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:
AA00010090:02339

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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
\SARTRE: 'Against Arabs Who Started War9
By ELI BEN-GAL
t talked to Jean-Paul Sartre
over the phone. He was deeply
shocked by the Egyptian-Synan
attack on Israel on Yom Kippur.
..[ first heard of it over the
radii' Sartre said, "and my first
reaction was: Oh, the criminal fu-
tility of this war! Arab aggressive-
ness was clear and well-prepared
and their military force great.
From the very outset Israel found
herself in a situation fraught with
the greatest danger."
The French press. Sartre con
tinued, stressed this fact with a
sense of satisfaction. The prob-
lem, from the military point of
view, was presented in this fash-
ion: A country of three million
inhabitants has to face 100 mil
lion. Even if there are initial
victories, the war of attrition that
was likely to ensue could only
end in the liquidation of the few,
Sartre said.
Question: Is it clear to you that
this was was initiated by the Arab
states?
Answer: Quite clear. From
Egyptian announcements it wa
possible to gain the impression
that since officially the purpose
of the war was to gain the areas
abandoned in 1967, no great dan
ger inhered in this move for the
State of Israel. Personally, how
Continued on Page 8-A
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 48
Miami. Florida Friday, November 30, 1973
Twc Sections' Pric? 25 cent3
Either Our Way or Forget U.S.-Henry
WASHINGTON (ZINS) Israel's leading after-
noc n daily. Ma'ariv," carried what purported to be an
authentic account of Golda Meir's talks with President
i on Secretary of State Kissinger. According to the
in, -paper account, which attributes its information to
'well-informed and reliable sources," Dr. Kissinger ad-
dressed himself to Israel in language that could hardly
i, escribed as diplomatic or respectful.
HE WAS blunt. He did not hesitate to warn Israel
of the consequences that would ensue if she failed to
cooperate. Kissinger's uncompromising stand was most
evident in his demand that the Israelis permit the (Tee
movement of non military supplies to the beleaguered
Egyptian Third Army on the east bank of the Suez
Canal.
The secretary of state strongly emphasized that
President Nixon would, under no circumstances, coun-
tenance the liquidation of the Egyptian forces there.
Kissincer gave Premier Mcir no choice in the matter
and no room for bargaining. He is reported to have
issued a direct warning to Israel, "We (the Americans)
will simply disassociate ourselves from you, and you
can go on fighting the war alone."
ACCORDING TO the "Ma'ariv" account. Israel ac-
cepted the proposal, prevailing however upon Washing-
ton that it should see to it that the accommodation be
Continued on Page 9-A
tCVPT WANTS VICTOR! BY DIPLOMATIC MMUVW
Disengagement Impasse
Seen Moving to Geneva
Dutch Bow .. 2A
At Kile. 101 .. .5-A
Right to Serve .6-A
Pressure Count ..7A
Peace Hapei Dim .. IJ-A
Europe Shivers 12A
Vising Anti-Semitism .. 15-A
Soldier Dies .. IS A
"UN Resolution 242 does not obligate us to recognize Israel,
only her borders," Egyptian President Anwar Sadat (left)
was reported to have told Lebanese Premier Al-Din-al-Sulat
this week. Whether or not he made this declaration to U.S.
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger (right) during Dr. Kis-
singer's recent visit to Cairo has not been reported.
What Will Happen If
Nixon is Impeached?
By RICHARD YAFFE
London Chronicle Syndicate
On the anniversary of his landslide victory in being reelected
a> President of the United States. Richard Nixon's continuance in
ce is the subject of great doubt. The closing net of lmpeach-
. pushes him nearer each day to the brink of resignation.
What will happen to his Israel policy if he goes?
The question of where Amer-
ica would stand on the Middle
East if President Nixon were to
be impeached and found guilty,
or if he resigned, is occupying
the thoughts of both American
Jews and the Israelis.
IS IS reasonable then to ask
what are the elements in Nixon's
policy towards Israel? How much
is American self-interest, how
much American Jewish voting and
political power, how much gen-
uine sympathy for and under-
Continued on Page 2-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
vexed issue of disengagement be-
tween Israeli and Egyptian forces
fruitfully negotiated by Gen-
erals Yariv and Gamasy for the
past two weeks is thought
likely now to be moved to the
peace talks themselves at Geneva.
This is because, as reported by
the JTA Sunday, the 101 talks
seem headed for deadlock over
Egyptian insistence and Israeli
objections to substantial Egyptian
forces remaining on the canal's
east bank as part of the disen-
gagement.
ISRAEL WOULD agree to only
token policing forces enough
to supervise the canal's reopen-
ing, while Cairo, through Gen.
Gamasy, has been insisting on
heavy forces staying there.
Well-placed sources here say
the last meeting at 101 will in
effect be a final attempt to move
towards consensus. If it fails
as it essentially has the issue
will be transferred to Geneva,
with the peace talks opening with
the two armies still locked in
dangerous confrontation.
Israeli newspapers Monday dif-
Continued on Page 9-A
ATTENDANCE DEFINED 'IN PRINCIPLE'
Role at Peace Conference
Will be 'Formality' -- Meir
By Special Report
Israel agreed "in principle" to attend a conference opening
Dec. 18 to work with the Arab states toward a long-term peace
settlement in the Middle East.
Premier Golda Meir announced the government's decision
Continued on Page 6-A
GRANTS RIGHT TO EXIST
Fulbright Agrees Israel
Shouldn't be Destroyed
By JOSEPH POI.AKOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTON Arab-Israeli
peace talks will begin within the
next few weeks, presumably in
mid-December, in Geneva but
what the United States role will
be and how far it will go toward
insuring security arrangements
for nations in the area remain
fluid.
These conclusions were indi-
cated on Nov. 20 by Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger after
he mnt for nearly three hours
with the Senale Foreign Relations
Committee behind closed doors
at the Capitol.
"We do not have a specific
Continued on Page 3-A
Arab Anti-Semitism in L. America
_ .___t a __i_ ,;,.> !oh r^r\rrmiiniti(**; '
NEW YORK (JTA) The
World Jewish Congress reported
here that Arab nations were
mounting an anti Israel campaign
in Latin America utilizing anti-
Semitic stereotypes, propaganda
attributed to the Nazis and falsi-
fied napalm bombing photographs
to arouse pro-Arab sympathy
among South American govern-
ments and their peoples.
At a seminar sponsored by the
World Jewish Congress, American
section, Marc Turkow, of Buenos
Aires, secretary general of the
Latin American Jewish Congress,
described how several Arab dip-
lomats and members of the Arab
League were spreading anti-Semi-
tic stories in newspapers and
magazines "using some of the
worst anti-Semitic tracts dating
back to Czarist and Nazi days to
discredit both Israel and the Jew-
ish communities."
TURKOW DISPLAYED two
documents dramatizing the nature
of the campaign. The first, a pho-
tograph appearing in the Leftist
newspaper, "El Mundo," in Bue-
nos Aires Oct. 13, showed an
Continued on Page 9-A
SEN. FULMIGMT
gracious gesture


"age 2-A
+JtnnUFhrldtfor
Friday, November 30J
What Happens in Mideast if Nixon Goes?
Continued from Page 1-A
Handing of th* Jewish people's
leep feelings towards the State
of Israel anil concern for its
survival?
THERE IS certainly sotv-
ure nf special consideration
for Israel because it happens to
> I- Ml hut not much; enough
i color policy, but not to mike
t.
As for Jcuish weigh! :ii the
poll i Nixon did n >l {el the Jew-
!i vote in 19G3 perhaps a-
nuch ;i> 00 per cenl of it went
u Huberl H Humphrey and
hile he did somewhat b tter in
IH72. he would have won handily
11 that I.,; I-'. I" Without the
'I his leaves self-interest, and
u*rc conceptions change with
bjlh the lines and the man.
I m J vr> but n it Israel
1 -nds to foi the had times
1 11 ins th good times, such a*
vii Nixon's ore inausural days at
lip end ol 1968 when former Gov
Si ranton ol Penns>j Ivania h 1
,vas sent b; him on 1 f it find
on to the Middle F.1-1. cam
v it'h the !:!' ic thai Amer-
11 a should follow an "even-
1 there, which Mi
N'ixon did for .1 uhil : or the
mm) times dun the past five
hen th I'r id< "i turnc I
the 1 ip ol mil tary and financial.
MOGAIN l)\VIF
congregation
KABB, I. D. V.'/Vf
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Oculiatj' Praacriptiom Filla*
CONTACT LENSES
aid to Israel on and off a< he
sought 11 improve this country's
relations with the Aral) states.
THERE WERE some particu-
larly bad times in Amjyican I-
raeli relations al the end of 1970
when the then secretary of state.
William Rogers, made his pro
posals in the UN General Assem
bly for a con-plot.- Israeli with-
drawal from the occupied terri-
tories, except for small border
adjustments, in return for a
promise from the Arab.- to rec-
ognixe Israel's existence.
Rogers induced the Secretary-
General's special representative,
Dr, Gunn.ir Jarrin<>, to adopt his
proposals, thereupon effective!*
killing off Dr. Jarring's peace
seeking mission,
Obtaining a stead) flow of nee
essary hardware from Mr. Nixon
has been a constant struggle for
Israel, necessitating frequent
bj top officials to Wash in a
Ion and pressure by American
Jews.
The \\li;ie House while being
aware ol America's need for a
-' ong Isr lei as the first line ol
tion ol its -'i ite^ic, politi
cal and i eonomic interest in th
Middle K.i t. has seemed I gii i
Israel iu bai i l\ ?no igh I > help
maintain i' strength while it
shi op I iund I ir other lines
ol defensi
MUCH OF Nixon's policy in
!' Midd! I- i has been in re-
action to th Si I.'i Ihreal I
as in the Si\ Da) War and in
the ; sent conflict. II what he
did th n and is doing now was.
I "I is, ol inestii table help to
l-rai i. :i great d musl b
eh irged to i incidence.
rials now thai Mr.
N ixon ha i been preparing for an
i .her ch !- in his Middle Easl
i olicy, v ih Israel i no matte)
how strong Mrs Mel nialsi
under increasing pi --ares to ac
c -i Washington's tutelage, both
i i immi tuation on
roun I an I I xpected ne
winch Dr. Kissing :
and the Presidi i Kj) '( I to laki
i" th not too li stanl fu
The new el ni nl hich i> on
ne i- "d 'tenle." In
; Run'!i did in tlv da>-
pr i 'din1 th Yo Ki| pur War
aed since Mr, Nixoi n
given up hope for a closer under-
standing between the U S A. and
the Soviet Union II is significanl
thai when the State Department
and White House are asked mi-
di r uli ise auspici peace ni
tiatiom won:.I take i lace, theli
okestnan always replied: "The
I S \. and the Soviel Union "
WOULD ALL thi> change
hould a new men come into the
White Mo ise? The answer must
be other questions: How far
would he be committed to de-
tente' How would he weigh the
energj crisis against Israel's In-
terests? There is one major con-
sideration .is far as detente is
concerned: Many in Congress
1 iok askance al it, and this has
been an effective brake on Nixon
and Dr, Kissinger,
c. : a significant number of
congressmen and senators do not
act solely out of love f(
but out of Cold War sul
of the Kremlin.
Aid to Israel and foil
Jewry have been convent,
dies for them In their
againsl the U S.S.R.. such
Mills-Vanik-Jackson IcgisUj
denj Russia most favored
trading treatment.
For American Jews
Israel, too. the answer t]
might happen if \
that '"Cod alone knows."
stage, it would be rash
more.
Dutch Bow to Aral) Hijackers
AMSTI RDAM (JTA) The
Dutch government agreed to the
Palestinian hijackers' deman I
that ii cease assisting the emigra-
tion of Soviel Jews to Israel, add-
ing however thai the Netherlands
had never sei v< d as a transit
country for Russian Jew-.
Th? hijackei also demand >d
thai (he Netherlands not supply
arm- to Israel and thai ii pro-
hibit Dutch i itizens from joining
the I-: at l arm l forces if the
passenger and < rev members ol
the Boeins-747 were to be re-
l. The Hull h government de-
nied ever having participated in
such actit i -
THE PALESTINIAN comman-
dos dema I KLM ait line
stop if.in >nr' i ar ns lo Is
I), l In in ler.ics
id ii ansports
Accordi is to a D irnal-
i B rirul th i m i indo al i
I (he \'i ';i
'I a'l coirmerci i| relations ith
Israel,
Dutch n Minister Max
Van I' r SI icl said the govern
men; will "leave nothing undone"
I ic saf< ty ol the pas-
r- ab iil the Dutch plane,
mosl ol ipa> se Th :
son of i mo:i Premier Sahm
is al o on boa i
THERE C*N "f no STANDING STIlt
IN YOUR SUPPORT OF ISRAEL BUY
ISRAEl BONDS & GIVE TO THE COM
BINSD JEWISH APPEAt EMERGENCY
rUND.
MAYSH1E FRIEDBERG
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION or
TITLE
I HtlUtAHCt COPAHr
ill!!!
i !
f*ANSWERITE
"Cr-
itic.
ANSUrERPHQNE
OF miAMI BEACH IRC.
Answering telephones for
THE ENTIRE AREA
p,\

v^
At Off ER OIHECT DIALING 'BEEPER' PAGERS
BEEPERS SIGNAL AND VOICE
2 WAV MOBILE RADIOS
Executive Offices
Bilingual Service
924 Lincoln Rd.( Miami Beach 531-3311
\l anwhile. Premier .loop den
Uyl said in the Senate that the
conditions the Arab oil-producing
nal ins had demanded of the
Netherlands before the oil boy-
cott could be lifted "went too
far."
HE said th government ad-
vocated a balanced and not a
one-sided pro-Arab solution of the
Middle Easl conflict. He reaf-
firmed that this solution should
in'lode both recognized borders
for Israel and reeo nition of Pal-
estian rights.
It is understood thai thcJ
o I producing countries denj
that the Netherlands level
lomatic relation- v.ith Israi
ins the special m |
Dutch envoy Julian \'ar
and Kin" Faisal of Saudi
The Dutch governmenl
nounced that as ol Dec 15I
line is to be rationed A
men! spokesman also -,]
the ban on Sunday ptoasur]
in^ will remain in p|
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To arranpe a funeral anywhere in the United State*.
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grossberg
Murray N.Rubin, F.D.


Friday. November 30, 1973
+Jewisti fkrJdKeui
Page 3-A
Israel Survival OK-Fulbright
Continued from Page 1-A
plan but a number of principles.''
Kissinger said to newsmen while
standing beside J. W. Fulbright
(P.-Ark.) committee chairman.
HOWEVER, HE refused to dis-
cuss the principles. Resides noting
that the discussion with the sena-
tors included the ceasefire and
"where we hope to go in the
peace negotiations,'- and "where
we could go," Kissinger deferred
for the most part on newsmen's
questions to Fulbright
The results of Kissinger's trip
and the Nixon administration's
foreign policy position were the
reasons for his meeting with the
Senate committee. Fulbright and
other Foreign Relations Commit-
tee members indicated that the
discussions were general in na-
ture and that the first United
States objective is to tighten the
ceasefire and then help bring
about Arab-Israeli peace talks.
"Oil of course was discussed,"
Fulbright said, but neither he
nor others would go into detail
about the Arab boycott.
FULBRIGHT SAID the pros-
pects are better now for settle-
ment than in the last 30 years,"
but that a settlement "will take
time."
He indicated that the thrust
of Kissinger's presentation was
that Security Council Resolution
' 242 was the basis for a settle-
ment but that it was not neces-
sarily the final position for the
United States. Fulbright ob-
Russian Jews
Back Out-Now
It's Tough
By PETER FRIEDLINGER
JTA Correspondent
VIENNA Some 150 Soviet
Jews wanting to return to th'
Soviet Union will lose their
home in a Vienna working class
district.
According to a city spokes
man, the slum tenement at Mai/
k Number One will be de
molished a i soon as possible.
MALZGASSE "is a permanent
source of danger for the people
living there." the spokesman
said.
"The City Council decided to
demolish the building in the
MaJagas.' !."
The home !s in fact in a des
olatc condition: the walls crum-
bling and lectrical facilities
stare blank on the wal's. Miss
ing stairs and a shaky railing
are a eonstn'i threal to the old
and very yo living there.
"We eann responsibil-
ity for this any longer." the
spokesman s;iid "The fact that
troubles u- us: where to send
the pnpp'e? You cannot simply
leave their, on *he -treet."
Indeed (his la the question
that ffmai so far unan-
swered. City experts are think-
" ing of two alternatives: either
to fin oth S buildings
whirr- ir. In'tta prty of
the i Itv nr i find Families who
agr< lo h -ants.
BOTTI SOU (IONS seem to
na,. to be realized
Political i point out
that tl ,? emoty
MMta desolate and
due o as the
MMing i tli Mala fane. The
chances of finding Austrian host
ftmlliee Idered very
slim
Only few people of the Malz-
gasse speak German. They are
shy and hardlj speak to any
. stranger.
Although legal rteps are all
cjpr.- > | Council seem-
ingly does not want to act.
served that Israel agreed to the
1967 UN resolution. "The secur-
ity of Israel is the main objec-
tive," he said, but 'the Uniti d
States docs not guarantee Its i v
pansion."
A U.S. security guarantee for
Israel "is one ingredient of a
settlement," Fulbright said. He
emphasized that Soviet-American
detente was "fundamental"' to
the peace of the area.
The committee, lie said, took
no "collective action'" n "an
equitable settlement" on where
the Israel-Arab borders should
be. "The basic objective," he
said is that "armed forces should
not be relied on and that peace
would have to be agreed upon."
QUESTIONED BY the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Fulbright
said that the current situation
"is intolerable" for Israel because
"its principal objective is physi-
cal and political existence." He
said that Libya and Iraq "still
have reservations" about Israel's
existence, but "I understand
Egypt and Jordan, and I think it
is true of Syria and Saudi Arabia,
that they agree that Israel is
not to be destroyed."
Noting that "we are" for Is-
rael's survival, Fulbright, a long-
time opponent of Israeli policy
and U.S. military policy toward
Israel, spoke favorably of a re-
turn by the U.S. "in general
terms" to the plan of former Sec-
retary of stale William P. Rogers
that colled for 'insubstantial al-
teration" nf Israel's borders.
Fulbright stressed that U.S.
guarantees for security in the
Middle E.isl would include both
Israel and it- Arab neighbors. In
this connection, he said, a UN
peace-keeping force would have
an Important role there for the
next ten year-.
HINTING at possible disagree-
ment with Kissinger, Fulbright
told the JTA that in his own view,
and specifically excluding Kis
singer from that view, the Secur-
ity Council should determine the
future of Jerusalem.
"The members are all inter-
ested in Jerusalem," he said, add-
ing, "perhaps it is too emotional
for them."
Sen. Clifford Case (R.N.J.),
among the half dozen senators
questioned by newsmen, said Kis-
singer did not offer a peace plan
to the Foreign Relations Commit
tee but outlined "a matter of pro-
cedure for both sides to be
brought together to negotiate."
Asked by the JTA if he left
the meeting in an optimistic
frame of mind, Case said: "We
have got to be optimistic because
Egypt, Syria and Israel are will-
ing to talk for the first time.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz (left), spiritual leader of the Beth Torah
Congregation in North Miami Beach, presents the State of
Israel Masada Award to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sneider
(center) at Beth Torah's Israel Dinner of State held at the
Deauville Hotel. Looking on is the Hon. Zeidan Atashi
(right). Consul of Israel in New York, who was the guest
speaker. Hy Katz served as chairman of the highly suc-
cessful Israel Bonds event honoring the Sneiders.
Herman Sainer Appointed
Board, has been appointed a staff
consultant for the National Corn-
Herman L. Sainer. for many | mittee on Control and Authariza-
ycars a member of the executive -tion of Campaigns of the Jewish
staffs of both the Federation of Agency for Israel, according to
Jewish Philanthropies of New York I Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson and Jack
and the National Jewish Welfare D. Weiler. cochairmen.
EVERY
JEW
SHOULD
READ
THIS.
Wc We cailllOl live for ever.
Try as we might to post-
pone the thought of our
moi tality, we cannot postpone
its happening.
We put out of our minds
what we do not like to contem-
plate. This is only human.
But our humanness can
turn to selfishness if we fail to
consider those we leave behind
Because if we leave them
the responsibilities and
decisions we should have made
in life, we add another burden
to those already burdened
with grief.
It is our responsibility
while we are living to take care
of the details that will make
our passing easier for those
who love us.
The choosing of a burial,
site is such'a deVail. A detail
that is neither complicated nor
expensive. A Inn i.il plol < an he
put chased foi .is little as >2()0.
While .in llOUl 01 so spent .it
Lakeside Memorial Pai k is all
it takes lo resolve the matter.
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dying to guess youi wishes.
1 akeside Memoi i.il Pai k
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you will vvisli to lelm 11 olleil to
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boulevards, intei la< cd i ou< ictc
paths 11 outing on every burial
site, and eight a< re reflet ting
lake contribute to Lakeside's
unique beauty among memorial
I >. 11 Ks loi I In- .Jewish.
faking cai e <>l the
decision foi youi resting site
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Page 4-A
+Je*lsHhrkttar)
Friday, November 30, 1973
-Jewish Flaridian A tiger Apart, They've a Point
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
PC Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Frfd K. Shochet Leo Mindlin Sflma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Astotiatc Editor Assistant to Publisher,
The Jewish Floridian Ooei Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Ot Tr.a Merchandiia Advartiaed In Ita Columna
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second'Clau Po.-uge Paid at Miami, Pli.
The Jewiah Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unit) and the Jewish Weekly.
Vember ot the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation ot Englisn.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press association.
IN A column here lasl week. I
discussed ihe Times Literary
Supplement's review of two books
published in London. Arthur
Kutchcr's The New Jerusalem"
and Arieh Sharon's "Planning
Jerusalem."
For those readers who have al
ready inquired, and for others
who may be Interested, the re-
vi. w is n the Ti.s hi Nov. 2, No
3,739.
....-'

Mindlin
un
.
S-BSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Areal One Year $8.00 Two Years V5.0C
Out ot Tiwn Upon Request
Volume 46
Friday, November 30, 1973
Number 48
5 KISLEV 5734
Hopefully Pessimistic
"Abcut the truce between Israel and Egypt In '.he Mid-
dle East: we ere hopefully pessimii I nol the same
as cautiously optimistic Our position weighs the balai
in the direction that it will not wc: tme :ir::e I
we pray it does.
Tc: one Lhinq, the Syrians have net yet beer, heard
i. So too are silent a whole raft of Arab adversaries who
parl in Ihe w
"Then there cie the blockade of Bab e! Mandeb
explosive POW issue, which the Egyptians I :
v-erly, speaking humanely but keeping a tight rein on
their return at the same t:me that Syria setj them fre
throats.
tory. There i
e A:abs have d
abcut a viable I
hopefully pes
These are notebook entrit w mi !ol
lowin iment cf Secretary
in the Middle E i
There is little reas >n foi us to char
possibly to restate our hopeful | -edified
;m, pure and sire;
Sartre's Changing Mind
We hope cur readers paruse the unusual interview of
Jean-Paul Sartre or. Page One.
Sartre, perhaps the world's most influential philosopher
alive today, take a position on the Middle East one would
hardly expect from him.
One of the most outspoken advocctes of atheistic ex-
istentialism, Sartre was once a card-carrying Muscovite
Communist. After World War II, when he had the oppor-
tunity to observe the Russians at first hand, and never
mind their fancy economic and social theories he digested
long-distance, Sartre changed his mind.
He became a supporter of Mao Tse-tunej instead.
That was like jumping from the frying pan into the lire.
Still like a dutiful Maoist. Sartre hopped on the bandwagon
cf anti-colonialism, meaning the western family of nations,
including his native France, and of course Israel.
Our Pcge One interview suggests that Sartre may be
changing his mind once again. Now, the Soviets are the
Middle Eastern heavies, and possibly even the Chinese,
whom he regretfully mentions as mischief makers there
also.
In any case, our hope is that Sartre, who sceaks fcr
a large branch cf the French intellectual elite, is saying
what most Frenchmen are saying the-e days.
Their government may not be fcr Israel, but perhap-
the French people ere.
B'nai B'rith Services
The B'nai B'rith Foundation of the United States Youth
Services and Appeal will hold c dinner and ball honoring
Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall on Sunday evening at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The ball will be in the form of a Na'ional Humanitar-
ian Award Dinner. It will mark the 5Cth anniversary of
B'nai Brith Hillel Foundation and the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
Hillel Four.dct:or.s are currently ODerating or. 2?~
college campuses ccross the nation as a home away from
heme fcr Jewish students seeking en atmosphere of tradi
tional and social Jewish meaning for them.
And B3YO serves teen-cge youth in 1.6C0 chapters
chartered in 1.10C communities.
In addition the Foundation sponsors a Career and
Counseling Service with 20 field offices throughout the
country.
iln all. the entire thrust of the Foundation is ba=ed on
the preservation of the Jewish heritage through its con-
structive character-forming program.
Sunday's dinner will not only help support this most
valuable organization, but also honor B'nai B'rith's tribute
to Mayor Hall.
.
I
My point was that the Times
review .is both cynical and hos-
tile in'-tone. It '.ermines two
books' on the architectural plan-
ning of Jerusalem.
BUT THE observations thai
Times makes are move than ar-
chitectural. The emphasis i-
political assassination of
State of Israel.
In veering from its BUDjeel
review offers an Imposing
of "facts" about Israel and J
,i since partition, pat
larly since Israel's occupati
ih" Old Citj after the Si
War.
BUT THE anti-Semitic
i of the review are so
niii", that the "i
fill (1 with historical error,
The Times' main thrust
two dire< lions:
Israel occupies Jem
against the wishes of all d<
lized, religious Christiai i
Mosli in woi Id opinion |
i Iti rately have to give il i
"some form of internation
trol";
During her "temporary
i.. to presence in Jerus i
rael .- making an u
nightmare of the city n
by the belief that occupa
thi equivalent of ow n i
i i o vw ship can bi il
. /i"1 by the sell aci t
i build v. hercver and
. ver she chooses.
THE CYNICISM and bis I
the review are unfortunal
they weaken and ol s
a noteworthy argument and i
away tho myself among
wh i would otherwise a
My own visits to Ji ru i
Continued on Pajte T-A

COMMENT
I FOR one. did not go to (lus-
man Hall last Saturday night
to hear Soviet violinist Leonid
K hi So there's no telling how
many Jew. I might have recog-
nized among those present, but
I am quite confident there were
many
WE ARE the culture base in
this, as in so many other commu-
nities. Not to saj Hi civil rights
movement base, as an essayist
recently pointed out in bemoan
demise b >cause of Jewish
involvement with Israel and other
self help causes,
The usually militant Soviet
org iniz ition took a mild
position on Kogan's appearance
here. In the form of a petition
which began, "We are nut pro-
testing your appearance with the
Miami Philharmonic. On the con-
trary, we welcome the opportu-
nity to honor and applaud your
talent." the document protested
the way Jewish artists who de-
sire to leave the Soviet Union
are being treated How very any
for art's sake even we militant
Ji ws are! Oh, there were some
pickets and Mime boos, but that's
it.
IN LONDON, two wi ks ago,
greal pi ri r i i aut
I, Joan Plv.v-
and manj i ling
picketed the Soviet
Embassy on ben
w i his nan;.- was on the local
on). Sir Laurence
on '. I ision to ex >la
pli 'ht of this great ballet dancer
But. as Clive Barnes, the non-
.'i wi h drama and dance critic of
the New York Times, wrote in a
recent column:
MEANWHILE, BACK in New
York, complacent efforts con
linue to entertain Leningrad's
Kirov Ballet (the company which
once boasted Panov as its leading
male star) at the New York State
Theater for a cosy spring season
next year This is disgraceful.
"I believe thai the board
ol the City Center should re-
in.e to have any'dealings with
the Km... Ballet until the Panovs
an- released ... I also believe
that Columbia Artists Manage-
ment, inc.. which is cold-heart-
edi> bringing this group over
while In lull jpossession of tho
facts, should mate isome kind of
i for decency and humanity
the Russians use art for politics
and money."
niA-PS THE pom;, and we
H "' 3Ur peril as Amer-
cans, a Jews, as people who
love freedom. Whether or not
Leonid K ,,.,., ullh ,ljs
government's policy in supress-
'"8 the tree expression of all art-
ims. writers, scientists, etc., is not
import,,,, as long as he remains
silent, lo compound it. he's said
to be a Jew. i call him "scab."
In discussing the award of the
Bol ingen Foundation Prize to
anti Semite Ezra Pound in 1940
George Orwell scored the fudges'
for taking the position of "art
>"' art's -,ke." thai is. -Ihf. pos"
thai aesthetic integrity and
;;':">';' leccne, are two s?pa
' the; should
I in this
I I firmly
1 "'is opinions arc evil
I no
the quality of
h,s hterai
" i: l do know K ,
' 11 to mention here
i' history that whi.n
" '""',1 Pianist Walter Giese-
teW' "'"lay in ho
umted States in 1949, picketing
Vi"';""11' ,l''"1 Prevented his
scheduled appearance. In re
ftv EDWARD .COHEN
during World War II and I
king went back home. What,
the merits of Greseking's
ment that he had no alternatne,
the fact is that he was on I
Hitler's and Nazi Germ 's
leading cultural assets a
the artists sent over by the S
Ministry of Culture.
It has been very difficu" for
me. since the --ihi>ian p
(mainly of Jews J. in the '3
distinguish between Trt" v -
and the Communist's As rrvestil
said back then,-wtariih!.
Stalin signed then: infamous
"One may respect or hat.
lerism, just as-airy* other
of political views. This is a
ter of taste."
IN not protesting the ap
ance of Kogan with the M
Philharmonic, or the Kirov !
in New York and Washin
those of us who speak Ol
free American Jews against
oppression of other Jews in
off country, do so with less
age and less understanding
'.hose who are not Jews and
more to lose.
It is Solzhenitsyn who sug
that Sakharov be given the N
Prize for "opposing the pers
violence of the state at
dividual i" and in th8 "
ment speaks out a?alnsl th
estine terrorists, It is Yuri D
and Andrei Sinvavsky Jew
non-Jew who still linger hi
jail for the offense of using
artistry on behalf- of freedom
1 DO not agree with the
Ish Defense League's bom
ol Sol Hurok's office ,:'ie
-'lame of a Jew collaborating
with the Soviets ot this
should be enough. But to those
who passed around, the petition
addressed to "Mr. Leonid Ko.
th- conclusion of'CJive Barnes*
NY. Times piece may serve as a
Continued on Page 15 A .


