPLIANCE REPARIUM
SMALL APPLIANCES REPAIRED
ALL REPAIRS GUARANTEED
947-8041 1784 N.E. 163rd Street
To ALL GREETINGS WILLIAM E. WARSAW and SAUL ZALKA
A Most Nappy New Year
to the
Entire Jewish Community
MR. and MRS. JOE MALEK
AND SON, ADAM LLOYD MALEK
A Happy New Year To All. .
LOUIE'S FLOWER FASHIONS
Complete Floral Service
Wire Services & Delivery
2801 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phones 573-3427-573-7595
A Happy New Year To Al!
ORANGE MOTORS
of Miami, Inc.
MG-AUSTIN HEALY-
JAGUAR-VOLVO -PORSCHE
Phone 576-2000
500 N.W. 36th Street
Holiday Greetings To All .
WILLIAM
BREST
Realtor
14647 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone 685-3566
Holiday Greetings From
r custom TAILOR
Suits Start at $150
_ I
LBERT
CUSTOM TAILORED SUITS
Alt*rtlofil-LadUa Gntl*n
KKWEAVING
7209 S.W. 58th Cl. Suth Mi<"i
PH: 661-9606
Cor. Sunset Dr. 8 SW 58 Ct.
A Happy Holiday To All
J^ OF MIAMI
Women's Apparel
319 N.W. 25th STREET
MIAMI
Phone 576-2475


R
I
l
Friday, September 28, 1973
fJenisti Fkridiaun
Page 5-E
No Ifs or But's
- Just a Question
Of When
LJOPE AND quiet desperation
1 are the two faces of Jewry
in Argentina, Chile and Uruguay.
The hope is that the Jewish com-
munities will not be endangered
by the irreversible social upheav-
als now unfolding. The quiet des-
peration is the consequence of a
hesitant but growing realization
that these changes will inevitably
dislodge large segments of the
Jewish population from their rel-
atively secure economic and po-
litical positions.
The changes in each of these
A Happy New Year To All
FLOWERS BY ...
RALPH HAYES
FLORIST
& DECORATORS
9460 Harding Avenue,
Surfside
866-2056-866-1206
312 Arthur Godfrey Road
531-0872
Bal Harbour Shop
861-0352
Adolph Lopez
General Manager
FLAMINGO
FORD
of Homestead
(JJ&. 1, N.E. 11th Street
Homestead, Florida
To All Greetings
TAMIAMI PLUMBING
CO., Inc.
iamti I. Bvrgi*
Serving South Bait Ceeety
*- South Mionii
1525 SO. DIXtE HIGHWAY
Phono MO 7-8831
A Happy New Year To All
PAPA'S
SELTZER
(only Plastic Coated
Seltzer Bottles)
Free Home Delivery
2110 N.W. 8th Avenue
Phone 324-0330
Holiday Greetings From .
TOWN DRUGS, INC.
5350 PALM AVENUE
HIALEAH
Phone:823-0915
A Happy New Year To All
George
BERNSTEIN
and
FAMILY
countries are profoundly thor-
ough-going. In Chile there is the
beginning of a socialist economy.
The return of Peronism in Ar-
gentina will usher in another era
of what can be described as cor-
porate collectivism, a re-run of
the early days of fasism in Italy.
In Uruguay, the increasing role
of the military is rapidly closing
a period of democracy that reign-
ed in that country during the
last 40 years.
IN EACH of these countries
Jews as part of the middle clasj
are most affected by these
changes. Since there is no Jew-
ish working class, and since as
an aggregate Jews are totally
marginal to the basic socio-eco-
nomic processes affected by
the social changes but without
the proper anchorage in the econ-
omy to affect the changes the
Jews are threatened by forces
over which they have no control.
In Chile they are generally
gloomy, in Uruguay, largely ex.
pectant, and in Argentina, watch-
lul and on the alert.
In Brazil, totally different from
the other three countries, the
socio-economic conditions are
characterized by a bombing econ-
omy and a mliliary dictatorship
which bears down implacably on
any signs of opposition.
Here the Jews are euphoric,
ensconced as they are in a womb
of social well-being, affluence
and status. But even here the
ecstasy is tempered by an appre-
hension that the storms in the
surrounding countries and the
simmering social tensions within
may act as the midwife to de-
liver the forces that may event-
ually topple them from their cusp.
DESPITE THE economic and
political diversity of Argentina,
Chile and Uruguay there is a
common denominator which binds
them together and which is the
basis of concern, even alarm, for
the Jewish communities and its
leaderships. The bond is the in-
Continued on Page 6-E
. HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
To Our Friends and Customers
Of The Jewish Faith .
PORT OF CALL Restaurant
Captain Bill Beck
14411 BISCAYNE BLVD. 945-2567
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
MR. and MRS. IRVING NEWMAN
and FAMILY

SHORES INSURANCE AGENCY
582 N.E. 92nd Street, Miami Shores, Florida
Telephone 757-1634
extend best wishes to all their Friends
for a Very Happy New Year
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
GELEMBYN'S ORTHOPEDIC SHOES
HANDMADE FOR YOUR WALKING COMFORT
2310 W. Flagler 642-3233
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL "----------------
BALMORAL HOTEL
9801 COLLINS AVENUE & OCEAN
Rep. SHERMAN WINN, Vice President General Manager
SEASON'S GREETINGS
FLORIDA CULTURAL &
HUMANITARIAN SOCIETY, INC.
1211 W. FLAGLER
MIAMI
Phone 373-3379
r

S
KPSHCK.ZION
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
wishes our many friends
tdi niro roan
ESTHER MANASTER, pres.
All Products Manufactured Under
Strict U.S. Government Inspec-
tion and Orthodox Supervision by
Rabbi Solomon Isaac Birnbaum.
KOSHER ZION STRICTLY KOSHER PURE BEEF DELICATESSEN PRODUCTS
FEATURED BY LEADING RESTAURANTS. DELICATESSENS SUPERMARKETS
i rtA
y.
A Happy New Year To All .
ATLAS TV CENTER INC.
736-71st STREET, Miami Beach
Phone 866-5868
A Happy New Year To All .
NEWI NEWI
FLOOD INSURANCE
Now Available For Your Home and Business
CALL 379-4711
BURRITT, SOBERS & WORLEY, INC.
616 S.W. 12th Avenue, Miami
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season
KNICKERBOCKER MEATS, INC.
an INTERNATIONAL FOOD SERVICE SYSTEMS Co.
MIAMI, FLA.
ARTHUR MARK
BARRY PRUSIN
A Happy New Year To All .
FLORIDA DELIVERY SERVICE
775 N.E. 79th Street, Miami
Phone 751-2757
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
MR. & MRS. EUGENE J. WEISS
AND FAMILY
No. 3 Island Avenue, Belle Isle
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
HOI Si; OF CHEN TOIVG
1232 N.E. 163rd Street, North Miami Beach
Phone 945-1722
A Happy New Year To All .
SUZANNE, LTD., INC.
52 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables
Phone 445-8104
GREETINGS TO ML
The Most Modern in the Sooth" Plastering nt
D'AXGELO POSTERING CO.
2050 N.E. 151st St., N. Miami Beach 945-7538


Page 6-E
fjenist fhrsdian
Friday, September 28, 1973
A Happy New Year To All .
CROSSLY
WINDOW
CORP.
DIVISION OF INSTRUMENT SYSTEMS CORP.
7375 N. W. 35th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
INDUSTRIAL SALES
Phone 691-1250
&*S
ust a
X^UQstion of IX/h
en
A Happy New Year To All .
AL'S TEXACO SERVICE STATION
ACCESSORIES-TIRES-BATTERIES-TOW SERVICE & REPAIRS
17045 N.W. 27th Avenue 621-9271
A Happy New Year To All .
GOLDEN RAZOR BARBER SHOP
9700 COLLINS AVE., BAL HARBOUR
Phone 865-2779
A Happy New Year To All .
LIVE & LET LIVE REXALL DRUG STORE
3520 N.W. 17th Avenue, Miami
Phone 635-6476
Continued from Page 5-E
tense antl-Amencan anti-im-
perialist attitude of the govern-
ments and overwhelming ma-
jority of the people. This atti-
tude runs the gamut from jibes
against "Norm Americans"' and
"Yankees" to expropriation and
nationalization of American
firms and banks.
Unquestionably, these three
countries are gripped, to a
greater or lesser degree, by na-
tionalist governments and move-
ments whose stated objectives
are to free themselves from the
interference and domination of
the United States in their social,
economic and political lives. The
most consistent and venomous
critics of the U.S. are Chile and
Argentina.
Chileans continue to bristle at
the crude attempt by the ITT to
subvert the election of Salvador
Allende Gossens during his presi-
dential race in 1970. In Argen-
tina, Dr. Hector Campora con-
tinues to espouse former Juan
Domingo Peron's philosophy of
"synarchy" which views Ameri-
can imperialism and Soviet Com-
munism as the two pillars of in
ternational oppression and Juda-
ism as the force that props up
both.
In addition, the governments
and people of Chile and Argentina
are especially vocal in their sup
port for the Third World na-
tional liberation movements. This
support was expressed succinctly
not by Campora or Allende but
by the President of Mexico, Luis
Echevcrria Alvarez, in his ad-
dress to Mexico's Congress in
February.
He declared: "In Peru and in
Chile, as in the exchange of opin-
ions we have had in our own ter-
ritory with the chi:fs of state of
the Central American countries,
Panama and Ghana, we have rati-
fied our solidarity with those
who propose new roads to im-
prove their economic conditions
and consolidate their independ-
ence."
THE PUMMELING the U.S.
receives daily in the news media
and in the august chambers of
government is intensified and re-
inforced by moves on the part
of Argentina, Chile and Uruguay,
among other Latin American
countries, to reestablish diplo-
matic ties with Cuba or to ex-
pand economic trade. Since these
countries are part of the Organi-
zation of American States (OAS),
these moves are indicative of the
growing isolation of the U.S. in
Latin America.
Nathan A. Haverstock, Wash-
Ington correspondent for the
Latin American Service, noted
in the Mar. 28 issue of the Brazil
Herald, the English-language
daily, that "the clear reality" is
that "increasing numbers of our
neighbors have lost faith in the
U.S. and capitalism."
Revolutions within these three
countries aimed at finding a so-
lution to the rampant inflatvn,
corruption in government, re-
pression of any dissent, and the
dismal failure oi reform or stop-
gap measures are some of the in-
gredients in the swirling anti-im-
perialist front. In addition, the
discontent of the workers and
middle class caught in the vi le
of grinding poverty, and the up-
s'ira?e of terrorist acti\ities serve
to further exacerbate anti-Amer-
ican feelings. .
Rampant inflation: In Ar-
gentina the cost of living zoomed
76.5 per cent during the 12
months ending in April. In Chile
there was a whopping 126 per
cent hike during the same period.
Conditions there became so in-
tolerable that workers seized the
public works ministry in Santi
ago twice within a period of 10
days in April to demand pay
raises and wider fringe benefits.
The second time they held 3,000
employees hostage white police
looked on and made no effort
to evict the workers.
Extremes of poverty and
wealth: This is most flagrant in
Brazil where, despite a much
touted economic boom, millions
of workers live in dire poverty
and where one per cent of the
population has 30 per cent of
the national income. Last year,
President Emilio Garrastzu Me-
dici remarked that while the econ-
omy was forging ahead the peo-
ple were falling behind. Delfim
Neto, the man credited for Bra-
zil's economic advances, conceded
last summer that no changes in
the unequal distribution of in-
come can be expected over the
next 10 years and that no solu-
tion has been found to the prob-
lem.
Unabated terrorism and
counter-terrorism: Political kid-
nappings, assassinations and
skirmishes between guerrilla
groups and the military are com-
mon in Argentina. Recently, in
the aftermath of the latest in a
series of political murders by
left-wing extremists, Buenos
Aires was placed under martial
law. In Uruguay, where the mili-
tary crushed the Tapamaros,
armed mihiary security guards
are stationed at check-points on
I he main highway leading from
the airport into Montevideo. In
Braiil, seme 800 persons were
arrested in mid-April in Rio do
Janeiro, San Paulo, Recife and
other cities by security guards
in a mass roundup of students,
professionals and intellectuals
suspected of political activity.
THE SUM total of efforts on
the part of the governments of
Argentina, Chile and Uruguay is
to form what is known as the
"Andine Plan" a united front
Holiday Greetings from ...
PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF MIAMI INC
7-UP BOTTLERS OF MIAMI, INC


BVI
mof, September 28, 1973
of South American countries ex-
clusive of Brazil to freeze out
American firms and investments
and to find a way of establishing
what some foiesee as a South
American Economic Community,
with the avowed aim of develop
ing economic ties with the Euro-
pean Economic Community
But if the U.S. is the main "ex-
temal" enemy, Brazil is the main
internal" enemy so far as Ar-
gentina, Chile and Uruguay are
concerned, since Brazil is viewed
as the U.S. of South America
with strong economic ties to the
United States, Canada and West
Germany.
In addition, Brazil's "economic
miracle" of unsurpressed eco-
nomic growth is a craw in the po-
litical throats of its neighbors,
especially Argentina where past
predictions that it is the country
with the greatest growth poten-
tial in Latin America have not
been borne out. Brazil, described
by many inside and outside the
country as the "nation of the
future." has received effusive
praise from American political
leaders. Last July, President Nix-
on stated: "We know that as
Brazil goes so will the rest of
the Latin American continent."
HOW ARE Jews affected by
these developments? Inflation is
ruining small entrepreneurs; pro-
fessionals and intellectuals liv-
ing on fixed incomes find them-
selves in debt, and sources of in-
come for community projects dry
up. The extremes of wealth an^fe
poverty are a special problem in
-Jmisti fhridFfor;
Brazil where Jews are among the
most affluent in the country and
even boast of a number of ty-
coons. There is a gnawing appre
heniion that when there is
really no question as to if
the impoverished masses decide
to change their present condition,
the Jews will be in the frontline
and on the receiving end of the
revolutionary wrath and fire.
Terrorism evokes a fear not
only that extremists in their ac-
tions against conservative and
moderate government may also
focus on Jews who have tradi
tionally supported those regimes,
but that the victory of extremist
forces would eliminate the eco-
nomic base of Jewish existence.
In Argentina, one Jewish leader,
discussing the possible effects of
Peronism in power, said: "We
don't expect any pogroms, of
course, but the Jewish commu-
nity can be destroyed 'legally'
should the government decide to
enact laws against the middle
class.''
But expressions of extreme
nationalism, whether in the form
of Peronism or socialism, are a
matter cf utmost concern to the
Jewish communities and leade*
ship. This expression, left-wing
and right-wing extremism aside,
has nothing to do with anti-
Semitism but with the objective
and implaccable historical forces
that are reshaping the lives and
destines of all people in these
countries. But the Jews are in a
particularly vulnerable position
Page 7-E
r
because what is historical prog-
ress for the non Jewish communi-
ties is historically inimical to the
relatively small Jewish communi-
ties.
AN IMMEDIATE consequence
of extreme nationalism is the
feeling among some Jews that
public expressions of pro-Israel
sentiments may provoke charges
of "dual loyalty" by non-Jews.
One long time Jewish leader in
Montevideo put it this way: "We
are extremely sensitive about hav-
ing our patriotism called into
que.-tion. Uruguayans are ex-
tremely loyal and patriotic, and
we, who enjoy our existence here,
can do no less."
Extreme nationalism also tends
to induce Jews to mute their
criticism of their governments.
Again, a well-known figure in
the Uruguayan Jewish commu-
nity said: "There is no open anti-
Semitism, but the fact is that
when Jews applaud the govern-
ments. non-Jews consider this
natural. When Jews are critical.
Well, then, they are considered
outsiders."
But the one development that
Jews want to talk least about is
that the combination of anti-
American attitudes and national-
ism is engendering antipathy to-
wards Israel.
This development within gov-
ernment circles and among non-
left intellectuals is due to the
fact that Israel is seen as Amer-
ica's staunchest allv in the Mid-
Continued on Page 10-E
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Page 8-E
rJmisti FhridRan
Brazil: The Night man- Hours of an Uncertain Judaism

"WE ARE Jews only during
** certain hours, only dur-
ing the night. But those who live
in the night sometimes suffer
from nightmares, and we suffer
from nightmares. The period of
time we dedicate t* being Jews
is very small." This view was
expressed by Marcos Firer, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
the State of Sao Paulo.
"In Brazil, Jews live like a
people but not like a Jewish peo-
ple. There are people whose fore-
fathers were Jewish. But now,
many Jews are assimilated, and
even those who are not assimi-
lated are Jews only at home and
Brazilians on the street." This
was stated by a Jewish student
attending the University of Sa('
Paulo.
"JEWS ARE too complacent.
In general they live well and
many are quite wealthy. But how
long will this last? The fires of
revolution are all around us. Too
many Jews, tragically, will be
forced by their position in society
to act as the fire brigade to put
out the flames of revolt." This
was the opinion of Francisco Gott-
hilf, secretary-general of the Jew-
ish Confederation of Brazil, and
the producer of Mosaico-TV, the
only Jewish television program
in South America, and producer
of the daily "Radio-Mosaico."
These are some of the problems
that haunt Jews in Brazil, prob-
lems that stem as much from the
current socio-economic conditions
as from the history of adaptation
to Brazilian mores and from the
fact that there are only some
150,000 Jews in a country of three
million square miles with a total
population of close to 100 million.
The main Jewish centers are in
Sao Paulo with 65.000, and in
Rio de Janeiro with 50,000.
"In Rio we are a community
without a leadership. In Sao
Paulo there are institutions but
little vital activity. In Brazil as
a whole there are many personal
efforts but few community ac-
tions. We are trapped in a para-
dox and entwined in a Gordian
knot. Questions: "Who will re-
solve the first and cut the sec-
ond?" This was expressed by Dr.
Marcos Margulies, editor-in chief
of the prestigious and highly in-
tellectual magazine, "Commen-
tario," and professor of sociology
of mass communications at a
Catholic university in Rio.
A PROMINENT Jewish leader
noted that outside of Sao Paulo,
the booming commercial center
of the country, and Rio, the in-
tellectual hub of Brazil, "there
are no viable Jewish communities
to perpetuate Yiddishkeit. There
are no rabbis in the smaller
towns. The general atmosphere
is non-Jewish. There is a great
deal of intermarriage because
there is no feeling of discrimina-
tion. Jewish families are not un-
der any compulsion to justify
having a sheigetz for a son-in-law
or a shikseh for a daughter-in-
law. In fact, being married to a
non-Jew is frequently viewed with
favor because the in-laws repre-
sent status."
He noted that the trend toward
assimilation is so alarming that a
few of the Orthodox rabbis per-
form rituals that only Conserva-
tive or Reform rabbis would nor-
mally perform in order to assure
that Jews will continue to be
Jews. "In Brasilia, for example,
where there are few Jews, there
is no mohel. A doctor is called to
perform the bris. But the doctor
is not always Jewish. What about
ritual prayers at the bris? An
Orthodox rabbi travels from town
to town when this need arises and
performs the ritual. There is no
alternative. It's a question of
pikuach nefesh, the saving of a
life, in this case as in others, the
spiritual life of a Jew."
Rolf Herzberg, executive di-
rector of the Sao Paulo Jewish
Federation, the central body of
the community, focused on an-
other aspect of the process of
assimilation, that of identifying
with every cause except causes af-
fecting Jewish life. "This is a
particular problem among our
young children," he said.
THEY ARE more concerned
with general Brazilian problems
such as poverty, illiteracy, ecol-
ogy or housing for the poor. They
can't identify with Jewish prob-
lems because they do not see
any particular Jewish problem
here. Their parents are well off
and there is no anti-Semitism."
A leading figure in the Jewish
community, who asked to remain
anonymous, agreed with that
view and added: 'I'm very pessi-
mistic about the future of Jews
in Brazil, not because things are
bad, but because they are too
good."
The majority of Jews are part
of the economic aristocracy of
the country and there are a num-
ber who, even by American
standards can be considered ty-
coons. The majority not only
share in the on-going economic
boom of the country but contrib-
ute to it as owners of large busi-
ness firms, as highly skilled tech-
nicians, as economists and as
leading intellectuals.
They are generally not con-
cerned with the fact that Brazil
is languishing under a military
dictatorship which has succeeded
in quelling all organized opposi-
tion and imposing a strict censor-
ship on all news media. In fact,
a number of Jewish leaders have
remarked that the liberal Jewish
viewpoint manifest in North
America, is generally silent here,
and that there is a feeling of un-
ease whenever opposition to the
government policies are expressed
bv young Jews or non-Jewish in-
tellectuals.
"What makes us so lopsided
and even insensitive to the prob-
lems of the situation here is that
most of us are comfortably lo-
cated in the economic scene
either as part of the middle class
or the aristocracy and the fact
that there is no expression of
anti-Semitism on any level, "one
Jewish leader noted.
PARADOXICALLY, the ab-
sence of anti-Semitism is the im-
petus for estrangement from Jew-
ishness. There is no feeling of
imminent danger and. so, being
Jewish represents neither a spe-
cial incentive for perpetuating a
heritage nor a bond for self-pres-
ervation, especially so far as
many of the young Jews are
concerned.
Not only is there no anti-Sem-
itism among Brazilians inter-
estingly, because many feel
they may be descendents of Mar-
ranos who fled from the Portu-
guese inquisition but there is
no overt hostility toward Israel
or Zionism among the older
Arabs, those who have lived in
Brazil for decades, and their
offspring. There are some 600,-
000 Arabs in the country.
"They have a great deal of
economic and political influ-
ence," Herzberg said, "because
there are so many more of them
than of us. But we have no prob-
lems with them. Jews and Arabs
work together and in a number
of instances are business part-
ners. The Arab partners kid the
Jewish partners about events in
the Middle East, and the Jews
reciprocate. There is no animos-
ity and no acrimony."
However, some Arab propa-
ganda has been making headway
with the influx of Palestinian
Arabs in smaller towns and com-
munities. But even here the
/propaganda is subtle, not stri-
dent. Articles in small town
newspapers deal with Arab con-
tributions to Brazilian culture
and the development of sectors
of the economy by Arab business-
men. Pamphlets dealing with the
aspirations of the Palestinian peo-
ple in the Middle East and the
aims of Arab liberation move-
ments proliferate in bookstalls
and in university bookstores.
"BUT IT doesn't take too long
for these younger Arabs, who
have come here to live with rela-
tives or friends who are well off,
to find the taste of the good life
preferable to the life of good
taste, politically speaking," Herz-
berg said. "They soon become
involved in making money and
forget the problems they left be-
hind. They become assimilated."
The Brazilian government, has
also agreed to stem Arab activ-
ity. The Arab League, Herzberg
noted, tried to upset this equilib-
rium but the government "told
the League to forget any ideas it
might have to mount a campaign
against Jews, Zionist or Israel.
The Brazil government does not
want any problems here and is
opposed to having the situation
in the Middle East transferred
to Brazilian soil."
Another reason for the gov-
ernment's attitude is that it rec-
ognizes as do many Brazilians
Friday. September 28. 1973
the numerous contributions
Jews have made and are making
to the cultural and social life of
the country. Walk through the
streets of Rio, or Sao Paulo or
Brasilia and some of the out-
standing architecture is by Oscar
Niemeyer; the head of a publish-
ing empire which includes the
influential magazine, "Machete,"
and the popular illustrated mag-
azine, "Fatos e Fotos," is Adol-
pho Block who also owns what
is perhaps Brazil's most modern
Continued oa Page 11-E
1973 5734
Sincere best wishes for a
healthy, happy, prosperous New Year