Friday, November 30. 1973
+Jmist> fhrid/tor
Page 5 -A.

Peace Efforts Die
At 101 Kilo. Line
By YITZHAK SHARGLX
JTA Tel Aviv Correspondent
KILOMETER 101, Suez-Cairn
Road A sandstorm engulfed
this whole area in a blanket of
dust on Nov. 22. But it was no
more obscured than the delibera-
tions inside the United Nations
tent between Gen. Aharon Yariv
of Israel and Egyptian Gen. Mo
hammed Gemsassi.
The meeting, which lasted fror
11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., local time
was their longest to date. It wa
one of the last attempts to breal
the impasse over the disengage
men! of forces east and west o'
the Suez CanaL
THK TWO officers emerged
with 'mil'--; on their faces and re
i ig ;estures which relieved
: tensli h som :'.-v. Bui there
Hi i lint of hov
close or far apart the two sides
n
i >,:-
'. >ai lv the
i ,ii
I the I nite I *
Pmer? ncy Fore i UNEF) who
lb
' .. 'lis :i"il Eg;
ui, til th 'ir P l\V exchanae
1 h -fore hoi
i as i ome sj mbolic si
inasmu '> as this wa i
the sixth anniversary of UN l! i
i lution 242 which .ill parties
the Middle East conflict pr ifess
to accept as the basis for a future
peace settlement.
The meeting was accompanied
by battle cries from Egypt. Cairo
newspapers warned that either
Israel accepts the demand to
withdraw to the Oct. 22 lines or
face a new crisis and even re-
sumption of war.
ISRAEL HAS rejected the de
mnnd on the grounds that no one
can draw the lines of that date
on which fighting was still i".
progress. Moreover, it was the
Egyptians who erased any lines
by their violation of the cease-
fire. Israel contends. Israel has
made a number of suggestions
for a mutual pullback but these
have been rejected by Egypt. No(
details of the meeting were avail_
able and there were no details of
the proposals at the meeting.
At noon, when the meeting re
cessed. a UNEF spokesman said
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that the talks were strenuous
Later Siilasvuo said that they
were constructive and were cen-
tered on the question of disen-
gagement of forces. Yariv would
say only that "whatever should
have been said was said by
Siilasvuo.*'
Yariv, who may have to retire
from active military duty or with-
draw from the Knesset election
race unless the election law is
amended, said in the Israeli head
quarters tent later that he in-
tended to continue with the talks
which he regards as very import
ant. .
"IF I am entrusted with this
task I am ready to continue, what-
ever the decision of the Knesset
may be," he said.
It was learned that in addition
to the major issue of disengage
ment, the talks also took up the.
question of introducing new-
types of supplies for the Egyp-
No Change for Ben Gurion
TEL AVIV (JTA) There was no change in former Prime
Minister David Ben-Ourion's condition still described as serious
late Tuesday. Since last Friday night, when his condition turned
worse, there was no change, either for good or for worse. Hi-
relatives are constantly with him.
tian Third Army.
Israel reportedly raised the
question of delays in locating ami
transferring the bodies of fallen
Israeli soldiers from Egyptian
areas to Israeli control.
for one
for your sayings?
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Page 6 A
9>Jmtsl> MarlrtifoP
Friday, November 30, 1972
Want Army Service Privilege
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Likud Party lias called lor an ur-
Knl Knesset session lo debate its
demand that the law be changed in
order to enable Knesset candidates
ti> M'i'w in th:1 reserves even in
the immediate period before the
election.
Likud's move follows Gen. Arik
Sharon's announci ment that h
will prefer to forgo Knesset can
didacy rather than forsake his
< tiMqaiMl at the So*i west bank in
hese tense and difficult days
i mm i; THE law a- it standt.1
at present Knesset candidates
mist not serve in the reserves with
in D 100-day perio.l before the clec-
lions Because of the war. some
cindtdatPF, such as Sharon and
Aharon Yariv. were called up, but
the army announced that they
would be discharged because of
lie legol problem.
\liil Yariv said thai he would
doff his uniform his decision to
inter politics was irreversible. (Le-
Sal sources pointed out that Yariv
could continue representine, Israel
at the kilometer 101 talks with
Eg} pi as d civilian with a special
brief from the prime minister).
LIKUD HOPES for the Knesset
lo convene Tuesday, or latest
Wednesday. It will submit a draft
amendment providing that if an
officer candidate requests in writ-
ing that he be allowed to serve in
the reserves, his request be
granted.
As Mcnahem Beigln stressed
such an officer would have to re
train from political activity while
in uniform.
Likud sources pointed out thai
the law which was passed in 1969
was Intended to protect Knesset
candidates from being drafted into ^
the reserves during the crucial pre
election period. Thus, if a partic-
ular candidate wants to waive this
protection. Likud argues, he should
lie allowed to do so.
Beigin rejected fears that this
would lead to further politicizationj
of the army. He stressed that the
amendment only pertained to re-
serve service not to the regular
army.
Labor Party leaders are report-
edly not keen to change the law.
Role at Peace Confab
Will be 'Formality'-Meir
Continued from Page 1-A
parly this week. The conference is scheduled for Geneva, Switzer-
land although Israel- attendance would be a mere formality.
Israeli leaders have said repeatedly during the past few
weeks that Ihej are not prepared for serious deliberations until
the national elections are OVCl Dee. 31.
The elections were postponed fn.m Oct. 31 by the Yoni Kip-
pur War
The Geneva conference would mark the first time that
l> acl and the Arabs sal down formally to work out their dif-
ferences in a quarter of century.
In addition lo doubts on Ih I '. tin Arab reaction
largely depended on the Arab summit conference that began
Monday in Algiers.
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Marks Chanukah
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The annual celebration of Chan
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held Monday at 8 p.m. in the
'Whincton Federal Auditorium,
1133 Normandy Dr., Miami Beach.
The program ror the Chanukah
cleb.ation according to Louis
loberman. president of the Bran-
leis Zionist District, will include
; i candle lighting ceremony and a
i concert under the direction of Al-
i berl M. Shulman, vice president
i and program chairman.
The musical program will in-
i elude Hebrew, Jewish and English
I folk songs by Esther Alillman.
soprano, accompanied by Estelle
lloberman, pianist and accordion-
ist.
Refreshments will be served and
the public is invited. Social hostess
Kose Shapiro is in charge of the
social hour.
To be assured
of a superb
Social Event
Hans H. Mnreuse
Louis Wirkin
formtrly fht
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F:iday, November 30, 1973
knUinurlldllan
Page 7-.-
LEO MINDLIN
Anger Apart, Times Has a Point
Continued from Page 4-A
during the past few years sug-
gest to nic that something akin
to a civilizational disaster is oc-
curring there.
The Times is right when it ob-
serves that Jerusalem is set in a
bowl of hills.and that the city "is
inseparable "from the landscape
that envelops. it and from the
conditions thai make city and
landscape one"
THESE CONDITIONS are the
transparent "air which makes
near and far places appear to he
oj5 the same plane; the varied
backdrop of ancient pine-clad
hilltops or terraced -lopes planted
with olive and cypress trees
against which the Old city is al-
ways seen."
No one who has ever visited
Jerusalem can (ail to recognize
that, as the Times argues, there
is a very striking accord between
the scale and rhythm of Jeru-
salem's honey-colored stone
buildings and the abrupt but
flowing outlines of the hills sur-
rounding it.
But this accord: this rhythm is
being rapidly destroyed by a hap-
hazard eruption of condominiums,
apartment and office buildings
that i< doing nauseous violence
to the city's silhouette.
THE TIMES review is boll.
wicked and bigoted when ii ar-
gues that what Ittrar-I is doing Is
to impose on Jerusalem "the stig-
mata of one materialistic West-
ern culture based on such typic-
ally Western initiatives as prop
city speculation, national ag-
grandizement and the promotion
of tourism."
Stigmata were the crucifixion
wounds of Jesus that are said to
reappear on chosen Christian suf-
ferers, and since anti-Semitic
myth continues to perpetrate the
fraud that the Jews crucified
Can Israel Stand Pressure?
B) AKVEH GREENFIELD
London Chronicle Syndicate
One of the Arab propagandists'
favorite prognostications is thai
.(Israel the "artificial" creation
o! Zionist hiiperialism cannot
Jiold out .under long-term pres-
sure, that'if the screws arc grad-
luallj tightened, the Jewish state
-.vii] collapse.
Although experience has dls-
proven this thesis several times
.' Nasser's war of attrition, for in-
-i uirc. bankrupted Egypt, not Is-
rael', it should be recxamincd in
(he light of the present situation.
WITH MONTHS perhaps
yi ars of tension ahead. Israel
w II have to strain all her re-
sources. Can the country stand
such an effort? Is this after all
a nation of "sunshine patriots."
capable of six-day victories, but
unable to bear the burden of pro-
longed .'tress and danger"'
The economy faces strain un-
th r three separate headings: man
power, supply, foreign exchange.
Foreign observers have estimated
I e Israel Armj at about 300.000
'.inn when fully mobilized
tornething like one-quarter of the
,.i\< ir force.
Naturally, output suffers "hen
ill or many of these people are
awaj fiom their .jobs: the fact.
thai they include key personnel
as well as those :n the most ac-
tive age categories, only makes
the probl >m more sever"
A < ()RD1N TO one estimate,
he first two weeks of fighting re-
sulted in a 30 per cent drop in
hi gross national product, the
' of all goods and services
oduced. Since the ceasefire,
real efforts haw been made to
. inprove this performance, but
ven so the economy probablj is
iperating at no more than 75
ler cent of its normal capacity.
If large numbers of men have
-.<> remain under arms, there can
>c no doubt that economic activi-
ties thought important the day
before Yom Kippur will have to
be dropped. This is likely to be
Temple Or Olom
Offering Three
. Adult Courses
Three adult level courses will
ie conducted on a weekly basis
..; Temple Or Olom beginning this
week, it has been announced.
Two classes will meet Wednes
lay evenings. An Ulpan course in
Conversational Hebrew for begin
ners and a course in Jewish Cus-
toms and Ceremonies: The Con-
Bcrvative Perspectivean analysis
ol the holidays, observances and
ated ceremonies primarily foi
ft omenwill be conducted from
" 45 to 9 p.m.
The third class, which meets
Tuesdays from 7:45 to 9 p.m is
ntitled The People of the Bo
Ad Contemporary Jewish Issues.
-t will be taught by Rabbi David
M. Baron, spiritual leader of tin.
temple, and several guest lecturers
>ill also appear.
true even if large scale demobili-
zation becomes .possible. Direct
defense needs will remain at the
very top of the priority list foi
a long time to come.
However, lines of production
discontinued will not affect es-
sentials such as food, clothing
and similar daily necessities. In
such industries, manpower short
ages can and v.ill be covered by
various expedients, such as the
return of pensioners, part-time
employment for teen-agers after
school and the growing number
of volunteers from abroad.
In factories there will be more
overtime. Highly motivated work-
ers will turn out more than peace
time labor relations would have
suggested.
Supnly is :i more difficult ques-
tion. The future is not likely to
offer Israelis the variety of goods
they have come to take for
granted. However. cutbacks
should affect mainly trills and
not essentials.
THIS QUESTION will be eased
by an expected contraction of de-
mand. Two war loans are already
being collected, with a target of
I 2,000 million within twelve
months Private consumption to-
taled some 1 C 16.000 million in
all of 1972: mopping up one-
eighth of that amount will elimi-
nate a great deal of purchasing
power, leaving considerable holes
in many family budgets
Vdditionally, the governmenl is
taking action c'oarlj designed to
lower the standard of living. Fuel
prici s and electric power rates
already have gone up between
30 and 50 per cent. It is safe to
predict greater indirect taxes, es-
pecially on imports and certain
"luxuries," such as home appli-
ances and automobiles. The pub
lie seems ready to accept such
decisions: many now believe the
last few years of prosperity eon
stituted a fool's paradise which
Israel cannot afford.
Israelis will do all they can in
terms of more and harder work
as well as a significantly lower
standard of living. However, even
their gre ties! efforts are not
likelj to change one fact: that
"economic independence" no a is
farther away than ever before.
THE FOREIGN trade gap is
likely to widen even further be
cause of defense imports and at
least a relative drop in exports,
Production facilities are bound
to be preiinpt"d by more imme-
diate needs than the penetration
of foreign markets.
This fact alone could spell bank
ruptcy, with political and military
effects, as well as economic ones
Fortunately, however, Israel doe
not stand alone. Part of the cost
of rearmament will be covered
bj ( s government grants.
Much of the country's non-mili-
tary expenditure continued
immigrant absorption, the solo
tion of stubborn social problems,
the most essential economic in
vestments will have to be
borne by Jewish communities
throughout the world.
Within hours of the Egyptian
and Syrian attack, Jewish leaders
on all continents expressed their
identification with Israel in
terms ol hard ca>h Amounts un
thinkable even in 1967 are now
being raised within days or hours
This hard currency income will
enable Israel to carry on until
peace is won and the nation can
i.nee again devote itself to con-
struction.
Jesus, the parallel here is that
Israel is crucifying Jerusalem
with as little regard for its holy
meaning.
Further, Israel is doing this
with th" callous disregard of the
money changers in the Temple
whom JesiH is supposed to have
rousted out.
Hence, the reference to Israel's
motivation as a typically Western
initiative in "properly specula
tion" a motivation, the Times
would have us believe, no one
but Jews and Israelis feel.
HOW DO > ou use a razor blade
to perform the delicate surgery
of shaving off this rank anti-
Semitism and laying bare the
noteworthy fact of the haphazard
architectural exploitation of Jeru-
salem?
The answer is that, angry feel-
ings apart, you must; and then
the exploitation emerges with all
the bitter disappointment that
the limes review want.-, you to
experience.
Item: Arieh Sharon, whose
"Planning Jerusalem" is the sub-
ject of th review, DID head a
team of architects official!} com
missioned in 1968 to come up
with a Ma-ter Plan for Jerusal n
that would prohibit the chaos ol
uncoordinated construction,
ITEM: Arthur Kutcher, whoso
'The New Jerusalem" is also a
subject of the revic v. reports in
his I) mk thai with few exceptions
the Sharon Master Plan was
largely ignored from the moment
it was made public two years
later.
Item: You recall your own i
cent visits to Jerusalem, a new
abomination seated on its silhou
elle eaih time, an.l sou wondei
how a Jewish nation permits its
City of Cold to be transformed
into a city of prefabricated slums
IN THE detailing of what is
becoming the essential architec-
tural rape of Jerusalem, there
ARE occasional glimmers ol light
One ol these is the Omaria de
velopment. Suffice ii to say for
the moment that this develop
ineiu. which already obliterates
the magnificent view across the
Old City toward the Mount ol
olives, is crowned by a mon-
strous 16-story tower.
When w.ird got out that on the
drawingboards were eight more
such towers, plus two grand in
i is, the public outcry was so
-harp and angry, flat the cit>
planners abandoned their project
And so, there's hope for arch.
lectl'ral mod.ration bu! mil
much.
NF.XT WEEK: A final view
the desecration of a city.
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Pcge 8-A
^JenM' /meridian
Friday, November 3C 197J-
Sartre: 'Fro Against Arabs for Starting If
Continued from Page 1A
ver, I am against the Arabs who
initiated this war in such brutal
and massive fashion. As you
know, in the global dispute in
the Middle East I do not support
any side in advance, but I was
greatly perturbed by what lay be-
hind these official reasons, by
the real purpose of this war: the
liquidation of Israel.
Question: What's your opinion
about the stand taken by France?
Answer: Let's speak about the
stand of the French government.
This attitude that the Arabs have
the right to initiate a war in or-
der to regain the lost areas ac-
tually hides a definite policy. In
the first place there's the ques-
;:on of oil, and then (in a wider
sense) the idea that, having lost
Aimers. Morocco and Tunis,
Prance could, by striking an alli-
ance with the Aral) world, main-
' ii cuntait- With its colonies of
1he past, which wou'd afford it
- urn' commercial influence Th!
--. nd of th- French governmi nt
the Middle Easl dispute i- only
ct for th preser ation of
hwhile friendly relati
Question: Leftist circles wee
In iln habit ol scoffing a' our
suspicions about Irab intentions.
Won't the Yom Kippur \V.tr in-
luce them to second thoughts and
, hange of attitude?
Inswer: Th new frontii rs I-
dangerous to i
ave the Israelis establishing
m< nts, undertaking devi
Drojccts. That givi
lief that Israel pursues an
isive policy True, from the
itary point of view. 1 can un-
rstand the Israelis thinking
that the new borders in face
(f a constant ihreat of war
constitute some kind of guarantee
that an Arab attack, if it should
.lunched, would not bring dis-
ister to Israel. I'm of the opinion
'hat there was a great clanger of
' annexation." The occupied areas
constituted an additional cause
for dispute; at all events they
warded off the prospects of peace.
Actually, ever since 1967, the Is-
rael government's policy in this
respect was negligible. The Is-
rael government stuck to its stand
of preserving the existing condi-
tions. It is clear to me that a
policy of greater initiative was
difficult, in face of the Arab
stand which was never prepared
to recognize Israel. Nonetheless,
1 believe that Israel should have
exploited its positions in 1967 in
order to arrive at negotiations,
even if indirect.
Question: Egypt's military
initiative led, on the one hand,
to a steep rise in Soviet arms de-
liveries to the Arabs and conse-
quently to vast American arms
shipments to Israel, so much so
that the implication of the two
super powers in the Middle East
is greater today than it was at
any time in the past. Will you
agree with me that the Egyptians
have actually been caught in the
net of So\iet imperialism and are
serving foreign interests in this
region?
Answer: 1 have always been of
the opinion that neither the
.Americans nor th" Soviet- have
to resolve the Middle Bast dis-
pute: this must be resolved by
region itself;
it a matter for the countries in-
I think tnal t:
i || Soviet Unic-
orn in-'' include China
ests here, and
trj .:i. to iolve their
problems b> arrange-
i" nt- i '-
linly not in th'1 in-
tries conci rned.
; don't think it's th faull i f the
! -..i lis that > h d >
- tuation where the solution will
Ik- found by the Great Powers.
If the, A'aiv- had been a little
more wide awake, developments
may have been different.
Question: The Egyptians keep
on announcing that they have re-
gained their honor. That being
the case, surely they can have
no reason for refusing direct ne-
gotiations with Israel.
Answer: I agree. It's in the in-
terest of both Arabs and the Is
raelis to initiate direct talks in
order to reach a peace by com-
promise something which in
my opinion requires an Israeli
recognition of the principle of
a return of the occupied areas in
exchange for a secure and last-
ing peace. In other words, direct
negotiations even if in the final
stage the UN will have to step in
in order to ensure the implemen-
tation of the peace agreement.
I think that such an arrange-
ment would he more difficult to
arrive at if any of the two par-
ties appears as victor. It were
better, therefore, that it be reach
ed as quickly as possible. In my
opinion there are no real and
vital problems dividing the com-
batant nations at this moment
True. Israel in Arab eyes is a
foreign body in the Middle East,
and this view will continue to
carry great weight so long as the
Palestinian problem is unsolved.
That is why 1 think that even
if the Palestinians did not play
a dominant n le in this war. Is-
rael's interests call for this proh
lem to occupy a primary role in
Israel's concerns and to be placed
in advance whether the poace
gained is a real peace. Tak, for
example, the peace of 1918 be-
tween France. Britain and Ger-
many. In a case like this, one a--
ranges a ceasefire and then
exerts every effort to arrive at a
peace. True, war flares up fr(>ra
time to time. The Arabs b
grudge which becomes more
deeply ingrained each time 14.
rael emerges victorious. Israel
has a real interest in extinguish
ing this fire of hatred. Better
therefore, to declare a ceasefire
and make speedy- attempts to
transform it in'o a lasting r)Pace
Among other things this depends
also on you.
Parent Program
Starting at *^'
Registration is now takir. place
not be able to putTstoptoVrab. aI ther YM/YWHA of Grea-r Mi-
enmity if it does not. solve this ?m ,or a Pa:ent -*j
.,' training program which will
pl0Dlcni- Thursday, Oct. 6. with 3-h.
Question: We have labored un- -ions frcm 7 to 10 p.m. each Thurs-
der one war after another, with day.
intermissions of from five to 10
years between. One may describe Vivian Beck-r. YMIIA
it as one long war interspersed >| group and camping -
same rights and as being dispos-
sessed. I hope that the Israelis
will understand even if the Pal-
estinians at this moment are not
a direct party to the dispute, the
Palestinian problem is nonethe-
less the force that motivates the
Arab desire for war, even if Arab
states, such as Egypt or Syria
use that only as a pretext for
questioning the existence of the
State of Israel.
Clearly, the Egyptians and the
Syrians must truly be desirious
of a solution for the problem. I |
understand that this is a question
of great concern for Israel, be- j
cause the Palestinians are much
more numerous today than they
were when they left the country. I
But I'm certain that Israel will
Israel's concerns ana one piacea |h Tod whe .p are "toad...-... .'
... .- center of negotiations. One n).(M fl| ^ m am mil be conducting (he
|
has to try to convince these tw
hum; to evaluate
- '..'- ve, but to
. rcumstanci
r propel I to draw
. ach them
is a
fi o. Is i'e to live
ie -: iv
cessery to es
i ibli i ndependen
borinj stati Id n't have to an
thai as I proh
lem i- : '"
eason for Arab
enmity towards Israel what it
i- that feeds that enmity is
the f=.ct that ll 10k upon th
Jews > who had driv-
en out the Palestianians. A= for
myself. I recognize the fact of
the existence of the State of Is
rael.
I don't say whether it was for-
tunate or untortunate that the
Jews had arrived especially to
this place, hut 1 know that for
them this constitutes a value in
itself. At the same time, how-
ever, the fact remains that there
are Palestinians outside who look
upon themselves as having the
overcome bv the desire not to
make do with a ceasefire which
v:l! pu' iff a renewal ol the war
for evcral y< ars. (I must fce de-
cl(! i.-, \. \ i.r ti:' other. We
w>'\ not !>' sat! tied with any-
he Y.
T!i i PET (I'a.i nt El
ing is .. -; m iii
Di ;
tep traini th< I I
thin? i ii in peace. Our young ., ... ,,., _
pi o sii (I n .i die id cly Tor .
, plain* fi e years ol ha
q iet.
Ansv 'i l' m never know
T register i
(I 'tail id br :hun ca
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Warning- The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smok

friday, November 30. 1973
' ffwi Page 9-A*
?
Either Our Way Or Forget U.S. Partner ship-Kksinger
Continued from Pago 1 A
arranged under "honorable auspices" by direct meet-
ings between officers of the Egyptian and Israeli armed
forces, who would be charged with the responsibility
lor working out the practical details of supplying the
cled Egyptian forces.
The Israelis arc now convinced that continued
American help carries a price lag and that there is
mere to all this than appears on the surface. There is
ine concern that Secretary of State Kissinger in-
tends, by pressure and ultimatum, to compel Israel to
withdraw to the armistice lines that prevailed prior
to the June, 1967 war and that he has, in fact, made,
such a promise in his talks with Egyptian President
Sadat, according to "Maariv."
Arab Anti-Semitic Drive in Latin America
Continued from Page 1-A
Egyptian child the victim of Is-
nil's bembing of civilian sites m
/Vt a' press conference two
, eks ago in Buenos Aires, of- .
i of the DAIA showed that
Ifce same photograph also ap
peared in the Syrian Embassy of
i ,enos Aires publication, "Cer
, Oriente Hoy." and in the
, gazine, "Liga Arabe."
Turkow showed the reprosenta-1
. at the World Jewish
. 5s meeting conie< of [he "El|
, and "Cercano Oriente
publications.
HE ALSO dtenlayed two aiti-
, m other publications
., anti-Semiti< statement at-
; ited to Benj n Frank!
i 1
from '- <;
Ci c on of Gi at mi 1i
Ecuador.
rding to a Pn B
i Franklin." '
thi j are not expi I
!_!__ i j |h I onstitution, i
0 years or lss. lhy would i
. so much, thai they
em and destroy us. chan
form of government, for
h we Americans have spilled
, blood and sacrificed our lives,
property and our personal
lil erty.
"If the lews are not expelled
in 200 vears our children would
be working the fields for them.
while they remain at home en-
joying themselves and rubbing
their hands."
ACCORDING TO Gunthcr Co
ben, of the Franklin Institute, the
document is a forgery well-
known" to his organization and
used by the Naz's in their at-
tempts to prove that Mr. Frank-
lin was anti-Semitic'
He stated that durin* World
War II. the Anti-Defamation;
League of B'nai B'ritto and1 other
organizations exposed the lane;
Turkow noted that the! Arabi
, -non-cxistenf publishm
Border Strife
Seen Moving
To Geneva
Continued from Page 1 A
fcred on what precisely the
Uans are demanding. Haareu says
they want 400 tanks to stay on
the canal's west bank as wel
as some Israeli und Hiking "
Israels initial witlyirawal
from the canal bankwill be fol
lowed by further withdrawals.
(Israel sees this as i
achieve withdrawal P J
I t, pe confer.
.. ,vntrs that the > 0)
want three divi! ons.
IN FAI T, boi i thes
back and th
| \ force.
But both Idei
acceptable^ Israel wl
ages demilitarization of the
of Sinai that it evacua
firms as fronts for their Ira '-
and books. Frequently different
editions appear ot the most in
famous anti-Semitic document.
the protocols of the elders o!
7ion "
An edition appeared in Portu-
guese in Brazil, where copies of
Hitl r'- "IWn Kam->1" have been
banm.d by th" government.
THE WJC official decried these
.. ji. on-i i->rid thit Jwih
organizations in Latin America
were "exposing these Arab lies
wherever they appeared."
Turkow cited that in general
South American Jews and Arabs
ji th"e countries maintain
"friendly relations." He observe*
that many conduct commercial
transaction? and some maintain'
social contacts.
He estimated that there are
about 500,000 Arabs in Argentina,
the same size as the Jewish popu-
lation. He added that the Arab
population in Latin America far
exceeds that of the Jewish com-
munity.
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?uge 10-A fJewlstfhricMaW Friday. November 30. 1973
testae/tell (-oh
icn
>ypt Barred from European Cup Basketball Tourney
'JMllC INK isn't dr\ yet on the
so-called ceasefire in the
Middle East, and already Israel
and Egypt are suspended from
European CtlD basketball nlav.
The edict came out of Munich.
headquarters of 111" Federation
of International Basketball as-
sociations, before the last shot
was fired.
Hill Jones, executive director
of the FIBA, has notified Is-
rael's FIB A representative,
Chaim Glovinsky, that the sus-
pension Is for one year only.
What the Yom Kippur War has
to do with basketball is beyond
me
JONES, WHO in Hie past has
aided Israel's basketball pro-
Bran) immeasurably, points out
that when Lebanon refused to
do anything about terrorist ac-
tivity in that Arab country,
FIBA cancelled Beirut out as
host for Europe's Basketball
Congress and transferred the
meeting to Spain.
1 in< explanation is supposed
to soften the blow, but the rul-
ing comes at a very poor time
and is hound to affect the mo-
rale of,Israel basketball which
resumes immediately.
Hardest hit by the edict is
Maccabi Tel Aviv. The peren-
nial representative of Israel in
European Cup competition, the
Maccabi five has shelled out a
bundle of dough '" s'"" u,vs
yes Pleas, an American leaper.
to perform only in European
Cu'i '"lay. As a non-Jew and
non-citizen, Pleas is ineligible
for competition in the National
Basketball League. The Amer-
ican arrived in Tel Aviv late in
August with wife and baby and
has stawd on throughout the
war. "
TO SOME il may sound sac-
rilcgious to be talking about
sports in Israel after what has
transpired these past few weeks.
Actually the government insi-'s
that the U.S. Committee Sports
for Israel go through with its
plan to sponsor the Israeli soc-
cer trip it has planned for the
American All-Star 11.
U.S. Committee Soccer Chair-
man Saul Bodner offered to can
eel the November dates, arrang-
ed months ago, but the Israel
Soccer Federation pleaded
against such action with appar-
ent backing by the government
Consequently Bodner repre-
senting the U.S. Committee
Sports for Israel, will lead
America's finest hooters f" Is-
rael for two contests with the
national team, midway through
this month.
WHEN OUR State Depart-
ment was consulted about the
games in Israel, it reacted
sharply, praising the tour highly
and in passing advised the U.S.
Soccer Federation that it was
trying to arrange a similai soc-
cer junket for Egypt.
aJDavid Schwartz
World Press Invades War Zone
Israel U.\s bi i n invaded by an army to which
it has put up no resistance (he army of the
press \ I" lii to the New York Times, no less
than u'00 represi ntativos of the media the press
and t 'levision, writers and photographers have
come to Israi I t<> report on the Yom Kippur War.
A convocation of the press hardly to be
matched before -certainly no country as small
as Israel ha attracted so many of the press in
the past Perhaps the people of the press feel a
kind ol affinity for the country for is not Israel
.1 kind of base for the great stories of the world?
THE HEARST journalist. Arthur Brisbane.
once said that the greatest newspaper story of
..II was tin one which emanated from Sinai
when Hi" -;)>> cried: "Extra! Extra! There
is onlv one 'iod Extra!"
But Israel wag the point of origin of many
great news etori -s. The story of the first man. the
world aKo barncd from the Israeli pressthe
story of \ For a great -) >rti story, remember the head-
im Sam-. n Pu'ls Housp Down."
We have had groat fights in which a Dcmp
e> or a Clay may have pulled a man down, but
when has one pulled a house clown?
'IHERE IS also Ihe feminine angle: Delilah
and the haircut angle, which would no doubt
appeal to the young today. Samson was one of
the first to wear his hair long
David's knockout of the giant is another good
-pent, story.
There is the wonderful story of the creation
>f Eve. The Midrash notes the surprise element.
An American newspaperman said, if a dog bites
a man. it is not news: if a man bites a dog, it is
news. News is determined by the surprise content,
l! is the surprise in the story of Eve's crea-
tion which makes it not only interesting but
made il so delightful for Adam. Here is Adam.
He doesn't have to pay taxes, serve on the jury,
doesn't pay rent, or do any work. But he is un-
happy. He comes home one night, grouches, goes
to sleep He doesn't know about the operation
that will be performed on him in his sleep.
When he wakes up, he sees Eve standing
there. It is the happiest event of his life. Now
lie knows he will have to go to work.
VoUrt ScgJ Our Housing
Problem Turning Oul In Be
Our (irealesl National Shame
ttlfOUSING FOR Jew Upheld
by Court." the headline-
reads. And the news item goes
on to relate thai the U.S. Court
of Appeals, reversing a lower
court, has ruled that New York
hadn't actually violated the con-
stitutional rights of blacks. Puer-
to Ricans, and other minority
groups by giving preference to
Jews for a public housing project
on the Lower Eat Side.
So, dear reader, regardless of
your point of view on housing
projects for this or that grout)
and regardless if your views ol
quotas applied to school admit
tance, jobs, or any other area of
activity, you may need to be re-
minded by the news article re-
ferred ta abo.e that America's
housing problem still shames US,
stings us. plagues us, and tor-
tures our conscience.
SOME MAY take comfort from
the fact thai there have been in
1971 and 1972 about two million
new housing units built in the
Premier Will Make Film of Best Selling Novel
( )TMi PRE IINCER will film
" < hi the best-selling
i non l b> Paul B innecar
collab iration with
aj i granddaughter
(if Ernest Hemingway),
The suspense thriller about the
kidnapping of live daughters of
Ithj families by Mideast ter-
rorists is as hot as today's head-
lines. ".Rosebud" will be Prem-
inger's first production for
United Artists release since "Ex-
mil-' photographed In Israel in
I960.
"THE implosion Conspir-
acy." based on Louis Ni/er's cx-
i oat about the Rosenberg spy
case, \\.i> lo have been Premin-
ger's next, but has been moved
back until "Rosebud'' is wrapped
up.
Preminger also is cc producer
and director of his first stage
venture since Margin for Er
ror": the current Broadway play
of "Full Circle," by Erich Maria
Remarque, as adapted for the
English-language theater by Os
car winner Peter Stone.
"Full Circle deals with the
aftermath of World War II in the
bombed-out city of Berlin. Bibl
Andersson from Sweden and tel-
evision star Leonard Nimoy (who
made his debut in Los Angele-,
with Maurice Schwartz in "Hard
to be a Jew" some 20 years ago)
portray the starring parts at the
Anta Theater in New York.
*
WALTER MATTHAU, currently
on the screen in Universal':,
"Charley Varrick" under Don
Siegel's direction, in the serious
role of a small-time gangster who
unwittingly robs a bank that is
a Mafia drop, turns law-enforcer
in the forthcoming 20th Century
Fox picture, "The Laughing Po
liceman," produced and directed
by Stuart Rosenberg and shot en
tirely on location in San Fran
cisco.
In spite of the titb, -The
Laughing Policeman" is no laugh
ing matter dealing with the
relentless pursuil of a mass
killer who has massacred eight
passengers and the driver on a
city bus.
Walter Matthau is a homicide
detective assigned to the case
United States, give or take a
lew But that's only the plastic
baggie covering a sorry lot of
statistics.
Actually, for low incon e and
moderate income America IS, the
search for viable, adequate, sani-
tary housing so triumphantly
promised a generation aj has
turned into a long, dark night-
mare.
Zoning laws keep out the poor.
Inflation has given a green light
to mortgage interest rate- to such
a degree that thousands of hard-
pinched families are almi -t con-
vinced thev are buying bai It, each
year, the houses they own.
SPIRAL1NG REAL estati taxjea
ieeak backs not already broken
by high interest rates. Urban
b'i-'M adds to the horror of ghet-
to living In the big cities hous-
ing vacancy rates plungi to ,i
two per cenl level, tryi ig tbe
patienee and resourcefulness of
home hunters.
Well, you ask. what's W shing-
lon d.iiivr about all this' Having
n .ill bul i 'i'1 of oiii hi ling
>ubs i1'. pr iKrams back Jan
nan. the adminisl rat on nolw
projectd its Direct Cash Assist-
ance Plan.
\ nd how does that wot \. Like
iittle Red Bidiiu Hood, (ting
off a'one through the wo ds to
\i-it Granny, the ho ne sei ker is
;,, |,,, "j.-..-, ;, smai] v.sicet of gov-
ernment money and told I n in-
to the in ban forest and lint him-
self a place to live.
Don't complain if the nipply
i- s uce Pay no mind ro the
need for fixing the leak) roof.
Skip any mention of rats and
roaches. Take the money and
run. lit yourself a corner o toss
in and don't mention youc need
for housing again. The govern-
ment subsidy enrolls you as a
member of the club of hunters
for homes in ihe free market
place: so don't sass Uncle Sam,
that generous nun.
M Hannah Senesh Book is Important But it Doesn't Come Alive
.||ANNAH SENESH: Her Life and Diary," with an
introduction by Abba K'b.ni (Sehocken Books.
$2.7"> 25t> pp. i is an important book. However, Anthony
Masters, in "The Summer That Bled," which we re-
newed a few months ago, made Hannah Senesh come
alive His work was based upon her diary and included
many excerpts from it.
"From tli-' Land of Sheba: Tales of tin- Yemen,"
by s. D. Goitein (Sehocken Books, $7.50. 142 pp.) is a
new and revised edition of his earlier work of almost 20
years ago. Yemenite Jews were brought to Israel "on
the wings of an eagle" (the Operation Magic Carpet of
19491. They deserve meat kudos for their retention
of Judaism of almost Talmudic times despite Moslem
persecution and their contributions to modern Israel.
Prof Goitein has written a new preface which proi
historical and other data on these exotic, ortho-
dox Jews.
*3cymcm* ^A).
dLrieb
yitirtii
"THE KIDS Who Went to Israel," by Harold
Flender (Washington Square Press. Pocket Books, SI.25.
156 pp.) contains autobiographical sketches of young
immigrants. There are 15 such accounts, and the "kids"
came from 13 different countries. The author taped
their interviews and the book has verbatim extracts.
They related experiences starting in their native
lands. These statements provide a picture of Jewish
life in the countries that range all over the globe. The
m.cmewees also explain their motives for migrating
to the Yishuv and how they live and established their
Places in Israeli society. The book should be compul-
sory reading for leaders of the Jewish Agency who will
'earn why the Agency has fallen into disrepute for n ,-
sons in addition to the stupid bureaucracy.
THE WOMAN who achieved cinematic fame ly
"'' role in "The Shop on Main Street" has written her
utobiography, "Ida Kaminsky: My Life. My Theate '
(Macmillan Publishing Co., $7.96, 310 pp.),
This personal, beautifully written memoir is more
than the story of her life. It is the history of the Yid-
"'-'> Uuvilcr in Warsaw for the past 70 years and of the
i.ei man occupation of Poland.
She came to Ihis country in 1968 and has appended
some comments on American life. Curt Levianl has
edited the book and Iranslated it from the Yiddish


nday. November 30, 1973
Jmlsiintrk/lan
Pace II-A
Hope for Peace Dim in Withdrawal Disputes
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSA1 EM (JTA) Pre-
mier Qolda Meir has warned that
war ma;, be resuilied at any mo-
ment as senior Israeli and Egyp-
tian officers met in a final effort
to break the impasse that has
developed over the clause in the
six-point ceasefire agreement call-
ing for a -disengagement of
force" on the Egyptian front.
Gen. Anaron Yariv. the chief
Israeli negotiator and his Egyp-
tian count'.part Gen. Mohammed
Ccniassi. tret for five hours at
the kilometer 101 checkpoint on
Ihe Snea-Cairo road.
THERE WAd no announcement
, \ci pt that the two negotiators
were to nice! again Sunday. Gen.
Rnsio Sillasviuo, of Finland, com-
i,under of the United Nations
Emergency Force (UNEF), said
;lic talks were constructive. Mrs.
Meir, addressing a plenary meet-
ing of tlit? World Zionist Execu-
tive in Jerusalem, said that Egypt
and Syria were threatening to re-
sume hostilities, and Israel must
be prepared for that eventuality.
The Russians have replaced all
(.( t'ie equipment the Egyptians
and Syrian- lost in the Yom Kip-
pur War. and '"they do not count
their casualties," she said. Pre-
mier Meir's warning followed re-
ports that the Egyptian Army has
completed its deployment facing
Israeli lines on the west bank of
the Suez (anal. Military experts
in Israel said the Egyptian de-
ployment could he transformed
from a defensive to an offensive
line in several hours.
Usually well informed sources
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that Yariv was proposing
variations approved by the
Cabinet to a new Israeli pro
posal for a mutual pullback of
forces which the Egyptians have
rejected. The original plan called
for withdrawal bv Israeli and
Egyptian forces to a depth of 10
kilometers from the banks of the
canal with a United Nations force
interposed between the two sides.
WHAT THE variations might
be is unknown, and no one in
Jerusalem would speculate on
their nature. The Egyptians have
insisted on an Israeli return to
'he positions occupied at the time
of the Oct. 22 ceasefire. Accord-
ing to the Egyptian map, which
the Israelis refuse to accept as
valid, this means abandonment
by Israel of its salient west of
the waterway thereby lifting the
encirclement of the Egyptian
Third Army and the town of Sue/.
The latest deployment of Egyp-
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tian forces reportedly consists of
elements of the Third Army that
did not cross the canal and units
of the Egyptian First Ainu that
have been moved to the Sn<-z
front from defensive positions
near Cairo.
Israeli military sources said th'
Egyptian line consists of new
tanks received from Russia to re-
place those knocked out by Is-
rael. SAM surface-to-air missiles
have also been moved to the
front from Cairo to .-rovidc an
umbrella of protection for the
First Army.
Meanwhile, the Egyptian Sec-
ond Army, which holds positions
on the east bank of the canal
north of Ismaiiia. has also been
bolstered by new anti-aircraft
missiles replacing those destroy
ed by Israel prior to the cease-
fire.
Despite these ominous signs.
Other aspects of the ceasefire
agreement were working well.
The POVV exchange with Egypt
was completed over the weekend
when the last 14 Israeli prison-
ers were returned on a chartered
Ked Cross plane that landed at
Lod Airport.
The returnee?, were greeted by
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
and Chief of Staff David Elazar
Dayan said if more Israelis were
to fall into Egyptian hands the
exchange procedure would be a
quick one.
Dayan accompanied Premier
Mier on a visit Nov. 21 to Israeli
forces still encamped inside Syria
and on the Golan Heights. Mrs.
Meir told the soldiers that, on
the one hand. Israelis must not
take the line that. "It is we that
decide what we like and that the
whole world is of no interest to
us."
On the other hand, she said
"We must not follow the lin; ,
that we are a small nation" and I
helpless. Either line is dagnerous.'
she warned.
"WE MUST strive for peace
but there must be a limit to what'
we can give up It is dangerous!
to lie to ourselves and it is dan-|
gerous to agree to something that;
is not peace but just another pe-
riod during which the enemy will
prepare for another onslaught"
Mrs. Meir said
Dayan. meeting with settlers
in the Golan Heights, also spoke
of facing reality. He said the Syr-
ians have not given up hope of
recapturing the Golan Heights.
"I do not think they will si'^n
a peace treaty leaving the Golan
in our hands. !!:it I hope that we
shall never sign a peace settle-
ment that I ave- the (iolan in
Syrian hands," he laid,
As to the prospects of ; POW
exchange with Syria. Dayan said
that Red Cross representatives
have expressed the hope that the
Syrian attitude might soften now
that tli" exchange with Egypt is
completed.
Photography Class At T
Registrations are now being
'aken lor a photography course ;>"
ihe ym-ywha of Greater Miami
"J500 SW 8,h St. The class led by
ft->n Kantor. outstanding Miami
photo journalist, will include 10
sessions of field nips and theory
For further information call Vivian
Becker at the Y.
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Model Decoration & Furnishing
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Page 12-A
+Jelstin*ildlnr
Friday, November 30, J-9T3.
Oif Criincfi Raises Anti-Israel Goosebumps
y fjpWIN EYTAN
Kuripean Bureau (hjef
S & Europe" W rfhiVMhg'^
By
JTA E
PARIS ^ Kuropd \sf imi\>*rrhg'
in homos, schools and factories.
The normal temperature has drop
ped some three degrees as Euro-
pean governments try to counter-
act the effects of the Arab oil
boycott and save fuel
The once busy highways and
expressways which criss-cross con-
tinental Europe with a larger
traffic density than that of most
American states, are now de-
serted. Belgium, Holland and
Germany have decided to ban all
motor traffic one day per week,
Sundays, and a number of Othei
countries plan to foil w suit.
THE ARAB impo cot* has < m a 'I >ni m tration
>' the role '"I pi in mo lei i
indu -1;-1 ii societii ;; of thi
\-:'' i "" .i and rillii '"
il which, onlv a few months
.; i waj ii- Whil
mo Eu
! tO pill UP
v ih .i iin1" ihysi
to a pi i
.
i ., cino
ndicat-
rxai I tl i 21 : i '
ml in oil i
>nl i il
idusli I il i" "'
aln ripped b< ta
nflation an isi '
nmld nol additional
strain,
IN I'ltANt E. rated high on the
. rab list of "friendly states, a
regular flow of oil on the basis
thi consu tion during the
first nine months of the year,
v tuld also mean on end to the
country's rapid Industrial expan
in ;'n;l a serious economic
i... Bui even France is threat-
ene I with rt> direct action
that jus( a non-ii crease in the
m ii nl previouslj u d
A reliable French piper. "I
Monde," revealed this week thai
international oil companies have
informed Fiance that they will
In' obliged to diminish their sup
plies to France by 10 to 15 per
cent. Major oil comoanies, the
paper reports and reliable sources
confirm, are redirecting supplies
among themselves
Oil leaving Libya or Algeria
officially for France is often re-
directed to Rotterdam or Ham-
burg. The pinch is thus already-
felt by most West European
states.
IT TAKES on a special inten-
sity in Japan. OECD sources, quot
ing Japanese statistics show that
in that austere country, a 10 per
cent cut in oil supplies would
equal a 10 per cent cut in indus
trial prorYiction and economic
growth. Japanese sources add that
under these circumstances no pos
sible eountcrmeasurcs, such as a
massive Jewish boycott of Japa-
nese products, could threaten
Japan's economic existence to a
comparable degree.
"For us." Japanese business-
men in Euro le aj. "oil is ac-
tually ;i matter of fe and death.
Moreover, the Middle East is far
from us and our interest in Israel
is strictlj academic. II i.-. nol an
issue over which the government
could count on the slightest pos-
sible public support should the
nil crisis develop."
To a lesser degree this reason-
ing holds good for Europe too
Public sympathy for Israel has
been eroded over the years for
both intellectual and subjective
reasons. Intellectually, many Eu-
ropeans living at peace among
themselves fail to understand
certain points of Israel's "secur-
ity" policy.
FOR MANY, Israel seems to
display "a stubborness no longer
in keeping with the current era
of compromise and cooperation."
These Europeans compare the
Franco-German hatred as it ex-
isted in the immediate post-war
years, to the European entente
reigning now.
"If we could make up with the
Germans, Wn'y can't the Israelis
do the same. wi(h. tjje Arabs." is
an expressiotrtfiis correspondent
hears. Emotionally, most Euro-
peans have passed over the trau
matic effects of the Nazi era.
Symbolically, Israel's last friends
in Europe' are members of the
older generations who have
known the reality of Nazism and
its atrocities; the bulk of West
Europeans has never known this
period. Others have forgotten.
Even in Germany, many mid
die aged people tend to gay: "All
this is the past. Let us forget ii
and build the future." Other-
add: "Israel is now a state like
;ill ither states, and though a
special relationship exists, this
cannol com.' over consideration:
of national interests."
EUROPE l!\s thus lost the
will to resisl ib boyci I an '
many, moreover, doubt w hel
h : i .ins 'o do ". I
b
i!,.': i id h id doi littl i -ho
ii- '
the Dutcl '" i '
bus; serl
nl Dutch nb nion in ti i
i uc.
I e JTA irre len i \
p lal '
Fi iv ;n Mini tr< "-
emb i a I by the api n
n by Jew all over (he w oi
ii. ii ,-i, l imats in fcrab an I
African state have reported <
b n i : lered to deny any possi
ble official support for Israel and
its cause.
These observers believe tha'
Holland was chosen as the m lin
Arab target beca ise it was the
weakest link in the chain of Eu-
ropean solidarity. With no ener
U -tic resources of its own. a d
vi 1 red industry and a flourish
ing business of oil refineries sup
plying a large part of Western
Europe,, it was the ideal victim
to show the other European states
how effective and damaging the
Arab boycott could be.
The lesson has been learned.
Practically all Western Europe is
determined to follow in the foot
steps of France and Britain and
improve relations with the Arab
states.
MANY OFFICIALS believe that
. n-c'i-.; Brussels declaration
by the nine Common Market
countries wasactually 'tooweak.
A senior Kronen" aide Tola" This
correspondent. "The Brussels
statement more or less followed
American policy and with slight
Semantic variations (Security
Council Resolution 242). We nee:!
something much stronger to put
the Arabs in our camp."
If the governments have not
gone ahead with this project and
jumped with both feet into the
Arab camp, it is to a large de
gree due to the pro4ueli senti-
ments shown by many-West Eu-
ropean parliamentarians.
It is this parliamentary oppo
sition, somewhat suniiar to the
iai" .!"'"* 4>rtfr'-r''tiafif*1""1 trad'
tionally adopted by Congress In
the United States, that has pre-
vented West Europe from taking
an even more pro-Arab stand..
With the oil boycott and the gen-
eral political trend now develop-
ing, a more extreme stance can
be expected.
West Europe hopes in this way
to lower the oil bill.
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Fiiday, November 30, 1973
'Jem /s#> K.iMlnr
Page 13-A
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CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


Page 14-A
* Jen 1st ncridicir
Friday, November 30, 1973
1973
1
Jhe /Vafc/'i <_5peife#
J-rom
ik. yjpn
Philanthropy-Art of Giving
Rabbi April
By RABBI SIMON APRIL
Charity has become a household
term. As man developed, he real
ized more and more the necc sit)
of helping his
fellow man in
time of stress
and need. That
is called "Char-
ity."
We've learned
the broad hu-
man lesson that
all men are
brothers and re-
sponsible for
each other's hap-
piness.
Consider,
therefore, how advanced in the art
of giving or philanthropy, as it is'
sometimes called, our forefather
Jacob was.
We read in this week's portion
that Jacob fled from his brother,
Esau, and made the following res-
olution "If G-d will be with me
and will give me bread to eat and
raiment to put on; all that Thou
shalt give me I will surely give a
tenth unto Thee."
Notice Jacob does not say if
G-d will grant me a million dol
lars or a thousand head of cattle,
then I will make a generous con-
tribution, not at all. He asks for a
minimum of all bodily needs.
As soon as G-d will give him foo I
to eat and elothes to put on his
back, he is willing to share, to give
a tenth to some needy person.
Imagine how much more could
be done for the upbuilding of our
national homeland if all our peo-
ple would follow the generous im-
pulse of our Patriarch Jacob and
set aside a tenth of our income for
charity, especially when it is so
vitally needed now.
In the days of the second temple, $250,000
as we are told, the royal proselyte dence.
to Judaism. Kin,; Monoboz, during
a period of famine unlocked his
Focus on Elderly In
Sen. Chiles' Talk
Sen. Kenneth Myers ill Intro-
duce U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles.
ue.*t speaker, at the 27th annual
Meeting of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged at Dou-
:las Gardens Sunday at 2 p.m. The
affair will also serve as the formal
dedication of the Home's new
"Yagle Pavilion" rcsi-
n&h
igioHS
&
i
...iff'*:;
.-LU-.'Je.__a. .'!..!.... "..M.....";.'.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aeon. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Comervative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz
ervtces