Friday. September 28, 1973
Jewis* florMian
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Page 10-E
*Jenisii FfcridKaw
Friday, September 28, 197i
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UJaiting for the {Jther <^5noe to J-all
Continued from Page 4-E
hope that it will jna some positive response than
in outright condemnation. And these feelings are
becoming more frequent ancfintense.
Even younger elements in the leadership of
Jewish communities contend that the present
organizational structures and cadres are achiev-
ing diminishing returns in their efforts to retain
Jewish youths, to mobilize the grass roots com-
munities and to develop long-range programs to
enable the Jewish people to weather the storms
of social change and to assure a continuity of
leadership and "shtoltz" (pride) in Yiddishkeit.
'The older leadership is still imbued with
a shtetl mentality," said a number of younger
leaders in various cities. "It's as if time has stood
still since they came here from East Europe and
geography hasn't changed." One of the older
leaders, however, offered this croservation." "It's
t/ue. We are in a rut. We suffer from inertia.
But what the younger ones call a shtetl mentality
was a vital element in preventing rasimiLation.
and the gradual erosion of Jewish values."
THE OBJECTIVE fact is that the shtetl
mentality traditions, values, and thought proc-
esses common to the East European small town
life at the turn of the century at this point at
least, serves both as an assurance of Jewish con-
tinuity and as an impediment to viable change.
It is part of the dialectic of social reality.
The future of the Jewish communities can-
not be considered in a vacuum. It must be under-
stood within the framework of the socio-economic
convulsions extant in these four countries in par-
ticular and South America in general.
Si.J,
ust a
Q
uestion o
/ow
Murray Zuckoff
en
Continued from Page 7-E
die East and, therefore, part and
parcel of the imperialist bloc
which, incidentally, also includes
West Germany.
A NUMBER of Jewish leaders
in Chile, Argentina and Uruguaj
"diplomatic relations with Israel
"riplomatic relations with Israel
remain correct there is a defi-
nite cooling off, one might say a
diplomatic chill." This is of ut-
most concern to the Jewish com-
munity and its leadership because
it is no longer a matter of lett-
ing hostility toward Zionism
and the Jewish state. It ncw be-
comes a problem of the diplo-
matic consequences this antipa-
thy will have on relations with
Israel and hence its effect on lo-
cal Jewish communities.
Thus, out of the welter of so-
cial changes taking place in these
four countries, one fact emerges
with razor clarity: the Jewish
communities are in danger. Their
previous ability to perpetuate
their organizations, cultural ac-
tivities, language and economic
activity is daily being under-
mined and threatened.
Murray Zuckoff
New Year
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Friday, September 28, 1973
t'Jenisli FluridHari

Page 11-E
Jjrazil: a ism
Continued from Page 8-E
and beautiful theater and private
art gallery located in Sao Paulo;
the editor of one of the country's
most influential dailies, "Jornal
do Brasil," is Alberto Dines; the
executive director of Rede Globo-
TV in Sao Paulo is Luiz Gui-
maraes (Leib Shefler); the Mayor
of Curitiba is Jaime Lerner; the
late Prof. Fritz Feigl, who was
nominated in 1970 for member-
ship in the Vatican Academy of
Science, trained hundreds of re-
search students in the field of
organic chemistry; Herbert iMoses,
who died not long ago, was one
of the promoters of the country's
journalism.
IN ADDITION, there are a
number of Jewish generals in the
army; the director of the largest
petroleum firm in Amazonia is a
Sephardic Jew; Jose Mindlin,
president of the Federation of
Industry, led a delegation of Bra-
zilians to China after Dr. Henry
Kissinger's visit there last year;
and the publisher Abraham Ko-
gan, who issued the Larousse En-
cyclopedia in Portuguese, was
awarded the Machado de Assiz
medal by the Brazilian Academy
of Literature.
Brazils friendly attitude toward
Israel was also manifested when,
in mid-March, Jarbas Passarinho,
the Minister of Education, an-
nounced a nation-wide essay con-
test on lsra?l's first quarter of
a century for high school stu-
dents. The winner of the contest
would receive a free trip to Is-
rael. The result was just short
of electrifying.
"Our Embassy was flooded with
request? from hundreds of stu-
dents for material about Israel."
said Israeli Ambassador Yitzhak
Harkavi who was also the co-
chairman with Passarinho of the
contest. "We received requests
from the smallest hamlets to the
largest cities. Even Arab students
requested information and eager-
ly participated in the contest."
WITHIN THE Jewish commu-
nity itself the cultural life is en-
riched by such publications as
"Roshena Judaico" edited by Os-
car Nimitz, "Shalom" edited by
Patricia Fingerman-Finzi, and
several Yiddish-Portuguese dail-
ies, including "Imprensa Israel-
ite," edited in Yiddish and Portu-
guese by David Markus of Rio
who also has a daily radio pro-
gram dealing with Jewish and
Israeli affairs and is the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency correspon-
dent in Rio.
While the magazines are read
by numerous young Jews and
non-Jews because of their high
intellectual content, the dailies
are atrophying because, as Dr.
Margulies noted, "the basis for
their existence is nostalgia. They
lead an artificial existence be-
cause Yiddish is a dying language,
Jewish typesetters cannot be
found, there is no money to sus-
tain them and they have no image
and no status. The young Jews
don't read them and the older
Jews barely skim them."
Yet, there is one element that
infuses both old and young Jews
with pride and with identity: Is-
rael. Young Jews are studying He-
brew. Israeli culture and life-
styles and are intimately ac-
quainted with what transpires
within the Jewish State and in
the Middle Ea-:t. But there is a
stumbling block in this area.
Dr. Mathias Bash, president of
the Gruno Universitario Hebraico
do Brasil, an aclive but small or-
ganization of Jewish university
students, offered this observa-
tion:
"There arc many Zionist or-
ganizations in Brazil that try to
develop a form of consciousness
about Israel, Judaism and Zion-
ist ideology. But the more active
they are, the more problems there
are. Each group seeks to win
over students to specific ideolo-
gies and thereby creates an aura
of division, of separatene>s. It
seems absurd to me to try to im-
pose an Israeli reality on dias-
pora life.
"The parties Mapai. Mapam.
Herut. Mizrachi, and so on
have no meaning here, no real-
ity no basis. It's as if Americans
abroad were to organize Demo-
cratic or Republican Parties to
be active in foreign countries.
What would be the consequence
of such parties on American poli-
tics? Zero. It would only divide
the Americans abroad. Similarly,
the imposition of various parties
on Jews here only tends to divide
the community. What we need
is unity."
JEWISH LEADERS recognize
this need for unity and are try-
ing to establish it through such
organizations as the Hebraica
Club Sao Paulo, one of the larg-
est Jewish clubs in South Amer-
ica with a membership of 25.000
and the Hebraica Club in Rio. Ef-
forts are being undertaken to
make the synagogues centers not
only of religious life but also of
cultural life. Jewish day schools
are updating their curricula in an
effort to attract large numbers of
young people beyond the 13.000
now registered, and sports clubs
which previously concentrated
on outgoings and festivities are
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reorienting their activities toward
Yiddishkeit.
., "The fact is, and the tragedy,
that this is not a diaspora that
wants to disappear as a Jewish
community," a leading Jewish
figure said. "It wants desperate-
ly to exist But it doesn't know
how."
A university student noted that,
all things being equal, there will
be no Jewish community in a few
generations. "If there is no fur-
iner influx of Jews from abroad
and if assimilation continues,
goodbye Jews." The critical point,
another student noted, has not
yet been reached. That point will
arrive when Jews begin to con-
vert. "Assimilation is but a step
removed from conversion if there
is no counterforce," she said.
IF THIS docs happen Brazil-
ian Jews will, in a few genera-
tions, be the victims of ethnic
amnesia. And then the time will
come when ethnic amnesia will
mean never having to say that
one was Jewish, and the con-
sciousness of Jewishness will
have been ground into dust in
the cobblestones of history.
Murray Zuckoff
A Happy New Year To The
Jewish Community
MUSIK KORNER
1160 West 68th Street
HIALEAH
Phone 821-1167
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Page 12-E
*Je*ist Fhridlian
Friday. September 28, 1973
i
i
(EDITOR'S NOTE: "Chile Is a challenge to the Jewish
community not only in that country but to the Jews
throughout Latin America." Murray Zuckoff reports in
this study of Chile's Jewish community, and he quotes
one Jewish leader as commenting "The future is irre-
versible The Jewish people have a great deal to
contribute to that future."
Zuckoffs report was filed prior to the overthrow
of the Marxist regime of Salvador Allende early in
September and Allende's subsequent suicide, and so
the report takes on the added meaning frequently given
us by the hindsight of history.
However glowing Jews thought their future in
Chile to be, the fact is that they have been subjected
to all kinds of political and religious attack since Al-
lende's death. La Prensa, a leading Chile newspaper,
has just published a charge that "a cell of Jewish and
Communist extraction has made racial war" on the
country, and blames some of the Jews in government
Zuckoff interviewed for this report as being respon-
sible for the unrest that led to Chile's problems and
the ultimate unseating of the Allende regime.
Particularly sad now is Zuckoffs comment that
when Israel celebrated its 24th anniversary in 1972,
special honors were given to Israel by representatives
of different parties in Chile's Parliament and Senate
and that "The speeches sounded like those one would
hear at a Zionist congress."
What with the sudden explosion of anti-Semitic
sentiment in Chile and with Fidel Castro's rupture of
diplomatic relations between Cuba and Israel only days
before Allende's suicide, the Jewish future in Chile
(and Latin America) that seemed "irreversible" has
turned topsy-turvy in one fell swoop.
Zuckoffs extraordinarily perceptive report here
casts new light on the notion that Jews can enjoy a
sense of permanence and stability in the Galut.)
i .i
I.....M M II !.
functions. No one pushed out the Jews. The problem that af-
fected them affected many others, but only the Jews left en
masse. And where djd they go? Most went to other countries in
South America where conditions today are similar to those that
prevailed here before 1970. In a few years, if not sooner, revolu-
tions will occur there too. Where will the Jews go then? No one
can ignore or cheat history by running away."
While flight appeared to be the response of some of the
affluent and middle class Jews to astronomical inflation, devalua-
tion of currency, prohibitive taxes on large enterprises, a tight-
ening of credit, shortages of consumer goods, and a general hos-
tility toward the new government and the revolution, many of
the Jewish youth chose another approach to the new develop-
ments: participation. Many of them became active even dedi-
cated participants in building the socialist society in line with
the objectives of Dr. Allende and his Unidad Popular (Popular
Unity or People's Union).
In fact, participation became so extensive that talk of aliyah,
let alone aliyah, has almost disappeared from the scene in Zion-
ist circles. This itself was an important index of a new conscious-
ness among Jewish and Zionist youths, because before the revo-
lution there were more olim from Chile than from any other
South American country since 1948.
"Even many Zionist youths who were aliyah-oriented no
longer want to leave," said one youth shaliach (emissary) from
Israel. "Their attitude is, 'Why should we go to Israel when we
can help build socialism here?' There are on-going discussions
among Socialist-Zionists as to the relationship between Socialism
and Zionism in the day-to-day activities in a socialist country
"i .;'; .ii -. .'.!,:>. idi......HNMMMI....... *"
Chile: Where Things Went
Topsy Turvy Over Night
WLfHEN THE economy was run for the benefit of the few,
when the nation's wealth was in the hands of a domestic
oligarchy and foreign companies, the Jews stayed, reaped the
benefits and considered themselves citizens. When the revolution
occurred and created some temporary dislocations for the weal-
thy, which included the Jews, but helped the majority of the peo-
ple who were the immediate beneficiaries of the new economy,
many Jews decided they were no longer citizens and fled to
other countries."
This statement, by a non-Jewish intellectual in Santiago,
was made not in anger but by way of explaining that many non-
Jews resented the way so many Jews some 5,000 "abandoned
the country that gave them refuge when they needed it," after
Dr. Salavdor Allende Gossens took office as President in Sep-
tember. 1970. The intellectual, who emphasized that he was a
Socialist and a frionrl of Israel, repeated several times during
our conversation that there was "really no good reason" why
Jews should have left.
"AFTER ALL," he continued, there was no anti-Semitism,
no restrictions on the politics or ideology or Jewish institutional
BEST WISHES
FOR THE
NEW YEAR
TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH
COMMUNITY
MIAMI FEDERATION
OF MUSICIANS
|President, Frank J. Casciola
LOCAL 655. A. F. oi M.
1 *
1 f
I *
1 1
= I
l
I I
; I
I I
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A Happy and Healthy
New Year
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515 Washington
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538-4445
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MIAMI BEACH
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
FROM
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A Happy New Year To All
DR. ELLIOTT L COHEN
and
FAMILY
Happy New Year to all .
Daily Bread Inc.
123 S.W-l*th Avenue-
Miami, Florida
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Engel's Men's Shop
2201 Ponce deLeon Boulevard
Coral Gables
A Happy and Prosperous New Year To All
General Hotel & Restaurant Supply Corporation
261 N.W. 71st STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 759-4515
Happy New Year To All
COPACABANA HOTEL
3611 Collins Aenue
MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 531-5301
Happy New Year To All
ARROWHEAD MOTEL
1050 BRICKELL AVENUE
PHONE 377-4775
Happy New Year..
ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT CO. INC.
2701 N.W. 42nd Avenue, Miami
New Year Greetings from ..
OSBORN'S DELICATESSEN
INSIDE SKYLAKE MALL
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PHONE 947-6295
A Happy and Prosperous New Year To All
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PHONE 888-6171
5734-1973
As you face the new year with vision and
courage, please accept the sincere wishes
of your many good friends here who
stand ready... always ... to help you to
make your future brighter and happier
Ml ... __: |
One ol the Nations Oldest and Largest' -,
Dade Federal Savings;
Sw AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI ^/
JOSF-DH M LiPTON. Chairman


Friday, September 28, 1973
SALVADOR ALLINDE
no one pushed out the Jews
as conscious and proud Jews." Part of the reason for this, he
said, is that the relationship between the Zionist movement and
the government ,s very good. "Among other things. Allende ac-
cepts the view that Zionism is the national liberation of the Jew-
ish people," Dr. Icekson said.
HTKIeSMtW?,SideSOf Chilea" *"*-* and participation
-highlights the complexities so far as the Jewish people are
concerned of relating to a government and an economy which is
unique in South America. In a broad historical sense, Chile is
the harbinger of the future of other countries on this continent
What happens here may very well prepare the way for Jews in
other countries that will develop similar economies.
The Jews lived in peace and harmony since settling in Chile
as the country had few forced changes of government and little
civil strife. The first immigrants were Marranos who fled from
the Spanish Inquisition. Modern immigration did not really be-
gin until the early 1900s, and the first groups arriving were
strongly Zionist.
Between 1934 and 1946, some 15,000 Jews arrived; groups
of 200 to 300 Jews came in the 1950s, and a small group came
from Hungary in 1957 at the time of the Soviet Union's invasion
of that country. Many of the Jews who left Chile after 1970
were part of those who came from Nazi-occupied Europe during
World War II and still carried memories of the horror of dic-
tatorship a horror which they did not want to experience again
in any form, including what they felt was a Marxist form.
ACCORDING TO available statistics, of the 30,000 Jews in
1968, the overwhelming majority were Ashkenazim. As in other
South American countries, most of the Jews were part of the
middle class small factory owners and shopkeepers, bankers,
doctors, lawyers, professors, technicians and scientists although
not as affluent as those of Brazil. Because so many Jews were
professionals Dr. Allende urged them to remain and help re-
structure the economy.
Some 1,500 of the 5.000 who left did return. Of the rest of
the 3,500 less than one-third went to Israel, according to Jewish
community spokesmen in Santiago. Those who remained in Chile
have, by and large, adopted a wait-and-see attitude. Some feel
the present difficulties are temporary and are willing to roll with
the economic punch. Others, however, are highly dissatisfied and
still mistrust the regime because of its Marxist orientation.
This situation is an especially excruciating problem for many
leaders of the Jewish community. Dr. Icekson put it this way:
"I can understand the fears and anxieties of some Jews, the non-
professionals especially in the middle class, who left the country
because there was no longer any place for them in the restruc-
tured economy. I can understand that they did not want to be-
come proletarianized. But what I can't understand is why they
left here to go to Argentina, to Equador or Peru or the United
States and even to West Germany. If they felt they had to leave
and resettle, why not in Israel? What was the sense of going
to another diaspora?"
DR. GIL Sinay, president of the Comite Representativo de
la Colectividad Israelita de Chile (Representative Committee of
Jews in Chile) noted that many Jews were genuinely afraid that
Dr. Allende would establish a regime similar to that of Yugoslavia
or Cuba. This, they feared, would further undermine the already
anomalous base of the Jewish middle class, especially those in
the middle class or those whose businesses might be targets of
the government's nationalization policies.
"The Jews in the upper middle class were frightened by the
economic consequences of Allende's Marxist policies, and the
Jews generally feared that there might be a ***~
itism, anti-lsrael and pro-Arab policies on the part o^.govern-
ment Sinay observed. "But after a little more **'
we can say that none of these fears have been jujtAe* w, h the
exception of the economic dislocation which has affected the Jew
ish community." ,
With the exception of the economic problems Jews face as
part* iJ miSd^lass. their political and social status has im-
j aiih tnnk office. There are some 150 Jews in
proved since Allende tooK oixice- vnrimie Testa
the government ^-^^"J^^^^S
who was.recently appointed by tne g Defense ftf
of the Consejo de Defer,*, de E ado < ^ ^ ^
the State which ,s s.rn,^T"lessor of economic law at 1
Jhfu^ty oTS^cTnSy on a leave of absence as |
..
ConOnned on Page MrE

Jenis* FlorMian
A Happy New Year To All|
* e>ewtce
PRESCRIPTION 0PTIC.ANS
FASHION CCNTtR Of JHl SOUTH
Largest Selection in Litest Stylet
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FREfc PARKING SPACE IN
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OculisU' Prescriptions Filled
CONTACT LENSES
Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Mayerowitz
Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall S. Major and
FAMILY EXTEND HOLIDAi
GREETINGS
Glorified
Caterers,
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Holiday Greetings
To Our Friends and Client*
The
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1601 COLLINS AVE.
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INSURANCE AGENCY
North Dade
RAYMOND K. HAMPSON
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SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
SELMA
M.
THOMPSON
Page 13-E
f
THE ZIONIST
ORGANIZATION
..... OF. AMERICA
*
extends best wishes to the
Jewish Community in South Florida
for a Happy and Prosperous New Year
Wishing all our members and friends a very happy
and successful New. Year.
To The State of Israel a peaceful year.
CHAIM WEIZMAN
BRANCH NO. 343
FARBAND L. Z. A.
MOE LEVIN, Chairman
MANNY BURSTEIN, Chairman of Executive Board
MORRIS B/RNBAUM, Financial Secretary
NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS TO THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY FROM
TEMPLE ZAMORA
"The Friendliest Synagogue In Town'
44 ZAMORA, CORAL GABLES
DR. MAXWELL BERGER, RABBI
STANLEY RICH, CANTOR
HARRY PINESICK, PRESIDENT
A Happy New Year To All .
CADILLAC HOTEL 1
3925 Collins Avenue
Phone JE 2-454!
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
YARNS GALORE, INC.
2422 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables 445-0367
1230 N.E. 163rd St., No. Miami Beach 945-8454
2306 E. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 564-4508
'largest Selection of H. id Knittings and Needle Work"
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
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Hotels Homes Offices Stores Cleaned
Floors Stripped and waxed Construction Clean-Up
Carpet Shampooing 24-Hr. Service 573-8866
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
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16509 N.E. 6th Avenue
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Phone 947-7831
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
PENNY ELECTRIC INC.
Residential Commercial Industrial Wiring
24 Hour Emergency Service
Please Call __ 895-2856 Stewart G. Penny, President
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL. .
A-l ACME MOVERS INC.
812 Sixth Street, Miami Beach, Florida
Phone 672-3773
MR. and MRS. JOSE COHEN
OF MONACO BEAUTY SALON
452 S.W. 8th Street 856-2394
Wish A Happy New Year to All Their Petwms andI Mend*
.....