Sen. Chiles is a member of the
Continued from Pose i-.\
timely reminder: "In the 1930<
Jews were p uted in Europe
and the United States did re-
markably little. City Center and
Columbia Artists should be in-
formed that history cannot be
allowed to repeat itself. This is a
matter of conscience and a
man's life.
Perhaps Mr. Gusman and the
Miami Philharmonic need such
a reminder for the future. Cer-
tainly those Jews who sunport
this perversion of "culture"
needed to be reminded that by j
doing SO they are making a po-
litical statement and not an es-
thetic one.
Estate Planninq Council
Elects 1973-74 Officers
Recently elected officers of the
Estate Planning Council of Greater
Miami for the year 1973-1974 in-
clude William E. Carpenter, C.L.U., (
piesident: attorney Dexter S.
French, first vice president: senior
trust officer Robert D. Young, sec-
ond vice president: Ralph E. Mc- i
Oinnis C PA., secretary: Walter
J. Stokes, C.L.U., treasurer.
Membership in the Council is
limitd to Chartered Life Under-
writer", attorneys. Certified Public
Accountants and trust officers who
are actively engaged in the Estate
Plannin" Field. The Council has
a membership of 260 such profes-
sionals
Yiddish Culture Wincle
Sets ChossMic Program
Thr YlrMHh Culture Wincle will
hold If third literary gatherin-
Tuesffftv r^. ii, at io.-30 a.m. at
Aptirhfh T^ra?l Hebrew Institute
The program will feature Rabbi
Blieter ^o'dberger who will speak
on The Chaisidic Philosophy."
and Morcpchai Yardaini who will
offe- a group, of Chassidic sones
Al'o on the program will Marcus
Meisel in an interpretation of a
Chaesidic story" by I. L. Peretz.
ancestral treasures and distributed ^"ate 1SPec'al1 Committee on
them among the poor. His ministers, Aln "' has takcn a ^en,Jnt"-
rebuked him saving. "Thy fathers "? in ,rrob ?,ns faclng "?e cldoll:v
amassed but thou dost squander." i Hls ,alk W!M een,fr n *" prob-
lems as they relate to housing.
health, consumer interest and re-
tirement of the elderly.
Alfred Golden Speaker
Alfred Golden, a member of the
board of directors of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, will be
guest speaker at Friday evening
services at Temple Beth Tov. Mr.
Golden is on the executive board
of the Anti-Defamation League and
serves as chairman of the Hillel
Advisory Board of the University
of Miami.
"No," said the kindly king, "they
preserved earthly things, but I
preserve heavenly treasures.
Theirs could be stolen, mine are
beyond normal reach. They pre-
served money, and I have preserv-
ed lives."
So, when we are asked to give
for the United Jewish Appeal or
Israel Emergency Fund, let us re-
member what Rabbi Eleazer of
Bartosa says in Ethics of the Fath-
ers, "Give unto Him of what is
His, seeing that thou and all that
thou possesseth are His."
BETH AM (Tempi-). 5930 N Kendall
Dr. f. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumqard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
BETH DAVID. 625 SW 3rd A e.
Con*erva Rahbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Linson.
Friday 8:13 n.m. Hi Coral \\.,. t'hanel
Bel in. n: "Will I" I Ive nr Tn nd I"
Si if Destruction ,\i South Dntli Aud-
itorium, Rabbi Solomon Wnldenberar
and Cantor Sheldon Knilnei will offici-
ate Sermon: "PttiBTC'SS or Reareaa?"
Saturday 6 a.m Tnrah lewnn:
"Vayetae." Bar Mltivah: Stephen,
smi i.r Mr : OHEV SHALOM. ,065 Borita Dr. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Phintns A. Weberman
30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 643
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sad: Nahinias. 31
CONGREGATION b TZ CHAIM. 1542.
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohom
Groner. 32
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave.
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman.
Ortho-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayetze
"And Jacob went out from Beersheba and went toward
Haran." (Chapters XXVIII. 10-XXXII, III)
BETH EL: On his journey from Beersheba towards Haran,
Jacob came to the city of Luz and rested for the night in the open
air. He dreamed that angels were ascending and descending a
ladder stretching from earth towards heaven. God appeared to
him and promised that the land would belong to his descendants
and that he would return home under His protection. On awaking.
Jacob consecrated the stone he had used for a pillow and re-
named the place Beth-El, The House of God, and vowed that when
he returned safely to his father's home he would offer God a
tithe of all he owned.
JACOB ANI< LABAN: Jacob reached the outskirts of Haran
where some shepherds told him that Rachel, Laban's daughter,
was coming to the well to water her father's sheep. On her arrival,
without waiting for help, he removed the stone which covered the
well and quicklv watered her flock. He then announced himself to
Rachel who quickly ran to inform her father of his arrival. Jacob
was welcomed by Laban and. falling in love with Rachel, under-
took to work ai his shepherd for seven years in return for her
hand in marriage. Laban agreed but tricked Jacob into marryin
his eldest daughter. Jacob had no choice but to accept the situa-
tion, and married Rachel also, serving another seven ye irs for her
hand. Leah and R-u-hel bore Jacob li sons and one daw liter.
JACOB RETURNS HOME: At the end of 14 -s, Jacob
wished to return home, but yielded to Laban's pressun to remain
in return for all the speckled and spotted sheep and I among
thi flock he tended. The crafty Laban, true to his nature, removed
all the marked sheep from his flock, sending them awa> with h's
sons to a distant place. Through a clever device, Jaci b defeated
Laban's cunning, so that the unblemished sheep bore 'ckled and
spotted lambs which he could claim as his own.
Another si\ years passed by and Jacob prospered, but notic-
ing the jealousy of .Laban's sons and the changed attitude of La-
ban. he took his wives, children and cattle whilst Lilian was away
'hearing his sheep, and began his journey homewards. Three days
later Laban was told of Jacob's departure and pursued him, over-
taking him in the mountain of Gilead. Laban's anger was increase I
by the loss of his "house gods," which Rachel had secretly taken
away with her without Jacob's knowledge. Laban had been fore-
warned by God not to harm Jacob and, on meeting his son-in-law,
Dbraided him for leaving so secretly and accused him of th-ft.
This Jacob strongly denied, and reminded Laban how hard he had
? died for him during the pa-t 20 years. The theft could not or-
discovered, as Rachel had ingeniously hidden the "house gods."
Eventually Laban's anger subsided, both concluded a covenant of
.if peace and Jacob and his family continued their journey.
1

: '.n.H.siidi a... iwamwi ......
iXm( o/wiCtTf */*?A
V,
rorrery-Hi
Nov. 2 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau, Beth David Congregation
Nov. 2 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Topic: "United Synagogue Biennial Convention"
Guests: Rabbi Seymour Friedman, Jos?-' C ildo
and Hyman Katz
-- Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 5:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Faith in Germany"
Guest: Rev. A. E. Guisan
Nov.
i SLmmtmmm mmmm ,
,
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Sra.il Rev. Ale*
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. e
Friday Still p.m. Sermon: "The Battle
Within." Mr, ami Mrs. M. .1 Koneln-
wlli will boat the Om-K Shalihal to
commemorate ihe aniilvi ranry of their
wedding reconaecratlon.
BETH TIKVA.
set Dr.
(Reform) 9025
Son-
6-A
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinke*. 8
Friday 8:15 n m. Oaeat sneaker win
Im- Alfred Golden, number 'f the
executive board of ihe AnM-Defama-
tlnn I eaeui' nml rhalrman of the
Hillel Advisory Hnnr.l of Ihe I'niver-
sily of .Miami An One* Slmhliat will
follow tile servioes.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
Friday 8 p.m. Quest speaker will b
[ Rabbi Banford Shapero, Bonthuaal
Regional director, Union of American
M.-lirew Cowrreffallon*, Topic: "li"
; Not caat Me Off In Time of Old Age "
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
Friday ." ami s:l.* Sermon: "Altitudes."
i Saturday 8:48 a.m. Bernton: "Portion
of ihe Week."
OR OLOM ,Temple, 755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rahbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Beniamin Ben Ari. 13
Friday 8 p.m Sermon: "Of .Men ami j
Mice." Judaloa School Choir will aa-
-ii In Ihe imrcy. Saturday R:3fl n m.
Sermon: "Dreams ..r the Old Testa-
ment
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
I North Bay Village Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32.A
AGUDAS ACHIM NL'SACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. ?07 5th St., Mi.
ami Beach. Orthodox, Rabbi Mor.
deca: Chaimo-'its.
NORTH MIAMI Sf4CF
ADATH YESHURUN Temple). 102S
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. 33
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
N.E. 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative, Rabbi Victor D
Zwellincj. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley 'antor Irving
Shulkes. 37
Friday 8:15 p.m Quest awake* will
be Seymour Kosell, .o-auilior of
"When a Jew J'iay.." Sutunlav 1:.'ID
a.m. Sermon: "Portion of the Week."
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE, 18151 N8
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
VOUNG ISI.AeL OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossowsky. jl
COPAL GABUS
JUDEA (Temple). 5650 Gran.ida Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Share. 40
Friday 8.-1G p.m. Uuesl speaker will
be Kahiii Btanlej Rlna-1. r, Topic: '\
Xe Flask." Saturday 11:15 a.m Bar
Mltxvah: Gary Bruce, m of Mr. ami
Mrs Paul Indian, r.
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Znmora Ave.
Conservative. Rabti Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
SURFSIDt
MO,GAN, DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Hardinq Ave. Orthodox. Rahbi
Isaac D Vine. Cantor Leibele
TIFERETH ISRAEL.
Ave. Conservative.
Klein.
t>500 N. Miami
Rabbi Maurice
14
ZION (Temrle), 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servitive. Ribbi Nornian Shapiro.
Cantc- Frrol Helfman. 16
Frldns IS p m S rn 11: "The An.
proachlnft ''ii Is." Baturday y a.m,
S< I in 11: "Sedi Week."
HIAKtAK
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than ZnlonH.-W 14
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSr.F. CONGREGATION. 2223
ne 12lat *t, Contervatlve. R,ii Joseph Gcrtinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Klraehenbaum j
!" it- m Si in
', n- 11 1 1 .,
li II Welcome
I.....I u ill 1
I finep Shnl
MIAMI BtACH
AGlinATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabb; bheldon N. Ever 17'
""" iS"AfcL. 770 4Cth St. Orthodox ;
"ahhi Morrt-cai Shapiro. 18'
BETH ,!4Cr.B "11 Washington Ave.'
P-'hidox Rabhi Shni.irv.ihu T. Swir.
'v Cantor Maurire Mamches. 19
BETw RAPWAEL* remp. 1545 J.f
fjeajn Ave. Conservative. Rabb'
David Raab Cantor Saul Breeh. 23
BETM s>-"" ~v 'T-mpI-). 4144 Chas
Av. Liberal. Rabbi Leon KronishJ
Cuotor D.ivd Conviser. 21
Levine
BETH
Oakland
Labowitz.
EMANU-EL. 3245" W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Kloment 43
POMPAH0 BUCH
MARGATE JEWISH
NW 9th St.
50
fORT lAUDtRDAU
ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 w
Park Blvd. Rahbi Philip A.
Cantor N'.-.urice Neu. 49
CENTER 6101
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave
Cantor Vaaeov P'nr q
HAUANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Canto,
HouiryvoOu
University Dr. Rabbi Max Welt*! 44
DKef0ro;L'1.^"Poe,- 1251 s 14lh Ave.
rieform. Rahh, Samuel Jaffe. 4.
'. Tribute
N- >nea SI nbbai ,, 1
and Mrs p .. :,|
Of HlKll
r and Mr* j.
1 '1 lei 11
II !
be ho- .

' rsart
Kpsteln
'
BETH SHALOM
tonru!! C"M''- "abb. Mor.
ton Malavsky Cantor Irving Gold 48
Sinai (Temole)
Shardro.
47
1 EMP' E
'Temple). 4601 Ar.
Mor.
1201 Johnsor st
Cons-w v- Rahbi David -
v- uda Heilbraun.
Cantor
8"U
thirl.
Iky
1TM
CA"
TF|1AH 935 Euc'id Ave. Or-
x Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
82
XPVzTl. f)HAIM CONGRE-
Har, r^ l^tor
OI EU (Liberal! ,106
ION 041 Meridian Ave.
"- ;!'"~" CINGREOHTIIN
- -. ,y, or'hi-"--
-nwn 1 io
DUB Ki '"d'ichebrew cn
; -- W..hlnpon a -
h-" hah Melamed. ?'.*
sp%: SsttoS*' S5
29-A] -Sal
YOUM- 81
(Ortl
if Hli
S'ir'i^q
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R-
f- -mplel. 17fl1 W,M-g.
-::aZv?Adierb.....4
------->N AN-NEI I
M..i-:,. 1 .. eyithwiwi
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fBrinri-
' in'
4M4f
69?e SW
hhi Avrirt.
ISRAF'. T
Con-
Canf:.,- Abrahs ,
"' MFSTMO
H?:. jewish
Ji Coni
53
St
rin,
41
jAcnp c roM*N
CANDU1IGHTIN6 T!?
1?
5 KISLEV "
?vi^;;
Ortnodoa Rabbi TihftP h
"n.i
ci
Ci"lMVI.i.frv
i*nn Ave
Stern.
28
Kne = Orthodox Rabnl onvid
Canter Al iham eSlf.
Lehr- M
MF.N1RAH
Coner,-T
T.mp.-). w 75.., .,,
'AMin 'T.mol
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"J"..... Waterwav"' eT"*',*-''
; sywn, L.hov.tz'c^:;;'^.
Tliii
#>npera.ti<
Tit- ri r-,-r,.lrr{ iK jj
" the 0
i-.i Raobinieal Auocution
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER I
Spfrrttkt] l,i& 0f
Temale Zomoro
Coral Gabiei
3
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Friday, November 30, 1973
*Mp*/*f mhrfdnair
Page 15 A
{Rising Anti-Semitism
Expected in Wake
Of Arab Campaign
By Special Report
M-; '." yCRK A loading so
, ,i has warned Jews against
I
Incip
III! '_'. I
to -
ind
ji i\ >
easingly latent or even
r.t anti Semitlsm" and
i isideration of measures
cgiiard Jewish Institutions
e rights of individual
\ ins a forum on "The
.,ii.. of the American Jewish
mity" at the 6Cth anniver-
tar) eting of I he Anti Defama-
tion !- iguc of B'nai B'rith at the
livi!'- /-Astoria Hotel, here, Dr.
ilon v. V rbit, sociolog) pro-
j,.-! .it Brooklyn College, said
ciitions for anti-Semitism
rtirfg increasingly to chor-
(>: American society."
\ !MII.AP poinl of view was
i- id by the moderator of
...-, .:') ii Ronald l*>. Sobel,
tanii rubbi-d Agnate of Temple
J El, N.Y who said thai
L nnce the Arabs" attack on
1 .econtirmed the lesson of
new restaurant
destined
for greatness.
Cteuncqjb
i\\ianifspirits
Open 5:00
daily except Sundays
2475 S.VV. 37th Ave.
(Douglas Road)
444-6506
W. E. "Bill" Hendnch Proi
THE
PLACE
FOR
STEAK
VGED BEEF OPEN HEARTH
HARBOR LOUNGE
Always .th oroovy sounds
cf two o .tit jazz combos
rvth Sfrpet Causeway, Miami Beach
IMERICAK EXPRESS DINERS CLUB
ED ZELLER, Your Host
7S3-5581
8HSHBONINN
(030S Dme H^hwv
South Mum, 6619201
FUND RAISING TIME
/.- ,VOII at the
Wonderful World ol
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas Si Garden:
American & Cantonese
Mi mi ;it MI Tunes
vthentic Soth'e Show
South tf*CifiC
RESUURIIT III 6lr.Dr.IS
U.S. I JUS? NMTH Of CUtSTlM HH
Miami Photographer 'Shot
Israeli Soldier-Now He's Dead
the Jewish community's 4,000-
year-history; in time of trial and
tribulation the Jew, more often
than ii >!. must stand alone."
11 ivenl on to say that "the lot
of the Jew i> particularly precari-
ous when there is national in-
security and international ten-
sion."'
In contrast, a more "hopeful"
outlook was voiced by Rabbi Jo-
seph B. Glaser, executive vice
president of the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbi.- and a
panelist at the forum. "In es-
sence," Rabbi Glaser declared, "I
sec a brighter future greater
unit) 'tore efficiency and higher
commitment.'1
Rabbi Glaser also said he an-
ticipates a greater involvement in
thcolog'cal and liturgical affairs
by a more intellectual laity com-
posed of college graduates and
an abundance of Ph.D's.
SUCH A constituency, he said,
"cries out for participation." and
this ill fhall mge rabbis ""to
greater achievement in .Judaic
knov I d.-'.\ more effectiveness in
l .-,! r-hin and the art oi moving
masses toward stipulated goals."
Dr Verb1! said that one of the
prc-cond'tiom for anti-Semitism
is a i ban [ins society in which up-
ward mobile groups which were
p ",i ly (ii ;advantaged feel in
secure in their new status. Indi-
vi lualt in ill :h groups, he con-
tinued, sek serurit) in their so-
cial i isitions by developing pro
cl vi mechanisms, frequently
man: t (' by en >egoating an l
denunciations of other groups as
"ideological inferiors."
Acrurdi t i Dr, Verbit anti-
Jewishness among these groups
maj be : r. i :111 -< l by widespread
cconn ic I or pi litical frus
tration,
lit: SAID the current fuel cri-
-I-. ir the mid-1 of While House
scandals, may trigger widespre id
,i-<-i nt m "V- he i loni -t in
lierti lopendablc systems
fail." he said, '"the search for
i | at. is intensified "
i. i 11.-1- pre-i onditions
cil I b> tin sociology professor
v en :
["he desire of the upper
tlass to deflect attention from its
role in social conflict or hardship;
The emergence of an ideo-
al acceptance of anti Semi
lism as reasonable among those
mired in poverty;
An indifference and insen-
sitivity to anti Semitic acts among
H. Kramarz is national photographer of the
Je-.vl ii War Veterans of the United States These
days, his camera is the cause of personal sense
if anguish he feels.
On a recent visit to Israel as a guest of the
Israel Armed Forces S( rvice Organization, he met
ind became friends with a number of soldiers.
ONE OF th in." recalls Kramarz, "was jusl
22 years old, and he impressed me with his gen-
tleness and complete distaste for war."
On Nov. IS, Kramarz received a letter from
Arle Haviv, of Klryal Hayovel in Jerusalem. In-
forming him (hat the young soldier. Eli Haviv,
was dead,
"Hall a >ear ago," wrote Arhj Haviv. "you
took some pictures of a soldier whose name is
Eli Haviv.
"I'm giving you more details to refresh your
memory. He was in Golan and you look his pic-
tures at Kuneitra in the north.
Tilts GLORIOUS man died, to my great
sorrow, in this horrible bloody war near the place
miu had taken his picture.
Tm soiiy i had to tell you this gad fact, but
in order to continue living you sometimes have
to die.'-'
Arie Haviv makes no mention of his relation-
ship lo Kli Havi\ whether they were brothers,
father and son, cousins. The sense of stoicism
-hows the spirit ol Israel and Israel's dctermina-
i m to survive.
But Miamian Kramarz wishes he didn't have
to learn the lesson that way.
ELI HAVIV
on luty at Golan
those with social, political and
moral I >adeiship.
INOTIIER CONTRIBUTING
fai tor. he ., scrted, is that man)
.lews are "in datekeeping p isi
tions." holding such jobs a-
tcacher or civil servant in which
"people are the visible represen-
t itives of a ithorit) but have noth
ing lo do with the establishment
ol policy."
Verbit said self-protective
acts of the Jewish community to
i revent and counteract anti
Semitic tendencies and manifests
tions "will also strengthen other
sub-groups in the American so-
ciety as well."
But assert ig thai thi statu'
ol it >\s can suffer rapid and se
vcre setbacks," he went on to
-,, that "'' i d; sfunctional to b
,e eiiv -to iUve and nxceivclv
live i insignificant threats
l,i J Mill ."
Talk on 'Gats and Talent'
Hemy Hov ud v i ak on
Guts and Talent" at thi Forti
Forum Tuesday al l p.m. in thr
Forte Forum Auditorium. Mi
Howard graduated from the Am: r-
ican Acadi my of Dramat r Art
has been a member of the Theater
iuild for cighl years, and is on
the joint activities boaul of the
B'nai B'rith.
An Intimatt
Rendez-voua lor
Gourir.ats & Bon-vt.anli
mcMaf
Committee Organizing 4Ne\* Jersey
Raritan Vallev C.hi!> of Miami'
The formation ol the New Jer
ej iritan Valley uh of Ire it .
Miami has been announced by a
irary organizin ; coi I o;
mi manenl resid nt: iouth II >r-
ida.
Raritan Valley consists of the
Icr Bi mi ii' N J area
and include; I i to Jf'ti
Bi nn ii k Highland Pa k, E
Ea i. North and St nth B in
River, Mi tin hen, S im rset
u ,;
'Irsl inform il | tanning m^et
ri.: and social tog H
lace at a Ittn hi i it ?!
Wediifsdaj D c 12
II i-,- I798S Bisi lie Blvd.. North
Mi -mi Beach.
All nl re d "it .
..... i ac on with roots
in the (ir -i N '. Brunv
. I I i I 11 I mow birds"
I h i i turd invita-
:i j- t i a'.iend thn iot ial
hi r.
Ai'ii i n may be
nilh the
i i dng com-
. '.':-. lv i -i c ike 2800
H isi Ig, ,">.
\ii. K iia
In add! ion to Co ik the
includes Mr
'i;- >fl Mr. ami
\ll and Mrs
1 1 \h and Mrs
v : Hcrf. San.
ii, : '
1 h nstein
i
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for Jil! ()rr;i-i(Hi-
tir'-""' \#iOuf
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35 N.E. 40th Si., Miami
In the Decorators Showcase
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t,un'h.-n 11 303 10
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ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
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2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Cal' For Information Before Going To The Theatre
Continental IM Kosher Caterers
WE00INGS BAR MITZVAKS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
COMPLETE TAKE OUT FOODS HOME DELIVERY i
Ca!i tor Free lake-0ur Brochure >
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WORLD RENOWNED
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Page 16 A
9-jmHtnorldl^r
Friday, November 30
'Ji

;JL*tetewkt
COMES TO
the
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
TWOOFTHENOimiSMOSTFAMOUSSHWS__________
SHIRTS
TOPS
BLOUSES
Specially Priced
For This
SALE
ONLY!
SPECIAL
GROUP
of
Selected Items
originally to *200
SPECIAL
GROUP
of
Selected Items
originally to M50
PANTS
originally
to
MO
PANTS
$
originally
to
*30
10
P ASSPORT
SARMI
JEREMY
DOMINIC
ROMPOLLO
CHESTER NOW
GRAND
OPENING
SALE
MARKDOWNS
*

/
UP TO
J
TIZIANI
GINORI
ARBE
CASI
JERRYSILVERMAN
MADYGERRARD
Jto^off
AND MORE
SALE GOING
ON NOW
COATS
SUJTS
DRESSES
SPORTSWEAR
COCKTAIL DRESSES
EVENING CLOTHES
FREE PARKING WITH PURCHASE
All Sales Final No Alterations
No Returns All major Credit Cards honored
AT THE
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
4441 COLLINS AVENUE
5343123 534-2709
DETROIT. CHEVY CHASE MIAMI REACH
PICCARDO
JOAN LESLIE
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ANNEFOGARTY
CLAUDIA
CHLOE
A&OCOURTLRE
ANDREW ARK IK
ALBERTNIPPON
CO. 5
SODI
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& COVER-UPS
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ITALIAN
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of
FINE KNITS
Specially Priced
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ONLY!
COCKTAIL
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Special Group
originally-MOO to'700
PRICE
&
MORE
PANTS
SUITS
originally from $80 to s800
PANTS
SUITS
originally to MOO
Special Group
ALDRICH
REMBRANDT
RODRIGUS
NORELL
JAN CELESTE
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BELFRY
JUBILEE
DIVIDENDS
AND OTHERS
WEDARENOT
MENTION

OT
II


"{Jewish Floiridian
Florida Friday, November 30, 1973
Section B
CJF Emphasizes American Aid
Israeli Needs in 7 Resolutions
Conservatives Form
Beth Din Here
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi- dor the tutelage of Dr. Moses
dent of the Southeast Region Rab- Zuker.
binical Assembly, announces the { In addition to his orientation
establishment of a Both Din to from the Seminary ho received
By Special Report I heads the national advisory body! cedures: innovative programs to;
rican Jewish leaders have. responsible for reviewing the pro- upgrade the quality of Jewish odu |
for a fund raising effort that; grams and budgets of 26 cooperat cation; and other actions by corn-
would raise $150 million to meet ing national and overseas organi-; muniiies.
the local humanitarian needs in I zations. Working with Leiwant are
representatives of member Wel-
fare Funds in 26 of the largest
communities in the United States.
service the Conservative congre-
gations and rabbis in the South-
east Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America.
The B"th Din will deal with all
matters of Jewish law, particu-
larly Gitin (Jewish divorce) and
conversions.
smicha from Yishovat Etz Chaim,
Jerusalem, and from Rabbi Z. P.
Frank, late chief rabbi of Jeru-
salem.
His brother, Eliezar Yehudah
Waldenberg. is presently the Av
Beth Din of Jerusalem.
Sccrotarv to the Beth Din is
1974 an increase of $25 million
the estimated amount raised
in 1973.
The determination to maintain
needed on-going programs paral-
the American Jewish commu-
nity's stated commitment, recog-
thc need to raise $750 mil-
for welfare services in Israel.
; ally, this assistance is to
de aid to families with sick.
rly and handicapped people
iniversity and pre-kindergar
AMONG THE seven resolutions THK CJF >s U>e association of
adopted by the community repre-1 central community organizations -
sentatives were those dealing with
the 1974 campaign, peace in the
Middle East, Soviet Jewry, and
Jewish education.
0 On 1974 accelerated cam-
paigns, the assembly noted its
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, execu-
THE AV Beth Din is Rabbi Sol-, tive director of United Synagogue
Other resolutions addresed them- omon Waldenberg. of Beth David of America. Anyone wishing infor-
selves to urban affairs and public. Congregation. Miami, who is an ex-j mation about the Beth Din may
welfare, tax legislation affecting p,.r( jr "Hilchot Gitin." He was call the regional office at 1820 NE
philanthropy, and Jews in Syria. ( spcciallT trained in Gitin at the | 163rd St., Room 208, North Miami
Jewish Theological Seminary un-' Beach.
It aids those communities to mo-
total commitment to help Israel hilize maximum support for the
ducation, for disadvantaged to the utmost of our capacity" and j U.IA and other overseas agencies,
and for housing of immi- '< recognized the need to join with | as well as major national and local
; fellow Jews throughout the world I services involving financing, plan-
I ML ACTION by the country'*; to meet human needs in Israel ning and operating health, welfare,
ng Jewish fund-raising organi- "which only we can support." \ cultural, educational, community
ns was taken at the 42nd Gen These expanded needs, occasioned relations and other programs ben
Assembly of the Council of by the recent war and the current of it ting all residents,
Jewish Federations and Welfare crisis, were deemed intertwined ob-
ls meeting in New Orleans. jeetives" requiring $900 million:
Philip Bernstein, executive vice; $750 million for human needs
lent of the CJF, said, "The | abroad and $150 million for com
re needs of the people of munities at home.
Israel are interlocked with the # Qn pt,ace in (he Middle East,
here at home." He stated (hp delegates urged that the hos-
the viability of the American UMl0C, and ceasefire be followed
communities' own services, to the ..uj,nout delay bv negotiations be-
. a. in the areas of health, Jew- ,ween the parijes.- Additionally,
education and other urgent (hpv urgl,d ..tho compicte uncon-1
iunal requirements "are not ditional exchange of all prisoners
.'< titive with the welfare need" of war
:" the people of Israel. Rather. ____
y are reinforcing." STRONG SI PPORT was also ex
reelection of Raymond Ep- pressed "to the President for the i
n. of Chicago, as president of firm resistance of the United
Council of Jewish Federations State;; to Soviet domination of the
W elfare Funds and a series of Middle East" and provision of in-
lions on vita' concerns to dispensable arms "at the most ent
Jewish communities of North leal time for Israel's defense and
a highlighted the gathering, security."
MORE THAN 2.500 communal Addressing themselves to the
- from the United States and continued plight of Soviet Jewry.
, participated in the four the delegates, welcoming the re-
- of intensive workshops and Cent increased emigration and tho
:-.it ions whose focus this year suspension of the ransom tax.
i Middle East developments called for "the emigration of the
ularl) the humanitarian more than 100.000 who have ap-
of the people of Israel, as plied and the man\ others who
icll as urgent concerns at home, want to emigrate but are discour-
v and nationally. aged by official and unofficial har-
Sidney E. Leiwant. New Jersey assment."
On Jewish education, the del-
egates, reaffirming an earlier res-
olution which emphasized the im-
portance of "quality in all of our
communities," further stressed:
comprehensive planning to pro-
vide formal and informal programs
at all age levels; effective action
to overcome the alarming decline
ES?&2K 2&B|TF Man Schorr To Open Forum Series
Jewish communities in the United | CBS ^ews correspondent Daniel, Academy of Television Arts and
States and Canada, including the | Scnnrr wju open the Beth David i Sciences, and a Peabody Award for
Greater Miami Jewish Federation. I AduU Education Forum Series Sun "CBS Reports: The Poisoned Air."
dav evening at 8 p.m. Schorr joined CBS News in Wash-
ington in 1953.
Jules and Terry Bogden are ^^ rose ,0 nationai prom\-
chairmen. I nenCc over a controversy surround-
Born and educated in New York' ing a recent FBI investigation in-
City, Schorr's investigative report- volving a position offered him by
and documentaries have earned I the Nixon administration. This job
him many awards, including an offer has been denied vehemently
Emmv Award from the National' by Schorr
nunal leader and insurance
executive was elecled chairman of
. Large City Budgeting Confer-
ence, succeeding Lawrence H. Wil-
of Cleveland.
Mrs. Marvin c. Schapiro, of Bal
i- elected vice chairman
of -he LCBC; filling the post va-
I by Leiwant.
As LCBC chairman, Leiwant in enrollment; more effective pro-
Rabin in Miami
To Help Bond Push
Israel announced Sunday that it
is willing in principle to attend
an historic conference with lead-
ers of the Arab nations in Geneva i
Dec. 18 to work out a long-term
peace settlement.
In Miami, Gen. Yitzhak Rabin,
former Israeli ambassador to the
United States, said it didn't come
as a surprise to him.
"We have always wanted to have
negotiations between ourselves and
our neighbors with tthe purpose to
put an end to the war that has
lasted for over 25 years," Gen.
Rabin explained.
GEN. RABIN, who is former1
chief of staff of Israel's defense
forces, was in Miami Sunday as
part of Israel Bond Maccabee
Month.
Addressing the Society of Build-
ers and Trustees Israel Dinner of
State, Gen. Rabin called the Yom
Kippur War the "Unfinished War."
since the Egyptian and Syrian
forces were not defeated.
Monday morning, meeting with
Dade and Broward rabbis to dis-
cuss Israel Bond Maccabee Month,
Gen. Rabin emphasized that the
Yom Kippur War had cost Israel
$8 billion, and the burden of de-
fense is carried by Israeli citizens.
"We turn to Israel Bonds to
help us in the economic develop
ment of the country- This is the
purpose of Israel Bonds, and this
is why I am here," he said.
Israel Bond Maccabee Month was
launched on Nov. 18 as part of the
worldwide effort to cover the full
amount of Israel's $642 million de-
velopment budget, and as a means
of strengthening the economy
which was seriously affected by
the outbreak of war.
Rurdines
hop aboard
for Christmas savings
Make tracks to Burdme's for exerting values or I -make
train and road race sets. We've all sorts of action toys for
children of all ages, from a wind-up choo-chco to a Daytona
electric speedway. Here's just one:
"SPIRIT OF '76" ELECTRIC TRAIN SET
19.73
Bachmann's H.O. scale model comes with 8 wheel drive loco-
motive. 5 gravity-weighted cars, track, and Power-Pac that con-
trols forward, reverse, and speed. Authentic detailing.
TOYLAND FOURTH FLOOR. MIAMI AT ALL
BURDINES STORES EXCEPT MIAMI BEACH.