Page 14-E
vjewist Meridian
Friday. September 28, 1973

(Zl.iL H/Ltc O^lunas lUenl O'opiy \Tr*y
1 Continued from Page 13 E
president of the Bank of lsrae-1 and Chile. As Council president
he works directly under Dr. Allende.
ANOTHER INFLUENTIAL Jew in the government is Jacobo
Schaulsohn, who is one of three members of the five-member
government tribunal appointed jointly by the President and the
Senate. Both he and Testa are committed Socialists and proud
Jews.
A third influential figure in the government is Volodia Toit-
elbaum, a Communist Party Senator who is respected by friends
and enemies alike as a leading intellectual; a brilliant orator and
writer, and one of the leading political figures in Chile. Unlike
Testa and Schaulsohn, Toitelbaum avoids identifying himself with
Jewish causes although he has been known to have expressed in
private criticism of the Soviet government's policy toward the
Jews in the USSR.
Dr. Allende's oft-repeated promise to permit religious free-
dom and to curtail government interference in privately owned
and operated schools has been kept. One of the best private edu-
cational institutions in Chile is the Chaim Weizmann School in
Santiago, which has some 1,200 students attending the kindergar-
ten, primary and secondary grades.
WHILE TEACHERS there are mostly non-Jewish, there are
a number of teachers from Israel who serve on a two-year basis
as Hebrew instructors in the primary grades, where all subjects,
including social studies, are Uught in Hebrew. In the secondary
grades, Hebrew is taught as a language.
One of the instructors described the school as "a little bit of
Israel." Some 500 youngsters participated in a Passover seder
in the school's huge gymnasium, which was decked out with
montages depicting scenes of the exodus from Egypt and the
Israelites marching through the desert. The children reenacted
the exodus story and read the Hagadah all in Hebrew and
together with their parents sang Hebrew songs.
Religious activities and synagogue services suffered a severe
setback when the three Conservative rabbis and one Orthodox
rabbi left the country after Dr. Allende became President. At-
tendance at synagogue services fell and members of the dimin-
ished congregations took turns leading the Shabbat services.
Nine months ago this situation began to change with the
arrival of Rabbi Dr. Angel Kreiman from Buenos Aires. The
27-year-old Conservative rabbi, a member of the Rabbinical As-
sembly and the World Council of Synagogues, has been instru-
mental in reviving synagogue attendance not only by the older
Jews but also by younger Jews and has also been helping the
Orthodox synagogue to revive.
"AFTER THE rabbis left I was flying in from Buenos Aires
every Friday afternoon and back again on Sunday." said Rabbi
Kreiman. "It was sort of weekend pulpit for me. The attendance
began to grow again when I finally became a full-time rabbi
here. The attendance at the Shabbat services averages about
three to four hundred persons, mainly young people. This num-
ber is very significant when compared to Latin American records.
The biggest problem is the lack of materials for worship like
sidurim in Spanish, talitot or kipot, due to economic difficulties."
But despite all the economic and political problems which Chile
is experiencing, "the Jewish community is trying to maintain its
normal rhythm of life," he said.
One of the mo?t gratifying experiences of the Jewish com-
munity under Dr. Allende has been the refusal of the govern-
ment to provide the Arab League with the diplomatic status it
has been seeking. "They were told that they could open an
office in Santiago but that they could not get diplomatic status,"
said one Jewish government official.
"The office could not be denied to them because we are a
democratic country. But it got them nowhere. They tried to in-
troduce their political slogans and to transplant the struggle in
the Middle East to our country. Despite their wealth and power,
they did not succeed in influencing any part of the government
and have been unable to attract any influential intellectuals or
political leaders."'
Said Israeli Ambassador Moshe A. Tov: "Dr. Allende and
many others inside and outside the government are great ad-
mirers of Israel. They believe that we really want peace. Dr.
Allende has emphasized many times that the pillar of Chile's
foreign policy is repDect for the self-determination of peoples
and solution of conflict through negotiation. He expressed many
times the hope for peace in the Middle East based on the Security
Council Resolution 242."
Tov noted, too, that when Israel celebrated its 24th anniver-
sary in 1972, "special honors were given to Israel by representa-
tives of different parties in the Parliament and Senate without
any reservations. The speeches sounded like those one would
hear at a Zionist congress. Even in the universities there is a
great admiration and svmpathy for Israel."
Dr. Allende has also expressed sympathy with the Soviet
Jews and the Jews In Syria and Iraq. The expression of sympathy
for Jews in the Arab countries is especially significant, Tov said,
because there is a large and affluent Arab community in Chile.
TOV NOTED that relations between Jews and Arabs in Chile
were very cordial. He stated that there are several members of
the Arab community in the Senate and Parliament but they have
never taken advantage of their status to introduce the Arab-
Israeli conflict into the political life of the country. "When the
tragic event* of Munich occurred (the alaying of 11 Israeli ath-
letes last September), the first member of the Senate to express
hit revulsion was an Arab Senator," Tov said.
i.,Jf*** Ar*b8 7ht Wefe b0rn ln Chile frequently travel to
ZTla h?"^ ^l8r*eU Co****** <*aal in Santiago to
fet visas, he added. "They return here with an entirely different
appreciation of what is happening to the Arabs in Israel," he
said. "They find out that their relatives are doing well, contrary
to the propaganda, o{ tje Arab Ljeague agitators here."
Because of the numerous scientific, agricultural and cultural
exchange programs between Chile and Israel, "we have succeeded
in attracting intellectuals to our side," Tov said. "Everyone knows
the meaning of the word shalom and more and more people in
Chile are realizing that we are trying to achieve peace and live
in harmony with the Arab people in the Middle East."
CHILE, THEN, is a challenge to the Jewish community not
only in that country but to the Jews throughout Latin America.
"The future is irreversible," said one Jewish leader. "The Jewish
people have a great deal to contribute to that future. The point
is that they can either participate as Jews or be swept aside by
the onrushing tide of history. There is no third choice."
Murray Zuckoff
ik
Consul and Mrs.
David Peleg
extend cordial good wishes to
all Friends of Israel.
With God's will, may the New Year
bring us the much wanted peace.
JUDGE and MRS. SIDNEY L. SEGALL
and ROBBIE
extend best wishes to our friends for a
Happy, Healthy, Prosperous New Year
/Mrs. Solly Gardner
EXTENDS ffST WISHtS FOR A
i HAUY NEW TEA*
To All Ner FriMds
GREETINGS to the
RABBIS and MEMBERS
OP
CONGREGATION
BETHTORAH
from
JUDD MERL
Our Wishes for Your Heakh
One And All .
Oak Feed Store
NATURAL FOODS
3030 GRAND AVENUE
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A Happy New Year To All
masters gardens
florist
5242 W. Hegler Street
Phone 448-4655
Netsners Store
Central Shopping Center
Phone 649-5632
Flower Arrangements Special
prices for New Year Holiday*
A time for thanks.
A time for prayers.
A time for peace.
FIRST UNITED FLORIDA BANKS, INC.
The Miami Beach First National Bank
1111 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
Tel: 672-1200
Coral Gables First National Bank
100 Miracle Mile, CoraJ Gables, Florida
Tel: 445-1961
United National Bank of Miami
631 Brickell Avenue, Miami, Florida
Tel: 377-8731
United National Bank of Dadeland
7545 No. Kendall Drive, Miami, Florida
Tel: 665-7511
United National Bank of Westland
1750 West 49th Street, Hialeah, Florida
Tel: 823-5120
Security Exchange Bank
So.Dixie at Belvedere, W.Palm Beach, Florida
Tel: 832-4121
Members: F.D.I.C.
-.


, -- ..-


Friday, September 28, 1973
+Jnlstrk>ridlilan
Page 15-E
Uruguay: Things Were So Quiet
Fr Jews That No One Stayed
UNTIL RECENTLY, the 50,000
Jews of Uruguay considered
themselves more fortunate than
their brethren in other South
American countries. The consen-
sus was that they were living in
the best of all possible diaspora
worlds. This small nation with a
population of close to three mil-
lion, 95 per cent of European
stock, was the quintessence of
democracy. Uruguay was univer-
sally referred to as the "Switzer-
land of South America" and as
a "social welfare state gone
wild."
In fact, one Jewish community
leader told this visitor, "life for
Jews was so tranquil here that
we were virtually ignored by
Jews elsewhere. From the very
beginning of our immigration
here we were a Zionist yishuv.
There was no assimilation be-
cause there was no anti-Sem-
itism and no threats to our secur-
ity.
If there were any problems
they concerned the population as
a whole, not just the Jewish com-
munity. When Jewish commu-
nity leaders from the United
States or Israeli leaders visited
South America they stayed for a
week in Argentina, a week in Bra-
zil but only a day here." But
this tranquility is beginning to
erode.
JOSE JEROSOLIMSKI, editor
of the Spanish-Jewish newspaper,
^Seminario Hebraio," and direc-
tor of "Kol Zion b'Uruguay," a
two-hour, sixdays-a-week Spanish-
Yiddish radio program, observed
that the Jews are caught in a
social pressure cooker of ram-
pant inflation, unrest in the labor
movement, the increasing intru-
sion of the armed forces into the
body politic, and a growth of
anti-Zionist propaganda generated
by emissaries from the Arab
League from Argentina who fre-
quently visit Uruguay, and by the
left-wing coalition known as the
Frente Amplio Popular (Broad
Popular Front.) -
While these general develop-
ments are similar to those in
Argentina, Bnazil and Chile, they
have a greater impact here be-
cause the variables are still in
flux and because the general po-
litical situation becomes more
tense each day with the tenuous
and uneasy truce between the
civil government headed by Pres-
ident Juan Bordaberry and the
armed forces, and the current
truce between the organized la-
bor movement and the Frente
Amplio on one side and the gov-
ernment and armed forces on
the other.
"The social issues have been
'settled' for the time being, at
least, in Brazil, in Chile and even
in Argentina," said one Jewish
leader, "but here we are still up
in the air, so to speak, waiting
to see where we will land."
IN THIS context, the Jewish
community, which is centered in
Montevideo, is undertaking what
amounts to assessment of its sta-
tus and future in Uruguay. The
assessment is more intensive
and to some, more painful be-
cause the current social tensions
and turmoil caught the Jewish
community by surprise. There
was nothing in the history of
the yishuv nor i the history of
the country to prepare them for
the current events.
The Uruguayan Jewish commu-
nity is younger than those of the
other three countries, a scant x>
years old. The influx of Jews in
Brazil began in the 18th century
in flight from the Portuguese In-
quisition. Jewish refugees from
the Spanish Inquisition began to
arrive in Argentina and Chile at
about the same time. The early
immigrants to these countries
were Marranos. The next big
wave of immigration did not .take
place until the mid- 1800s and the
conditions they found in Argen-
tina, Brazil and Chile were far
from peaceful.
It was difficult for the Jews
arriving in Uruguay. The society
they found was almost solidly
middle class. There were no ex-
tremes of wealth and poverty,
and the few rich families were
less 6stentatious than those in
Argentina and Brazil. There was
a strong anti-clerical tradition
and, in fact, there was no cardi-
nal until the reign of Pope John
XXIII.
URUGUAY HAD a sound tra-
dition of political democracy and
never permitted slavery; the
death penalty was abolished long
ago. It was the first country in
Latin America to legalize divorce,
the first to grant status to ille-
gitimate children, and the first
to introduce women's suffrage
Uruguay was also ilie first coun-
try in Latin America to intro-
duce the eight-hour work day,
free medical care for the poor
free tuition at the universities
and the separation of church and
state. Until the mid-1960s only
eight per cent of the national
budget went to the armed forces
and violence was universally de-
plored.
The Jews who came here,
mostly from Eastern Europe and
some from Germany, Hungary
and Sephardic countries, became
part of the Uruguayan middle
class: doctors, lawyers, profes-
sionals, small businessmen, intel-
lectuals. The goals of the Zionist
movement were widely supported,
and several important political
and intellectual leaders, non-
Jews, were active in the Uru-
guayan Committee for Palestine
founded in the 1940s. The com-
mittee was largely responsible
for the outstanding work done in
the United Nations by Uruguay-
an Ambassador Rodriguez Fabre-
get in favor of the Palestine par-
tition resolution of Nov. 29, 1947.
iBut in the last few months sev-
eral incidents marked what some
Jewish leaders apprehensively
termed a new beginning, or at
least, "a new departure from this
country's traditional pattern of
democracy," as one Jewish
spokesman put it.
THREE INCIDENTS occurred
in almost rapid succession which
jolted the Jewish community.
Some months ago the armed
forces, flushed with victory over
their success in crushing the
Tupamaros, decided to assauge
the unrest in the labor movement
by going after what they termed
corruption in the government.
They arrested several business-
men for alleged tax irregularities.
Three of the businessmen were
Jews. They were held incommuni-
cado and reportedly subjected to
torture. According to one report,
the officer who was interrogating
one of these Jews in the process
of trying to wrest a "confession"
that he was guilty of tax evasion
told him: "Don't worry, don't be
afraid. Here we won't make soap
out of you." .
The Jewish businessmen were
subsequently released and no
charges were made against them.
The Jewish community leader-
ship made no effort to Intervene
to free them," several Jewish
spokesmen told this visitor. "For
all we knew they might have
been arrested for legitimate rea-
sons. But when they were re-
leased with no charges we began
to wonder: If they were guilty,
why no charges? If not guilty,
why were they detained and
tortured?"
About two months ago, taxi
drivers staged a strike in protest
against a tax levied on them by
the Finance Minister. The short-
lived strike was extremely mili-
tant, this visitor was told, more,
than the situation objectively
warranted. "There is no question
but that the militancy of the
strike was engendered by the fact
that the Finance Minister's name
happened to be Moises Cohen,"
one Jewish leader opined. But he
quickly added that if there was
any anti-Semitism, it was strictly
unconscious on the part of the
taxi drivers.
ANOTHER INCIDENT hap-
pened after Israeli jet pilots shot
down the Libyan commercial air-
liner over the Sinai on Feb. 21.
President Bordaberry sent con-
dolences to Libya. "This was un-
derstandable in the context of
the tragedy," it was noted by
Jerosolimski. "What was not un-
derstandable, at least not on the
surface, was that he also sent
condolences to the Lebanese gov-
ernment when the Israelis, sev-
eral days before the Libyan air-
liner disaster, bombed a terrorist
base."
All the Jewish leaders inter-
viewed emphasized that while
this succession of incidents raised
some anxiety, it was not a cause
for alarm. Certainly, they as-
serted, it was not any evidence
of any organized anti-Semitism.
"What we are witnessing is a
possible move toward a form of
Peromsm, extreme nationalism,"
said Shai Greenberg, editor of
the Spanish-Yiddish daily, "Haint"
(Today). "There is very little
anti-Semitism and what there is
of it comes from the right-wing
elements who are fairly weak.
The broad masses of people, the
government and even the military
are friendly to the Jews and sym-
pathetic toward Israel."
Bernardo Olesker, president of
the Comite Central Israelite del
Uruguay, the central representa-
tive committee of Jews, confirm-
ed this view and added: "While
there are certain manifestations
of anti-Semitism they are nothing
to worry about. We are much
more concerned with growing
anti-Zionism' from the left. But
this should not be confused with
hostility toward Jews as much."
THESE AND other Jewish lead-
ers and spokesmen noted that
spokesmen noted that the ab-
the absence of any official anti-
Semitism is evidenced by the fact
Bordaberry's Cabinet, reformed
several months ago with the ap-
proval of the armed forces, in-
cludes Moises Cohen as the Min-
ister of Economy and Finance
and Alberto Benison as Under-
secretary' of Agriculture. Both
are Sephardic Jews but neither
are active in Jewish life.
"What is more important," one
Jewish official noted, "is that
Minister Cohen is also a member
of the Consejo de Seguridad Na-
cional (the National Security
Council composed of members of
the government and the armed
forces). This goes to show that
the military too, relies on him."
This is also the first time, he
added, that Jews hold such high
positions in the government al-
though there are no Jews in the
Parliament. (Several Jews were
candidates in the last election
and lost).
But the views of the established
Jewish leadership are often dis-
puted by some Jewish youths and
some younger leaders who are
critical of what they term the
extreme caution and even timid-
ity of the official leadership.
"They bend over backwards not to
offend either the government or
the military," said one young
Jewish spokesman. "It's wise, of
course, not to exaggerate or to
be overly aggressive but too
much timidity paralyzes and im-
mobilizes the entire community.
If things get worse it will hap-
pen whether or not the leader
ship was timid or aggressive.' U
things get better, well then, tim
idity was out of order."
ANOTHER JEWISH youth no-
ted that at one time Jews dem
onstrated on the streets and held
public rallies on behalf of Soviet
Jewry, Israel or other Jewish
causes. "But no more," he said.
"The Jewish leadership claims
that holding such demonstrations
or rallies would make us look
like the Tupamaros or the
Frente Amplio. So what's hap.
pening? A lot of young Jews
identified with the Tupamaros
or joined the Frente because it
gave them some cause, some ob-
jective to fight for."
"The Tupamaros, the Tupa-
maros, that's all we hear from
the leadership," said another
youth. "Everything good, bad or
indifferent that seems to be hap-
pening to the Jews here is blamed
on the Tupamaros. I didn't agree
with them but I could certainly
understand them. But why should
they be blamed for whatever
problems we as Jews now face.
They've been crushed, so what is
the excuse for inactivity?"
Another young Jewish woman
stated: "I and many of my
friends became proud Jews when
Frento Amplio began to spread
anti-Zionist propaganda on the
university campus and when their
hatred for imperialism spilled
over into anti-Israel diatribes. We
rejected the allegations and impli-
cations that because we are Jews
we might be guilty of dual loy-
alty if we are also for Israel. Our
loyalty is to Israel as Jews and
to Uruguay as temporary resi-
dents. There is no more future
for us here than there is in any
diaspora."
THE MOOD of aliyah is not
limited just to the young people.
"Little thought was given to ali-
yah, say 15 years ago, by middle
class Jews," said Jerosolimski.
"Now, however, with uncertainty
as to the future, many families
are considering this step. Previ-
ously, many Jews were senti-
mental Zionists, they were friends
of Israel. But now more and
more consider themselves to be
conscious and committed Zion-
ists."
What is the future of the Jew-
ish community here? "I'm not
too pessimistic," Olesker ventur-
ed. "The community is essenti-
ally unified. The yishuv is ex-
tremely proud of its Jewishness.
Our youngsters study Hebrew,
Yiddish and Spanish. We have re-
ligious schools, secular schools,
Talmud Torahs, a strong and ded-
icated Zionist movement. I have
faith that the country's demo-
cratic tradition will prevail.
"We still live in to.al freedom.
Not a single institution has been
touched. Our social and institu-
tional activities continue as ever.
But we are living through a pe-
riod of social unrest generated
t first by the Tupamaros and
now by the increasing interven-
tion of the military in the civil
life of the country. Inflation has
ruined some Jews and in that
context some activities have been
hampered. We don't know how
it will end."
Murray Zuckoff
Good Wishes on the New Year
To the Jewish Community
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard filbert
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rubin
*
GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED
WITH THE SINCERE AND FERVENT WISH
FOR GENEROUS BLESSINGS OF
GOOD AND HAPPINESS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
*
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
H


MB
Poge 16-E
+JeitffkrkJk*ri
Friday. September 28. 1973
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-F
he
he
Is this Israeli bride from Russia Jewish?
9
By MOSHE BRILLIANT
TTHERE'S JH>' argument about
Israel being the Jewish State
although there are people who
would .rather it wasn't. Arabs
don't like it President Pompidou
- of France frowns on it. Assimila
tioiMst -Jews outside Israel are
unhappy about it. l$ven in Israel
there ia a fringe element of Jews
whowould rather Israel disowned
Its Jewiahness and integrated
with neighboring Arab countries.
...
"-; '
Is a Jew
Anybody
Who Wants
To be
Considered
Jewish?
But it's the law. It's written into
the Proclamation of Independ-
ence.
One can be a full-fledged Is-
raeli without being a Jew and
there are in fact several hun-
dred thousand Arab, citizens of
the Jewish state. Anyone born
in the country is entitled to Is-
raeli citizenship. regattHess of
race or creed. But Israeli citizen-
ship ia the birthright of every
Jew everywhere if he win but
claim it. All he has to do is to
set foot in the country, declare
himself a settler and his citizen-
ship papers are handed to him
right there in. the harbor or the
airport. He doesn't even have to
ask for them or take an oath.
That among other things
is what makes Israel the Jewish
state.
A GENTILE immigrant must
obtain a permit. If he seeks nat-
uralization, he has to reside in
Israel for at least three of the
five years preceding his applica-
tion; he needs to display some
knowledge of Hebrew; and he
will be required among other
things, to renounce his former
citizenship.
The legal setup ia perfectly
clear, except that the founding
fathers and the early legislators
of Israel failed to .specify exactly
what they meant by "Jew." Their
omission caused unforseen- crises.
The laws of Judaism in the
Mishna after the destruction of
the Second Temple defined a
Jew as a person born of a Jew-
ish mother or a convert to the
Jewish faith. Why the mother
and not the father? The reason
was biological. Unlike maternity,
paternity could be uncertain.
There had been cases of rape in
wars and pogroms. The ancient
sages were liberal; a violated
woman was not further penalized
by having her offspring thrown
out of the Jewish family.
Traditional concepts held the
Jews together until modern
times. Jews scattered among the
nations, speaking a variety of Ian- .
guagea and acquiring different
complexions, possessed one com-
mon denominator their reli-
gion. But they also were regard-
oS as a -nation apart. Oven after
tht French Revelation, Napoleon
: continued to refer to them as the
"Jewish nation."
SOME JEWS on leaving the
ghettoes of Europe after the
Emancipation in the 19th cen-
tury tried to identify with their
Gentile compatriots and claimed
Judaism was only a religion, not
a nationality at all. They began
to call themselves Frenchmen or
Germans of the Mosaic faith. On
the other hand, there were Jews
who cast off their religion and
at the same time paradoxically
Continued on Page 2-F
or this army girl whose father was Irish?
1