Page 2-B
+jewlstfhrlcttor
Friday, November 30-
LCONARD ZILBERT
RABBi DAVID UHRflUD
i Mizrachi Marks
26th Anniversary
Jacob R. Modantky, president of
the Religious Zionists 01 Amer-
ica Mizrachi of Greater Miami, has
announced that its annual "Schol-
arship Dinnei" will be held In the
i *' lion R in of the Eden Roc
Hotei Thursday evening. Dec. 20.
Proceeds will be allocated to
Mizrachi s Scholarship Fund.
which helps maintain the Torah-
oriented schools on the elemen-
tal y. high school, and college lev-
el with a total enrollment of
approximately Ji.coo students.
"Now mo c than ever, when the
State of I-r;ul is struggling for its
very survival, youth education
merit-' top .priority in the State of
Israel," Mr. Modansky stated.
"Throughout the ages." he added,
"when Jews faced persecution and
total annihilation, learning and
teaching the noble principles of
Torah was never relinquished."
Rabbi David Lehrfield. spiritual
leader of Congregation Kneseth
Itrae] of Miami Beach, and past
president of the Mizrachi Organ-
ization, wi.i be the guest speaker.
His topic to be '70 Years of Mizra-
chi's Achievements."
Leonard Zilbert. prominent civic
leader, will be honored as the re-
nt of the coveted "Torah
Award."
Commenting on the selection of
Mr. Zilbert as honorees Herman
Kicnbe g. an honorary president
- Mizrachi, made the following
stat?ment: "The spiritual growth
oi Miami Beach was due in great
measure to lay leaders like Leon-
ard Zilbert. who has been iden-
tified with youth education, hos-
pital care tor the needy, State of
Bonds, and a host of institu-
tions of civic and cultural signifi-
cance."
Cantor Abraham Seif of Kneseth
Israel Synagogue and Cantor Mey-
er Enge! oi the Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue will pre
sent cantorial and Israeli musical
-elections. Accompanist will be the
popular Maestro Shmucl Fershko.
The dinner committee includes
Mr, Eisenbcrg and his eochairmen.
Alfred Golden, Hyman Chabncr.
Joseph Hoffenberg. Hyman Kolko.
Maurice Kusnitz. Oscar Schapiio
and Jack Horwitz.
Reservations chairman, Alfred
Golden will be assisted by eochair-
men, Morris Brafman. Rev. Solo-
mon C.'oper. Louis Dublin, Henry
Grourian. Morris Hauser. Max
Heeht. Rev. Joseph Krantz, Barry
Schreiber. Lawrence Weiss and
Morn- Goldstein.
Miami to Israel Gala Tour
'Shalom Week- Jan. 7-16
Official Travel (enter at 18406
Coiiins Ave.. in conjunction with
The Israel Government otfice of
Tourism and El Al Israel Airlines
is coordinat.ne a momentous tour-
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
ad
Processors and Exaort-rt
I the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
HOSIER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7fh Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
week to Israel leaving Jan. 7 and
.eturning Jan. 16.
Tlie "Week of Shalom," as it is
being called, will take passengers
o Israel on El Al's giant jumbo
let "to celebrate the peace." There
will be new historical sights to
)<.-e and new war heroes to meet.
The S699 cost of the trip will
include roundtrip airfare, the fin-
SSt of hotels, meals, all sightsee-
,ng tours, gala festivities, taxes,
tips, service charges, baggage
handling and escort service irom
beginning to end.
The join the group, contact the
Dfficiai Travel Center.
Stein Joins Staff of CRB
Donald T, Stein has joined the
staff of the Dade County Commu
nity Relations Board as inter-
group relations offieer. A gradu-
, ate of George Washington Uni-
\ versify, where he majored in pa
litica! science, and of the Stetson
School of Law. Stein has been as
sociated with the Legal Services
Department of Hi'lsborough and
Dade Counties and served as pro-
gram director for the Greater Mi-
' ami Chapter of the Arrti-Defama
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Association Of
Jewish Libraries
Meeting Friday
The Association of Jewish Li-
braries of Greater Miami will hold
its second meeting of the year Fri-
day at 1 p.m. at the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education. Margot
Beiman. association chairman, has
announced.
Major topics on the agenda will
include the compilation of a rec-
ommendei children's book list in
Judaica. discussion of a number
oJ issues related to the classifying
of new books and the organizing
>! an in-service course in Jewish
'brary work.
Membership in the association
,s comprised of the librarians of
the ,-ynagogue and day schools ot
the area, with a number of li-
brarians from the public library
system also participating.
Amony the projects conducted
in observance of Jewish Book
Month was a Book Fair at Temple
Emanu-El. under the direction o!
the synagogu-'s libraiian. Empha-
sis was placed on displaying books
which would serve as suitable
Chanukah gifts.
At Temple Beth Sh<>lom of Mi-
ami Beach. Celia Huber, syna-
I gogue librarian, utilized the theme
of "Israel the Land of the Book"
and integrated the observance of
Jewish Book Month with the
courses of study on Israel in the
various classes.
The Education Resaurcc Center
of the CAJE Library has been con
centrating on the development of
resource files for both teachers
and students. Among the areas in
which source material, bibliogra-
phies, multimedia material and
pei iodical literature have been as-
sembled are the Holocaust, the
Life Cycle of the Jew and the Jew-
ish Woman. In addition, the dr-
paitment of periodicals in Judaica.
and secular and Jewish education
has been considerably expanded.
Spinoza Forum Slates
Schedule of Speakers
The speaker schedule for De-
cember has been announced by
Spinoza Forum chairman Arnold
Kleiner and founder director D>\
Abraham Wolfson. The Forum
meets each Thursday at 10 a.m. on
the second flor of the Washington
Federal. 1234 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach.
The speaker Dec. 6 will be Rab-
bi David Raab of Temple Beth
Raphael: Rabbi Abraham Dubbin,
retired rabbi of Flushing. N.W.
will be featured on Dec. 13: Stat'>
Representative Barry Kutun wLl
be on tap Dec. 20. and Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff of Temple Israel ol
Greater Miami will clc.se the
monthly series on Dec. 277
Temple Zion To Celehrat<
25th Anniversary Saturday
lire 23 year history of uth-
Ae-t Miami's T mple Zion Will be
rl livrd Saturday evening at a gala
ball at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Highlight of the festive d nner-
lance will be the presentation of
the Siivcr Bowl Award to Rabbi
Emeiitus Al red Waxir.an and sev-
ral distinguished Jewish families
vho are among the oldest mem
.id- of the cong egat.on.
Recipients of the silver bowls
ire the families oi Jessec Teitler,
Herman Teitler, Al Teitler, Jack
Teitler. Joseph Schcrer. Seymour
Scherer and Rubin Serkin
In 25 years, Tempi,. ^'J
er.iu n-from Itwoi igmal 54
I to a congregation of IHe
nierr.be- families, in tl
also outgrew its facilil 1 J
1 '0 move to the present
J000 Miller Rd.
Since 1948. Temple Zion h
only two spiritual lead
1951 through !9tt'i Rabbi Wi
< rved, retired, and becameI
emeritus. In 1970. Rabbi sJ
N. Shapiro wa ap] inted tl
position he now holds.
rf*


m
. t I
V *
. s *.*
Noima Frasher, co-direcior of Weight Watchers who pas
along some secrets on wsiaht control to members of
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary at a rec?nl pal
forum sponsored by the organization, i= shown with
left) Mrs. Sandy Sparber. Cherie Fox, Dr. Barbara Bear.c
Mrs. Mary Seltzer (far right).
Semi-Finals For $100,00 At Flaglcr Dog Track
The semi finals for the S100.000
International Classic wi.l be held
it Fiaglrr Dog Track Satuiday
night, with the eight dogs scoring
the highe-t number of point?
emerging in the finals Saturday
night. Dec. 8. Twenty-four gr y
hounds are still in the running for
the world's richest.dog ra I
Fia'ler continues to setT
wage ing standards this s\
liter breaking it; own eel,
rrco d for total handle
!.i t Saturday night. The toUll
lie 'or last Saturday, matintl
night, was $1,181,786 |
money ever handled in I
the history of the track.
Mr?. Irving S. Benjamin of Cin-
cinnati, Oh'o, was elected pres-
ident of ths National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods at ths or-
g-nzation's 60th anniversary
cenventien in New York Nov. P
o 13. She succeeds Mrs. DavH
M IwM cf Great Neck, N.Y.
FANNY SPIEGEl
UNVEILING
The dedication of a monumtn(
to the memory of the lot
FANNY SPIEGEl
will take place
Sunday, December 2nd,
at 10:3 a.m. ot
Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemcle
with
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro officicti
Friends and relatives ore
asked to attend.
AMERICAN
KOSHER
mi
ntf
fiAUKfUVm
*
EL AL and ISRAM TRAVEL
Present Israel with .
MAYOR CHUCK HALL
Personally accompanied by Mayor Chuck Hall -
Members of this Good-Will-Jour will have the opportunity
to meet wHh prominent leaders of Israel
DEPART MIAMI FEBRUARY 5. 1974
RETURN FEBRUARY 17. 1974
$955.00
ATI PER PERSON
For Brochures a^dI Reservations Call or write fo Galaxy Travel
975 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
Telephone 532-0362


Friday, November 30, 1973
-knMrhu-icnnr
Page 3-B
Beachite Helps jDr- W* Lehman In Israel On 8-Day Survey Mission
Israel Sports Body
Abe Feinbloom, chairman of tha
board of directors. ChamDion Pr > 1-
ucts Inc., Rochester, NY., was re-
centiy elected vice pre. 'ent of
the national organization of the
r U.S. Committee Sports for Israel.
Feinbloom has been active with
this organization for many years
and was a member of the delega
tion that participated in the Sixth
World Maccabiah Games in Israel.
FEINBLOOM IS a member of
the board of directors of the Cen-
tral Trust Co., Rochester, and the
board of governors of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Rochester.
He is in the Athletic Hall of
Fame, and can be found among the
list of celebrities in "Who's Who
in America." He is the former
president of the National Associa
tion of College Stores, and is a
member of the American Israeli
Public Relations Committee.
He is active in the Rotary Club
in Bay Harbor and is a Shriner,
Mason and an Elk.
Feinbloom is also a member of
the board of directors of the B'nai
B'rith Sports Lodge.
On May 10, Feinbloom was the
chairman of a testimonial dinner
here honoring U.S. Rep. William
Lehman, George W. Valentine, Rob
ert Walker and E. Albert Pallot.
He has helped guide the Florida
Committee over the top in fund-
raising for the Ninth World Mac
cabiah Games in Israel last sum
mer.
FEINBLOOM, KNOWN philan
thropically in Israel Emergency
Fund and Israel Bond circles, has
also furnished the U.S. Maccabiah
Games teams with warm-up outfits,
T-shirts and emblems.
Now a permanent resident of
Bay Harbor, where he carries on
his business under the name of
Feinbloom Associates, 1100 Kane
Dr. Irving Lehrman is in Israel concluded a two-year term as presi-
!;'week a member of a 26- dent, and was voted the Syna-
rnember delegation of the Con-; gogue Council's first honorary pres-
terence of Presidents of Major! idcnt in its 50-vear history"
American Jewish Congregations. He conferred during the week
organization's leaders were : with key Israeli government lead-
Invited personally by Prime Min-
ister Golda Meir to participate in
in eight-day survey mission of Is-
rael after the Yom Kippur War.
Dr. Lehrman, honorary national
oresident of the Synagogue Coun-
cil, was designated to represent
U6 umbrella agency of Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform Judaism
in the United States. He recently
j ers on the country's economic,
! military and political situation in
the continuing Middle East crisis,
visited Israeli military positions in
occupied territories on both the
northern and southern fronts, and
greeted newly arriving Russian
immigrants.
The Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Organ-
izations is the cordinating body
for numerous activities of the or-
ganized American Jewish commu-
nity, and has set up large-scale
efforts for Soviet e wry through-
out the United States.
Deborah Chapter Meeting
Greater Miami Chapter. Deborah
Heart Lung Center, will meet
Wednesday noon at the American
Savings Bayside Branch. 1200 Lin-
coln Road. The program will in-
clude entertainment by actor
Henry Howard.
ABE FEINBLOOM
Concourse, Bay Harbor, he and his
wife, Helen, are active in various
charitable organizations in Dade
County.
One of Feinbloom's main proj-
ects here is to organize the Florida
State Committee-Sports for Israel,
into a permanent body in prepara-
tion for the Tenth Maccabiah
Games in Israel in 1977.
Program Featuring Film
Miami/Coral Gables Chapter,
Women's Division. American Jew-
ish Congress, was to meet Thurs-
day at 12:30 p.m. in the First Fed-
ral Savings and Loan. 27th Ave.
and Coral Way, for a program fa
Curing the film Together in Jeru-
alem." Hostesses are Eleanor Ros
enstein and Gladys Weiss.
SAND-ELL CATERERS
looking for
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THE OFFICERS AND BOARD *
OF
DIRECTORS
OF
Jet
OPtCf
tarn
art
/<
las {gardens
i Jewish or the ome
Si
is
K*oraiall\j invites /> to attend
f 2/th t&swmtual ^/rleetiny
-f
The Major Harry A. &
Tillie S. Yagle Pavilion
"A Unique Concept in Care for the Well Aged"
Sunday
December 2nd, 1973
2:00 P.M.
Ruby Auditorium Douglas Gardens
151 N.E. 52nd Street, Miami, Florida
J he United States Senator
Member, Special Committee on
Former Chairman, Ways and
Florida Senate
Aging
Means Commit'ee,
THE HOME IS A:
Beneficiary Agency of:
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and United Fund of Dade County
Member Agency of:
American Association of Homes for the Aging, American Hosoital Association,
Florida Association of Homes for the Aging, Florida Hospital Association,
National Association of Jewish Homes tor the Aged South Florida Hospital
Council and the Health Planning Council of South Florida
Accredited:
Joint Commission on Accreditation cf Hospitals
Social Security Administration as S.N.F. under Medicare
Social Security Administration as Hosoital under Medicare
Licensed by Stale of Florida as:
Skilled Care Nursing Home
HOSPITAL Specialty Geriatric
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Page 4-B
>Jewistinoriartor_
Friday. November 30, 1973
Miami Chosen Dist. VI Seat
For Women's American ORT
Miami will be one of 11 cities i Joseph Harmatz,' director-general
throughout the United States of ORT Israel,
which Women's American ORT jn spittof hostilities which were
will establish" as a District' level then raging, and his strategic
of organization. responsibility for the supply and
The Southeastern Florida Region
direction of professional manpow-
(Dade) with 5,000 members in 37 er to military industries and civil
chapters and the Broward Region industries serving the war effort,
with 2.000 members in 18 chap
ters, join with chaptersat-large in
other major Florida cities in a
linking of forces with similar units
of organization in Georgia. Ten-
nessee, North Carolina, South
Carolina. Kentucky. Louisiana. Mis-
sissippi and Alabama.
These nine states will form Dis-
trict Vl of Women's American
ORT with headquarters in Miami,
according to Murray Yavneh,
executive director-designate for
District VI.
Some 150 delegates, represent-
ing the top leadership of each
area, will assemble in .Miami's Du
pont Plaza Hotel Dec. 12 to final
ize planning for a District Con-
Harmatz was given special leave
by the Israeli government to come
to the U.S. to bring a personal
message to the 1,500 assembled
convention delegates.
ORT, long the recognized voca-
tional training program of the Jew-
ish people, maintains a network of
schools in 22 countries on five con-
tinents. It is now in its 93rd year
oi continuous operation, during
which over 1.000.000 people have
at tended ORT schools and bene-
fited from its high level training.
Women's American ORT. one of
the fastest growing .Jewish wom-
en's organization in the world and
the largest affiliate of the World
ORT Union, has a membership
Society Of Fellows Dinner-Dance
Honoring Talianoff Rescheduled
vention next May in Hollywood's | W(,M exCBS f 100.000 in 850
Diplomat Hotel.
Yavneh. who has been serving
the Southeastern Florida and
Broward Regions for the past year-
and-ahalf in the capacity of field
executive secretary, has been ap-
pointed to the new of fire of execu-
tive director, effective July 1. coin-
cident with the official beginning
oi the District.
A native New Yorker residing
in the Miami area for the past five
years, Yavneh brings to his new
position some 15 years of adminis-
trative fund raising and commu-
nity experience,
At the recent biennial conven-
tion of Women's American OKI
in Washington, attended by 00 <>K 1
leaders in the Hollywood Mi.mu
area, special messages were de-
livered by Simcha Dinitz, Israeli
Ambassador to the U.S., and
Rummage Sale Sunday
Rummage and White Elephant
Sale will be held Sunday starting
at 11 a.m.. at Ahavat Shalom Con-
gregation. 985 SW 67th Ave.
chapters throughout the U.S.
Rogenhaw Named
Matthew B. Rosenhaus, of Mi-
ami Beach, has been elected an
honorary vice chairman of the Na-
tional Commission of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
Election came, at the closing ses-
sion of the b'Oth annual meeting
of the commission at the Waldorf
Astoria Hotel in New York
The Fontainebleau Hotel will be
Uu! Cene of the rescheduled fifth
tualdinner-dance of the Honda
Chapter of the Society of Fellows
of the Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, on Saturday, Dee. 19.
Herbert Sadkin. chairman of the
dinner, announced.
Miami Beach attorney George
I Talianoff will receive the SO-
detj of Fellows' annual Human
Relations Award.
Talianoffs unique record of
community service through the
ADI. began in 1943. when he Jelli-
ed the League as a professional
member of its Florida regtOM
Office. Upon entering the legal
profession he switched to volun-
teer status and rose to become a
member of ADL's National Com-
mission and chairman of its Com-
munity Service Division, which ij
I responsible for the operations >f
I ;he agency's twenty-eight regional
offices throughout the nation.
Ren and Richard Essen, chair-
men of the Florida Chapter of the
i Society of Fellows, noted that sev-
eral hundred members of the So-
ciety and friends and associate- jf
the guest of honor are exped
attend the annual affair.
Serving as honorary chairman
1 are Leonard L- Abess, William \I.
Alper and Abraham L. Mailman.
The Miami Beach Division is head-
ed by Mrs. Myron II. Cohen,
man and Mrs. Sidney K. Go]
cochairman.
For further information or to
make reservations contact the
Anti-Detamation League office
^
er
cold
at calder we love you
post time 1:15
Tho only track ol Hi kind in ihe
world, arwoys liisl. rdin or stun,-.
Open .iir seating, with ek'v.it. .is and ** >
lators on every level Admission
$l SO to ihe Grandstand and
$3.00 lo the QubhouM '
open 1100 .mi weekdays nnd
10:30 ,-im Saturdays mJ holi-
days; lunch served from lliK).
For information
and reservations phone:
Broward: 523-4324: Dade:
6251311: W. Palm Beach:
833-4016. Located at
NW210lhSLand27thAve..
Miami.
Sorry, no one under ISsdrmttcd.
I
J
THE INCOMPARABLE
JAN PEERCE
Sings Your Favorites
WITH AN ALL STAR CAST
THE MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
Sat. &Sun., Dec. 22,23, 1973,8:30 p.m.
TWO NIGHTS ONLY
Donation: $3.50, $4.50, $5.50, $6.50, $7.50
All Seats Reserved
Tickets available at box office auditorium or
ticketron location in all Sears, Jefferson Stores
and The Allegro Music House, Coral Gables
For information & reservations call
861-3981 or 651-0711
SPONSORED BY YESHIVA DAY SCHOOL
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Imported Wines,
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Friday, November 30, 1973
' kn f mkridflar
Page 5-B
Aime Teitelbaum, Nat'l Prexy,
To Visit JWV Auxiliaries
'
Anno T-citelbaum, national presi-
dent of tho Jewish War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary, wnl arrive ai
"Ft. Laudordalo Friday, Dec. 7, for
her official visit through Monday.
Dee. 10, to the Department o
Florida, Jcwi h War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary, according to
M.i.vina v. Freeman, past nation-
al presid.n!. and chairman of the
arrangements committee.
Mrs. Teite baum, a realtor, is a
member of the national real estate
boards and a residi tit of Wald-
wick, N.J., where her office is lo
cated. She was secretary to tht
service officers in the Veteran:
Administration in San Francisco
and in Mew York, and worked in
the fl/rance office of the Brooklyn
Aim- Base Terminal during World
War II and the presidio of San
Franc, co;after the Korean War.
Sh> has served as the vice presi
dent oi the Veterans of Foreign
Wars Auxiliary No. 1049. was sec
re tar>-treasurer of the Waldwick
Cliamber of Commerce, is a mem-
ber of the Older of the Golden
Chain, a Masonic Auxiliary, and i;
currently a trustee of the Reform
Temple of Northwest Bergen
County and a wribc of the build-
Wometco Theatres
MIRAQLI163 St.
MitACtl mhi
ItMOfWNG ClNT|t I
Where were
you in "62?
CARLYLEI TWIN 2
/Elliot Gould
"THE i
\ LONG ,
GOODBYE
Ing committee and Sisterhood.
Airs. TettelbfilihV has 'received
he Biotberhood Award from the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews. She is a member of
.Caufman-Harris Auxiliary in Pat
rson, N.J.
The calendar of events planned
or the weekend:
Friday. Dec. 7. the key to the
.'ity will be presented to Mrs.
Teitelbaum by David Keating
layor of the City ot Hollywood.
\t 4 p.m., the Chuck Hall. Mayor
if the City of Miami Beach, will
i resent Mrs. Teitelbaum the key
to the city. At 5 p.m.. dinner at
the Famous Restaurant. At ti p.m.,
services will be held at Temple Is-
rael, Muamar, at which Mrs. Teit-
lbaum will be guest speaker at
the Friday night services.
Saturday, Dec. 8. a visit will be
made at 9:30 a.m. to the Cerebral
Palsy Association of Miami. I'oi -
presentation oi equipment by Har-
ry C. Cohen Ladies Auxiliary No.
723 of Surfside-Bay Harbor. At
noon at the Beau Rivage Hotel, a
testimonial luncheon will be held
o honor Mrs. Teitelbaum.
List of dignitaries will include
National JWV Commander Ainslee
Ferdie, Mayors David Keating
and Chuck Hall, U.S. Sens. Law
ton Chiles and Edward J. Gurney,
and U.S. Reps. Claude Pepper.
William Lehman and Joseph
Iiurke. Commander M. Jay Berlin-
er of Department of Florida JWV,
President Shirley A. Tragash, De- j
partment of Florida. JWVA. and !
oast national presidents Marcia '
Koslow. Billie Kern, Rose Schon
and Malvina V. Freeman.
The entertainment will be by
the Tern le Beth Am Chorus. In '
ening, Mrs. Teitelbaum will
be the uuest of the night club at
ihe Beau Riva; e.
Sunday morning, Dec. 0, at 9
a.m. Mis. Teitelb turn 111 he re-
ceived at the Council of Adminis-
tration meeting of the Department
il Floi Ida Ladie iux irj which
trill be presided over ': president
Iragash.
Monday, Dec 10, a visit will be j
made to the VA Hospital in Miami.
Temple Or Olom to Dedicate
Its New Sanctuary Sunday
With Ceremonies at 7 p.m.
ANNE UITUBAUM
Coral Gables B6W Auction
B'nai B'rith Women of Coral
Gables is holding its annual auc-
tion sale Sunday. Die. 0. ai Tem-
ple Or Hem starting at 7 p.m.
Temple Or olom will dedicate
its recently constructed sanctuarj
with the traditional affixing of tin
Mczuzah to the doorpost by Rabbi
David M, Baron Sunday at 7 p.m
The services to follow will in-
clude the chanting of the dedica
toi y psalm and invocations by
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, executive
director of the Greater .Miami
Jewish Federation's Community
Chaplaincy Service, and Rabbi Max
well Berger, president of the Rab-
binical Association ol Greater Mi-
ami.
Delivering greetings from tin
community will be state Senators
Ralph Boston and Richard A. Pet-
tigrew, Rev. Msgr. David F.
Bushey of St. Brendan's Church,
Rev. William L. O'Dea "I St
Vgatha's Church, and It,.bin S<->-
mour Friedman, executive direc-
tor of the SE Region ol United
Synagogue ol America.
The new sanctuary was designed
bj architect Isaac Sklar. The curv-
ed structure approximately 50
H t high, features a stained glass
facade depicting the Twelve Tribes
ii Israel in their biblical symbol'
i.-m.
A champagne reception will fol-
|< u the ceremonies,
Member Brinq-A-Member
The Lincoln liomy Miami Beach
Chapter of the Women's League
Tor Israel will hold a member-
bring-a-member luncheon Tues-
day, Dec il. at rtbon at the home
.i Yaffa Dernier, 2525 Flamingo
1 PL
Winter Season Dance
;{eg 'ncj Singles of Miami Beach
i> holding a winter season dance j
uth cocktails and a Show Satur-
Ly at P p.m. at the Montmartre
Hotel. Rose Shapiro is president
of the group.
LIVE ON STAGE!
The World's Most Popular Musical
LIMITED ENGAGEMENT i
"a daring, joyous and lovable musical"
Candice RusscU. Miami Herald
BOX OFFICE OPEN 10am-6pm
Phone 532-5531
t ri..i on sale al Jordan Marsh. Tickotron outlets at all bea-s
ICje.le-son"swi.. M.ami Beach Rad,o Co. 4 Th. Coconut
Gro.e Playhouse
FOR GROUP DISCOUNTS CALL AUDREY 532-5700
n'" ^risussisttft trffiSMsr1'UPCN
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Matinee Wednesday Only 2 p.m.
Piices 4 Performances
Tues Wed. Thur eve at 8 30. Sat. eve at 6 pm. Sun. eve at
Beach Theatre
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i
4*
Page 6-B
ItHitt nrirSdifir)
Friday, November 30, 1973
Directory Of Services For
Aged Issued By AJCongress
Detailed information for older was prepared by the Congress'
persons M how Oo.j'ind and apply Commission on Urban Affairs,
help ranging
Prof. Maudlin Is
Greenfield Series
Lecturer Suuclav
for help ranging from financial
support to health care is contained
in "A Directory of Aids. Facilities
and Services Available to the Jew-
i-h Aged in Dade County," pub-
lished as a public service by the
American Jewish Congress in co-
( (tion with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Metropoli-
tan Dade County.
The 26 page booklet will be dis-
tributed free to individuals and
orpanizations through the South-
east Regional office of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, 4200 Bis-
cayne Blvd. It is the first directory
i f its kind to the published here.
Although the guide is directed
to the Jewish aged and includes
info: mat ion concerning services
and programs tailored to their
needs miK'h of its information is
applicable to the non-Jewish aged
as well.
For example, sections on Social
Security. Ifetdictid and Medicare,
welfare, food stamps, entertain-
ment discounts, housing and rent
;. -Mstance. employment, homemak-
ei services and counseling appl>
to all senior citizens, either be-
cause such programs are spon-
sored by public agencies or be-
cause they are non-sectarian pro-
grams run by private organizations.
At the same time, the emphasis
in a chapter called "Where to Find
Friends and Recreation" is on pro
pams sponsored by Jewish com-
ir.unal institutions tor Jews ... in
t\ nagogues and YM-YWHAs.
The directo-yprinted in an
ea.->-to-read, vertical-flip format-
chaired by Mrs. Irving Kaplan and
Mrs, Herman Friedman.
The introduction to the direc-
i lory states: '.Many of the services
.isied are paid for by the taxes
ind contributions you made nur
ing your working years. Aftei
spending a life-time contributing
\our labor and taxes to your com-
munity and your government, you
jre entitled to have that commu
nity offer you reciprocal aid when
your ability to woik at full
strength no longer exists.
"It is your right to take advan-1
age Of these services and pro- j
grains; your taxes and contri-
butions have made them possible."
Tiir American Jewish Congress !
directory is divided into sections
'ii where to find (1) financial ;
help, (2) housing and rent assist-
ance, (3) friends and recreation,
4) employment, (5) help at home.
16) reassurance and counseling
, and (71 health services.
Specific information given in-
cludes eligibility criteria for vari-
ous kinds of public and private
assistance to the aged; addresses
and telephone numbers ol spon
soring agencies; descriptions of
services provided and, under the
heading of recreation, the names
and locations of theatres, museums
and other facilities offering special
reduced rates to older persons.
Myriam Wolf Is president of the
Floiida Women's Division; Dr.
.Max A. Lipschitz is president of
the South Florida Council, and
Vosef Yanich is executive direc-
tor of the American Jewish Con-
gress.
One of the leading social histor-
ians of our times, Prof. Oscajj
; Handlin, will be Sunday morning's
guesl lecturer for the Greenfield
Institute at Temple Israel of Great-
r Miami. Tickets for this lecture,
oeginning at 10 o'clock, arc avail-
able at the door.
The Pforzheimer University Pro-
cessor at Harvard. Dr. Handlin
has devoted his attention large!)
to the social history of the United
States during a distinguished 40-
jrear career o! teaching and in
1951 won the Pulitzer Prize with
The Uprooted." His first book
received the Dunning PriM of tin
American Historical Association
and his book on Al Smith was
given the Christropher Award.
Probably no one is more qual
ified to discuss Sunday's topic. ,
i 'Ethnicity in Contemporary Amer-1
1 ica"a subject which has loomed
I of greater importance than ever in
the past few year-.
In recent years. Prof. Handlin
1 also has turned to an examination j
,' of problems connected with the I
development of free institutions in ,
America. "The Dimensions of
Liberty," "Popular Sources of
Political History' and "The Amer-
icans" are among books he has
written in that field. His latest is
Facing Life: Youth and the
Family in American History."
Dr. Handlin has just returned
to his post as professor and as
director of the Charles Warren
Center for the Studies in Amer-
ican History at Ha 'vard after a
period as Visiting Professor at Ox-
ford University.
40-Day Tropical Meeting Opens Saturday At Calder
The season's first major turf
test will be featured on Saturday's
ten race program at Calder Race
Course. A bumper roster of 46
three-year-olds have been nomi-
nated to the $20,000 added Gold
Coast Handicap, a contest of one
mile, as the otficial 40-day Trop-
ical Park meeting commences.
With the chanty portion of the
season completed, there will be
racing six afternoons each week
through the curtain-closer on Jan.
16.
Racing fans still have a few
days left to take advantage of the
special reduced rate discount
booklet which contains 20 half
priced admissions to cither club-
or grandstand. These tickets
are good any day and there is no
limit as to the number of tickets
that may be used on any afternoon.
First race post time is at 1:15 p.m.
The final race is over approximate-
ly 5:30 p.m.
Coral Ridqe 0RT Meetina
Coral Ridge Chapter of Ameri-
can Women's ORT will meet at
noon Wednesday. Dec. 12. at the
Southern Federal Bank, U.S. 1 and
Atlantic Avenue. Pompano.
AJCongress Women
Meeting Thursday
Stephen Wise Chapter, Florida
Women's Division. American Jew [
ish Congress, has invited three '
jther chapters in North Dade to '
attend an outstanding meeting
Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Sand-
piper Room of the First Federal
Savings Bank, Biscavne Blvd. and
183rd St.. North Miami Beach.
The program was to feature
Florence Nelson's presentation of j
Profiles on Jews Around the j
World" and Lillian Rothschild re-1
lating "The Congress Story."
The members of Brandeis Chap-
ter, Mar-Lea Chapter. Skylakr
Chapter and Stephen Wise Chap-
ter invite the public to attend.
\mnmm........"m***"**
Jrti vita tiona /- S^teclam a/i
'-'',-..,
tiu
ten
(((ft)Hf'to. J&Mof
Leave
Jan. 7
Return f
Jan. 16
The Israel Government Office of Tourism, El Al Israel
Airlines, and Official Travel Center have joined hands
to co-ordinate a momentous occasion/tour-week.
We Miamians, the Loyal Friends of Israel, have
dedicated this pilgrimage and named it the
"Week of Shalom". We further state that we are coming to
Israel en masse on board El Al's giant jumbo jet to celebrate
the peace. We want to see new historical sites, we wish to
offer our heartfelt congratulations, and we desire
to meet the new war heroes. Israel, here we come!
$699 includes roundtrip airfare, the finest of hotels, meals,
all sightseeing tours, all the gala festivities, taxes, tips,
service charges, baggage handling, and escort
service from beginning to end.
To join thi group, contact:
OFFICIAL TRAVEL CENTER
18406 Collinn Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33160
Miami
9321870
**%&
Out of Town CALL COLLECT
Broward
527-0636
/
Heibeit Zvi Berger, executive director cf the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of Greater Miami, and A. B. Wiener,
chairman of the agency's board of directors, review r
for the Judaica High School program, the Institute for Jew-
ish Educators, and discuss the role ol the CAJE during the
recent Israel emergency effort.
WE INVITE you to consider
joining the First Federal
team in the stimulating,
creative area of savings
and loans. We are always
interested in interviewing
qualified men and women
for possible openings In
clerical, accounting end
cuilcmer contact areas.
Telephone for Interview
577-6400
First Federal
ill MMilll
I
V
Now 12 Offices
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY IVPIOYER
OLIVER
93 Miroclc Mile Coral Gablti
NO LIMIT fVCRYDAY PRICES
Announces
The Opening of Our New
Pharmacy
We take pride in announcing the opening of
our new, up-to-date pharmacy, which we hope
to make a real asset to the community. The store'
is completely equipped and modern in e\ery'
detail. Our entire effort is devoted to giving you
the best possible service. Experienced registered
pharmacists are in charge of the prescription
department, which is well stocked with antibiot-
ics, pharmaceuticals, chemicals, and speciar
products. No matter what your physician or-
ders, we can fill your prescription.
You are invited to stop in ond get acquaint-
ed. We are eager to demonstrate our service
and greatly esteem the privilege of assisting
PHARMACY CLOSED SUNDAYS