Page 2-F
t'Jbnisti fkrtdtar
Friday, September 28. 1S73
<3s a Jew Continued from Page IF
af finned their attachment to
Zion.
Today the Soviet Union, while
bitterly fighting Jewish culture
and Zionism, treats the three
yiillion Jews dispersed through-
out its territory as a separate
nation. Their passports conspicu-
ously cany the nationality label
'"Jew."
When the Israeli Knesset in
JOSO enacted the Law of Return
which recognizes the intrinsic
right of any Jew to live in Israel,
no one raised the question ol
who is a Jew. Soon enough.
though, there was trouble when
a Trappisl monk. Brother Joseph,
invoked the new law to demand
Israeli citizenship. Born in Jeru-
salem a Jew by the name of Avra
ham Samueloff. he had after
serving ith the British army dur-
ing World War II converted
to Christianity in 1046.
The I.atrun Monastery, where
he lived, was in no-man's-land be-
tween Israel and Jordan when
the Jewish War of Independence
ended in 194'). In 1951 the monk
applied through United .Nations
obs! rvers for permission to re-
turn to Jewish Jerusalem, and
;i- granted a tourists visa. He
Jlien claimed Israeli citizenship
nder the Law of Return.
I I am a Jew by birth." he con
tended. "In changing my religion
I have not relinquished my affili
ation with the Jewish nation."
THE MINISTER of interior at
the time was Haim Moshe Sha-
piro ol the National Religious
Party. His officials snorted deri-
sively at the application. How-
ever, the Attorney General was
Haim Cohn, a fighting athiest
who concurred with Brother Jo-
seph that Jewish religion and
Jewish nationality were distinct.
Me said that if Brother Joseph
took his case to court, he would
win. The Minister of Interior dis-
creetly yielded
The problem became more se-
rious during the 1950's when
hundreds of Jews, mainly from
Poland, immigrated with Chris-
tian wives and their children.
There was no suggestion that
they should be kept out or dis-
criminated against. Israeli con
suls abroad issued family visas
to the Jews without asking
whether their spouses were Jew
ish. When the immigrants lande 1
in Israel, they were registered as
Jews as a matter of course. They
received instant citizenship and
the other privileges due to full-
blooded Jewish immigrants.
For the most part these were
not committed Jews. On the con-
trary, they had been a&simila
tionists who had aspired to inte-
grate in "'Aryan" Europe after
the defeat of Hitler. Their hopes
proved illusory. The Gentiles re-
jected them. What cut them most
deeply was that their half-Jewish
children were maltreated. Class-
mates called them "Jews" and
there was persecution. The disil-
lusioned assimilationists, for the
sake of their children, moved to
the Jewish state.
The dilemma they created
evolved gradually. Christian
women, on discovering they had
been registered as Jews, request-
ed amendment. In due course as
the new citizens came into con-
tact with officialdom, other er-
rors in registration came to liaht
and were rectified. Acute diffi-
culties arose when the children
reached maturity and applied foi
goverment identity cards of their
own. The fact that their mothers
bad been Gentiles did not affect
their status as Israeli citizens.
But could they be registered as
Jews.'
CONFRONTATION WITH the
problem was a traumatic experi-
ence for the yo> gsters. They h*d
lelt Poland because their play-
mates had called them '"Jews."
Now in the Jewish state their
.Tcwisha*ss was being doubted'.
Two Israeli authorities were
involved. The Rabbinate bad com-
petence to determine Jewiehaee*
foi purposes such as marriage,
divorce or burial. (Under law<
carried over from the period of
British Mandatory rule, matters
of personal status were left to
the jurisdiction of the Jewish.
Moslem and Christian religious
authorities respectively). As f.ir
as the rabbinate was concerned,
the children of Gentile mothers
could no! be accepted as Jews
unless they underwent proselyi-
zotion.
The other authority was the
Minister of Interior which main-
tained the Registry of Population
and issued identity cards. The law-
required every resident to carry
an official booklet bearing his
picture and listing his name, ad
dress, date and place of birth,
color of eyes and hair, citizen-
ship and nationality. The security
authorities insisted on including
nationality to enable them easily
to sort out Jews from Arabs in
times of disorder. The purpose
might have been served equally
by inscribing religion but it was
felt faith was too personal a mat-
ter to be carried in one's identi-
fication papers.
During Israel's first decade,
there were no standard regula-
tions tor registration by national-
ity. It depended on the ideologi-
cal learnings and prejudices of
the officials concerned. Regis-
trars with religious views refused
to enter the children of Gentile
mothers as Jews; officials who
regarded religion rabbinical law
and their two representatives in
the government resigned.
THEREUPON THE government
had second thoughts. The then
Prime Minister BenGurion felt
that the Jewish community in
Israel had no moral right to de-
cide such a fundamental, univer-
sally Jewish issue without con-
sulting world Jewry. The govern-
ment suspended implementation
of the controversial directives
and circulated a questionnaire to
50 Jewish luminaries all over the
free world.
A small minontv of the can
vetted sages were orthodox, oth-
ers were Conservative. Recon-
structionists and Reform rabbis,
philosopher--. thoJis^and writ-
ers, among them some athiests.
Mr. Ben-Guripn asked whether
the concepts of Jewish religion
and nationality were divisible.
The answers that turned up
were apparents not what he had
expected. Overwhelmingly the
luminaries supported the Ortho-
dox viewpoint.
All but five of the canvassed
scholars sent answers. Only three
said religion and nationality were
divisible, whereas 37 supported
the Orthodox position fully. Two
others held that in this generation
it was impossible to separate na-
tionality from religion, but per-
haps later. The other three an-
swers were so obtuse that it
was impossible for a person of
normal intelligence to make out
what the\ were saying.
MK. BENGURION drew the
consequences. When he formed
a new government after the 1959
elections, he rcappointed Shapiro
of the National Rcligioui
Party Minister of Interior. As
expected, Mr. Shapiro issued new
directives. They provided that a
Jew for purposes of registration
by nationality or religion was
one "bom o'#a Jewish mother and
who does not belong to another
religion; or one who converted
according to halacha (rabbinical
law)."
That ended the coalition crisis
but it by no means closed the
great debate. The "Who is a
Jew?" issue popped up again and
again as individuals who had been
denied recognition by the govtfn-
ment fought for it.
One of the most dramatic
cases was that of Brother Daniel
of the Carmelite Monastery. Like
Brother Joseph, he had been born
a Jew. Oswald Rufeisen of Mir,
Poland. He also entered the coun
try on a tourist's visa and then
invoked the Law of Return to
demand immigrant status and
automatic Israeli citizenship. He
Probably nothing ii more
revealing about any of
ui than it the way we pray
ond what we pray for.
A segment of the population
is now observing the
solemn Hebrew New Year and
Day of Atonement. Here is a
selection of the prayers that
will be uttered. Phraseology may
vary from Congregation to
Congregation, but there is o
pervading spirit of dedication ond
humility. The Hebrews characters
at the top read "Amen," which is
repeated in English at the bottom,
symboliiing the union of oil
people, of all faiths, in their
worship of One God.
F
On the d; of the Se:v Year, a.>
on the mornint of f.ery Sabbath,
fe>ti:al and Holy Day, a tuppli-d
cation is voiced Asking] the l)i:-ine
Power s pnltetitm and tuidante
for the land' inha''ita>:f arj >' r
those :iho lead them.
crvently we invoke Thy bless-
ing upon our country and our nation.
Guard them, 0 God, from calamity
and injury, suffer not their adversaries
to triumph over them, but let the
glories of a just, righteous and God-
fearing people increase from age to
age. Enlighten with Thy wisdom and
sustain with Thy power those whom
the people have set in authority, the
President, his counse lors, and advisers,
the judges, law-giver* and executives,
and all who are entrusted with our
safety and with the guardianship of
our rights and our liberties. May peace
and good-will obtain among all the
inhabitants of our land, may religion
spread its blessings among us and exalt
our nation in righteousness. Amen.
the blessings of liberty and the
ideals of righteousness which our
nation cherishes. Protect and prosper
it, and let the New Year bring se-
curity and abundance to all. Praised
be Thou, 0 Lord, from whom all
goodness comes and to whom all
thanks are due.
forgiveness, bear with us!
pardon us! forgive us!
Choir
For all these sins, 0 God of
forgiveness, bear with us!
pardon us! forgive us!
E
Beseeek I '- ene$ "
the essence >>' )'>n: Kippiif
Day ofAtonement'. Tku piea u
reeled o>: the f '<: )' M
Kippur, ':'! ';. the leader '
ike CvKtrtsat it, then repeated
by the tosemblx.
0,
Reader a'./ (.' n f/'|"al lilt in
reference .;:.'' only '."" tonfl -
r.i human frailly undertake to
;!e.id foi "a year of ha;;
w
'I'h' lam.liar "l/u; t*\- \e:r
Year!" take* OM difmty
and solemnity with //:
admission {'>: AV\* Year's
SOtuint) that man fan only
hor-e for, and uork to earn,
the hUstiug) that are in
God's panel to leant.
gratefully
acknowledge, 0 Lord our
God, that Thou art our
support and salvation.
Thee alone do-we
worship, and unto
Thee do we give
grateful praise.
We thank Thee,
0 God. for
Thy favor
unto this,
out land,
and for
or the sin which we have sinned
against Thee under stress or
through choice;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee openly or in secret;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee in stubbornness
or in error;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee in the evil meditations
of the heart;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee by word of mouth;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee by abuse of power;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee by the profanation of
Thy name;
For the sin which we have sinned
against Thee by disrespect for
parents and teachers;
For the sin which we have sinned
gainst Thee by exploiting
and dealing treacherously
with our neighbors.
For aU these tins, 0 God of
ur Father, our King,
we have sinned before Thee.
Our Father, our King, inscribe
us for blessing in the book of life.
Our Father, our King, grant unto
us a year of happiness.
Our Father, our King, bestow upon
us an abundance of Thy blessings.
Our Father, our King, have mercy
upon us and upon our children.
Our Father, our King, keep far
from our country pestilence, war
and famine.
Our Father, our King, cause every
oppressor and reviler of men
to vanish from our midst.
Our Father, our King, cause us
to return unto Thee in perfect
repentance.
Our Father, our King, forgive
and pardon all our iniquities.
Our Father, our King, may this hour
reveal to us Thy mercy
and Thy favor.
Our Father, Our King, be merciful
and answer us, though we can
plead no merit, deal with us
according to Thy loving kindness
and help us.
1) Washington Federal
JACK O. GORDON President
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
ARTHUR H COURSHON Cni.rrr.in of the Board




Friday, September 28, 1973
+Jenisli fkrMbm
Page 3-F
v>-
Philo of Alexandria
Moses Mendelssohn
Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy
Heinrich Heim
Philo of Alexandria was a philosopher, as was Moses
Mendelssohn. Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy made it as a
composer and Heinrich Heine as a poet. But composer
Mendelssohn converted. So did Heine, who later changed
his mind. Are these world-famous Jews really Jews?
said he had been "born a Jew,
suffered as a Jew and felt like
one in the national sense."
When his application was re-
jected by the Minister of Interior,
he sued the High Court. By
chance, one of the five men on
the bench was Justice Haim Cohn
who, as Attorney General some
years earlier, had strongly upheld
Brother Joseph's claim for recog-
nition as a Jew by nationality.
BROTHER DANIEL impressed
the justices. He was patently sin-
cere. Before his apostasy, he had
been a hero of the anti-Nazi un-
derground in Poland.
With false papers, he had
passed himself off as a German
Christian, and the Nazis in Mir
had hired him as an interpreter
and secretary. In this capacity,
he smuggled arms to the Jewish
underground and tipped off Jews
when the Nazis decided to liq-
uidate the ghetto; he saved mayn
lives. He himself betrayed to the
Nazis but found refuge in a con-
vent. Later he left the convent
and joined the Russian partisans.
IN 1942 he became a Catholic.
Three years later, he joined a
monastic order, deliberately
picking the Carm dites because
they had a chapter on Mount
Carmel in Israel. In coming to
Israel, he waived his Polish citi-
zenship. He explained he had
been a Zionist all his life and re-
mained one after he embraced
Christianity during the war.
The court held that a Jew who
switched to another religion sev-
ered himself from the national
past of the people. The vote was
four to one. The lone dissenter
was. of course. Justice Cohn.
IN THE majority opinion, Jus-
tice Moshe Silberg said: "I have
not the slightest doubt that
Brother Daniel will love Israel.
This he has proved. But this
brother's love will be from with-
out the love of a brother far
away. He will not be a true part
of this Jewish world."
Brother Daniel returned to his
monastery and became an Israeli
by naturalization.
Apostates have been a margi-
nal problem. So-called half-Jews
have been the headache. Dr. Is-
rael Ben Meir, who was Deputy
Minister of Interior for a decade,
reckons there are between seven
and eight hundred mixed couples
in Israel. There had been many
more but most of those who had
come from Poland and Yugo-
slavia in the early mass immigra-
tion moved on to western coun-
tries during the lean years of
the 1950s. They had used Israel
as a jumping-off place.
In the past ten yean the prob-
lems have sprung largely from
Israelis marrying .ii'v, women
and bringing them home, or from
an influx of immigrants whose
mothers were Gentiles. Many
came from the United States,
Scandinavia and Holland follow-
ing the Six-Day War. which in-
spired an awakening of the na-
tional consciousness among mar-
ginal Jews.
In most instances. Ihe half-
Jews converted, I)r Ben Meir es-
timates the number who made an
issue of it and refused to convert
was fewer than a hundred. How-
ever, each case aroused the pas-
sions and emotions of the anti-
religious elements who felt out-
raged over the principle of the
thing.
SOME OF the cases were really
touching. There was Hannan
Frank who migrated from Ho)
land in 1968 and lost both his
legs in the explosion of a land
mine while he was pursuing Arab
terrorists over the border. His
Jewish father and Gentile mother
had been socialists who had raised
him without any thought of his
relation to Judaism. However,
when he was eight years old ho
found in his attica yellow Star
of David his father had worn dur-
ing the World War. He began to
ask questions and he gradually .
came to identify himself as a
Jew. Finally he migrated to Is-
rael, joined a Nahal quasi-mili-
tary kibbutz in the south and was
crbippled in action. His applica-
tion for registration as a Jew by
nationality has been rejected.
The Rabbinate offered him an
easy conversion but he refused.
"I am non-religious," he explain-
ed. "I'd make a fool of myself
and of the Jewish religion. Be-
sides, if I go through the ritual, I
will acknowledge that I haven't
beerf a Jew until now."
While the registration direc-
tives of 1960 were being prom-
ulgated by Mr. Shapiro in Jeru-
salem, a courtship that was to
lead to their nullification was un-
der way on the campus of Edin-
burgh University some 2,500
miles away. The courtship culmi-
nated in the marriage of an Is-
rael-born naval officer. Benjamin
Shalit, and Anne Geddes, who
was of Christian descent but pro-
fessed no religion and had never
been baptized. The couple later
made their hime in Haifa where
their son Oren, was born in 1964.
OPEN SHALIT was circum-
cised. His father, at present a
lieutenant commander in the Is-
rael Navy, said he was an athiesl
and didn't believe in circumcision
but he had it done to Oren to
spare the boy embarrassment
when he grew up and went to
bathroom in kindergarten or
shower room in the Israel ar
Continued on Page 101-
thi
111,
my.
i
WISHING YOU
HAPPY
HOLIDAYS
...and a joyous and
prosperous New Year
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
930 WASHINGTON AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH. FL0RI0A 33139
TEIEPH0NE (3051534 1577
N'f Ml I R F|
HOME LIFE
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999 South Bayshore Drive
RICHARD H. GREGORY C.L.V. Manager
MIAMI Phone 371-13*6
A Happy New Year To All .
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1666 79th Street Causeway
Miami Beach, Florida
Phone 865-9826
A Happy New Year To All .
A and J ITALIAN RESTAURANT
Jim and Ruth Kiney New Owners
3751 N.W. 167th Street
Opa loeka, Fla. 621-9253


smaxasnttFf
Page 4-F
+Je#lst) Meridian
Friday, September 28, 1973
New Women's Commander Has Been Serving for Years
By NAOMI BENGIR
pilANGES arc taking place in
^* the top command of the
Women's Army Corps. Col.
Dvora Tomer. O.C. WomenV
Corns, has been replaced by Lt.
Col. Rutli Muskal. Chief Wom-
en's Corps Officer Central Com-
mand.
The new commander. Ruth
Muskal, has served in the army
for 15 years. She will be pro-
moted to the rank of colonel on
taking up her new post. This
attractive fair-haired O.C. made
her way up in the Women's
Corps slowly, step by step. In
the past five and a half years
she has served as Chief Wom-
en's Corps Officer Central Com-
mand.
"As a matter of fact I never
intended to stay in the army
beyond my compulsory service,"
Lt. Col. Muskal told me. "I was
drafted in 1955 and served un-
til 1958 as an officer in the
Northern Command, which
meant two years of compulsory
service and two of standing
service. I left to study educa-
tion at the Hebrew University,
but when I completed my
course I was called to the Cen-
tral Command. I agreed to re-
join, thinking I would stay for
a year, but here I am in my
Chen recruits rifles before going to practice range for field
exercise. ]
apparently much extended
year."
"ALTHOUGH I regarded mil-
itary service as a vocation. I
above all wanted to study," she
explained. "At that time it was
impossible for women soldiers
to study at the university at the
expense of the army and then
sign up for standing army serv-
ice at the completion of their
studies, as is now accepted prac-
tice. When I returned to the
army I soon found myself in
volved in a wide field of jobs
and responsibilities which great
ly interested me. Moreover, I
enjoyed the work atmosphere
which prevails in the army."
Lt. Col. Ruth Muskal always
regarded educational work as
her calling. Born in Haifa, she
is a sixth generation native of
this country (the first four gen-
erations of her family were born
in Hebron). She was educated
- at a Haifa high school and at
the AJ). Gordoji Women's
Teachers College, and worked
as an instructor in a youth move-
ment.
"When I was drafted. 1 al-
ready knew that I wanted to bo
an officer and work in an edu-
cational or command position.
The job of an officer of the
Women's Corps involves look-
ing after the women soldiers
individually and collectively,
concern for suitable service con-
ditions, being in touch with com-
manding officers, and guiding
the Women's Officer Cadre of
the Command. Two aspects of
my work as an officer were of
particular importance to me.
"I wanted every woman of-
ficer to find in the woman of-
ficer commanding her district,
not only a guide but also a help-
ing friend, sharing her prob-
lems and giving her all neces-
sary backing, thus encouraging
every woman officer to come to
her with her problems, even to
the point of revealing her weak-
nesses, and depart strengthened
in spirit. My second aim was
that every woman soldier should
know that she had a friend to
whom she could turn for help
whenever she needed it. I be-
lieve that I have succeeded in
both aims, and, of course, in-
tend to continue along these
lines, despite any additional ad-
ministrative responsibilities."
A further task in which she
took part was the preparation
of a reserve of women officers
for the army. "I hope that both
in my time of those who will
succeed me, the fruits of these
endeavors will be enjoyed,'' she
said. "There are many promis-
ing women officers, and this
gives me enormous satisfac-
tion."
THE NEW O.C. Women's
Corps did not appear to have
any difficulty in accepting the
appointment. "I am a product of
Chen (the women's corps) and
my new task seems a natural fol-
low-up." She seemed to be un-
willing to say much about in-
tended changes and innova-
tions. "I have ideas but I think
they are not yet ready to be
aired in public. There are cer-
tain built-in traditions which we
will have to continue, such as
our continuing ambition to im-
prove the curriculum of all our
courses and the officers' prep-
aration courses." She was, how-
ever, prepared to mention a
few "points for consideration."
"We have lately been rather
lenient regarding the external
appearance of our women sol-
Continued on Page 15-F



n
?riday, September 28, 1973
fjfnirt fhrkttar)
Page 5-F
"To honor parents is more important even than to honor the Lord." inwtoww
GIVE GENEROUSLY NOW TO
MIAMI BEACH HEBREW HOME FOR THE
AGED PROGRAM FOR THE 70's
CAMPAIGN FOR $1,500,000 FOR NEW CUSTODIAL CARK BUILDING
"'!'
Proposed
NEW
uTuDING
PRESENT
6UIL0INJG
^ f
THIS RENDERING ABOVE SHOWS
THE IMPRESSIVE BUILDING
WHICH WILL COMPRISE THE
CUSTODIAL AND REHABILITA
TION CENTER AT THE RIGHT IS
OUR PRESENT BUILDING
THIS IS THE ABE AND MARGARET
FINE NURSING PAVILION WHICH
HAS BEEN OCCUPIED SINCE 1966
AT A 100 PER CENT OCCUPANCY.
AN ADDITIONAL 114 BED ULTRA
MODERN CUSTODIAL BUILD
ING WHICH INVOLVES A $2
MILLION DOLLAR EXPENDITURE.
WILL BE FULL OPERATION BY
JULY OR AUGUST 1974
$1,500,000 CAPITAL FUND CAMPAIGN LEADERS
CALL FOR ALL OUT COMMUNITY SUPPORT
"Of Ihe many voluntary
philanthropic agencies support
eel by the JEWISH Community
We regard the Miami Beach
Hebrew Home lor Ayed as the
most outstanding and mosl
important. It ments maximum
generOUS support
"On* I I
ountable tor what we have
ind are doing lor our
When trie hour of
rccokonmg comes. I know will be one of pride because we
shall have created a belter
way of life lor them and ulti
mately lot out own selvi
Sincerest Wishes For A
Healthy and Happy New Year
MRS IDA KOSTOFF
ASSOCIATE
CHAIRMAN
As one who has been involved
tor over 10 years with this
Home I know from pel
experience of the heroic e
ryone connected with
he institution 'o give the elder
ly a more dt .
then
sunset .

......
MIAMI BEACH HEBREW HOME
FOR THE AGED
320 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE: 672 6464
HONOR
THY
FATHER
ANDTHY
MOTHER]
SIDNEY SIEGEL
EXECUTIVE
VICE PRESIDENT
FOR INFORMATION PLEASE
WRITE TO
MR ABE C FINE
GENERAL CHAIRMAN
320 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA33139
i -

M
-
i


mmm
^^^^^^i
Page 6-F
*Jenit> f/crediinn
Friday, September 28, 1973
Motion Pictures Have Po wer to Protect Us From Physical Collapse
By HERBERT G. LLFT
LJOTION PICTURES have unique powers to
serve as a potent crutcb against mental and
physical collapse.
In a staled prison train enroutc to the con-
centration camp of Dachau in November of 1938.
I listened by chance lo two men hidden from
iew, who deliberately detached themselves from
reality to discuss seemingly irrationally, the mer
its of Frank Borzage's film, "Seventh Heaven."
They weighed the silent version in which
Oscar-winning Janet Gaynor shared star-billing
with Charles Farrcll against the talkie cf the
'i930.-. with Simone Simon, Jimmie Stewart and
the late Mady Christians The subject matter had
no relevance to them personally. Yet. the two
were mixing towards an uncertain destination
where all of us expected the worst to happen.
For a short while, the cinema carried them away
into another world and made them forget their
anxh ties and fears,.
IN A scene troin the motion picture based
on Alexander Solzhenitsyn's One Day in the
Life of Ivan Denotovich," the camera singles out
a couple of wretched convicts in a dreary Siber-
ian slave labor camp while the microphone picks
up snatches of their muffled conversation.
In all earnestness, the two prisoners discuss
aesth 'tics ol Russian films, especially the artistic
value of S. M. Eieenstein's classic, "Potemkln."
They argue about the director's basic integrity
as if such a thing would matter behind the barbed
Wire of the detention camp where men suffer in
sub-zero weather, freezing and hungry and near
coliai -i-
Solzhenitsyn appraises the importance of
the Bunk medium in a work that has reached
tin- screen.
The slave laborer.,, engrossed in their aca-
demic dispute, for a few minutes were a million
light years removed from their daily misery. To
people in normal conditions, the dispute about
refinement versus simplicity in the work of
Soviet fiim director Eisenstein seems grotesque,
if net outright ridiculous. But the Nobel Prize-
winning novelist, who experienced the hardships
of a detention camp, knows of loneliness and de-
spair and senses the hidden powers of the screen
to create peace of mind and contentment.
MARCEL PROUST states that completely
unrelated physical and psychological events, a
smell, touch and texture, can trigger moment-
ous memories into action. Such excursions into
the hidden chambers of the past are not unlike
staccato images from films of by-gone days. In
order to maintain my equilibrium I push names,
iocales and tragic events from my earlier life
11-..0 the subconscious, yet vividly remember
movies 1 have seen 30 and 40 years ago. I re-
member the films not with nostalgia but rather
with a sense of reality. Perhaps no other medium
in the arts and mass communication has made
such an impact on as many people at the same
time as have those strips of celluloid projected
onto a screen: photographs moving along at
mnet) frames a minute to create the illusion of
life.
Cultural life had ceased to exist for us in
Germany in 1937 when movies, concerts and
theaters were sealed oft to the non-Aryan mi-
nority. Only the Jewish "KuHurbund" supplied
us with entertainment and enlightenment and
somewhat meager enjoyment. Molly Picon"s Pol-
ish-made picture of 1937 "Yiddcl mit dem Fid-
dle." became a major filmic event in our drab
and dreary existence. The unsophisticated, rather
primitive movie had a soothing effect on those
who had almost given up any hope for survival.
THE SCREEN exercises an almost hypnotic
spell over hundreds of millions, perhaps billions
if viewers throughout the world every week and
any day. Vladimir Ilyieh Lenin, the father of
the BoJehevik Revolution, as early as 1918. rec-
ognized "that among the instruments of art and
education, the cinema can and must have the
greatest significance for the state. It is a pow-
ert.il weapon of scientific knowledge and the
ino-t effective agitation."
Subsequently, Soviet film-makers reiterated
the theses of Creek antiquity that the theater
must point up a moral; Eisenstein and Pudovkin
chose to explain life in terms of the class strug-
gle. Nazi Germany followed to utilize the mag-
netism of tin cinema for the sake of total indoc-
trination. To the masters of the Third Reich, a
motion picture was a propaganda weapon more
deadly than a machine-gun.
They fought World War II more effectively
with the camera than with the mechanized weap-
ons in the field. While 15-year-old boys were
drafted into the Wehrmacht to defend the home
front, film and stage personalities were deferred
from active service in the armed forces of the
Creator Reich; they continued to enjoy exclusive
status as being irreplacable. Feature motion pic
tures such as Veit Harlan's Jude Suess." and
the cunningly edited semi -documentary 'The
Bterna] Jew." contributed more to the mass ex-
termination of Jews than did the radio voices
of Hitler, Goebbels. Goering and Himmler com-
bined.
PEOPLE STREAMED out of the movie
houses as a solid lynch mob to seek out potential
victims of their hatred, a hatred forced upon
them by the screen. "Oehm Krueger," in which
Emil Jannings portrayed the folksy Boer leader
78 years ago, was designed to infuriate the Ger-
man-speaking minorities throughout the world
against "perfidious" Great Britain and the An-
raia
\2r0n
.
MIAMI: Sun Bank of Riverside/Sun Bank of Midtown
Sun Bank of Miami West/Sun Bank of West Dade
CORAL GABLES: Sun Bank of Coral Gables
BAL HARBOUR: Sun Bank of Bal Harbour, N.A.
Members First at Orlando Corporation Members FDIC.
JEFFERSON
BANCORP, INC.
Subsidiaries'
JEFFERSON CAPITAL CORPORATION
3C1 Afti it Godfn ,
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANKS:
MIAMI BEACH, with Trust Department
bthui Godfrey Roaa
SUNNY ISLES k |>
290 Sunny Isles Boulevard V
KENDALL jT^5 *
. rth Kendall Drive \T^ *
* *
- m FDIC


*ridciy, September 28, 1973
T

$
fJtniisH- IFhiriicffidiin
Page 7-F
Jlo-Saxon race, "Koto^ sllllPm.(, ,;u. resist.
<* of the Prussian army and the last-ditch
^J* ** conjured up glorious
Jf *?* ^ cltteenry of the Reich endure
^.Pre8enC6 "' l945 "m" never-ceasing fanaUc-
known o mankind. People no, only believe in
ine aspirations of their heroes, they feel com-
PC led ,o.fIllw lhc (,N;impl(, s(t
J their private lives and in their filmic
Portrayal. When Anatole Utvak's "Mayerling"
-'Pcnecl >n Paris in lM6, a (loul)I(. sl|jd(|(, ()f
young couple ensued right after the premiere,
'"'y left a note indicating that thev were un-
able to marry and were acting in the spirit of
Crown Prince Rudolph (Charles Bover) ami
Mary Vetsera (Danielle Darrieux) seeking ful-
fillment of their love in death. Others followed
the example of romantic perversion.
Movies have been image builders since the
flays of Edwin S. Porter and David W Griffith
and their very first Westerns, and the earliest
cowboy stars such as Dustin Farnum and Rron-
cho Billy (,he latter a Jewish kid from New
York).
SIXTY YEARS.later we are still fighting
Indian war, on the screen with incredible per-
sistence, often glorifying the massacre of the
forth American (noians, while <>. me oilier
"and, trying to achieve racial equality through-
out the United States. Of course, there are films
such < "S.,idier Blue" pointing up the other side
of the coin.
At a documentary film festival in Mannheim
Germany in 15.60, a series ,.1 Nazi atrocity pic-
tures were shown lo us bj our hosts. During a
suhicquenl international press conference I dis-
cussed in .detail the collective dimes committed
during the era of Hitlerism. My German listen-
ers Snapped back pointing to the genocide of
the American Indians only too well documented
in our own movies.
During my childhood days in Western Ger-
many, crime and gangsterism were identified with
Uucago because we took our due from the se-
ries of underworld pictures then flooding the
market. People are apt to believe what they see.
The films of Roman Polanski. beset with
nightmarish themes in'a twilight between san-
ity and sheer madness, unwittingly foreshadowed
the witches-sabbath Of mass murder concocted by
Charles Manson and his unholy "family.- It seems
almost certain that the primitive clan had never
seen Polanski'8 "Repulsion." Yet the gang killed
instinctively, with the very same ferocity dis-
played by Catherine Deneuvc on the screen. Per-
haps, there is a supressed distorted sex desire
in both rcalln and fiction, a compulsion which
cannot be explained in logical terms.
HITCHCOCK'S MOVIES also have triggered
potential murderers into their grisly acti in There
is the fame,i shower sequence In "Psycho." with
Janet Leigh becoming the victim; this inspired a
ease of homOCide less than a week after the film
opened in Los Angeles. Horror pictures with such
masters of terror as Boris Karloff, Bela Lugosi
and Peter Lorre catapulted potential killers into
bloodshed, as indicated in note, left at the loca-
tions of crime or verified by confessions. The
movies influence mainly those on the borderline,
who seeking an outlet, convince themselves that
the screen has edged them into the crime.
An image projected onto the screen is a
three-dimensional weapon exercising a deeply
penetrating influence, shaping the viewer's atti-
tudes and strengthening his beliefs as well as
reinforcing his prejudices. It throws unstable
minds into an abyss of confusion and utter de-
spair.
Yet. the medium of the moving image can
lift up mankind lo lofty heights and to a keen
understanding of the world around us. Charles
Chaplin, among others, accomplished the task
nf social and humane awareness without ever be-
coming preachy and corny in his filmic work
Continued on Page 14 I'
A Very Happy New Year To All...
V
9.
owns
Aitv.oir 4ii trll i Inilirt cll Ii*Iimm
Siinir dI (hi' orandi c re Ijinouv (of!
taelc Hammonlmt Pjrk. (. f. C Lf Baron. Low-. Rolh. AriMOCrJl
|i* \inir American txprr^ ( ard M*trr C'harr Hank Amrriiard w vihm Baron > Chirp ( Jrd
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THRIFTY HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL YOUR NEW YEAR NEEDS
Jjest Wishes J-or &4

Poge8-F
*Jten # flerudliairi
Friday, September 28. 1973
A Happy New Year To All .
BELCHER OIL COMPANY
Residential Industrial
FUEL OIL
Serving Florida since 1912
MacArthur Causeway, Miami Beach
PHONE 672-6801 672-6892
A Happy New Year To Ail .
Wallpaper by DAMAR
The Finest Selection of
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Carpets Shades Woven Woods FREE Shop-at-home service
VISIT OUR SHOWROOM SEE OUR WIDE SELECT ON
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703 71st STREET, MIAMI BEACH PHONE 864-2844
OUR VERY BEST WISHES TO ALL
FOR A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
JAY and YAFFA DERMER
AND FAMILY
RABBI ISRAEL WEINRAUB
wishes all his members of
CONGREGATION ANSHE EMES,
RABBI JOSEPH TAXAY,
TRIENDS OF
CONGREGATION ISRAELITE CENTER
and
DR. MICHAEL SOSSIN
A Happy and Healthy New Year
A Happy New Year To All
ADELPHI SCHOOL
340 PALERMO AVENUE
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
PHONE 444-6543
A Happy New Year To All .
SERVICE PLUMBING CO., INC.
760 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH, FiA.
Phone 538-6379
Now Featuring Quality Name Brand Appliances
"OUR NAME IS OUR AIM"

GREETINGS!!
Smith Hamilton Shop
GRINDING SERVICE
3642 N.W. 37th Ave., Miami Phone 633-6372
THE SISTERHOOD OF THE
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CONGREGATION
Wish all the Jewish Community A Happy New Year
A Happy New Year To All .
CAMELOT HALL BEAUTY SALON
10185 Collins Avenue, Bal Harbor, Florida
Tuesday thru Thursday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Phone 864-3376
BEST WISHES FROM .
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885-0721
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9730 S.W. 8th STREET 221-6291
-
Best Wishes tor a Prosperous and Happy New Year
ANTON'S SUNOCO SERVICE STATION
3695 N.W. 183rd Street 621-9519
Students Seek Different Kind of Judaism
By BEN GALLOB
JEWISH STUDENTS at the
State University of New
York in Binfhamton who w ire
Interviewed by .> student editor
agreed that they wanted a dif-
ferent concept of Judaism than
that of their parents bi-t .ihnut
ver. ttli 1 i in their search
for Jewish cj;rniitment.
Th bers <{ Sh^mrei Hatikva. the
camsu* Jewish cultural organ'**
f'on. Thev r'-oo-'ed that while
they had ben "turned off" by
organized American Judaism,
they had not rejected Judaism.
Many reported they were seek-
ing a "return to rheir root and
that the means included immTs-
ine themselves in studv of J*w-
ish culture and history, organiz-
ing rallies for Soviet Jewry and
trying to build a sense of com-
munity among Jewish students,
who reportedly are a majority at
the state university.
The latter goal is sought
through stimulating creator par-
ticipation in the cultural pro-
gram* and holiday f^t'vals spon-
sored by Shomrei Hatikva.
THE STUDENTS re?ort?d
th"ir views in dfacussiOM with
Fl'is Bnmberg. editor of the bi-
weekly student newspaper at the
university. He o'.if'ned his feel-
ings, which included talk* with
a faculty member who teaches a
course re'atcd to Jewish historv,
and with SUNY-Binghamton's
Orthodox Jewi-h chaplain. Rtbhi
David Boros. in a report in The
Reporter, published by the Jew-
ish Federation of Broome Coun-
ts Br>mber9 rriorted that more
than half of the school's students
were Jewish but that, unt'l re-
cently "there hai b*n virtually
no unity among the college's
Jews."
A Brooklyn freshman who had
spent 12 years in a yeshiva ele-
mentary and high school. Mari-
lyn Packer, said 'it's not very re-
ligious here. Its more cultural
and Zionistic." She added she
f< t that the large number of
Jewish students "want to identify
with someone or something Jew-
ish."
Sandy Canetti. of North Wood-
mere, N.Y., said the lack of Jew-
ish unity at the university was
due either to "apathy or assimi-
lation." A supporter of the Jew-
ish Defense League, he said such
a lack of Jewish awareness was
an invitation to anti-Semitism.
Expressing the view that there
was "strength" in the Jewish cul-
tural heritage he declared it
would be needed in the future
"to avoid another Germany or
Spain. 1 can't say it will happen
here but it will happen again
whenever people are searching
for a scapegoat."
SOME STUDENTS cited visits
to Israel, either to work on col-
lectives or for vacations, as in-
centives which had spurred them
to examine their Jewish back-
grounds. Wendy Werbel. of
Ocean'ide, N.Y., who spent the
1972 summer on a kibbutz near
the Golan Heights, said she had
"learned a lo? about my identity"
in Israel.
Robert Frauenglass, of New
York City, said he became in-
volved initially at the time of the
Six-Day War and later in anti-So-
viet rallies protesting the treat-
ment of Russian Jews. His in-
volvement at the political level
began in high school, he said,
and later he became more inter-
ested in the cultural aspects of
Judaism. He told Bromberg that
"the more you learn about Juda-
ism, the more you get involved."
But Frauenglass, like some of
the other students, said he con-
sidered organized religion "ab-
horent," according to Bromberg.
Frauenglass criticized the "sub-
urban religion" he had known,
adding "1 don't go to shul. I
would if shul were what it was
meant to be. But the shul and
rabbis of today turn me off.
They're not Jewish, they're Amer-
ican. They try to ape the church.
They organize bingo games, they
worry about money and relations
with government. They have
taken choral music and organs
from the churches."
ROBERTA KANDL, a Brooklyn
senior, sa'd she would like to
follow an Orthodox Jewish life-
style "but it is difficult." She
works in the university's kosher
kitchen which serves students
who are on a kosher food plan,
Bromberg reported. She also
said that "it seems like really a
big step to become religious. I've
thought about it but I guess I
would have to marry someone
who is really Orthodox for it to
happen."
For other Jewish students, re-
ligion is not part of their Jewish
search Jeff Klein, of Mamaron-
Continued on Page 15-F
DIAMOND'S
JEWELRY
Extends New Year
Greetings To AM
420 Arthur Godfrev Road
MIAMI BEACH
Phone 538-3387
Holiday Greetings From
SANITARY
FISH MARKET
FRESH FISH & SEAFOOD
817 Biscayne Street
MIAM1 BEACH
Phone: 672-6281
nron mito ntitn
1HttPfV NEW MfoJ
BISCAYNE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
FIVE OFFICES IN MIAMI
ONE IN MIAMI BEACH
ONE IN HOLLYWOOD
Assets Over 200 Million Dollars
Interest Compounded Daily and Paid Monthly
DIRECTORS:
E. ALBERT PALLOT, President and Chairmen of the Board
NORTON S. PALLOT, Senior Vice President
ESTHER A. POPPELL, Senior Vice President and Secretary
CHELSIE J. SENERCHIA VERNER JOHNSON
HERMINE PALLOT SIMEON D. SPEAR
KENNETH G. HEISLER EDWARD J. GERRITS
V*


OffW
Friday, September 28, 1973
* Jem* Page 9-F
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABBI NICAL SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
meat and
poultry
Jwhkfk
Tishn 1.2 won rraia raen
5734
L'SHANA TOVA TIKATEVU VITACHASTEMU
Sept. 27-28
1973
con
Jhanks for tlteir patronage, may we wish uou and \iour family
tentment, good health, and the fulfillment oj your
deepest wish in life*
In Observance ef Rosh Hashanah All Food Fair Kosher Markets Are
Closed Thursday And Friday, September 27th And 28th
WE URGE YOU TO DO YOUR SHOPPING EARLY
SO THAT WE MAY SERVE YOU BETTER
FOR YOUR YOM KiPPUR NEEDS.
KASHRUTH SUPERVISION
ttV. JACOB B. KATZ, Ast'f Director V. WIUIAM SHUIMAN
XI oc^^^^^
WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WAREHOUSE
Soles Managers: SUNNY and MOMtS
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS
MUSKY RUBIN HARVEY MfYIRS SOI SIIGU
Supervisor PHILIP KATZ
NOW 3 KOSHER MEAT and POULTRY MARKETS TO SERVE YOU BETTER
2091 Coral Way, Miami 163rd Street Shopping Center 19th Street at Alton Road
7 JT r
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


mmmm
'
Page 10-F
* Jem sit Fkrffdtiaun
Friday, September 28, 1973
Kmm^an ^^fnyoodxf be a ^jew.
Continued Pom Page 3-F
Which brings to mind an en-
counter with .1 Russian Jew re-
lated by a recent traveler to the
Soviet Union. The Jew told the
traveler he wai not circumcising
ins son. "I served tor three years
on a submarine."' he explained.
'In all that time I never went to
' the bathroom or to the shower
U anyone else was present. I will
not submit ni> son to the same
ordeal."
Commander Shalit, is having
Oren circumcise I so that he
should "belong." made a point of
having it done not by a mohel
but by a doctor without any re-
ligious ceremony and on the sev-
enth day rather than the eighth
;is required by the Torah. This is
atheism Israel style.
When filling in the question-
naire for the Population Registry.
Commander Shalit entered baby
Orcn as Jewish by nationality. He
1 it the .-pace tol religion blank.
The registrar struck out the en-
try under nationality and in the
space for religion wrote "Father
.leui-h. Mother Gentile." Com-
nder ShaHt protested but the
official said it was impossible to
do otherwise. The father shrug-
ged and went home.
WHEN A daughter, (ialia Sha-
lit. was born in 1987 the father
(lul not fill in the space for re-
ligion or nationality at all. This
time the registrar inscribed un-
der nationality "Father Jewish,
Mother Gentile." In the space for
religion he wrote "not regis-
tered."
Commander Shalit raised an
ej brow. How come his son was
registered one way and his daugh-
ter another, all in the name of
the state? He wrote to the Minis-
ter oi Interior and demanded that
his children be registered as Jews
by nationality and of no religion.
His request was rejected and he
tiled suit in the High Court.
Nine justice- were assigned to
hear the case because so vital a
principal was at stake. Never be-
fore had such a large bench been
set up for a single trial. In indi-
vidual outlook, the justices agreed
from ardently Orthodox to zed
OUSly athlest but they all agreed
that is wasn't for the judiciary
to decide who was a Jew. Some
said it wasn't even a matter for
the State of Israel but for a world
Jewish body. They tried to get
off the hook by suggesting to
the government that the law be
amended to eliminate altogether
registration by nationality. The
government considered the pro-
posal but mainly for security
reasons insisted that such regis-
tration was essential.
In the final analysis the court
siiie tepped the basic issue.
There were nine separate rea-
soned judgments. Only one held
t ;it the Shalit children were
Jewish by nationality. Two ad-
hered to the Orthodox view that
they couldn't be recognized as
Jews by nationality because their
mother was a Gentile. The six
Ocher judgments didn't express
any opinion and the case was
decided on a technicality. By five
votes to four, the court held that
the registrar was not competent
to assess a citizen's statements
about national affiliation; he sim-
ply had to register the children
in accordance with the father's
wishes.
MATERIALLY THE registra-
tion of the Shalit children as
Jews by nationality meant little.
So long as the law accords the
respective religious authorities
exclusive competence in matters
of personal status, it is the Rab-
binate that will determine
whether the Shalit children are
Jews for all practical purposes.
When they want to marry, the
Rabbinate will presumably refuse
to give them licenses unless they
convert. Since there is no civil
marriage in Israel, their only al-
ternative will be to go abroad
fortheir weddings. Their enroll-
ment in the Population Registry
as J*ws by nationality has no
probative value at all. It is not
even piima facie. It says so in
the judgment.
Nevertheless the court order
aroused extreme passions in the
country. It elated the anti cleri-
cals who were resentful of rab-
binical power and chafed under
restrictions imposed on non-be-
lievers by religious law. The rul-
ing that persons whom the Rab-
binate considered Goyim could
be registered as Jews by national-
it;., was a blow against the foun-
dations of the Rabbinical Estab-
lishment.
Traditional Jews, on the other
hand, saw the court order as cre-
ating a schism, snlitting the com-
munity into Jewish Jews and
Gentile Jews. Religious Jews
would not want their children to
fraternize with those in the othej^
c.unp for fear of intermarriage.
Identification of co-religionists in
the diaspora with the Jewish
state would v 'indermincd.
THE ISRAEL Rabbinjte gave
out a warning that any official
issuing a documept certifying
that the Shalit children were
Jewish would be bearing false
witness and transgressing the
Torah. The National Religious
Party was in an untenable posi-
tion. The judgment in effect put
the clock back to the days of the
Bar Yehuda directives. The Or-
thodox ministers could no more
sla\ in the government this time
than in l!ir>8. They served notice
they would defect unless legisla-
tion was enacted to nullify the
effect of the court's ruling.
The Orthodox ministers went
to, see Premier Golda Meir ex-
pecting a bitter fight. Mrs. Meir
had an anti-clerical record and
had been a hard liner in her op-
position to religious coercion. But
to everyone's surprise, she turned
out to be an ally. She had been
appalled by the court's decision
for nationalist rather than re-
ligious reasons.
She had always regarded as-
similation as the greatest threat
to the survival of the Jewish peo-
ple. Intermarriage in the diaspora
was decimating the nation. The
; no
she
COUTfS ruling she feared, might
encourage intermarriage. lews
abroad might believe thai Israel
condoned ii. "Let there
license from here!"
exclaimed.
Further strong support fo leg-
islative nn-asures to undo I el
fed of the ruling came fror. Jus-
tice Minister Yaakov S. Shapiro,
who is also non-religious. The
jurist in him objected to a -itna-
tion in which the state VOUM
allow every individual to Jeter-
min.' whether he was a Jew,
while official registrars served
merely as robots recording the
person's wishes. But the Minister
was less concerned with the prob-
lem of registration than with the
implementation of the Law of
Return, which he contended
would b"come unworkable :f the
To The Entire Jewish Community
Sincere New Year Greetings
CONGRATULATIONS FROM
THE
SKYIAKE
STATE BANK
VERONICA I. DOLA-. Pf.-. >.
JAV (. KISLAK eoa I "> 'i Miami <..trl-n- lttt%<-
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. Iio.ii-: Moii, In. in UI-tl'M Kri. 1-7 I'M.
ill in -l*|* \ imfuH:
Moil. Hum-.') VM-tl'M l-ii. XM-TI'H