-Friday, November 30, 1973
vJpHteti thrUSaun
Pa-re 7-B
Rabbi Berel Wein To Speak
At Mesivta Dinner Suml
a
.In the group at le.'l, Gene G-'eenzweig,
(seated, center) director of youth program-
ming for the Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, is shown reviewing plans for the
programs of the Judaica High School with
faculty advisory committee. Chana Itzhack,
(seated, left) is from Temple Emanu El
branch; Susan Pancff, Temple Beth Am
branch; Roselyn Seidel, Temple Adath Yesh-
urun branch, and Shalom Epelbaum, Knes-
eth Israel branch. In the group at right,
Lillian Ross, registrar of the Greater Miami
High School in Israel program, discusses
plans for the formation of "alumni" groups
with Jeanette Goldstein and Gary Goldstein,
(standing, right) who will coordinate the
group, and Abraham J. Gittelson associate
director ol the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Rabbi Berel Wein, rabbinic .id
i inistrator of the k l...1i i utli
ion of t!;e Union of Orthodox
lev. i.-h Congregations ol America
vill be the | ue I ip< ak( r at th<
innual Scholarship Dinner oi
he Louis Merwitzer Mesivta lli.uh
Ichoo] oi Greater Miami Sundaj
ii the Crown H"l 1.
Announcement o: Rabbi Wein's
icceptance was made Wednesday
ly Moses J. Grundwerg, Mesivta
>resident, and by Samuel Rein-
lard, general chairman of the $50
.i-couplc banquet.
Rabbis Abraham Groner and
Milton Simon. Roshei Ycshiva ol
he Merwitzer high school, will be
ihc honorers al the dinner. Pro-
ceeds will be used to aid the schol-
arship fund program of the South'!
largest Hebrew high school for
boys.
Rabbi Wein served as spiritual
leader of Beth Israel Congregation
in Miami from 1964 until 1972.
when he was named executive vice
president of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America.
A native of Chicago, he is a
graduate of Roosevelt College and
of the Hebrew Theological Col-
lege. He later earned a Juris Doc-
tor degree at De Paul University
and was granted a Doctor of He-
RAM! BfftEL VJllh
brew Literature negree by Hebrew
Theological College in 1968.
Murray Berkowitz. owner of the
Crown Hotel, and Aaron Katz were
named chairmen of the arrange-
ments committee bv Reinhard and
Grundwerg. Rose Kotk-r. execu-
tive administrator, also is helping
to coordinate the dinner.
t
:
FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES!

*
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JM'S GIFT OF SUNSHINE...
DELICIOUS FLORIDA CITRUS
0 CO % BUSHEL
y.OU DELIVERED*
iorn % BUSHEL
iZ.OU DELIVERED*
1 A Cr\ FULL BUSHEL
14.0U DELIVERED*
Share the enjoyment of Florida citrus
with family, friends and business
acquaintances throughout the country.
Tree ripened to perfection, juicy Honda
navel oranges and sweet, thin skinned
grapefruit make delectable gifts.
Buy separately or mixed.
?Canada and west of
the Mississippi slightly higher.
Citrus Shop, at all
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THl 'LOMtOA fLAMt
. (Mdeland 163rd street hollywood fort lauderdale pompano west palm beach orlando memtt .sland altamonte springs


Page 8-B
+Jml*l> ncrknan
Friday, November 30, 1973" ,
CK
14
n
j i
w "
With ISABEL (irt()\ i.
Mrs. Jose Ventura, founder-president of Bienvenida Chapter, B'nai i
BriUi Women, will be honored by the members of the chapter at a !
testimonial dinner-dance on Saturday evening at Temple Beth Snolom. |
Mrs. Ventura has been involved in Jewish and community affairs
throughout her life and her dedication and devotion has inspired oth-
ers to join her in the many organizations to which she gives her time
and leadership. Among guests who will attend the affair in her honor
are Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish, Rabbi and Mrs. Sadi Nachman, Rabbi
and Mrs. Meir Masliah Melamed. Chairing the affair is Mrs. Jack
Breitbart.

Looking for a painting? There is a new service in town headed by
Renee, a long-time resident of the area. As an artist representative she
is the go-between, a representative of many of this area's most distin-
guished artists. With an art and design background from Pratt Institute,
plus merchandising for many years, the combination enables her to
guide and assist you with selections. Portraits or pastels, realism or
romanticism, far-in or far-out, she can put you on the right track. In
spite of an active household, husband Ed Steinberg, an actuary about
town, three teen-agers, two Weimaraners and two Peruvian guinea pigs,
Renee is always on the go, bill never too busy for her first love art

The Florida Region of lladassah, in cooperation with N'ationa
Hadassah, is instituting a new program for winter residents. Mrs. Max
well F.. Wefsberg, president of the Florida Region of Hadassah, has an-
nounced th.it the winter residents service program will integrate winter
guests into existing chapters in Florida This new program is for life
memlx r- or annual members of Hadassah who are coming to Florida
for tli".' (o six months and who have already paid their dues in their
hometown chapters for 1973-74. When the member gets to Florida she
will receive a postcard inviting her to a Hadassah chapter or group
meetinj : her area. The winter residents' service chairman in the
Florid;: Region is Mrs. Jack Morris of Fort I.atiderdale; for Miami
Peach Chanter, Mrs. Nathan Berth; for Miami Chapter. Mrs. Irving
Weiner. This service will integrate winter vi-itors into the community
so that wb-n they move here permanently they will have already es-
tablished close ties with Hadassah in Florida.

The Judea I.odge of B'nai B'rith raised more than $2 500 for the
Anti-Defamation League at the meeting held Tuesday, Nov. 20. And
contributions are still coming in. Arthur Teitelbaum, executive direc- j
tor of ADL. and Richard Essen, a local attorney, spoke at the program |
on the prohlems facing ADL and Jews throughout the world and par-
ticularly here at home. Ben Kutcher, second vice president and program
chairman, backed up the men's appeal for contributions to carry on
ADL's work. The response in contributions was more than the speak-
ers had hoped for. Sam Pascoe. former state president of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, presented Mr. Kutcher with a plaque recognizing his efforts
on the part of the c'ub over the last three years. President of Judea
Lodge. Col. Nathaniel Kutcher, thanked the audience for its participa
tion. Dr. Murray Frogel gave the benediction. Gertrude Kasdon made
a plea for membership in the women's branch of the lodge.
Karen Beth Bender Becomes Brkie
Of Michael W. Shulman Nov. 2i
Karen Beth Bender became the
bride of Michael Warren Shul-
man Saturday evening. Nov. 24.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard of-
ficiated at the 7:30 p.m. cere-
mony, which was held in the Bar-
celona Hotel. A reception and
dinner honoring the couple fol-
lowed at the hotel.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert I. Bender, 7305 SW
129th St.. graduated from South,
west High School and attended
Miami-Dade Community College.
Her husband, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Shulman, 7175 SW
117th Terr., also attended Miami-
Dade Junior College after grad-
uating from Palmetto High
School.
The new Mrs. Shulman selected
a gown of candlelight silk organza
with a chapel train of Chantilly
lace for her wedding. The high
ruffled neckline was trimmed
with seed pearls. Her short man-
"Mi veM was mounted on a
Juliet cap with lace to match her
train, and she carried a Bible
covered with an arrangement of
Cattleya orchids and blue corn-
flowers with a shower of love
knots.
Stefani Bender served as maid
of honor for her sister; another
sister, Mindi Bender, and the
bridegroom's sister, Beth Efron-
son, Teri Shulman and Debi Shul-
man were bridesmaids. Nancl
Rosen kept the bride's book.
Mitchell Fishkind was best man;
the ushers included Eric Bender,
the bride's brother, the bride-
groom's brother, Mitchell Shul-
man, Robert Roach, Keith Rosen
and Kevin Rosen.
After a honeymood in Steam-
boat Springs, Colo., Mr. a.nd Mrs
Shulman will live at 9&90 JV
Kendall Dr.
-----------------------------------1-------L_
Miami Chapter Hadassah
Youth Alixah Luncheons
Cancer Unit Holiday Fete
The Woman's Cancer Associa appearance by the University of
tion of the University of Miami | Miami's famed Singing Hurricanes-
will sponsor its eighth annual Holi- choral group.
day Festival and Worldwide Ba-' Last year's bazaar raised more
zaar Saturday and Sunday at the than $12,000 for cancer research
Bayfronl Auditorium. Chairman is
Mr= Madelon Ravlin of Coral
Gables. *.i"f
Entertainment includes Barvar
ian and Greek folk dancing, a chil
dren's chorus dressed in authentic
tho
haj
Hungarian costumes, and a special mission is free.
Since its inception in 1959,
Woman's Cancer Association
raised close to $2 million.
The bazaar Will be open from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. Ad-
MKS. STEPHEN M. SCHATZMAN
Schatzmans Take
Trip To Mexico
For Honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Edlow an-
nounce the marriage of their
daughter. Francine Barbara, to
Stephen Mark Schatzman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schatzman,
Sunday Nov. 18, at the Playboy
Plaza Hotel. Officiating at the noon
ceremony were Rabbi Michael
iisenstat and Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Attending the bride were Mi-
.'hele Edlow, maid of honor. Mrs.
Arthur Rosean. matron of honor,
Amy Shapiro, Lexa Rosean, Jac-
meline Rosean and Marjorie Sil-
,er. bridesmaids. Randyl Rosean
attended the bridesbook.
Lairy Schatzman served as the
bridegroom's best man and ushers
were Arthur Rosean, Jory Rosean,
Ira Edlow, Gerald Shapiro, Stuart
ahapiro and Marty Adelman.
The new Mrs. Schatzman is a
graduate of Miami Dade Commu-
nity College. Her husband also
giaduated from Miami Dade and
Jttended the University of Colo-
rado.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Mexica, the newly-weds
will live in Miami.
Mrs. Bernard Mandler. president
of the Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah, announces a Youth Aliyah
luncheon will be held at 11:30
a.m. Monday, Dec. 10, at the Fon-
lainebleau Hotel.
The program will feature Rev.
Nancy Forsberg as guest speaker
In addition, a fashion show will
be presented by Jordan Marsh. The
proceeds will help provide rehabi-
litation, education, and care for
Immigrant children in Israel.
Reservations may be made
through the luncheon chairmen:
Mrs. Arthur Hershbein, Mrs. Ed-
Kin Steinberg, and Miss Coralie
Hect at the Miami Chapter of
Hadassah office.
Mt. Scopus Group, Mrs. Rose
Lauretz, president, will hold its |
regular meeting at the First Fed j
eral, Coral Way at 27th Ave., Mon- i
day, at 1 p.m. The program will |
include two films, "Pledge to Prog-
ress" and "Funding our Future,"
and a Chanukah script
Eleanor Roosevelt Group will
honor its life members at a meet-
ing-Monday at 1245 p.m. at the
Marlen Gardens- Auditorium. Mrs.
Emanuel Reiss, presiding. Mr;
Hose Sarrow. program vice presi-
dent, wi.l introduce Mrs. Anr.3
Dwurkin and her Choral Group.
Kadimah Group will meet Mon-
day noon in the Sky Lake Auditor-
ium with Mrs. Sam Meyers, pre-
siding. The program will include
a skit, lighting of the "Ch.anu.kah
Lights." followed by the singing
Oi chanukah songs by the choral
group. The study and education
group, under the direction of Mrs
William Ornstein, education vice
president, will meet Tuesday morn
ing in the card room.
Kadimah's annual mu?icale will
be held Sunday, Dec. 16, in the
auditorium at 8 p m. with Mrs
Sam Meyers as director and Mrs
Ann Schmuckler, conductor. All
proceeds will be for H.M.O.
Kadimah Group will hold an all
day bazaar Wednesday, Dec. 26,
at the Sky Lake Gardens recrea-
tion hall. All new merchandise will
be offered and a refreshment
stand will be open for lunch. Thi9
project is for the benefit of the
Hadassah Hospital.
l3S11Si.lm.Nwr.
T.>>... Mi l)M
titedltpMt
tnd. Hwoke. top
necessities
Remember when needlepoint was a
"GRANDMOTHER" Activity?
Not any more............Now there's
Design Works
If you've always thought of needlepoint as the
practice of tediously filling in a background
around a pre-worked floral design, you've got a
surprise coming! Our ORIGINAL designs in
glowing colors are shouting to be seen No where
else will you see a more magnificent collection ol
museum-quality artwork on canvas.
Each one is a masterpiece. We have the finest selection available anywhere,
so come on in and look around .. It's A Whole New World!
For those who love hooked rugs and crewel we have the new Spinnerin tine Each
pattern can only aJd luury and beauty in your home. Do visit us. We look I
.to meeting you.
Wt are located around the corner from Zayrt's in the Howard
Drive Plaza on 135th Street.
Papanicolaou Unit
Sets Card Party
The Victory Unit of the Papani .
, coloau Cancer Research will have !
! a card party at 1 p.m. Saturday at I
the Washington Federal, 633 NE
167th St.
Saturday, Doc. 8. a paid up mem-
bership luncheon will be held at
noon at the Washington Federal
633 NE 167th St.
^ Guest speaker will be Dr. Ann
G. Ruben, associate piofessor,
Graduate School of Education!
Barry College: adjunct professor,
Florida International University
and Penn State University; con-
sultant to Dade County and St.
I.ucie County Schools. Dr. Ruben
will talk on "Parent. Child and
Adult in Each One of Us."
CARPETS DRAPERIES
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"'3nceSoc,ety of the United Stat
. N-w^BMtcMI' IV


Friday, November 30, 1973
* lmlst>thr*a*r
Page 9-B
MB Hadassah Groups Set
Card Parties, Bazaar
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah Groups are meeting.^ the fol-
lowing dates.
Hanna Sensch Group meeting
a' the Algiers Hotel, Monday noon.
Mrs. Sherman Fast, former presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chapter
ot Hadassah. will be guest speaker.
Mrs. Barnett Baion will preside.
Lincoln Group board meeting in
the 100 Lincoln Ciub Room, Mon-
day at 10:15 a.m. The general
meeting will convene at 12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Max Berkley will be guest
speaker. Mrs. Clara L. Goldberg
will preside.
S. S. Wise Group will meet at
the Barcelona Hotel Monday noon.
A Chanukah program will be
Mizrachi Women
Plan Program
For Chanukah