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KOSHER POULTRY

MORJAK
PROCESSED UNDER STRICTEST
RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
By Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations
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Authority for Kosher Foods
ALSO AVAILABLE UNDER THE MORIAH LABEL KOSHER TUR KEYS, DUCKS, CORNISH HENS AND KOSHER POULTRY PARTS
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY IS ALSO THE PROCESSOR OF
MARGARTEEN KOSHER POULTRY
UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF RABBI ABRAHAM HACOHEN KLEINMAN
Distributed by
1717 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miemi.Florida
Phone: 324-1855


iy, September 28, 1973
+Jewi$t) Thrkttan
Page 11-F
.
Isiaeii faimer hails from India and had gaining recognition as a Jew from the Or
ivcge a long and bitter struggle before thcdox Rabbinate.
I not determine who
i> no', qualified to invoke
.:. :.' -
IE PROBLEM, it was gen-
agreed, was to find a for-
that would preserve the
traditional concept of Jewishness
but not discourage mixed couples
and half-Jews from immigrating.
It was some puzzle, but with good
will the ministers worked out a
package deal. Very much in their
minds was the prospect that some
day Soviet Jews might be permit-
ted to come and they must be
welcomed as they are. with their
Gentile wives and children.
The package bill was submit-
ted 10 i!h' Knesset where i! was
deb | ,| while thousands demon-
strati.1 outside. Anti-clericals
held aloft placards reading
"We're 201 h century Jews: not
the generation of the Exodus."
Traditionals displayed the slogan:
"We're an ancient people; we
weren't born in 1948." At the end
of the debate the definition of
Jews written into the statute
bookj upheld the traditional con-
cept ol the identity of religion
and nationality. It recognizes chil-
dren of Jewish mothers of pros
clytes unless they belong to an-
other faith. There is one signifi-
cant deviation from the old ad-
ministrative directives. The for
mer regulations recognized only
proselytes converted "according
to halacha." The hitter phrase has
been dropped. In other words,
persons whose conversion may
not have followed the rituals
the Orthodox Rabbinate are to be
r icognized as Jc.v- bj the state
of Israel.
As ."i registration, the law
reads thai a person shall net be
registered as a Jew if there is
evidence to hand that he is not
a Jew. Which .a 'an- that officials
must lake I he word of anyone
who says 'us Jewish unless they
happen to have proof to the con-
trary Previouslj applicants were
often required to bring docu
ments showing their origins
always available, particularly in
tl:v -M' ,.f refugees from East-
ern '
The Ihest-n amend-
ment appl s ta Gentile wives of
Jew-, their children and chil-
dren's spouses as well >- to 'heir
grar I Idren and n I chil-
dren's spouses. All are new en-
titled to the privileg< cut ing
to full bl loded Jewish im
under the Law of Return. They
can invoke the law i ..'ion
the Jewish bead of the fomlty is
dead or himself doesn't want to
Immigrate. These immigrants will
get Israeli citizenship on landing,
and will receive full material
benefits, but will not be reg -
tered a Ji *s unless they eon-
vert t i the taith.
A good number of part Jews
have been com Ming in the.it
countries of origin before setting
out for Israel. The Jewish Agen-
cy has se; up special rabbinical
courts for conversion in certain
European and Latin American
centers. One such special court
in Vienna deal-, specifically with
refugees from Eastern Europe.
Conversions by the special courts
generally take less time than in
Israel.
The government tas taken up
the question of speeding up pro-
cedures in Urael, too. The cabi-
net can't do anything about the
rules and r. [ulations; they are
the exclusive province of the
Robbinate. However, the govern-
nient could, and undoubtedly will,
streamline procedures by allocat-
ing funds to open additio
courts and to provide other
facilities
Clearly the new Knesset legis-
lation doe. not settle the issue.
The Rabbinate i- not bound by
the state's registration when it
comes to matters oi personal sta-
tus. T'ie Sui r< me Rabbinical
Council has proclaimed unequiv-
ocally that con ersions abroad
government recognition notwith-
standing will not be acknowl-
edged i tabbi lie il courts unl >ss
they have beci executed strictly
in accord a ice lith halacha.
On the other hand, the new
nu asui i tve p tvided no satis-
factor) soluti >n to the problem
of those w ho .. nt to belong to
the Jewish nation without partici-
pating in a r< igious ritual they
lon't bell ivc n.
Further co'lis ons appear in-
evitable Cut a- 1 ing as the Arabs
pi r.-i-t in their attempts to ex-
terminate the Jewish state, so
long will nio-.l Israelis feel that a
domestic tight ti the finish over
Who is a Jew.''" would be sheer
folly Thus, compromise remains
the only sensible course and
it is being followed.
exan


l*)itilJlers \^)wners i*/rlanagement
t^eaccast t^cacoast U owcrs *S)outh
i^cctcoast J owcrs \AJesl
Sc
ctcoast
^J OWCI'S
On Ok% QoU Ceait of JHivml *acl*, jLrid,



Page 12-F
*Jeniti Fk)ridfi&n
Friday, September 28, 19*:
Briss for Girls Aren't They Jewish Too?
By RABBI PAUL SWERDI.OW
QUR FIRST reaction to the
^ concept of a Briss for girls
is to chuckle. Thinking of the
Briss as merely the act of cir-
cumcision, we immediately dis-
miss the thought for the baby
girl. But a Briss is not circum-
cision it is only the sign or sym-
bolism used to represent the en
trance into the Covenant. By
denying the girl a Briss, we
are denying her an opportunity
to enter the Covenant.
The girl is not even present
when she is named in the syna-
gogue. It is as if we are saying
that the ancient prohibition
which prevented a girl from en-
;ering into a contract has ex-
tended itself even to the Cov-
enant between Israel and God.
TO ME, the father of two
daughters, the birth of a daugh-
ter is as marvelous as the birth
of a son. If I had a son. we
would have had a Briss, a Ben
Zukkah and a Pidyon Ha Ben.
But at the birth of a daughter,
Jewish tradition only permitted
me to have an aliyah and to
publicly name her before the
congregation. My wife and I
were denied that precious mo-
ment of entering our child into
our ancient Covenant because
she was a girl, not a boy.
The question of Pirke Avos
challenged me; "If not now,
when?" The time has come to
do more than talk about the
ceremonial equalization which
is denied the Jewish woman.
And so I undertook to create
a Briss for girls. While Jewish
tradition proscribes how one is
to name a daughter, it does not
preclude other ways.
First the ceremony required
a symbol as striking as the cir-
cumcision of the Briss Ha Mi-
law. I hit upon light, the mostr
basic of all symbols. Light isf
the major symbol of the syna-1
gogue the eternal light. Lightl
is the major symbol of the Jew"
ish home the Sabbath and]
Festival candles. Light wouldj
be the symbol of this new cere'
mony. Thus it would be called!
Briss Ha Neros, the Covenant]
of Candles.
SINCE THE Briss for boys'
begins with its Biblical origins,
so must the new ceremony. Se-
lecting a passage from Deuter-
onomy 29:9 14 which includes
children and wives among those
who have entered the Covenant,
I began the ceremony. This is
followed by the parents reciting
the traditional blessing (the
shchchehyahnoo) in which God
is thanked for allowing them
to reach this most joyous occa-
sion.
The father lights the first
candle and the mother the sec-
ond; each expressing their as-
pirations for their daughter in
a most inspiring prayer, adapt-
ed from a prayer first spoken
by Douglas MacArthur for his
child. The rabbi lights the third
candle, expressing his aspira
tions for her as a Jew. He prays
that she may be a pillar of our
people like Golda. He then
hands the parents the kiddish
cup As they drank together at
their wedding, so now do they
drink together for they have
shared the greatest joy, the joy
of bringing forth new life. The
baby is named and blessed with
the traditional priestly benedic
tion.
The ceremony concludes with
the godparents committing
themselves to assist the parents
in raising a fine woman and
dedicated Jewess.
WHERE APPLICABLE, the
rules of the Briis Ha Milaw are
applied to the new ceremony.
Tlic Briss Ha Neros will take
place on the eighth day. Since
circumcision is permitted on
the eighth d;iy even if it should
fall on the Sabbath or Festival,
likewise the candles may be lit
even if it should occur on the
Sabbath or Festival. The cere-
mony will usually take place in
the home so that mother and
daughter may be present.
The birth of a son and the
birth of a daughter are equally
marvelous experiences. Come
let us rejoice in the birth of
our children.
Your Host & Hostess
BOB and JEAN HANNA of
534 Arthur Godfrey Road
Extends To All A
Happy New Year
MR. MARTIN
LEIBOWITZ
wishes his relatives and
friends a Happy and
Prosperous New Year
Holiday Greetings From
Edward
Rothbard
Hialeah, Florida
A Happy New Year To Ali
WILLARD SHUTTER
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WILLARD HURST
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4210 N.W. 35th Court
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Phone 643-3151
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CALENDAR OF JEWISH HOLIDAYS / 1973-1975 / 5734-5736
ROSH HASHONA, l-i day
ROSH HASHONA,2n Ida)
YOMKIPPUR
SUCCOTH, l-i day
SUCCOTH. 2nd day
SHEMIN1 ATZERBTH
SIMCHAT.TORAH
CHANUKAH, r-i day
PURIM
PASSOVER Im day
PASSOVER. 2nd day
PASSOVER, 7th daji
PASSOVER, 8th da
SHAVOUTH, isi
8HAVOUTH,2nddaj(
Vi/.kor *'
1973/5731
Thin-.. Sept. 27
Fri.,Sept.28
S it.. Oct.6
Thin-.. On. 11
Fri..O. 1.12
Thurs.. Oct. 18
hi.. Ort. 1M
Thurs.. Dec. 20
Sun.. Man h I -
Tue.-.. April 17
Wed., April |8
Mon., April 23
*Tues., April 24
Wed., June 6
Thurs.,, June 7 _
1974/5735
Tue.-.. Sepi. 17
Wed., Sept: 18
Thurs.. Sept. 26
Tues..Oct. 1
Wed.. Oct. 2
Tues., Oct. 8
Wed.. Oi t.9
Mon.. 1).
Kn.. March B
Sun.. April 7
Mon.. A|.ii; -
Sat., April i I
'Sun., Aprifr4*
Mon., Maj 27
1975/5736
S^ii., Sepi
S\m.. Sept. 7 -
Mon., >-p'
Sal.. .- H)
Sun.: Se||;21 "
'Sat.. Sept, 27
Sun., Sept. 2*
.- it., No
Mon.. Feb. 16
Thurs A;-
1- i* April
\\'v * -Thin--.. AphW
It i.. JtiM-
*..
-.. Mr. 28 *Satv. .I;n.- "
>l*li
company
INSURANCE
phone 379-8311
990 S.W. 1 street
Suite 300
miami, florida 33130
A Year of
Happiness
to Everyone
sam seitlin
r. louis seitlin
dan Harris
fannie levitt
anihony lane
$ '
m. Stephen jack man
arthur jacowitz
i *< M
- v -
chqrles a, health ~
-
Herbert friedlander
Elu h holiday begins at Sundown the night before.

robert sha/nro
..
frank wheeler

-*m


,, September 28, 1973
vMniti rhrSdliam
hen Generals Turn to WorkTof Politics
Page 13-F
}y ASHER WALLFISH
ironicle Feature Syndicate
kI;N generals almost any-
I where else doff their uni-
it is usually because of
I age to retire comfortably
Li boardroom. Retired gen-
Talso have an age problem.
larc ton young to be satisfied
[sinecures and are ready for
rhullenges.
. Israel's General Election
ban three months away (the
Oct. 30), the role of gen-
fspecifically in politics is an
matter for discussion. De-
Minister Moshe Dayan is
cst-known retired general
Iraeli and possibly even
politics. His patron, ex-
|er David Ben-Gurion, pick-
ayan as the protege who
cut through Labor Party
khness and carry his politi-
?as to fruition over the con-
Ism of the socialist *'ap-
hiki."
fAN WAS the first general
Lrachute" from the Army
political life, to use the
[of Israeli party jargon.
I former chiefs of staff, like
|Laskov, Mordecai Makleff,
feur and the late Yaacov
| were appointed to head
public corporations or in-
tns. Archaeologist Yigal
Vadin was the only one with his
own profession to follow.
"Parachute drops" into politic,
were resumed less than two y< ars
ago when outgoing Chief oi St ifl
Haim Barlev aAr a fetPshoH
months in civvies become Min
islcr of Commerce and Industry
on the Labor Party ticket, a job
he still holds.
IIIs predecessor as Chief of
Staff, former Ambassador to the
U.S. Uzhak Rubin, was less suc-
cessful. When he asked Prime
.Minister Golda Meir to meet a
promise made to him by the late
Premier, Levi Eshkol. of a Cabi-
net post, she offered him the De-
velopment Ministry. He turned it
down but was offered nothing
better.
RABIN IS now working hard
on behalf of the Labor Party's
election campaign and will be
satisfied if he is offered the kind
of junior Cabinet post which he
spurned two years ago. Also en-
gaged in the Labor Party's elec-
tion campaign is retired general
Aharon Yariv, the former head
of Army Intelligence. He may
also "parachute" into a junior
Cabinet post after the elections
or a little while later, when some
of the 65 plus age-group hand in
their portfolios.
The Opposition also has ex-
generals in its ranks. Former Air
Force chief Ezer Weizman rock-
eted from the General Stall to
the Cabinet in a record 48 hours
after the General Election of
1989 which he fW,'hf m a candi-
date for the Herul wing <-f G
This summer, recently retired
Generals Ariel Sharon and
Shlomo Lahat 'parachuted'' into
the top echelons of the Liberal
wing of GahaL, the first time the
Liberals have received an infu-
sion of military strength. They
account for jusl over 10 per cent
of the Knesset's strength and
about half of the Gahal block.
The popular view of the Lib-
erals is one of economic and in-
dustrial entrepreneurs and busy
public figures. But the party
lacks the glitter which ex-generals
Sharon and Lahat can supply.
There are thus conditions for a
fair exchange: the Liberals can
offer the ex-top soldiers attrac-
tive civvy-street jobs; the gen-
erals can improve the party's im-
age and fulfill their own political
aspirations.
THERE ARE no avowedly Or-
thodox generals in the Army, and
so the National Religious Party
must do without one of its own.
The former Senior Chaplain now
Continued on Page 14-F
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Ted and Dorothy Patterson, Owners
Repair and Overhaul of Hotel ft Restaurant Equipment
2319 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami 33127 Phone 573-6888
A Happy New Year To All .
PURITY CONDIMENTS
3590 N.W. 60th STREET NE 5-1389
DIENER and WEINE FAMILIES
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
LEE ELTERMAN INTERIORS
1071 N.E. 176th Terrace, North Miami Beach, Florida
Phone 651-5451
EXTEND WISHES TO ALL FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
A Happy New Year To All ..
KROME CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY INC
426 KROME AVENUE, HOMESTEAD, FLORIDA
PHONE 247-3024

A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAK
TO ALL MY FRIENDS AND CLIENTS
BOt HITZ
Representing Liberty National Life Insurance Co.
Coral Gables 445-8474 Res. 226-4401
A Happy New Year To All .
VIVIAN BLUME INTERIORS
1051 N.W. 3rd STREET
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
PHONE 534-5024
A Happy New Year To All .
ROCHELIE, MARSHALL
AND ROBYN ANNE
BALTUCM


Page 14-F
fJenist ftcridHian
Friday, September 29/197:

3 WBW
y4. B. JFieiier
and Family
A Happy New Year To All .
"FIND OUT WHY"
TED S. FINKEL
REALTY CORPORATION
REALTORS
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
TAX SHELTERS
7600 RED ROAD SOUTH MIAMI (305) 665-6983
A Happy New Year To All .
Nunez Stationary
and Printing
5880 W. FtAGLER STREET, MIAMI
Phone 667-1260
DAVE
Air Conditioning Co,
7294 S.W. 42 TERRACE
221-6262 221-6262
MEMBER OF CORAL GABLES C. C.
and B. B. B. of SOUTH FLORIDA
MR. and MRS. LEON APRIL
WISH A VERY HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
TO ALL OUR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS.
BLESSINGS TO MY BROTHER ND HIS WIFE
Rabbi Simon and Fanny April
Mr. and Mrs. Selig Golen
and Family of
SECURITY ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS
950 West 20th Street, Hialeah 887-6541
Wish You a Happy and Peaceful New Year
A Happy New Year To All .
Maid-for-a-Day
Delivered to your door-a highly skilled, professional household
helper. Picked Up when her work is done.
Fully Guaranteed-your satisfaction is assured. Insured & Bonded
We take care of all payroll taxes.
CALL 371-6748 MR. PAUL
A Happy New Year To All .
SMART PAK INDUSTRIES INC.
19401 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
PHONE 931-0400
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
ED BRAMSON VICE-MAYOR
City of South Miami
A Happy New Year To All .
''EVENS KEY SHOP
D,a" 4ks?n w\:1fT BrW Cb'"a':cn channel
cks installed door cle*er *ervice-Phono 947-9832
)SC
Continued from Page 7-F
throughout the yean. People everywhere, even
in the mojt backward countries of Africa and
Asia, were enjoying his humor, which in pan-
tomime knows no language barrier.
At one time. Charlie or Chariot, the funny
man with the moustache, cane and inimitable ges-
tures, was the person most readily recognized
when drawn with a few pencil lines. When Hitler
started his infamous career, he cashed in on the
popularity of Charles Chaplin. He was looked
upon as a clown who could not do any real harm.
Those wiio had seen both men on the screen
Chaplin in movies. Hi'.W in newsreels were
fooled by Adolf's close resemblance to the great
comedian.
VIOLENCE, perversion and profanity have
dominated some of the recent "new-wave" films
playing on paralyzing fears and tumuLuoii.-. fanta-
sies of the adolescents. Dennis floppei'- picture,
"The Last Movie," is such an expose showing
the unhealthy influence not only on the public
but more so on the mind of a primitive commuy
nity in South America, specifically in a Peruvian
.illagc where no one had ever seen a camera.
At the finish of the film, in which Samuel
Fuller (the noted director) portrays a Hollywood-
lan, a group of grazed natives go out to imitate
the production crew and cast from the U.S.. not
by actually attempting to make the picture but
iust by pretending to do so. They use no cam-
iras and negative raw stock.
\AJnen {generals J urn to politics
Continued from Page 13F
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi, ex-Gen.
Shlomo Goren, could have had an
honored place in the NRP lead-
ership but has so far failed to
accept the offer.
But of all the categories, the
most fascinating for the political
commentator are the generals
who parachute into the Labctr
Party. They, it is, who require
the elderly ministers to move
over and make room for them;
they are the ones who send the
party tacticians into huddles de-
signed to maintain the delicate
balance between Labor's Mapai,
Ahdut Avoda and Rail wings.
And it is they again who prt
ciptate the grumbling objection
of young Labor Party officials an
non-military politicians who se
Cabinet posts snatched fror
their grasp by men who hav
never done anything to promot
the party's interests in all th
years since the State's establist
ment.
A Happy New Year To All .
MARVIN GRAVES Realtor
"FOR AIL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS"
622 N.E. 127th St. 893-1271
A Happy New Year To All .
JACK THOMAS, REALTORS, INC
1325 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI, 33132, FLA.
SAM HEIMAN EDWARD MARKOFF
Phone 358-5511
J. K. JACKSON
ELECTRIC CO. INC
WISH THEIR FRIENDS A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Louella and I. D. Shapiro
WISH YOU AND YOURS
LIFE, HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
ANGELINA'S HEALTH FOOD STORE
1668-A ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH 672-8989
'The Oldest Health Food Store on Miami Beach'
WISHES YOU ALL A HEALTHY AND HAPPY NEW YEAR
CAMP SHALOM
DAVID and SHELLEY SOXOL
WISH YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
THE STRING OF PEARLS
DR. and MRS, APTHJ'R PEARL
AND CHILDREN
Michael. Marc, Celia. Samuel and Max
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPP AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
. A Hdpoy New Y-ar-To Afj .
CHESTER COLCN'GO
Hearing Air C'5Hs!tarrf
5016 N.E. 2nd Avenue 751-4309
A Happy New Year To All
I. GIVNER
LADIES' & MEN'S
TAILORING
'Specializing in Alterations'
12485 N.E. 6th Avenue
Phone 757-8201
10 ML... Gflff TINGS
BAKER'S
PHARMACY
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
Phone 888-9963
400 PAIM AVENUE
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
-
Holiday Greetinqs
NELSON'S PHARMACY
Prescription Specialist!
80B NELSON
Drugs
# Cosmetics
Sundries
# Free Delivery
6939 S.W. 57th AVENUE
CORAL GABLES
Phone 666-4425
ORLANDO
BEAUTY SALON
No Fooling Orlando
Makes You Beautiful!
666-9733
MONDAY & FRIDAY 'til 9 p.'m.
57/8 S.W 72nd STREET
(Sunset Drive)
H fay Greetings
A/'Sh
- nity
REASTY
6050 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BFACH. FLORIDA
865-6988
HOI I0AY C-PFPTINGS
CARIBE
MUFFLERS
The Comn'ptB Automotive
Cpn'or"
Ca- Waxina Frorr. $4.05
60" NF 167h'ror.f
Phorr- 947-7601


/, September 28, 1973
-Jrnl&ttorHBk
wan
Page 15 F
Vevv IA/omen s C_-
ovnman
dc\
|<-.itinued from Page 4-F
:-. some of whom have taken
Mies in that respect, ami
|:c is room for improvement.
there is also room for im-
Icjng the appearance of our
soldiers. I think that the
tent uniforms which every
pan soldier can adapt to suit
figure are fine, if a girl
to wear her blouse over
ikilt, she can wear her knee-
\'\ coat. If it suits a girl's
to wear her blouse tuck-
-to her skirt, hhe can wear
[winter blouse, which must
Be worn over her skirt or
Lit a belt.
(he may wear her hair long,
Bded it is brought together
at a certain point. We
have to give this matter
I careful attention, always
|ng in mind what is happen-
lin civilian life," she de-
Id.
Lt. Col Ruth Musical is mar-
ried ami has two children, a
nine-year-old daughter and an
18-month-old son. Her husband
is a senior official at a large
department tore chain. "My
husband regards my new post
as natural progress along the
lines I have chosen. His work
has a very wide scope and he
understands that I, too. need a
larger world of my own. From
a practical point of view, I
can't believe that I could have
readied my present position
without the actual help and mor-
al encouragement of my hus-
band. His working hours are
more regular than mine, and
he is able to do many of the
household chores. I aiso have
to make sacrifices, as is the
case with every woman who
works in a job which she re-
gards as her vocation."
The thought that she may not
itterent *fudi
aisvn
intimied from Page 8-F
[was an editor of Shorn re i
|\a's newsletter and is in-
m the JDI.. Declaring he
Jew. he said he was also
i'.hlest. He contended that
because I find little in re
beliefs, doesn't mean I
lead a Jewish cultural life.
lon't think I could put my
lln a did who would allow
nillion of my people to be
pitercd. God ha? not done a
lot for the Jews in the
4.0CD years." He insisted
ihose who think one cannot
|Jew without being religious
"close-minded."
t.iiberg summed up the views
r,c interviewed students as
| luting a rebellion "which is
a return to and a break
[tradition.41 a religious move-
which scorns as-imilation
je\ accepts those who have
ne for or interest in its re-
ts aspecti."
ITOBY PROF. Helen Rivlin
that 'the parents of these
Rejected everything that was
Ih." Those parents, she add-
raised their children to be
Ir .so kids today have a feel-
|f uprootodness. They can't
ic culture from their par-
so they are leap-frogging
in their grandparents."
described her course as
nc in Jewish religion or cul-
ihan as one of a series on
tUtory of various Middle
eoples, But. she reported.
>ation for that course is
[hicher than for the others
laches, and 99 per cent of
Indents taking it are Jew-
ie said he felt many of
fudents taking the course
to rediscover their heri-
i Boros said he felt the
|\' as not with the rituals of
tradition. He aimed hi=
Ism at -ome elements of
lean Reform. He said there
fIndents who took the posi-
flat "1 don't have to do this
hicipate in that ritual be-
am Reform."
pontended young Jews were
oning Reform Judaism "be-
[it a*ks too little, not too
He said the .students
Id to know "what is de
Id of me in daily Jewish
Did that they were finding
rs "in their own fundamen-
tal kJay Greetings
|he Jewish Community
MARSHAL STERN
FAMILY
DRUGS
llOON.E. 19th Avenue
(North Miami Beach
Phone 945-1131
tallst faith." according to Brom-
berg's report.
be giving enough of her time to
the children worries Lt. Col.
Muskal. "I am trying to stick
to certain principles in this re-
spect. From the moment I re-
turn home. I am totally with
and for my children and won't
touch anything else until thev
go to bed. My Saturdays are
completely devoted to them,
and I would never go any
where for a holiday without
them. The children are my pleas-
ure in life. When one of them
is unwell. I have to leave him
or her in the care of the woman
who looks after them in my ab-
sence, but I always see to it
that when the doctor arrives 1
am by the sick child's side."
Naturally, her daughter is
very proud of her mother's
new post. 'My children were
horn into this reality," their
mother said. "However, there
is no militaristic atmosphere in
our home, and the question of
who is the boss in the house-
hold, which is usually teasingly
put to women army officers to
their husbands, does not arise.
We have an ordinary home like
most other people's." she said
w ith a smile.
A Happy New Year To All.. .
from
BARBARA and NEVILLE GREEN
Lamp and Shade Center
1626 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
SANDRA AND NORMAN GREEN
Home lighting
2039 N.E. 163rd Street NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
Royal Kosher Meat Market
RONNIE, DONNA BENNIE
5987 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida
PHONE 264-0691
A Happy New Year To All .
BROOKS AMERICAN
SPRINKLER COMPANY
2430 N.W. 79th Street, Miami, Florida
Phone 691-1182
In Memory of those who have Ripened and Fallen off the Vine
and to our sweet Young Blossoms which have
been blown off the Vine.
The Moyshe Zilber Family
Steven Wayne
Knitting Mills
285 W. 74th PLACE, HIALEAH
822-0530
Greets the Jewish Community
on the
New Year Holiday
A Happy New Year To All .
BOSTWICK
Spray Service
LICENSED AND INSURED
Control For Chinch Bugs Army Worms and Fungus
TREE SPRAYING FERTILIZING
ROBERT BOSTWICK 221-5538
A Happy New Year To All .
CYCLE MART
STORES INC.
14197 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY 238-5080
and
9570 BIRD ROAD 221-2123
ROSE and BILL WOLOWITZ
AND FAMILY
WISH ALL THEIR FRIENDS A VERY
HAPPY NEW YEAR
AUDREY and REUBEN D. LEDERMAN,
Jan, Adrianna, Don and Sue
WISH ALL A
HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
A Happy New Year To All .
SUN BEAUTY I BARBER SUPPLIES
1254 N.E. 163rd STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA Phone 947-8481
MR. and MRS. MILTON SIRKIN
and Family
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
A Happy New Year To All .
A & P BAKERY SUPPLY
& EQUIPMENT COMPANY
3590 N.W. 60th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 635-0845
A Happy New Year To All .
BABY BORROW
Rentals onlyJuvenile Furniture & Wheel Goods
18338 West Dixie Highway, North Miami Beach
Phone 931-1772
TIMELY FASHIONS
HAPPY NEW YEAR AND
BEST WISHES TO ALL
A Happy New Year To All .
STANLEY FURNITURE
FINE DECORATORS
1051 N.W. 3rd Street, Hallendale, Florida
Phone 534-5024
A Happy New Year To All .
ROMY'S BEAUTY SALON
1044 Alton Road, Miami Beach .
Phone 672-8828
THE PROUD PEACOCK
OF COCONUT GROVE
EXTENDS TO ALL A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
3484 Main Highway
Phone 448-9810


rvtv.-
PogelB-F
+Jmisi> Fkrri&r
Friday, September 28, f&
The Officers and
The Board Of Trustees
On Behalf Of
Mount Sinai Medical Center Of Greater Miami
Extend Cordial New Year Greetings To All
OFFICERS
Chairman of the Board....... Max Orovitz
Honorary Chairman of the Board .... Baron de Hirsch Meyer
Vice Chairman of the Board...... Leonard L Abess
Vice Chairman of the Board...... Samuel Friedland
President.........t Edward Shapiro
Vice President.......... Shepard Broad
Vice President.......... Edward L. Cowen
Vice President.......... Julius Darsky
Vice President.......... Paul Faske
Vice President......... Mrs. Lila G. Heatter
Vice President.......... Howard Kane
Vice President......... Dan B. Ruskin
Vice President......... Leonard A. Wien
Secretary......... I- Jules Arkin
Assistant Secretary ......... Aletha Gifford
Assistant Secretary Benjamin G. Kline
Treasurer......... ; Milton Weiss
Assistant Treasurer A. C Fine
Ex-Officio Samuel Gertner. Executive Vice President
TRUSTEES
James M. Albert Arthur Mark
Theodore Baumritter Benjamin Meyers
Jerry Blank Harry L. Nathenson
David P. Catsman W. James Orovitz
Max V. Cogen Clifford Perlman
Joseph H. Davidson Mrs. Abraham Ribicoff
Robert S. Feldman Julius M. Rosenberg
Sydney Gans Marshal E. Rosenberg
Robert Z. Greene Mrs. James H. Ruby
Isadore Hecht Robert Russell
Abel Holtz Arthur Sheppard
Milton Kelner Everett Shocket, M.D.
Bing Kossoff Carl S;jsskind
Cal Kovens Michael Weintraub
Sydney Levison Louis Wolfson, II
Ralph Levitz Lewis E. Zorn
LIFE TRUSTEES
Col. Jacob M. Arvey S. C. Levenson
Samuel Blank J. Gerald Lewis
Ben Blum Joseph M. Lipton
Mac Gache Leon Lowenstein
Abraham Goodman A. J. Molasky
Morris Goodman, M.D. Stanley Myers
Paul R. Gordon Joseph M. ftose
Mrs. S. Harvey Greenspan William D. Singer
Nathan S. Gumenick Harry Sirkin
Louis Hand Joseph R. Stein
A. J. Harris Abe W. Waxenberg
Samuel J. Heiman Carl Weinkle
Samuel Kann Louis E. Wolfson
Aaron Kanner Mitchell Wolfson
Henry Keller
HONORARY PHYSICAN TRUSTEES
Richard M. Fleming, M.D. Ralph E. Kirsch, M.D.
Stanley Frehling, M.D. Milton P. Travers, M.D.
Solomon B. Goldman, M.D. S. Charles Werblow, M.D,
~~"^^^~** ^^~~~-^~*~ ..... -----------_|




Jewish Floridian
r, Sepiwnber 28, 1973
Section G
"Is forging a world where it is easier for the Jew
to live the whole or the real answer (to change)? .
Has the time come when what the world does and what
the world thinks is no longer of some consequence?"
Page 2-G


Pcge 2-G
* Jen ist fk rk/iar
Friday, September 28, 1<
a Joyous New Year to all!
The Sisterhood
The P.T.A.
The Forty-Niners
The Men's Club
The Group
The T'hillim Club
The Players
AND ALL AFFILIATED YOUTH GROUPS
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF
THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY
dedicated to the growth and development
of Israel's renowned institution of higher
learning and research, the training ground
of Israel's future leaders and world center
of Jewish culture.
We extend our best wishes for the Now Year
For the future of Israel, wo remind you that a bequest to
the Hebrew University can link your name to many
generations.
HARRY "HAP" IEVY
President
Greater Miami AFHU
JACK S. POPICK
Honorary President
MR. A. ARNOLD MURRAY
Regional Director
MRS. LEON KRONfSH
President
Greater Miami
Women's Division AFHU
MR. A. HAROLD MURRAY
Regional Director
sL^ J_}/uT>m U ova From OFFICERS. DIRECTORS end MEMBERSHIP of
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
1051 INTERAMA BIVD.
DR. MAXA LIPSCH.fZ, Rabbi
SEYMOUR S. ROSEN, President
NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS
from the
OFFICERS and MEMBERS OF THE
WOMEN'S DIVISION
of the
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
"... Dedicated to the Service of Our Community. ."
HAD ASS AH
[xttnJt fo tin
ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year To All ..
THE MIAMI CHAPTER
Mrs. Bernard Mondler
THE MIAMI BEACH CHAPTER
Mrs. Eewestl Menti, President
The Religious Zionists of America
MIZRACHI HAPOEL H'MIZRACHI
Wishes to Members end their Families
and to all of the Jewish Community
of Greater Miami
A HAPPY, HEALTHY and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
HNMN
HyaNM fi.enker, Hymm koffce
Jock R. Medgruky
A Happy New Year To All .
To All Their Members and Friends
TNT MfMN HtftmHY SOClAl CLOT
MAX GARSHAG,
Rosh Hashona is a Time for Change
By BEN NATHAN
Rosh Hashona ... the time
wf change .. and agaia the
New Year.
This time rne ctiange is radi-
cal ... as when is it not? For,
in fact, the change from one
year to the next grows, it
seems, more and more radical
each year.
It seems as If the very' veloc-
ity of the planet, and all that's
on it. is undergoing an inten-
sive acceleration. Things are
not as they used to be. The
change now between one year
and the next is absolutely daz-
zling. From the vantage of the
present one can hardly recog-
nize the past.
BUT A change to what? In-
deed, a change to what? Indeed,
where does it go from here?
The double-talk of politics seems
to have reached its penultimate
absurdity. There is an opposite
word for everything. And the
double road of morality seems
to have reached its final schism,
too It seems as if we have si-
multaneously reached the re-
construction of the Tower of
Babel and, at the same time, the
end of days, too.
But one must beware. I sup-
pose, of final dictums because
what pertains to th? Jew and
what peftali*** io lb* World fc
not the same thin?. Whither
the world goes and whither the
Jew goes is not the same path.
Change for Uie one and change
for the other is a change not
necessarily identical. In fact,
perhaps, never identical. The
world's destiny and the Jewish
destiny go in two separate direc-
tions ... at least now.
Formerly, the more progres-
sive and liberal the world be-
came, the more progressive and
liberal, it was thought, became
its attitude toward the Jew. To
make it so seemed the goal of
Jewish efforts for centuries.
BUT IS that where it all
leads? Is forging a world where
it is easier for the Jew to live
the whole or the real answer?
Or has the time come, the time
and the change come, when that
answer is no longer enough? In
short, has the time come when
the world's attitude toward the
Jew is only of secondary con-
sideration? What we mean is:
Has the time come when what
the world does and what the
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO AU
CZ/aire and ^Arthur Kosich
an
en
Jeynplc ^Tjeth 5950 N. Km** Drive (S.W. 88th St.)
MIAMI, FLORIDA 667-5587
JOINS WITH ALL JEWS
IN THE PRAYER FOR A YEAR OF PEACE
RABBI HERBERT M. BAUMGARO, DHL.
BARRY ALTMAN, Associate, Rabbi
David Stuart, Administrator
President, WILLIAM SANES
Executive Vice President, BERNARD GOODMAN
MAX SHAPIRO, RABBI, LION SEGAL, CANTO*
HENRY S. GREENBAUM, President
OFFICERS, and BOARD OF DIRECTORS
BETH KODESH" CONGREGATION
SISTERHOOD and MEN'S ClUB
Extend to All Best Wishes for A Happy New Year
1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE, MIAMI
THE
Greater Miami Hebrew
Free Loan Association
its
President and all the Officers
and Board of Directors
wish all their members and friends a most
HAPPY and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
mw rown na*ro
Women's League for Israel
Lincoln Miami Beach Chapter
Extends Best Wishes To All For A Happy and
Healthy Now Year To Members and Friends________
A Happy Now Year to The Jewish Community
GEORGE GERSHWIN LODGE NO. 196
KNIGHTS Of PYTHIAS
world thinks is no longer ol 9 '.
consequence?
This Rosh Hashona is a par
ifctfouMfcMo* *fme to ponder
these thoughts, a good and
choice time to ponder the path
of world and Jew.
In recent years some wise
men in our pasture have -ought '
to bridge the differences be-
tween Jew and Gentil?. between
Judaism and Christianity, in dia-
logues that sounded lofty in pro-
nouncement but demeaning in
performance. Were it not better
if we were left to our faith and
the Gentiles were permitted to
walk in their own paths? What
good is it to gain concessions
from holy places in Christendom
if in the process we weaken
the distinctiveness of our own
faith? Knowledge of the re-
ligions is a virtue. Synthesizing
of religious polarities is a folly,
an impossible task. 1
AND SO, wiien this writer
davens in shul on Rosh Hashona
he will be praying for the health
and prosperity of Jews and
Gentiles al;ke. hopeful that the
Gentiles will pray for him too,
but without asking or expecting
him to enter other portals of
prayer.
May the New Year be a
bountiful one and bring a
full measure of happiness
to our me.nbers and the
entire Jewish Community.
TEMPLE NER TAMID
SISTERHOOD
UBtTON MAKE, Prw.
L'Shona Tova
from
MOLLIE KAHANER
SISTERHOOD
of
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
WOfrW MfMM v WCRf rlOflOB
Greetings to all
AMERICAN
JEWISH
COMMITTEE
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33137
CHARLES R. BEBER, M.D.
President
TEMPLE
BETH TOY
(Conservative Synagogue)
6438 S.W. 8th Street
Miami
RABBI
CHARLES RUBEL
CANTOR
SEYMOUR HINKES
PRESIDENT
GEORGE H. FISH
AND ALL THE
MEMBERS
WISH TH* ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
A VERY
HAPPY NEW YEAR
.fc*jji.- ..--.f-t.-mmji .

-waM


Friday, September 28. 1973
+Jmisti fUridlicTiti
Page 3-G
l"'" "*-''.....i--r.'-'i.M ......-iM ...... ..:,...... ,..............i.:,.
Story Behind the
Launching of Israel's
Maecabiah Games
By MICHAEL KARNON
< >!3lllilll'(,^)(llllil,iMnHrflMMIlinMMHnHlii. illUHUflhlfflWrltiltHHIH
IN 1929, the World Congress of
Maccabi Movement adopted a
resolution to hold the Maccabiah
games in Palestine. The resolu-
tion read as follows: 'The Mac-
cabiah games will be an inter-
national meeting for Jewish am-
ateur sportsmen, so as to dem-
onstrate the sportsmanship of the
Jewish people, bolster the spirit-
ual values of Judaism and
strengthen the ties of participants
from all over the world with the
old-new land of Israel."
In 1931, Joseph Yekutieli, who
had first conceived the idea of
the Maccabiah games as far back
as 1922, opened the first office
of the Maccabiah in Maccabi
House in Tel Aviv. But while
preparations for the games were
MAM SPITZ
underway abroad, it was not clear
at all where they would take
place. Actually, it was decided
to hold them in the Maccabi Tel
Aviv field, but the Tel Aviv mu-
nicipality offered the organizers
a plot of land in the north of
the town, near the mouth of the
Yarkon River. A crazy race be-
gan to prepare the stadium on
time. Work continued until the
very last minute and towards
their completion, Maccabiah lead-
ers came in person to press down
the soil in the field with their
own hands.
THE FIRST Maccabiah opened
on March 20, 1932. After a color-
ful parade through the streets of
Tel Aviv, the inauguration cere-
mony took place in the new sta-
dium in the presence of twenty
thousand persons. A total of 830
athletes from seventeen countries
participated in the games. The
Americans distinguished them-
selves in gymnastics, the Austri-
ans and the Czechs collected most
of the medals in swimming and
the Maccabees from Poland won
in the soccer and water polo
matches. The Poles shared the
boxing championship with repre-
sentatives of Maccabi Egypt who
also won medals in fencing, and
the German team won the hand-
ball and hockey matches.
The second Maccabiah was held
three years later. In the mean-
time, the stadium in the north
of town had been renovated. The
Continued on Page 14 G
JPJ>iiltwh
(LikcsiUm
BETHEL
C0N6REGATI0N
500 S.W. 17th Avenue
H. ROTHMAN Rabbi
HYMAN CHABNER
President
L'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU
Sky Lake
Synagogue
18151 N.E. 19th Avenu.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
945-8712
JONAH E. CAPLAN
Rabbi
MORRIS SOBEL
President
Holiday Greetings To The
Jewish Community
. ALAN'S
STEREO
1954 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach
Tele: 944-0932
Israel Histadrut Council
of South Florida
and
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
EXTEND TO THEIR MEMBERS AND FRIENDS
BEST WISHES FOR A
HEALTHY, HAPPY AND
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Suite 388
420 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH, 33139
Telephone 531-8702
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
OF MIAMI BEACH
301-311 WASHINGTON AVENUE
1140 ALTON ROAD
wishes to all its members and
friends a very Happy ISeiv Year
RABBI S. T. SWIRSKY DANIEL ROTH
WILLIAM G. MECHANIC Treasurer
President HARRY SHOPIRO
MAI ENGLANDER, ESQ. HARVEY TENOLER
BERNARD FRANK, ESQ. Secretaries
ISAK GOTTLIEB
SAM KRAMER
LEONARD ZIIBERT
Vice-Presidents
L'Shona Tova Tikesevu
CONGREGATION ANSHE EMES
HARRY SAMOLE, President
Cantor Solomon Pakowltx Rev. Hymon Isroel
JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE, INC
Extends Best Wishes tor the New Year to all.
Herbert P. Blumberg, President, Ian Alpern, Cantor
RABBI MILTON SCHLINSKY and the Members of
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
extends best wishes for the New Year
to the entire Jewish Community
The Consul General of Israe
MR. SHL0M0 LEVI, ____
extends cordial good wishes to
all Friends of Israel. ^
With God's will, may the New Year
bring us the much-wanted peace.
MAY WE TAKE THIS
OPPORTUNITY TO EXTEND
BEST WISHES J
FOR THE NEW YEAR ?
TO THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY
The Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization
MILTON M PARSON, DIRECTOR
420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
Our warmest greetings with Hopes for
Peace and Brotherhood among all People
and Nations...
and Let's Make BROTHERHOOD our Pledge
for 5734.
From the Officers and Board of Directors
of the
YM/YWHA of Greater Miami
A Part of the
UCCs of South Florida
STANLEY R. GILBERT
President
MYRON A. BEREZIN
Executive Director
THE SPINOZA FORUM
Established 193S Meets Every Thursday 10-12 Noon
1234 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
DR. ABRAHAM W01FS0N, Founder and Director
DR. and MRS. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE, OFFICERS, and MEMBERS of
TEMPLE BETH EL of HOLLYWOOD
extend greetings for a Happy and Peaceful New Year
Sincere New Yeor Greetings to The Jewish Floridia.i
and the tntire Community
3RANDEIS UNIVERSITY NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
MIAMI BEACH CHAPTER
MRS. SAMPSON SHOLER, President
Jacob C. Cohen Community Synagogue
"The Synagogue Beautiful" extends New Year Greetings to all
DR. TIBOR H. STERN, RABBI
JACOB C. COHEN, President

HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Dino's Fontana DiTrevi Restaurant
Free Delivery 912-71st St. 864-2618


Page 4-G
rJenist flcridiar
Friday, September 28, 1973
The Officers, the Board of Directors, the Staff
the Students and Affiliate Groups
THE HEBREW ACADEMY
OF GREATER MIAMI
EXTEND A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO THE
SOUTH FLORIDA JEWISH COMMUNITY
IRVING FIRTEL, PRESIDENT
RABBI ALEXANDER S. GROSS, PRINCIPAL
MRS. LEONARD ADLER
President,
Hebrew Academy Women
MRS. LEONARD GRITZ
President P.T.A.
YOUNG ISRAEL
of
GREATER
MIAMI
990 N.E. 171st Street
North Miami Beach, Florida
"THt CENTEK FOR ORTHODOX JUDAISM IN NORTH MIAMI BE AW
WISHES A HAPPY AND MEANINGFUL
NEW YEAR TO ALL
OF GREATER MIAMI
Dr. Zalman Kossowsky, Rabbi
DR. NORMAN A. BLOOM, President
THE HILLEL
COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
21285 Bis cay ne Blvd., North Miami Beach, Florida
wishes the entire Jewish Community
Good Health and Mack Happiness
in the New Year
1973-1974 runta wm nrna 5734 wr\
RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY,
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS OF
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH
Extend a hearty "Birchas Shnas Chaim
V'Sholom, Osher, Vechol Toov" To All
Members, Worshippers, and Klal Yisrael,
Here and in Eretz Yisrael.
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH
935 Euclid Avenue Miami Beach, Fla.
AW WEISS and rtie COMMITTEE
ISIDOt GREESJERG, Treasurer
THE RABBI, CANTOR, OFFICERS and MEMBERS
of
THE ISRAELITE CENTER TEMPLE
3175 S.W. 25th Street
Extend Their Greetings To All Their Members and Friends
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
CHESTER LEITER
President
ALBERT ZISMAN
Chairman of the Beard
1
In This Teor of Technics 50th Golden jubilee Celebration (1924-74)
The Officers, Beard and Staff
of the
AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY
South Florida Chapter
Extend to ail its Friends and Supporters a
Most Healthy and Happy L"sh*no Tovah
Norman J. Kasser, President
:i'iri": ".'i; iiin.i ;;u,.,, U...U------::;,.:..,
How an Immortal Jewish Genius
~ Founded a Theatre and Felt
, ;': '
|F THE luminaries of the
Academie Francaise are om-
niscient as well as immortal.
they will know that their newly
elected member Engene lonesco
is. at any rate according to the
rabbinical criteria, a Jew a
Jew who created the theater of
the absurd in oider to ma-k his
obsessive fear of death.
lonesco had little use for the
absurd when he first began to
write poems, essays, literary
art criticism in his native Ru
mania in 1928. During the thir-
ties he was carried away by the
vogue for authenticity" a la
Andre Gide, for naked confes-
sion of immediate experience
Fictitious novels were Men
often presented, rather mis-
represented, as real-life diaries
discovered by chance. Such de-
ceit, perpetrated in the name of
truth, was repellent to lonesco.
He did. however, regard fac-
tual chronicles as the highest
form of art. Which is not to say
that he equated veracity with
superficiality. Himself given to
introspection, he much admired
Proust, master of the introvert-
ed psychological novel. lonesco
formulated his own literary
credo at the time thus: "The
diary whether intimate or in re-
portage style. !s ^referable to
the novel, the drama or other
literarj genres; it Is more per-
fect in that il omits nothing,
About Being Jewish
By A. B. YOFFE

lonesco in his youngand earnest'
Bucharest days.