'
presented. Mrs. Gertrude Sosna Ga,il Chapter of Mizrachi Worn-
.vill pieside. I '" w''' hold a pre-Chanukah meet-
1 ing Monday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Triton Towers Group will have Washington Federal. 633 NF 167th
a card party at Triton Hall Mon- St. Ann Stern, program chairman,
Jay noon.
Kadimah Group will celebrate
the coming Chanukah Festival
Monday noon at the Singapore Ho-
tel. Guest speaker will be Mrs
Jetty Fast, lormer president of
ihe Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah. Mrs.-Abe Ruslin will preside.
Haim Yassky Group will have its
regular meeting at Byron Hall
Wednesday noon. Coffee and cake
viil be served between noon and
1 p.m. Mr.
preside.
Janis Due At
Sholom Recital
W.-wld-rencwned piani-t Byron |
Jani< will appear in recital at Tern |
pie Beth Slv.lom Sunday even'ng
Deo. 9 at 8. p m, under the sp m
sorshi? of the temple's Great Art
ists Series.
(>:;e of the few Am?ricai mu-
sicians invited to return i I
Soviet Union's Ministry of C ilture
M 'anis will b? making his I ;bu1
recital in the Miami area.
kets and further inform
mc; be obtained from Mrs ;
Drucker, chairman of the Greal
Artists Seric
will introduce David Mermelstein
who will conduct a Chanukah pro-
gram. Yona Sternstein is chapter
president.
Gcula chapter pre Chanukah
party and meeting will be held
Wednesday, Dec. 12, at 8:15 p.m.
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mil-
ton Ehrenreich. 515 W. 28th St
Program chairman is Shi ley
Schiff. Freda Oster i< president.
Hatikvah chapter card party was
to be held Tnursday at 1 p.m. at
Murray Cohen will Kneseth Israel. Pearl Schwartz is
president.
Shalom chapter installation
luncheon is scheduled for Tuesday,
Jcc. 11, at noon at the Shore Club
lotel. Rea Reiman will be in
tal.ed as president by Mrs. Ai-
red Stone, national vice president:
lize.la Lowenhe:m and Rose Sha-
piro, vice presidents; Yctta Bass,
.eajurir, Beiia Rozansky, Dora C.
lem.cy, and A.t.iea Gerstein. sec-
eta: ies.
Dvorak chapter will hold Mizra
hi Women's Opt n Door progran
hur. day. Dec 6. at 7:30 p.m. An
Israeli film will he shown. Bea-
rice Puchs and Fannie Berg are
chapter presidents. Monday. Deo.
.7. the chapter wi.l held a Chan
ukah party. Both events w.ll he
at the P.oney Plaza.
Hatikvah has siated its Chan-
ukah iatke party tor Thursday,
Hatikvah Group will have its
nnual Hospital and Medical Or-
anization (HMO) luncheon at the
v.den Roc Hotel Wednesday noon.
Irs. Emanuel Mentz, president of
he Miami Beach Chapter of
ladassah, will be the guest speak-
er. Mrs. Sadie Heiman will pre-
.de. Mesdames San.uil Rudenberg
nd Morris K.einman are cochair-
!i n.
Southgate Group wi'.l have it-
nnual bazaar in the Terrace R-jom
: the North Bui.('in: Thursday,
ice. 6. starting at 10 am. Mrs.
'rarces Ro ei b i.: is chakm
ORT Growth Confab
i n Wednesday, at the Eden Roc
'Participants in the Great v -' lotel. 300 members of the South- Jcc 20. at 1 p.m. at Kneseth Is-
Series early nxt year wi'l b> ten astern Florida Region of Worn- acl
o- Richard Tucker and baritone n's American ORT, will ho.d a _-----------------------------
Robert Merri'l in duo recital, and mid-year growth conference chair- ri i :. >#/,,/,,>
Camml' violini r d by Mrs. Howard Ho.n. Reports HO#M t IUI niruiuny
, iv P.-l^a- from the 32nd nation bi-ennial Saturday. Dec. 8. the City of
Israel, violinist Itehak *2" invention held Oct. 21 to 25. in Hope, Miami Beach Chapter, will
Will aopear m a special Chanukan n> ,. ^, h ,ivpn hoid a birthday party, entertain-
recital at Tempi- Beth Sholom Sat **.^jJ^Jl ent, dinner and dance at the
urday evening, Dec. 22. ,,,PT_:. Movement in Jewish ; Cari.lon Hotel. Esther Pens is in
ORTa
A native of Tel Aviv, Prlman; Lj(e
was stricken, with polio at ag->
four, but Us musical ambitions
were undaunted. His first studies
were at the Tel Aviv Academy o:
Music. Now an artist in great de
mand. he will be performing in
more thin 50 Amer can cities tni
season, in -addition to three tours
of Europe and a growing recording
schedale.
James S. Knonke, president of
Temple Both Sholem said that ?er._
mans..Chanukah recital is one of
special, significance.
charge of entertainment.
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American
Israeli
Art Co.
513 South
21 si Avenue
Hollywood.
Florida 33020
Enjoying their opportunity to pin a button declaring "I Care
About Child Care" on Sam Levenson after the recent Na-
tional Council cf Jewish Women meeting in the Carib The-
atre where he was the speaker are Judy Gilbert, Section
membership vice president, and Mikki Futemick, president.
The button was designed to promote attendance at Coun-
cil's Dec. 12 "Child Care Luncheon" which provides funds
fcr the day care centers and foster home it supports.
Pioneer Women Regular Meetings
Club 2 of Picnecr Warien will
iOid it; regular meeting at 1 p.m.
hursday. Dec. 6, at the Washtng-
or. Federal, 1234 Washington Ave.
J.itha Liebmami. president, wi.l
.'onriiut the me< ting,
Kinnciet Chapter will celebrate
.'hanukah at its tegular meeting
Sunday, Dec. !>. at 1 p.m. at Wash-
ton I deral, 113 Normandy Dr.
Mt. Sinai Auxiliary
Plans Surprise Skit
The Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
! er Auxiliary will hold its semi-
annual meeting Friday, Dec. 7 at
\ '0:30 am. in the Medical Center'.
'. .Volfson Auditorium. The member?
t th.> auxiliary will present a
| Ralph Edwards-type "This Is Your
bite," program honoring an un-
u liary
The program, written by Mrs.
Mt'lvyne Sommers, will be jointly
narrated by Mrs. Sommers and
,Irs. William Shockett. Auxiliary
members will participate in the
jrog.am and in an auxiiia:y Gift
Shop fashion show which will fol-
ow. Mrs. Earl Smithson is the
irogram director.
Cultural program by president
Leah Napart-t and Sheva Berland.
Songstress Regina Balin will enter-
tain with Miss Skolnick at the
piano.
Hi-Rise Tlkvah Chapter will
hold a Chanukah meeting Tuesday
il |2:0 p.m. in the cardroom at
12C0 We t Ave. Guesl 5
ie Isaac Finkelstein, husband >f
ihapter piesident, Paulina
Fink 1 tein.
Aviva Chipter will hold a ba-
zaar and cake sale Thursday, Dec.
6, at the Washington Fedeial, ffJS
Sandwiches and coffee will bi
available.
w
GLATT
JWVA Sunday Boat Ride
A Sunday boat ride up the Inter-
'natal Waterways with luncheon
at Patricia Murphy's has been
banned Sunday by fund raising
hairman Essie Kolin*ky of the
Norman Biuee B own Ladies Aux-
iliary. Jewish War Veterans.
you'll
love itl
SCHECHTER'S
msffM
STRICTLY KOSHER HOTKL
HEATED SWIMMING POOL
PRIVATE BEACH a PATIO
FUEE PAHKINC. ENTERTAINMf NT
SUGAR. SALT* FAT FREE DIETS
OCEANFRONTSYNAGOGUE
TV & Ridio m All Roomi
Ail Condiliontd ind Heittd
DINING ROOM OPEN
to m public
Nr Iwrvrtin or tafrmoti
HONE 531-006
Entire ocMnfront block
37th to 38th St, MIAMI REACH
Phone: (305)531-0061___
ON THE OCEAN
DINING ROCM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
NOW OPEN
PHONE ANNE DECN
Make your Passover Reservations Now Call 53I-/JOI
1545 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BCH.
DINNER HOUR 5 TO 7 P.M.
CHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
WFEDS YOUR GOOD, USED
FURNITURE, CLOTHING, APPLIANCES \
0ISHES, P07S AND PANS,
BRIC-A-BRAC AND WHAT HAVE YOU!
rOR C'JIK PICK UP CALL
759-4936
All Donations lx Deductible


Pcge 10-B
vJenist fhrkMan
Friday, November 30, 1973
EDWARD T. STtPHtMON
MORRIS DRAPKIN
FOR TRADE IMP'S (AH MIL MWFR
Morris Drapkin Chairman
Of Arrangements Committee
| the Intel Histadiut Council. 420
! Lincoln Road Building, Miami
Morris Drapkin, international ner may be made at the offices of
representative and state orj;anizar
for the Hotel, Restaurant and Bar-
tenders International Union, has Beach. Irving Gordon, director of
been named chairman of the ar-' the Histadrut Campaign in Florida,
rangements committee for the Ls coordinating the dinner,
first annual dinner of the Florida I
Trade Union Council for Histad- j Drapkin, who joined a St Louis
labor union in 1920, has been ac-
tive in the American trade union I
movement for more than 50 years. I
fie was a member of a Detroit lo-!
cal before becoming the first busi-1
ness a-,'ent of Miami Local No. 133
in 1933.
rut.
The S50-aplate dinner will be
held Wednesday at the Deauville
Hotel in Miami Beach, honoring
Ait Hallgren, first vice president
of the Florida State AFL-CIO.
Proceeds will go to the Israel His-
tadrut Scholarship Fund for un-
derprivileged children in the State
of Israel.
Drapkin later became secretary-
treasurer of his local, and advanc-
ed to the post of vice president i
Charlie Hams state chairman i of both the Dade Coun, Federa.
of the Histadrut Trade Union ltion of Labor an(] ,he Florida
?h.UnACSi rin ? Psldentfi AFL-CIO, gaining reelection sev-
the AFL-CIO, also announced the erai times,
acceptance of Dade County Com-,
missioner Edward T. Stephenson! He has been active in Temple
as honorary chairman of the ban- j Beth Torah and Temple Beth Mo-
quet. she here, and has aided the in-
Stephenson, Dade County presi-1 volvement of organized labor in
dent of the AFL-CIO, played a key both the Israel Bonds and United
role in the formation of the Flor- f lewi h Anneal campaigns through-
ida Trade Union Council for His-
tadrut. which has counterparts in
more than 20 other states.
(iov. Reubin O'D. Askew, Lt.
Gov. Tom Adams and the Hon.
William (Bill) Allen will serve as
honorary cochairmen with Steph-
ensoa.
Reservations for the Dec. 5 din-
out Florida.
Family Fun Night
Sunday. Dec. 9. in Beth David's
Spector Hall. 2625 SW 3rd Ave..
Beth David Sisterhood will hold
its annual family fun night auc-
tion. Early bird specials begin at
7:30 p.m.
Pine Crest Offering Five
Cultural Arts Programs
The Pine Crest Cultural Arts
Series will include five highly ac-
claimed programs during its
fourth season.
The 50-member National Dance
Company of Mexico brings its ex-
citing production of Fiesta Folk-
lorico to Pine Crest Monday, Jan.
14.
The Fiesta Folklorico produc-
tion combines the authenticity,
splendor and popular appeal of
Mexican folklore into one gigantic,
varied and fast-moving spectacle
as Mexico's finest dancers, singers
and musicians present a two-hour
fiesta of music and dance made
even more beautiful by some 250
colorful embroidered costumes
handmade in Mexico.
Outstanding actor, author, lec-
turer and one of the world's most
beloved folksingers Theodore
Bikes', will appear in concert Mon-
day, Jan. 28.
Bikel's annual concert tours take
him throughout the U.S. and many
European countries. His recordings
include a score of albums in 20
languages from which he draws
his concert repertoire, ranging
from Russian gypsy songs to the
contemporary works of the Beatles,
Donevan, Jacques Brel and others.
Emmy Award winner William
Winaom will present "An Evening
with Thurber" Monday. Feb. 11.
Best known for his lead role in
TVs. "My World and Welcome To
ft," based on the writings of James
Thusber, William Windom now
delightful look into Thurber's en-
chanted world.
Mr. Windom uses material in
which Mr. Thurber included him-
self, then turns storyteller, holding
audiences as only this veteran of
numerous motion pictures and
Broadway plays can.
The talented Jerry Jarrett, who
starred in the Broadway produc-
tion of "Fiddler on the Roof," will
bring his company to Pine Crest
Monday. Feb. 25, for "An Evening
with Tevye and Golde" from "Fid-
dler on the Roof."
The company combines an eve-
ning of songs, stories and dramatic
readings in which a fascinating ar-
ray of characterizations are drawn
Happenings
Aii man First Class Mnrlon A.
Labi, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Vit-
torio Labi. 980 NB 145th St.,
North Miami, has arrived for
fluty at Zaragoza AB, Spain. An
administrative specialist, the air-
mail, a 1972 graduate of North
Miami Senior High School, is
assigned to a unit of the U.S.
Air Forces in Europe. He pre
Piously served at Grifliss AFB,
NY
Mr Geia.d I. Wernuk was re-
i reel) cted as president of
the Florida Socil t) of Endodon-
tibts, which i.s composed of Flor-
ida dentists specializing in root
canal therapy. Dr. Wernick, a
Diplomate of the American
Board of Endodontics, is also
the president-elect of the Boston
j University school of Dentistry
i Alumni Association, treasurer of
' Alpha Omega dental fraternity.
I a pa.t president of the Miami
! Beach Dental Society, chairman
! of the Endodontic Department
of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and co-
chaiiman of the Endodontic sec-
tion of the Dade County Dental
I Research Clinic.
a a a
The Democratic Club of Miami
Beach will hold a pre-holiday
meeting at the Carillon Hotel,
63th Street and Collins Avenue
Wednesday at 8 p.m. The public
is invited, free, to join leading
political personalities for a spe-
cial entertainment program fea-
turing Anita Roselle, internation-
al singer'pianist; Clayton Wheel-
er, marical string/vocalist. Music
for dancing will be by "The Co-
operates." Walk Gluck, execu-
tive life president, will present
the performers.
-Cr &
The Washinton Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association board
of directors has promoted as-
sistant vice president Harry
Perkel and Eli Nadel to vice
presidents of the Association,
presidents of the association.,
nounced. Leonard Fajardo and
Harris Mlllman were elected as-
sistant vice presidents; Deborah
Kay O'Connell was appointed
assistant branch manager of
Washington Federal's North Mi-
ami Beach office and Michael
Bander was named assistant vice
president of Washington Service
Corporation.
&
Operation Self-Heip. a drug
rehabilitation center, will hold
its annual fashion show and
dance Saturday at 8 p.m. in-
Milander Hall, Palm Avenue and
49th Street. Hialeah. The show
will feature Bunny Jacobsen of
Bunny's Casuals presenting fash-
ions by Sodi, Portofino. and Bun-
ny's Casuals. The event will hon-
or Father John O'Connor for his
three years of service as presi-
dent of the board of the center.
Films Opening Friday
"Lady Kung-Fu" and "Fists of
Fury" open Friday at the Miami,
27th Avenue and North Andrews
Drive-ins; "The Long Good-
bye" begins at the Patio, Dade-
land Twin II and Carlyle. Hold-
overs include "The Way We
Were" at the Carib and Parkway,
"American Graffiti" at the Miracle,
163rd Street, Plaza-Hollywood and
Gateway-Ft. Lauderdale, and "The
Paper Chase" in its third week at
from folklore and literature, bring-
ing the past and present Jewish,,he Byron-Miami Beach,
experience.
The excitement and flair of Nick
Russo and Gabriel's Brass in "Solid
Sounds of the Seventies" has been
described as "one of the truly great
Anniversary Luncheon
The Junior Auxiliary of the
Jewish Home and Hospital for the
so-und7"ar"o;nd' TtooV3u| J? A?S S"Z
nniI,ni h ;!_____._ ;_ .v.-, sary Friday, Dec. 14, at noon in
present the final program in this L^Vavbov Plaza Hotel rhaTrma
year's Cultural Arts Series Monday,
March 11. Their varied repertoire
includes arrangements from film
hits, TV themes and material from
contemporary groups.
All performances will begin at 8
p.m. in the Stacy Chapel and Audi-
torium on the Pine Crest campus,
1501 NE 62nd St., Fort Lauderdale.
Season tickets only are on sale
now, and all seats are reserved.
Additional information about the
Cultural Arts Series may be ob-
brings those and other stories and j tained by calling Pine Crest's pub-
fables before live audiences in a lie relations office.
of the function Is Gladys Israel
and Mrs. Rose Banner is in charge
of tickets. Auxiliary president is
Mrs. Jay Rechtschaffer.
Club for Young Marrieds
The Lovin' Couple, a new club
serving young marrieds and en-
gaged couples, is sponsoring a
dance and discussion on the book
'Open Marriage" at the Washing-
ton Federal, 1234 Washington
Ave. on Saturday at 8 p.m. Brenda
Listowsky is chairman.
Talking over plans for the Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy's 26th annual scholarship dinner at the Fontaineb'.eau
Hotel Dec. 23 aie these leaders of the S125-a-couple ban-
quet ana dance. From left are living Firtel, president; Ted
Bod in, recipient elect of the Hebrew Academy Award for
1973; Mrs. Dorita Feldenkreis, a cochairman of the dinner;
and Jack S. Popick, vice president of the Miami Beach
school. More than 1,000 persons are expected to attend the
event which benefits the Hebrew Academy scholarship
fund.
Reinhards, Mambers To Be
Honored At Academy Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard
j will be honored, along with Mr.
' and Mrs. Oscar Mamber. at the
[ 26th annual Scholarship Dinner
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy Dec. 23 at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. The $125-a-couple
banquet and dance is expected to
my, and has served as its senior
vice president for more than two
decades. Mrs. Reinhard has work-
ed at his side for the construction
and expansion of the South's larg-
est Hebrew day school.
Mr. Mamber will receive the
1973 Distinguished Service Cita-
attract more than 1,000 persons; tion of tne Hebrew Academy,
to the grand ballroom of the Mi-, recognizing his years of service as
ami Beach hotel.
Mr. Reinhard will be singled
out for the celebration of his "sec-
ond Bar Mitzvah" on the occasion
of his 83rd birthday this year. He
is a founder of the Hebrew Acad-
Judea Ladies'
ChanukahFete
vice president and as chairman of
the admissions committee. Mrs.
Mamber has been active in the
work of the Miami Beach school
for more than 20 years.
The honorees win join Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Bodin, recipients-elect
of the Academy Award of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
as special guests of the dinner
which annually has been the larg-
est in Florida sponsored by a local
Jewish organization.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Kanter
Temple Judea. Sisterhood and
Art Committee will present a
"Chanukah Happening" Saturday. I fnd. Mr and Mrs- George Felden-
Dec. 8, at 8 p.m., at 5500 Granada, kreis- ^chairmen of the dinner,
Blvd., Coral Gables. : said selection of the Reinhards and
.... ,| the Mambers was by unanimous
A professional arts and crafts vote of the executive committee,
exhibit and sale will offer ceram- \ I. H. Abrams, chairman of the
ics, enamel on copper, handcrafted
jewelry, knitciaft, portrait sketch
ing. quilting, woven wall hangings,
and Chanukah Judaica items.
executive committee, and Irving
Firtel, president, reported on prog-
ress of the dinner organization
Wednesday nit?ht at a special plan-
Among those displaying their' "ing m<*,in8 '" the Miami Beach
work will be Ervin Dixon, Marilyn'me.of Mr and Mrs- J- Jerrv
Sherwood, Jack Schim, Elfreda'Scnecnter-
Zundell, Alice Terry, Margy Hahn,
Robert Kruh, Carol Wein, Gloria
Hall and Natalie Lindner. The art
show will continue Sunday. Dec. 9.:
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
There will be continuous enter-!
tainment with singing, guitars, and
Israeli folk dancing.
Berliner to Visit Post 677
Department of Florida comman-
der M. Jay Berliner of the Jewish
War Veterans will make an offi-
cial visit to North Shore Post No.
677 Thursday, Dec, 6, at 8 p.m. at
the Washington Federal, 1133
Normandy Dr. Abraham Rosen-
ifeld is commander of Post 667.
Bresler's
Ice Cream
532 Lincoln Read,
Miami Beach
NEEDS MIDDLE
AGED WOMEN
Averaqe Size
LAWNS MOWED
$10
Including trimming. Hedges
Clipped $3. Reliable 573-6254
Elderly Gentleman Needs
Live-In Housekeeper- J
Chauffeur
HiRiM apt. M Miami ImcIi. U-
'tr.ne.. R.avired. Call Mr. C.I.
Ill "Oil.
RABBI
FOR WEEKEND POSITION
in Major Geriatric Homo and
Hospital. Call for appt. Mr.
Lichtman 751-8626.
CONDOMINIUM FOR SALE
l-BED 1-BATH
Furnished or unfurnished No
leases of any kind. Maint0.
anee $20.57. Call 962-7856 or
621-4961.
3-BEDR00M, 2 BATH
GARAGE
Immaculate, near
Orthodox Temple and
close to all schools.
651-2898
MATURE YOUNG WOMAN
WILL SERVE AS
COMPANION
part-time to senior citizefs
only, including shopping, Das.
PP ere. Transportation
available. Please ,, j^fo
893-0895. (Ref. Furn.)
73

v-
ie


1
Friday, November 30, 1973
+Je isti floridVar
Pcge 11-B
Bar Mitzvah
Jan Peeive In AH Star Show On Miami Beach
Jan Perrce closes out ono of the
succesful years of his fan-
as tic career with a one nighl ap-
pearance and an "All Star Show"
n Miami ;5rac.i Amliiorium Sat-
irday aid Sundaj evenings, Dec
22 and 23.
i
As a performer. Jan Peerce has
] literally done it all from Radio
I ii.'. Music Hall to Opera, concerts,
funs, television and Broadway,
V
Stephen Sheldon Maurice Lichy
Lawrence Weiss
RANDY BERNARD
Saturday morning, Dec. l. in the
:i sanctuary of Temple Ner
I, Randy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
I] ... Bernard, will be Bar Mite-
Ivan.
Randy is a student at Ner Tamid
pui School and attends
us Junior High School.
A reception in Randy's honor
...... be held Saturday at the
Famous Restaurant. Out-of-town
guests will include Florence and
Lou Singer, Harry and Al Naditch.
Drs. Richard and Carolyn Susel,
Ida and Polly Susel. and Ruth
S sel of Baltimore. Md.: Ronny
and Phyllis Naditch. Annapolis,
Md.; David and Nancy Kaye, of
iigton, D.C.: and Annie Sil-
\irman. of Jacksonville.
ft *
MAURICE LICHY
Maurice, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alberto Lichy will become a Bar
ah at Temple Menorah Sat-
.ij morning, Dec. 1.
Maurice is an eighth grade stu-
| at the Hebrew Academy.
-
There will be a Kiddush follow-
e: vices at Temple Menorah
and the celebrant will be honored
I reception and lunch at the
l Roc Hotel.
CRAIG KAMS1.ER
Saturday. Dec. 1. Craig. the son
'. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kamsler,
\VV 172nd St., Hialeah, will
lie Bar Mitzvah at Temple Ti-
th Jacob.
Craig i3 an eighth grade student
al Palm Springs Junior High
School, and a member ot a Boy
- it troop.
His grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Zagoria and Mr. and Mrs.
Kamsler, will share in the
. ties.
ft ft ft
LAWRENCE WEISS
T.a-.vrence Jay. son of Dr. and
Mrs. Malcolm Weiss, will become
Par Bitzvah on Saturday,
Dec. 1
Larrj ... ;.n eighth grade student
it the University School in Ft. i
Lauderdale.
The celeorant will be honored '
with a reception .n the Friedland i
Bal room of Temple Emanu-KI. His !
grandparents. Mrs. Lillian Sokol-
ky and Mr, and Mrs. Jack Weiss..
trill attend the event.
ft ft ft
STEPHEN SHELDON
The Bar Mitzvah of Stephen
Marc, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Sheldon. 7000 SWj 133rd St.. wiil
be observed during Saturday
morning services at Beth David
Congregation on Dec. 1.
Stephen is an honor student in
the eighth grade at Palmetto Jun-
ior High School and a member of
the Hebrew grade Hay-Vov at Be'h
David Religious School which he
ias attended lor three years. He
s n member of Bov Scout Troop
215.
Mr. and Mrs. heldon will honor
their son at the Kiddush follow-
ing the ceremony at Beth David
and at a dinner and reception at
Kings Bay Country Club. Among
quests will be the celebrant's
maternal grandmother. Mrs. Sarah
lackson, his paternal urandpa-
rentfl, Mr. and Mrs. Max Shlafrock.
and his great-grandmother, Mrs.
Fanny Brown, all of Miami Beach,
and an uncie. Dr. Heszel Klepfiscz
of Panama.
Campers Reunion Dec. 9
The annual reunion for Florida
Campers of Timber Ridge Camp
ing Reservation in West Virginia
Will be held at 7:30 p.m., Sunday.
Doc. 9. at Temple Beth Shalom.
1400 N. 46th Av'.. Hollywood. Past
and prospective campers are in-
vited. For further information call
Mrs Fred Blumenthal.
For four and a half months, he
contributed to the record breaking
longevity ot "Fiddler on the Roof
with nightly performances as
Tevye.
One of the world's busiest art-
ists. Peerce, not satisfied with his
successes iii Fiddler" duplicated
this feat in the role of Mayoi
Rothschild, in the "Rothschilds"
and then topped the year off with
concerts at Philadelphia's Robin
Hood Dell and the Brevard Music
Festival in North Carolina.
This show is being presented by
the Yeshiva Day School. Tickets
are available at the Auditorium
Box (Jfticc or at the Yeshivafay
School,
Tart Africa Safari'
"I'ales of the 1973 Easl Africa
Safari" as told by Isadore Hanken,
.-.ill be presented with movies md
dides Wednesday al 8 p.m. at the
Museum of Srion.**
Season Tickets Now On Sale
PINE CREST
CULTURAL ARTS SERIES
Wtm .
-The Notional Dance Company of Mexico in
"** "FIESTA F0LKL0RIC0"
January 14, 1974
On of the World's Most Beloved Folk Singers
THEODORE BIKEL IN CONCERT---------
tn.mrY28. 1974
Emmy Award-Winner
WILLIAM WINDOM
in
"ANEVEINGWITHTHURBER"
f^ugXj 1.1974
Jerry Jarrett and Company in
M EVM WITS TBTE MB WISE"
From Fiddler on The Roof
Ehr.i0rv25, 1974
NICK RUSSO AND GABRIEL'S BRASS
" in. *SI Sound, of the> Sevent.es
i,wh 11. 1974
All Seats RtMiwd. Season Subscription: 'H"
TT24H0
' ------------......a, i. ,m P M. the Hte CresKgPj^
IAN PEERCE
Crown Hotel
Now Open
The oceanfront Crown Hotel
the largest kosher hotel in Miami
Beach opened last week after
completing an extensive refurbish-
ing program on the lobby, public
rooms, and outside entrance.
"We've turned a portion of the
?ntrance into an outside seating
terrace for our guests," said owner
Murray Berkowitz. "as well as
refurbishing the lobby and publif
rooms."
The hotel owned and op-
erated by the Murray Berkowitz
family operates on the Modified
American Plan and serves two
kosher meals daily in the beauti-
ful Crystal dining room, except on
the Sabbatli when three meals are
served. All meals are prepared ac-
cording to strict Orthodox super-
vision.
In addition to its strictly kosher
cuisine, the Crown Hotel has. for
the past three seasons, held daily
services in its own synagogue. Be
sides the religious aspects of the
Crown, it has complete hotel fa-
cilities including its public areas,
saltwater swimming pool, one full
block of private beach, television
in all rooms, tennis courts, card
room facilities, and the already
famous Jolson Corner nightclub
which features shows and dancing
Camps
maaaosiLASfiE)
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls or. beautiful
Reflection Lake
In the Heart of tht Pocono Mountain! of
Northeastern Pennsylvania
Uirihilli Creek, Pa. U335
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction for 39 years In the Finest Tradition under same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers (rom Florida. Ga Tex..
Meico City. North Carolina. Calif.. Maryland. Pa.. N.J.. NY., New England
and Canada.
All inclusive Camp Fee Includes Round Trip Jet Transportation and Baggage
via Eastern Air Lines Total Trip is 2 hours.
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter & CH Programs Boys & Girls 16+ or
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No stall gratuities.
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
13 magnificent new all weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats new 35 ft. ski |ump.
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole golt course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles ot trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate.
Superb international start.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758-9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis, 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665 7923 or 665-9147
CAMP REUNION SUNDAY
DECEMBER 16, 1973
Past, Present and prospective campers, parents and staff
are cordially invited to attend oor annual CAMP REUNION
on Sunday, December 16, 1973, 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. at
the LUAU RESTAURANT, 1755 79th Street Causeway, Miami
Beach. 1973 Color Slides, entertainment and bargeque
luncheon. For Reservations call 665-7923 or 758-9454.
Winter Office
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. Cot. Castor Avc. A (.ilhim St.
Philadelphia. Peiwiylvania 19149 (215) JEJ-1S57
Directors Mrs. Earie U. Weuiberf. Mr Louis P weinberg. Di. Robert I. weinberg
Members of American Camping Association. Association of Private Camps
TIMBER RIDGE CAMPING RESERVATION
___________ Located in the beautiful Shenandoah Mts. of West Va. -------------------
CAMP
WHITE MOUNTAIN
Co-ed 8 week camping
program: Ages 6 to 15.
CAMP
GREEN BRIAR
Co-ed 4 week ses-
sions: Ages 6-13. Spe-
cial program for child-
ren 5 and 6.
CAMP
TEEN TOWN
Co-ed teen-age camp-
4 week sessions: Ages
13 to 16
......................V *,:
Activities include: Swimming, Water Skiing, Radio, outstanding Fine
Arts program, Scuba, Tennis, Lacrosse, Rocketry, Canoeing, All Land .
Sports, Ecology and Camp Craft, excellent Kosher-style Cuisine. Doctor #
* and Nurse in residence. Mature Staff-American & Foreign. Staft must be ^
over 20 with skill knowledge.
For brochure and additional information
write or call:
TIMBER RIOGE. INC.
23 Wlkr Avenue. Baltimore, Md. 21208
A.C. 301-484-2233
Contact your local representative
Mr8. fred Blumenthal
4729 Jefferson St.
Hollywood 983-0197


Prae 12-B
* i(pm .< #> Fkridllcin
. ..-.'. ;:r.:r
Friday, November 3&r1G73~
Principals in dedication of the first of 13 am-
bulances and other rescue units contributed
to Magen David Adom, Israel's Red Cross
agency are shown during ceremonies held
at Byron Hall in Miami Beach. From left
are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Weinstein. donors
of the ambulance; Rabbi "Eugene Labovitz,
guest fpeaxer; Howard Kaufman, vice pres-
ident of American Red Magen for David's
Miami Beach chapter; Samuel Reinhard,
Florida state chairman; Gerald Schwartz,
public relations coordinator; and David Cole-
man, chapter president. Red Magen David
headguariers are located at the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy.
The music of Jerry Marshall's Orchestra enticed Dr. Martin
Rosenthal and his wife, Ruth, onto the dance floor of the
Americana Hotel's arand ballroom during the 23rd annual
Mercy Hospital Charity Ball Nov. 16. Some 590 persons at-
tended the gala affair, which was under the cochairman,-
ship of Joe and Elizabeth Robbie.