.
conceals nothirg meaningful; it
is the primeval form of litera-
ture, which has come to be dis-
torted in the novel, the tragedy,
the poem."
LATER, in his adopted home-
land France, lonesco was to dis-
cover his personal genius for
PIONEER WOMEN
COUNCIL OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
AND ITS
16 CHAPTERS
CLUI1 BEBA IDEISON
CLUB 2 C0SA1 GABIES
GOIDA MEJ* AVIVA
KAIHMAM OUT
SHARON MMAMAI
KINNERET SHALOM
CMAI MStMAM
DJMONA
Extend Heartiest New Year Greetings
To The South Florida Jewish Community
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
DR. LEON KRONISH, Rabb" JAMES S. KNOPK.E, President
CHASE AVEKUt AT 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH
AHi/iafeW with the (fatal of American Hebrew CtmqrtgmlioHS
"Wt Pray that Our Hoatt at Pace* wiW MtraM A New trm
of Peace Far Humanity."
Tataafcaat: 538 7231
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF GREATER MIAMI
ITS RABBIS, OfTJjfERS MEMBERS
ixtaai fa tie Jewish riariiiam ami Ht aasta a# readers
A VERT HAPPY, PROSPEROUS AND HEALTHY NEW YEA!
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MfltAMAR
Extends Best Wishes of the New Year To Members and Friends
ABRAHAM DRAZIN, RABBI
ABRAHAM KOSTER, Cantor
ARNOLD L FEINER, President
' ii i i i i i i i i i i r I i in m i i
distortion. His early one-act
plays such as "The Bald So
prano" and "The Lesson." just-
ly gained him worldwide rec-
ognition. Much water has since
flowed under the bridges of the
Danube and the Seine. Return-
ing to his first love, lonesco re-
cently published a diary in twe
volumes: "Journal en Miettes"
and "Present Passe. Passe Pres-
ent."
In these tomes he has assem-
bled, in non-chronological or-
der, undated entries that go
back to 1940: reflections on life
and death, experiences, reac-
tions to events, thoughts on
creative writing, aphorisms i
the whole dominated by a sense
of spiritual distress. At one
point he announces his inten-
tion to give up plays altogether.
This is how he explains his cre-
ative urge and his present
hang-up:
"No, I have never been al
ease in this world of misery
and death in which I am pow-
erless to do a thing. ... The
years have only increased my
sadness, fatigue, disgust and
fear. I have done my job 1
have said that there is nothing
to be said. I have "written'
to use that awful expression
with almost insurmountable dif-
ficulty, and the gayer my writ-
ing seemed, the sadder it made
me feel. The subject that
appealed to me were misery
and pain. How can you talk
of anything else when you are
aware that you are going to
die? It is horror and anger at
being mortal that has made
humanity what it is."
THE LEITMOTIF of every
thing lonesco has written is his
fear of death and the degrada
tion and humiliation felt by a
man who knows he is going tp^
die. that the inevitable conclu-
sion of his life is death. lonesco
projects this fear onto the en-
tire world in such plays as "The
Chairs," "The New Tenant,
The Killer" and "Exit the
King."
At the same time, his attitude
toward deeth in tempered by
his characteristic ambivalence.
For the fear of death and the
resultant sense of absurdity are
balanced by an unconscious at-
traction to death: "I am afraid
of death. I am afraid of dying.
doubtless because,, without
knowing it, that is what I .want
; Hence what. I am afraid of u
my- desire "fW-ideatM."
_ 1 ..!ovacai|(d^how^w.aset*ys'


. .

Friday, September 28, 1973
*Jtnisti fhrkMan
ical preoccupation with death,
Ionesco ts beset with the.ter-
rors of a man condemned to
live in a world of violence, mur-
der, war, genocide, a man who
survived the horrors of the
Nazi regime in the forties, a
man who lives*now under the
threat of global thewawuitfcar ffc tfi *
extinction. Ionesco has forgot-
ten nothing of his ordeals. His
loathing of totalitarian regimes
in general and of Fascism in
particular is eloquently express-
ed in his play "Rhinoceros." But
on this score he is more self-
revealing in his diaries, where
for the first time he pub!iclv
acknowledges that his mother
was a Jewess.
His father, a Rumanian law-
yer notorious for his political
opportunism, lived to a ripe old
age serving many masters,
among them the Iron Guard
(Rumanian Nazis) and later the
Communists who came into
power after World War II. Dur-
ing World War I the father col-
laborated with the German oc-
cupation forces. After their de-
feat he joined the Rumanian
patriots who fought the Ger-
mans. Changing parties time and
again, he always managed to
be on the winning side.
IONESCO'S FATHER also
changed wives. He was first
married to Therese Ipcar, a
Jewess from the city of Craiova.
In 1916 he deserted her, their
infant son Eugene and two
other children. Throughout his
childhood of bitter poverty, the
son never saw his father. When
Eugene Ionesco was already a
promising young writer, his
father tried for a rapprochment,
but in vain. Eugene Ionesco re-
lates a conversation with his
father at the start of the for-
ties. This encounter apparently
was decisive in the break be-
tween them. The father spoke
of his marriage to a Jewess as
"a grave error in my life! I
sullied my blood and I had to
expiate the sin of blood. So I
or joined the Iron Guard."
Eugene Ionesco's diary is no-
table for his fervent backing of
the State of Israel and his forth-
right denunciation of its ene-
mies, both declared and unde-
clared. In "Present Passe, Passe
Present" he mingles an account
of his struggle against Fascism
in the forties wth comments on
the Six-Day War. He condemns
the Soviet Union for arming
Egypt which openly proclaims
its intention to destroy the Jew-
ish state: he derides "people of
goodwill" in the West who are
. ready to weep humanely over
the grave of a beaten, annihi-
lated Israel and who cannot
countenance a live, victorious
Israel. Ionesco devotes many
pages to Israel's fight for sur-
vival, and from identification
with the State of Israel goes on
to an apotheosis of Judaism in
general:
"One likes killers. If we
mourn the victims, it is merely
to thank them for letting them-
selves be killed. It is not so
difficult to analyze this com-
plex, this state of mind, now
that we are acquainted with
psychoanalysis.
"As for myself, who am
neither sadist nor mascohist,
when I consider that anti-Sem-
itism is making a strong come-
back in the guise of anti-Zion-
' ism or progress I cannot help
thinking what it would be like
if the Jews had never existed.
We would have had neither
" Christianity nor Hassidism
neither Freud nor Bergson nor
' "Trlusserl nor Einstein nor Schoen-
berg. Not even Trotsky or Marx.
The most virulent anti-Semites
. of all are the Soviets, those self-
- styled Marxists. But even if it
- were not Marxist. Russia would
still be anti-Semitic, just as it
is anti-Arab. The Arabs are
good for Soviet foreign policy,
but when Arabs venture into
Russia itself they are kept un-
der the same strict surveillance
. as hlack students, lest they
.sleep with Slavic women. .
r "I believe ia the Jews, I be-
lieve that they exist.
Page 5-G
ISRAEL HEBREW
7801 CARIYIE AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
isran rrain r,iv?
We herewith extend our best wishes
to our beloved Spiritual Leader
RABBI AND MRS. SHELDON N. EVER
Officers, Directors, Members, iisternood Organhation, Men's Club
as well as to all our well-wishers in Greater Miami
MAY THE NEW YEAR BRING THE REALIZATION Of ALL OUR HOPES,
COMPLE1E REDEMPTION TO OUR PEOPLE
and a
SOLUTION TO AFFLICTED HUMANITY
"I cannot help thinking what it would be like if the Jews
had never existed." Eugene Ionesco
"WHEN SARTRE said that
the Jewish question should
never be raised, because the
person who raised it was ipso
facto an anti-Semite, he was
wrong. In actual fact, Sartre is
the anfti-Scmitc. He showed
ve.y little love for the Jews
before World War II. In deny-
ing the Jewish problem, he de-
Continued on Page 13-G
CHILDREN'S ASTHMA RESEARCH INSTITUTE
AND HOSPITAL AT DENVER
Extends Wishes for a Happy, Healthy and
Prosperous New Year to All .
BREATH OF LIFE CHAPTER FIRST MIAMI CHAPTER]
GIFT OF LIFE CHAPTER PESHKIN CHAPTER
LORBER CHAPTER NORTH DADE -
POINT EAST CHAPTER BROWARD CHAPTER
SOUTH FLORIDA COUNCIL OF PRESIDENTS OF CARIH
A \W\ 111 I />/,
Best Wishes for a
Good New Year
Ralph P. Kingsley
Rabbi
Irving Shulkes
Cantor
Robert M. Rye
Administrator
Richard D. Siegel
Director of Education
North Dade's Only Reform Congregation
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street
Miami Beach, Florida
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
and
ROBERT L SIEGEL, PRESIDENT
extend best wishes for a
*m
car
The Greater Miami Section
National Council of Jewish Women
EXTENDS-BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPRY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
-T
May Ihe-ircvaili of lost year nourish wisdom lor
this yeor'j dreamt "nd aspirations.
MICHAEL B. EiSENSTAT, Rabbi
TEMPLE JUDEA
OF CORAL GABLES
A REFORM CONGREGATION
5500 GRANADA BLVD.
Phone 667-5657
A Very Happy New Year to All
CONGREGATION B'NAI RAPHAEL
1401 N.W. 183rd Street, Miami
RABBI VICTOR D. ZWELLING CANTOR JACK LERNER
Congregation President, EDWARD GOLDBERG
Sisterhood President, Mrs. Stuart Wagner
Men's Club President, EMANUEL MANDEL _____
Best wishes for a Prosperous and Happy New Year
THE DEED CLUB
WISHES GOOD HEALTH and PEACE of MIND to all
THEIR GOOD FRIENDS
HIGH HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Best wishes for a Healthy, Joyful and Religious New rar
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Dov Rozencwaig, Rabbi Board of Directors!
Members
1242 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
AMERICAN MEDICAL CENTER AT DENVER
GREATER MIAMI CANCER LEAGUE
WISHES HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
To its Friends and Supporters
' Throughout South Florida
L'SHONA JOVA TIKESEVU
from the Members of
AHAVAT SHALOM
CONGREGATION
985 S.W. 67th Avenue



Page 6-G
+Jena$li n* radian
Friday, September 28, 197}
FIRST
MORTGAGE INVESTORS
801 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD

Hit/ (ll\A&
-
To All Those Of The Jewish Faith
In Our Community We Extend
Our Sincere Good Wishes for the New Year Holidays
Miami Lincoln Mercury
'Largest In The South

8101 N.W. 7th AVENUE
Phone: 758-3377
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
CAPRICE INC.
WOMEN'S APPAREL
5853 S.W. 73rd STREET
SOUTH MIAMI
PHONE: 667-0011
JOHN F. ALLISON
Wishes the Jewish Community a Happy New Year
A Happy New Year To All .
STYLE FURNITURE
706 N.E. 125th Street, North Miami
PHONE 891-1510
Holiday Greetings
CENTRAL FREIGHT
FURNITURE WAREHOUSE
(Seaboard Services. Inc.) LUIS P. CRUZ
1000 E. 23rd Street, Hialeah Telephone 693-5757
Israels Expression of Tender Loving Care
By GREEK FAY CASHMAN
Jerusalem
AMONG THE most remarkable features of Is-
*^ rael is the attitude to children. There is
possibly no other country in the world where
children are more loved. It is extremely rare to
hear a child being rebuked. It is equally rare
to see a child with a sad or cross expression on
his face.
Affection for children is so openly displayed
and reciprocated, that it is often difficult to dis-
tinguish the parents of a child from the group
of people who are equally lavish with their kiss-
ing, coddling and cuddling.
This affection is extended in equal measure
to children who are handicapped, and nowhere
is it more evident than at the Alyn Orthopaedic
Hospital and Rehabilitation Centre for Physically
handicapped children.
OVERLOOKING THE glorious panorama of
the Jerusalem forest, Alyn attracts children from
all over Israel, including Arab children from
the West Bank.
There are currently 110 children being cared
for at the hospital. All patients are recommended
to Alyn through the Social Welfare departments
of local municipalities or through the Ministries
of Health and Social Welfare.
The majority of the families from which
these children come are in the lowest income
bracket. Often they are social.welfare cases, and
it is beyond their financial resources to cope with
the care and education of a severely handicapped
child.
To see these children at Alyn, one would
never suspect* that they are poverty cases. They
are given the best care and attention available in
Israel but above all, they are given love.
Not a single child at Alyn, no matter what
the extent of his deformity, feels sorry for him-
self.
NO ONE leaves Alyn completely cured. But
there are cases of children who arrived in wheel
chairs and who eventually left on their own two
feet. Motivating them to walk has required tre-
mendous efforts on the part of physiotherapists,
but the effort has been sustained and rewarded.
Every possible need of a child is met at the
hospital. Treatment includes surgery, physiother-
apy, occupational therapy and medication. Indi-
vidual orthopedic appliances such as wheel-
chairs, electric wheelchairs, braces, artificial
limbs, corsets and orthopedic shoes are readily
supplied according to need.
But it doesn't stop there. This is only the
beginning.
Children must be educated, and so a school
has been set up in the hospital premises. The
school includes a domestic science department
and a science laboratory. There are also facilities
for vocational training, which in some instances
are also therapeutic in that they help to exercise
hand and arm muscles.
Holiday Greetings from Richard Morchelies
CALL 945-6472 or 923-2392
-or EXPERT COLOR TV
REPAIRS
RCA* ZENITH AUTHORIZES
DEALERS
FACTORY TRAINED
SALES SERVICE REPAIR
KEYES TV
SERVICE
1541 N.E. 164 ST.
ALL MAKES
ALL MODELS
Holiday Greetings From
BOND-WAGONER FOOD BROKERS
1130 S.E. 8th Avenue, Hialeah
Phone 885-3562
Holiday Greetings
SOMERSTEIN
CATERERS
1701 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Florida
For Information contacr
Mr. Sidney Hechtman
534-9587 or 538-2503
A Happy New Year To All .
RICHARDS FRUIT CENTER
1301 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
Phone: JE 2-6102
RICHARD ADER (New Owner)
A Happy New Year To All .
East Coast Fisheries, Inc.
360 West Flagler Street
Phone 373-5514
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
GUSAR DRUGS
18430 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 945-2617
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
STELLA'S
ORIGINALS
1075 Kane Concourse
Ray Harbor Island, Fla.
Phone 864-3611
PYKE BROS.
& SOX
PAINT & BODY SHOP
Motor Tune-Up
Wrecker Service
Upholstering
Paint Work Frame Work
Brakes Relined
35 NE 29th STREET
PHONE: 573-6800
A Happy New Year To All .
ALL CITY PLUMBING, INC.
PHONE 891-3684
REPAIRS-ALTERATIONS-CONTRACTORS
HOT WATER HEATERS 1555 N.E. 123rd Street
A Happy New Year To All .
MORT SASLAW REALTOR
16300 N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach, Florida 33162
Phone 949-9336
A Happy New Year To Al
FOOD SPOT
STORES
Groceries & Dairy Stores
Located
Throughout Dade County
A Happy New Year To All .
HUNGRY HOUND RESTAURANT
12305 S. Dixie Highway, Miami 238-0392
John Davis Jr., Owner, manager
A Happy New Year To All
HAROLD'S
FLOWER SHOP
Harold Krongold
and Barbara
534-2907
Miami-Miami Beacb





Prrday, September 28, 1973
fJenisti f/vriaFiatri
Page 7-G
"No one leaves Alyn completely cured.
But there are cases of children who ar-
rived in wheel chairs and who eventu-
ally left on their own two feet."
EVEN THE most minor talent is given the
utmost encouragement, with the result that the
children are turning out highly professional
clothes, woven garments, tie and dye fabrics and
toys.
Parental visits are encouraged, and there are
no regulated visiting hours. Parents may stay as
long as they like, and if they want to stay over-
night, the Alyn authorities have no objection.
Special apartments for parents are part of the
hospital complex, and parents are asked to stay
in th.' hospital for a week before their children
are discharged so that they can be educated in
earing for the handicapped.
Alyn caters for children in the 2-to-18 age
group. They come with a variety of deformities,
the most common of which is residual poliomy-
elitis. They ;ire.taught to ;nake. the utmost.use
of their muscles which do work, and subsequently
spend a great deal of time in the hospital's
swimming pool, splashing and swimming in an
effort to restore strength to their arms and legs.
SOME FORMER patients, grown up and re-
habilitated, return to teach. Two of the current
staff members, the speech therapist and the sew-
ing teacher, are former Alyn patients.
The staff is increased from time to time by
youngsters from Germany and England spending
their university vacations in Israel in a useful
manner. They work and live in the hospital and
help out in taking young patients to the bath-
room, to the hospital wing or to the swimming
pool. Occasionally they take them on outings to
the 700 or the local park.
The institutional aspect of Alyn is played
in very low key.
Patients are encouraged to be self-sufficient
in every way possible. Some of them run a kiosk
in the hospital, the profits of which are used as
pocket money. Another operates the hospital
switch board. He is paid for his work, and in
three months time, will be manning an even
larger switch board in the world outside. An
orphan who surmounted both his emotional and
Continued on Page 13-G
GREETINGS
ELY'S
GARAGE
"Under New Management"
232 SW 2nd Avenue
Phone FR 1-6804
BEST WISHES FOR
THE HOLIDAYS
SUNSET
PLUMBING CO.
6022 South Dixie Highway
South Miami
Phone 661-6981
661-8542
9500 HARDING AVENUE
SURFSIDE, MIAMI BEACH
PHONE: 446-2513
LOU COLE
SURFSIDE
PHARMACY
A Happy New Veai To All
LB MaNDE
JEWELERS
8538 Coral Way, Miami
Phone 221-1424
GREETINGS TO ALL
ROBIN PHARMACY
Utility f.ymnH Moitay Oirfart
Free Delivery
9920 N. W. 27th AVENUE
_ 696-1221 -
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
AHNIAAi: SHOE SALON
"The Place to Go for the Names You Know"
Fine Name Brand Shoes -New Complete Line of Smart Handbags
8134 N.E. 2nd Ave., Little River 758-6302
A Happy New Year To All .
AMERICANA
knitting mills of miami, inc.
2337 N.W. 5th Avenue-Phone 371-3637-Miami, Fla. 33127
Health, Peace and Happiness
PILGRIM'S
APPAREL FOR MEN & WOMEN
81 POMPANO FASHION SQUARE
7469 DADELAND MALL, MIAMI
A Happy New Year To All .
ALEX'S FOREIGN & DOMESTIC CAR SERVICE
COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE-ACCESSORIES-TIRES-BATTERIfcb
1327 N.E. 125th Street (Rear) 891-7955_________
RAYMOND'S Famous STEAK HOUSE
and COCKTAIL LOUNGE
ONE AND ONLY LOCATION
16410 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone 947-0331
A Happy New Year To All .
JUDITH OF MIAMI, INC.
375 N.W. 26th STREET 576-3630
JAMES PhNNA RICHARD SALOMON
Happy Holidays to our Patrons From .
McKINNEY SUPPLY COMPANY
300 N.E. 71 et Street, Miami, Florida
PHONE 751-8543
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
DR. LOUIE'S UPHOLSTERY SHOP
7835 N.W. 36th AVENUE, MIAMI
Phone 691-7991
TO ALL GREETINGS
HOME LUMBER & Industrial Supply Corp.
1050 E. 25th Street, Hialeah, Florida
Phone 691-8515 HANK PENCHANSKY
MR. and MltS. SA>I SI II IE \
and
MR. and MRS. M. STEPHEN JACKMAN
Wendie Michelle and Jeffrey Alan
MR. and MRS. MARVIN GILLMAN and Children,
Edward Warren, Henry Neal, Carolyn Sue
and Andy David
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY ANJ
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
Boulevard
Service
Thomai R. Patarien, Jr., and Eugenia Patarian
Licensed Dispensing Opticians 30 Vton fxper/'enee
251 N.E. 14th Strut Miami 171-7850
MR. and MRS. BEN CUTLER
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
TO ALL THEIR FRIENDS AND RELATIVES
ANSWERITE and ANSWERPHONE
OF MIAMI BEACH
EXTEND SEASON'S GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
%fc
ckdcjys lounges
& Liquors

Wishing a Happy Holiday to all our
Friends and Customers
FROM
LORY'S FASHION SHOPS
TO ALL G R t i T I N C $
Fred's Electric biotor Service
Specializing in Dirtcf Current Motors How and Rebuilt
1666 N.W. 7TH AVENUE PHONE 324-8780
A Happy New Year To All .
East Coast Scrap Metal
3273 N.W. N. River Drive 635-0234
A Happy New Year To All .
HELEN MILLER FLORIST
5828 S.W. 71st Street, South Miami, Florida
Serving All of Greater Miami
Phone 661-5681-------Night 226-6406
A Happy New Year To All .
LA FRANCE CLEANERS and DYERS
244 N.W. 35th Street, Miami 576-2300
537 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach 531-1733
A Happy New Year To All .
ALHAMBRA ART GALLERY
219 Alhambra Circle
Phone 448-3585
A Happy New Year To All .
STEPHEN KRAVITZ ALLEN SUPLER
AMBER OIL CORPORATION
1861 Bay Road, Miami Beach
Phone 538-4611

-


Page 8-G
*Jewist> Fhsricf&n
Friday, September 28, 1973 -

Our
Very J^cst Wishes
jfor &*l \JtoliJtru Reason
from the Management
and Staff
loo
On* Hundred Lincoln Road Miami Bach, Florida
The only Oceanfront
Hi-Rise Apartment on Lincoln Rood
Alfred Stone, General Manager
THE FORTE FAMILY
EXTENDS SINCERE
ROSH HASHANAH
GREETINGS TO AL1
FORTE TOWERS
10th to 12th Streets on West Avenue, Miami Beach
ftnmwii M"ir^'W"iai aw wnn m m 'niwffi
A Happy New Year To All .
*
-London cJjxmi. cyjotzL
727 Collins Attllt,
Phone 531-0863
Miami Beach, Florida
-IPS Stricty Kosher
A Happy New Year To All .
EDGEWATER BEACH HOTEL
1410 Ocean Drive
Miami Beach
Phone 532-2371

CROSSWAY AIRPORT INN

1850 N.W. LeJeune Road
Miami, Fla. NE 5-0411
RAY BARBARINO, General Manager
A Happy New Year To All .
PRESIDENT MADISOIS HOTEL
3801 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
A Happy New Year To All
SAVOY HOI EL
"Open Year Around"
ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
DOWNTOWN
HOMELIKE
252 NW nd Street
Phone 374-3C86
A Happy New Year To All
AIRLINER
MOTEL
Phone 871-2611
4155 N.W. 24th Street
Max and Morris Fisher
SHELDON
HOTEL
227 7th STREET
Miami Beach JE 8-7629
Mr. & M's. Wrr. Lebofskv
MR. & MRS.
PrRNARD CHARKOSKY
CAVALIER
HOTEL
320 OCEAN DRIVE
Phone 531-7661
A Happy New Year To All
JEFFERSON HOTEL
121-15th St. Ocean
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-1141
Holiday Greetings
To Our Friends and Clients
The
Sands
Hotel
1601 COLLINS AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
A Happy New Year To Aii
Tropics Hotel
1550 COLLINS AVE.. VLB
MR. I MBS. 41 P0DVIN
km FAMftr
oesr Wishes fo.-
thf> Holidays
SAGAMORE HOTEL
1671 COLLINS AVE.
Mr. ft Mrs. Jack Moravchick
A Happy New Year To All
HAROLD ft BOB GRUDER
of the
MONACO
MOTEL
17501 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach 947-3417

i
I
MAY YOU BE IN
WITH A YEAR (
AND PR0SPIRI1
A Happy New Year To All .
SUNSET INN RESORT MOTEL
ISLAMORADA, FLORIDA
FOR RESERVATIONS, PHONE 238-5411
PRINCESS ANN HOTEL
920 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 534-2196
Extends Holiday Greetings to All
A Happy New Year To All .
CADILLAC HOTEL
3940 Collins Avenue
Phone JE 2-454'
Beau Rivage Hotel
9955 COLLINS AVENUE
Sahara Motel
18335 COLLINS AVENUE
Chateau Motel
19115 COLLINS AVENUE
A First Republic Corporation of America Enterprises ..


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