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Pictured at the recent Torah dedication cere-
mony conducted by B'nai Israel rmd Greater
Miami Youth Synagcgue are Bernard Wein-
berg (left) and Jack Stein,, donors of the To-
rahs, and a number of other parsons who
participated in the festive occasion, which
included a bagels and lox breakfast.
Victor Tibaldeo (right), of Victor Pianos 6 Organs, Inc.,
Conn Oigan dealer at 300 NVV 54th St., is shown re-
ceivina the coveted Conrj Award for bainq One c( the top
10 dealers in the country for Conn Organ Ccrpoiatioh at
the National Association of Music Merchants Show in Chi-
cago, June 16. In presenting the award, Robert J. Kohl, direc-
tor of advertising, said, "this is an excellent opportunity tD
recognize our top dealers' qualities of leadership, creativ-
ity, industriousness, willingness to accept risk and the burn-
ing desire to succeed.''
on
Ainslee R. Ferdie, national commander of
the Jewish War Veterans, and M. Jay Ber
liner, commander of JWV Department of
Florida, were presented with certificates of
appreciation recently on the step= of the
City Hall Bldg. in Coral Gables. Left to right:
Fabbi Maxwell Berger of Temple Zamora.
Commissioner Albert Jacobson, Berliner,
Mayor Robert S. Knight, Vice Mayor William
Kerdyk, Ferdie, Commissioner William
Chapman, Commissioner Robert Brake,
and Ferdie's mother, Evelyn Ferdie, senior
vice president of the Department of Florida
JWVA.
a SI mimon^7CTmuni,y f Gr6ater Mia caPP**
Dinne o S,at 06 %"f Cam?^ with "3 ^nual Israel
lef^are Jot! A m? Fo:itairnebI^u Hotel. Pictured (from
peak* nT^T )Qmi" Var' Wh Wa3 the' ^est
comment ^^ *" Ma*ol **Y^ Miami news
STabt tL: ^ ,hS ***** *~ the affair, and *
2JKL2Tpresiden, *eCuWHeb~* *


iday. November 30, 1973
+Jeist ffrrtinr
Page 13 3
Institute For Jewish Educators
Offers Classes And Workshops
'The Cellar' A New Concept
For Fine Wine and Cheeses
irses on Israel, Bible, He- prve- and -i'mls
Literature, Prayer. The I la th.tr" Southwest
Lncan Jewish Community, and county, at Temple
Development of Jewish Law, Dorothy Herman.
ether with workshops on the
b.cdclogy of teaching, high-
tit the program of the Institute i
Jewish Educators of the Cen- '
Agency for Jewish Education,
ji classes located throughout
lie County.
lerbeit Zvi Ber;rer, executive
r-tor of agency, indicated that
of the highlights for the com-
; y j. wou'd be a course entitled
f>. ting the Rtligious Attitude
Behavior of the Child." taught
Dr, Robcit Shostak. Professor
(Education at Florida Interna-
nal University. The course will
with approaches to behavior
lification.
special course designed for
i rish teaching in the Miami com-
Inity will deal with the psychol-
of the American Jewish child
the milieu of the Ameiican Jew-
community. Instructor for this
|rse will be Kabhi Dan Lands-
education director of Temple
*f>rah.
,e two classes will be held
me Central Agency for Jewish
lucation, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
ry Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Another course offered at the
lr 1 Agency will be Topics and
The Middle East, an
. of the historical origins,
p -. religions and current is-
of the Middle East, conducted
Piof. Seymour Liebman Wed-
h .., from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.. he-
lming this week; it will be
jreditcd by the Continuing Edu-
|:on Department of Florida In-
r tional University for five
rter credit hours.
-day evenings at the Agen-
ginning this week. Dr. Isaac !
fterman, veteran Jewish educa-
and Talmudic scholar, will con-
two courses, one in the area ;
ish Law and the other in
- i- and Ceremonies of Jew-
Life.
the first. Dr. Unterman will
i"::ne the development of Jew-
law from Biblical times and
In his second course Dr.
Iterman will provide an ovcr-
rtudy of relevant laws and
|toms of Jewish life pertaining |
ry day living, the holidays.
are*- of the
Beth Am.
Department
Head of middle 9 grades at Tem-
ple Beth Am, will conduct a class
In the methods of teaching for the
Religious School, similar to that
being held in the North Dade area
Tuesday evenings. Arrangement
u 1 be made for the students to
lerve as teacher aides ant interns
n the various religious schools in
the area.
At the North Dade Center of the
institute for Jewish Educators at
the Young Israel Synagogue of
ireater Miami. 990 NE 171st St.
North Miami Beach, Rabbi David
I ehrfield will cenduct two classes,
r>ne in Jewish Prayer and the
at her on Vital Themes in the
Bible. This course will be credited
by the Continuing Education D"-
partment of the Florida Interna-
.ional University for three quar-
er semester hours, and will be of-
'ered every Thursday from 9 to
i015 p.m.
In a course entitled Vital
Themes in the Bible, from 8 to 9
p.m., Rabbi Lehrfield will conduct
i depth-text analysis of the week
iy portion of Balak in the book ol
Numbers.
Also at Young Israel Thursday-
evenings, Roslyn Seidel will con-
duct a class In the methods of
teaching in the weekend school for
future and new teachers in Jewish
education. The course Is especially
designed for high school students
who seek to enter the field of Sun-
day school teaching as well as
those who are in the first years ot
'.caching in any of the departments
of the religious school.
An additional program will be
directed towards the Early Child-
hood Education teachers in the
synagogue and day school nursery
kindergarten and first grade
classes. It is entitled -Enhancing
Fewisb Identity in the Early Child-
hood Program'* and will be an
activity-centered course in which
teachers will examine the com-
ponents of Jewish identity, both
for themselves and for the chil-'
dren they instiuct.
The seminar is designed to take
six weeks, covering both theo-1
retical and practical aspects of the
Jewish element of the early child-
hood education program, and will '
be credited towards the early !
childhood education license issued
by the Board of License of the j
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. Classes will be held Thurs-
day evenings at Young Israel, with
Rabbi D I nan as instruc-
tor.
i
A unique aspect of the Institute
is tiie program being conducted
or the full-time professional staff
A the YMHA on the theme of the i
American Jewish Family in Tran-
ition and the Life Cycle of the '
lew. The first session was con-:
lucted this pa-t week by Gene
Greenzweig, director of Youth
Programming of the Central Agen-
y for Jewish Education, with Can-
or Jack Bornstein slated to lead
he session in December revolving
uounrl the theme of Chanukah
ind Christian-Jewish relationship.
Stiil another program of the !
Institute for Jewish Educators, is I
i special scries of 'learn in-"
which will be held for the Wom-
an's Division of the Greater Miami
lewish Federation each Thursday
afternoon beginning in Januar)
\; that time a Hebrew Language
Jipan class will be held followed
y a study session which will re
. oiw around the theme 01 "Tradi-
tional Jewish Values in a Commu-
nity in Transition."
In addition to its ongoing
courses the Institute for Jewish
Educators aLo conducts monthly
eminars for educational directors
:n the area
In December. Fradle Freiden-
reich, consultant in Innovative
Education for the American As-
sociation for Jewi-h Education.
will address the educators on in-
Jividualizing instruction in the
religious schoi 1
The Cellar. Wine and Cheese
Shops, aie a new and stimulating
concept in modern retail markei-
ing with an old country flair.
Affluence and world travel have
broadened the American taste to
a point where the one time lux-
ury of imported wines and cheeses
has now become a leisure time
activity.
At "The Cellar." the wine and
cheese enthusiast will find exact-
.v what he is looking fo:, a .shop
where he can browse" li>u eiy
just as he would in a book stare,
i ieco:d shop, antique show-room
or an art gallery.
The Cellar is unique, rustic, and
reminiscent of a European wine
cellar, with a beauty an?! atmos-
phere unlike any other shop in
the area.
Goodman Discussion Leader
Retired accountant Max Good-
man, a graduate of the Teachers'
Institute of the Jewish The!
Seminary, will be the discussion
leadei of the work "Jewi h Ethical
VVihs" by Israel Abrahams, at the
next meeting ol the Great Jewish
Bcoki Discussion Gjoup, Thurs-
day, Dec. 6. at 2 p.m. in the Miami
Beach Public Library. AdmLsion
is open to all at no charge.
New Resident Camp Program
at Camp Barney Medintz
LEGAL NOTICE
[notice UNDER F'CTITIO'JS
NAME LAW
TTCE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
underalimed, dealrlnir to engage i'.
-.- under the fictitious mini- ol
P l> COMPANY at "......
I1 isth Street, Miami h i d '.
I. r raid name with the Cork "f
i-ult Court of Paile County,
n la
MAX SW Ai'T/
PETER RWARTJ5
DAVID HWABTZ
RTON B. ZEMEL
[ i fur applicant
111
\ R nth Ave.
h Miami Beach, fla "'"
11 n>: :: Jfl 15
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
"HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
t-EVENTlH JUDtC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'OA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-?6058
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
[I:H The Marriage of
(t. ("AJAR.
etitloner.
and
fABL CAJAR.
-''mill> lit.
RAFAEL CAJAR
lTi.i i enox vvnue
Miami Beach. rriU ""'"......
ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n aoUon fur Dissolution of Mar-
u been fll< tl aralnal you and
ar required to serve a copy ol
wtitten defenses, if any, to >
[ EORCJE RAMPAS, ESQ attoi
Petitioner, whose address .
Lincoln Road. Suite un Miam
. Florida. Rnd file the "'lu-lTia
the .-lerk of the above stylea
ft >,n or before December 19, '' ':
It-wise, a default "in be entered
jnst y,,u for the relief demanded
'omplnint or petition,
notice shall be published once
e,k for four consecutive weens
rile: JEWISH FU3RIDIAN.
flTMBSB my hand and the seal
1 court at Miami. Florida on
13 dav of November, 173.
RJCHASD c DRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit '"i"'1
Ijnde. County. Florida
,;v I SNEEDBN
,A Deputy Clerk
[cuit Court Seall ,.,
.ancoln Road. Suite 211
i MeaohvjSIO'-lila ',,)",,
irney for Petitioner
Be: il^4-r.- ,,/1-6.53.M ,2/7
Steve Krams, director of Camp
Barney Medintz of the Atlanta
jewi h Community (enter, an-
nounces the creation of a ne*
le.ident eamp program for the
membsrs of the Atlanta Jewish
community, and for Jewish (am-
i ies throughout the Southeastern
United States.
Camp Barney Medintz is adding
a new dimension to its cpmpmg
orogram wherein there are now
two week sessions. This summer,
beginning on June 28. a new pro-
Any consecutive number of ses-
-ions way be attended giving a
total ol eight weeks of camping,
ir a minimum of two weeks.
For further information, appli-
C&tions, and brochures, contact
Camp Barney Medintz of the At-
lanta Jewish Community Center.
1745 Peachtree Rd., N.E., Atlanta.
3a. 30309
LEGAL NOTICE
ram of resident summer camping
for youngsters between the ages of
MS will be offered. A schedule of
dates and sessions are as follows:
jesslon one, June 28-Juiy 10; ses-
;ion two. July 11-July 24; session
.h.ee. July 26-Aug. 21.___
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OrTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO.'3-6'^
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
[?ARRER:.lTTEeFEXA8
TnAHCrei I or* and A HT:
ire hereby nofll wgjg
to preseni any claim n'""
I late of 1 Florida,
',,uU Judges of Dade Own-
and file the
;,;,. as Provided In Sec.
riorlda Statutes. "
--""'i^f'r-::..
la'e
c. as,
to ill
Dili-
. alendar
the first
lubllcation
a.yofNoTember.yAD t
CTA
Will
this 20
MARGARET P OA !
As Admlnlatratrix <
Pint publication of this notice -
,h ] .lav of November. 197J.
OBRALO 8IL.VBRMAN
attorney for admlnlatratrix
I... RoberU Bu ldln
UlajnL Florida u/23-30
NOTICE OF MCT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE C'RCLIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA. IN AND FOR
DAT-*! COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-?8343
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN PE' THE MARRIAOE OF
STEVEN GARY JOHN
PEL! ITTERI
Husband
and
i my \ JAMENE MILLER
I :TER1
, '1 ii,-'A .' VMENE MILIJ I
i',:i ITTERI
,;.,. .i i 'nki 'i i
.dr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
. in a ,,,i foi Dissolution I Mar-
lt hn i. filed ii- '.- I I "i and
mired to opy of
your written any to It
,M DAVID K. STONE, K-, STO> R
v .. -I 'HIN, P.A atton ey for I
ri '
Miami. Florida
oriKli ,; with
,. led -'ur' or. ,.r be-
fore Dei en.....r 28 <1 '' v '-
,,. enti red aftalnsi yi >
for Ihe lief deman d In the om-
' petition
Thin notli si all be published once
each week '> "r weeks
| THE JEWISH FIORID1AN
WITNESS in-, hand and the Beat ol
. ,| ,. .,i Mlam Fl 'rid I on tills
-'.......'Tp.'brinker
As Clerk. Circuit Court
p.-nl '
j!\ c P COPBI-/ >':>
Aa i leputj C
(Clrcull Com t Seal)
DAVID E. STl >NE, EBQ
STONE SOSTCHIN. P A.
attorneys for Petitioner
I'M N VV 12th Avenue
HlamU Florid. MU/M.MU/7.M
Eden Roc
Being Given
A New Look
A crash program to give the
Eden Roc Hotel a ire-li new look
is under way at the popular Miami
Beach landmark under the super-
vision of international designer
Henry End. The current work in-
volves public areas only and is
scheduled lor completion about
Dec. It).
End says the bulk of the work
now bein: done in the hotel re-
cent'.y purchased by Howard Gar-
finkle is purely a "cosmetic" job
lesigned to proceed without
disrupting regular operation of
the premises.
Right now." says End. "we're
merely trying to give this sea on -
guests a preview of what the
hotel will be after undergoing a
complete transformation next
. a
Present plans are to close the
loors of the Eden Roc on July 19.
it which time Henry End Asso
ciates will undeitake a total
renovation of the premises, in-
:iu:ling a!l guest rooms, as well
as public areas, exteiior and
interior alike, and will involve the
add.tion of tennis courts and other
pubiic facilities.
The new hotel will emerge as
the Sutton Beach Hotel and Spa
early next November. It is expect-
ed to take its place as one of the
world's most elegant hotels in the
style of Europe's f.nest continental
hostel: ies.
An attractive display of fine im-
i ported wines and cheeses from
iaiound the world, kept at the per*
feet temperature. i? designed to
make shopping a pleasu: able ex-
' perience.
The Cellar wi'l specialize in at-
tractive gifl packaging and will
surely become a headquarters for
unique year round gifts.
LEGAl NOTICE
NOT'CE OF ACTION
C-SST"t;CTIVE SEPV'CE
lr' THE CIRCUIT COURT OF tmc
ELEVENTH lUrVC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
PADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CIVIL ACT'ON NO 73 V9
NOTICE FOR DISSOLLT'ON
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE M \RRIAOK i-'
' MH'll. RI I. SCHILLING,
Huxhni it,
end
MARSHA II SCHIL1 INC.
Wife
TO: MICH \i:i l SCHILI.IN :
Anartmenl II
i Iitxl Wlnlch Avei
I ;i> Veitas, N ;el.i !1i I
yi ,r v ri.- HERKPV N''
thai n Petition f^i Dlanolutl
}uur Slnrrlafri ciintalnlna an n
.i,\- the Petltlotier for ownernhlii and
the follnwlnii proni I
; anil li.ente,! In Dade i'
li-iifl DatKUti Auti mohlle
htrntlfli ntlon Nun h 8H I I' 'I
. ,ii filed :ii"l i-einiii-i !
i'<'urt and v, ii are required to
:i pupy if written defenneH. :i any,
. to ii ..'i MORTIMEH S I' >HEN At-
torney for Petll loner '
i~ 1102 Ainxley Bullrtlim, 'I N E I
Avenue, Miami
file Ihe original with Ihe Cl.....
il. above Ktyled
on or before December ill' ther-
,\ i-. ih faull ulll hi entered naali '
you for i he relief |>r;iyed for h
Pe Itliiii
Tl S'otli hall be published I I
. .-li week fi foi'i n 'lv.
in THE JEWISH !' ORII ] v
WITNESS im hand mi II tl '
s:,..i i 'out' ill M it! m' Floi Ida
, iui) ol N'oi ml it I!-":
RICHAIMl V IIRINKER
,\ i i "In i i 'ourl
11 ide Count) l-
It) t' P II PE" V.ND
V I...... Cleric
(( in ill I ui
Ml IIITIMEII S i 'HEN
1102 AH,'., Itlda 14 N r I
Miiiml. Florid .
Vtloi iey for Petll
ii .
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTVi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-"1?''"")
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MAI'P.I VUE OP
ESTHER i. CRfETA
i', :itlnner
and
MAN I'Rl'ETA
Ret p.....l.-nt
.', .in hi I'rueln
>;. Lien,-.- I'nknnwn
vi. i- \i:i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
that .hi action for Dlwcolution if Mar-
ban been flic I us -i you and
! nu are i ciulre I In a n a opy -'
your written defeneen it any, to ir.
.ii Adolfo Kokh, attorney for Petl-
tli in r, win. addreioi is i ii N W.
I2th Ave Miami Florida 311JH and
file the original wnh the clerk "f the
abovi Ktyled courl on "i before Deo
21, l73; ,111,111 i.-e ii default will lie
i .iu.iih-.i you for 11
mm ded In the complaint oi pel
Thin notice nhall he publlehed "i
each iveeh for foui conaecutlve weeks
; in THE JEWISH Fl IIRTDIAN
WITNESS my hand and Ihe Real >t
-,. ,: rourl .ii Miami, Florida on tliis
; dn) i i Not 1073
Rll "HARD P DRINKER
as Clerk, Clrcull Court
l lade 'ount>. Florida
B> I Ft) i
Aa Deputy Clc
H 'Ircull Courl Seall
Adolfo Komi, Baqulre
Stone .<* Soatchln, P.A.
' 101 N VV 12th Avenue
Miami.. Florida S312H
Attoi ne) for I'etilioner
ii 9.i.;s.tn
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIF.CUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV SION
PROBATE NO. 73-6024
(JUDGE PARKER!
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
, In RE: Estate "f
JOHN KATZ.
di ei......
To All Creditor* and All Pemom Hav-
' up, Claims or Demands vitaii I
Eatati
\,,u hereb) i itlfled and re-
, uin i to preaenl an) claims and de-
mands which viii ma) havi aaralnat
l| jt, :. of JOHN KATZ dei I
i.i ti of Hamilton c nunty, Oh to
i clrcull Judges -r Dade i 'oui tjr.
and flh "" aame In duplicate ana
Jt provided In Sectloi J 13 l, F i I
Statutea, in their officee In Ihe Cnun-
iv Courthouee In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar montha
'rein ih- time ol iii" tirsi publica-
tion hereof, ot tin ime w ill i>9
Filed Bl Mi.H" K Id II It J'1 '!iy
of November, A lv 1978
1 BONARD KATZ
A- Ancillary Adminletral
Cum Teatamento Annexo
ABBOTT FRCMKES \- AI.HADEFP
Attorney for
Ancillary Admlnlitrator, CTA
480 Lincoln Road
' Miami Beach, Flori la
:i/:a-30


Page 14 B
+Jeist> Fhrkliar
Friday, November 30, 1973
1
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hi
Renee (Mrs. Harold) Gardner j Services Held For
Passed Away Noven^jer 24 (AbrahamKaplan,59
t
IFGAL NOTICE
GAL NOTICE
^,VvEFN-RHC^iD'CC(?ALTC|0RcJlTE ; IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
^^Sm^.S'ifcnFOR I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
ior died Sundav No 24 J St? <*,Idren's "0SPital Women's | died Sunday. Nov. 25. in Veterans
Mnun? ?n.i MpS^i rw. Committe.and had served as a Administration Hospital.
Rrn i"' r I v,ce Presl',<-,"t- She had been a! Kaplan, a native of Paterson
Born and raised in Chicago, Mrs. I member of Temple Israel Sister- N.J. obtained his degree from the
Gardner studied ballet and became hood and a volunteer worker for University of Mum^LawThool
a professorial danc- the Lnited Fund, the Israel Emer- He played football and basketball
er using her maid- -jency Fund, and Cancer Aid for
en name Renee ; the needy.
She met her hus- addition to her husband Har-
ald, she is survived by two sons,
Cuitis and Merritt, who is study-
ing law at the University of South
Florida; a daughter, Lynne. who is
band while enter-
taining as a feature
dancer in Montreal,
Canada, and they
were married theie
In July 1949.
The Gardners moved to Miami
in 1952 and have lived at 1250 NE
91st Terr., Miami Shores, since
1954.
and was the U-M 1935 light-heavy
weight boxing champion.
After graduating from law
school in 1936, Kaplan joined with
fellow-graduate Sam Silver in prac-
tice; his career was interrupted
, for service in the Army Adjutant i
attending the University of South I Genf,raI s ffice '" >"e Pacific dur-' J&fcSert M.ttgm wh
Florida; her mother. Mrs. Gert-I m World War II. dren ls( o Lincoln JJgjd.
rude Bronson of North Miami, and ; After nls discharge in 1946, Kap-
her father. Milton Sweet of Ta- ,an went into Private practice, and
marac, Ft. Lauderdale. Ia,er served two years as North
Cq- u u _, Miami Beach City Attorney.
Services were held Monday, i Kanlan a mmhQe f iL n *
Among her activities. Mrs. Gard-1 Nov. 26. at the Riverside Chapel. j En^rtcKSe^d^S
as president of the Miami Beach
5CHAFFZIN
Irving 69. of Miami Bench. -f
away Friday. Nov. II. Formerly of
New Fork, he ma one of the Found-
ers of Mount Sinai Medieal Center
Miami I-amplighter. Miami Heart
Institute, and one of the Founders
of the I'nlversity of Miami He is
survived by his wife, Mrs Ruth
Si-haffzin of Miami Beach: three
sons, Konnlil and Kdmund Schaffxln.
both of New York, and Stanley
Schaffzln of Surffern. N'.Y.: four
brothers. Samuel and I-.uls Srhaff-
sin. both of Philadelphia. Victor
Chapels.
Schaffzln of Miami Reach and
.Moonle Schaffzln of Lynorook, I.. I .
N.T.i two sisters, Rachel Schaffzln I
of N.Y. and Libby Zipnln of N.Y..
and six grandchildren. Services
were held in \'.-v Vn-k f"
local arrangements by Riverside
KASSIN
Annie S3, of Miami Reach, nassed
away on Thursday, Nov. If, Former-
ly of ISrooklyn. NY. she was a life
member of Forte Towels M '-,....,.
and R'nai R'rith Maccabee Chanter.
Sh.- la survived bv her husband I null
Kassin of Miami Beach: two sons
Harold Kassin of No, Miami Beach
and Arthur Kassin of Brooklyn.
Funeral services were held on Sun-
day. Nov. '.'4 at Riverside Chapel,
with interment in Lakeside Memor-
ial Park.
ROTHENBERG. RiTse. 65. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside
Rubin. Edward, 59, ol Miami Beach,
Riverside.
SPEVER. Sylvia, of Forl Ltuderdnle,
Levitt.
SCHEFFLER. Arthur. 74 I93SA C
tins Ave, Blasl
AXELROD. Benjamin, SI. of North
Miami. Riverside
BIRINGER. Brn-si 0 7J. "f S'orth
.Miami. Riverside
GANZ, Irving, :i. of Miami Beach,
Riverside
HARDGROVE. Stella May, 88, of
Miami. Rivi rslde
JACOBSON, Sidney II S3 of Chi-
cago. Rivi rsldi
KAMENSKV. Reh .,. R7, of Miami
Riverside. Inti rmei l Star of 11 I
LEESS. Samuel 73 of Mlnml. River-
sid.. Interment M Bh
LEVY, Mollle i: 81, of Miami Beach,
Rivi rslde
marks. John, of Miami Beach,
Levitt.
Muller, Aladar Al< v. ', of Miami
l'..;t. ti \. man
PERCIVAL. Mi! i.-. I 82, nl Pem-
broke Pine* Rlversble
ROSENBLUM. Moe. 67. of Miami
Reach. Riverside,
FEUR, Mannym. 75, I'M Kings Port
l)r Riverside
GRINBLAT. Abraham, of Miami
Ite.teh Riverside.
ALTER, Dr Kmll. 81. of Miami Reach.
LESSER. Thomas. 72. of North Mi-
ami Reach. Cordon.
LEWITT, Edna. 64. of Miami Reach
Cordon.
MERVI3. Meyer, 80. 3801 Collins Ave.
Cordon. Interment Mt Nebo
OSBORN, Walter, 81, of North Miami
He i.h Riverside. Interment Mt.
Sinai.
ROSENBERG, Ben. fit:, of Miami
V' h riverside. Interment Star
of David.
8k, u.icK. of Miami Beach. River-
s'de Interment Mt Slnal
JASON, Simon. S7. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
KOBRIN. Saul. 5;'. of Opa-locka.
Riveralde
BERNSTEIN. Abraham W. S3, of
-North Miami Reach. Riverside.
DAVIS. David H 55, of Miami
I evitt.
FREEMAN. Rose, of North Miami
Beach, I-evltt.
GREENIA. John Eldert. 77. of Miam
Riverside.
KRUOLICK. Charles. 55. of Coral
uables, Riverside
LIPPERT, Kate. 74. of North Miami
Reach. I-evltt.
SCHREIBER. Mrs Sophia. 79. of
Miami Reach. Riverside.
woll:NS, Louis. Levitt.
DOYCH. Herman. 77. 1334 Ku 'id
Ave. Riverside
GRAYSON. Juliu Jay. 79. of Hallan-
da I.evitt Interment Mt Bll II
GLASS. Molly. .17. of Miam Bea h
Rivet side Interment Mt. SI I
>-olzman. Sarah i.evitt
R'EWER. Leah, 72, of M!ai
Rive-- i
OlAMONO Benjamin, 81, 1760 So
Hades Blasberg.
OELV .- .,;,. :. f Miami Be h.
Newman.
'AINES. Rose. I ,. h.
Newm i
SCHULMAN. II.......1776 001-
Kvi Rh ei di
Epstein, Bi rtha Trilling, 81
' tm 3ea< h Rlvei
GOLDMAN. Allison, 12, of Miami
' llvei ;:. .
Jaycees and Southeast Region of
B'nai B'rith, and as vice president
of the North Miami Beach Prop-
erty Association. He was a mem-
ber of the Florida, Dade County
and North Miami Beach Bar As-
sociations, the North Miami Beach
Elks Lodge No. 2341, Interama
Lions Club, Abe Horrowitz Post
No. 682, Jewish War Veterans,
Skelly McLeod American Legion
Post, and was a Gold Card member
of the National Council of Senior
Citizens.
Kaplan, a founder of Temple
Menorah, is survived by his wife,
Betty, sons Martin and David,
.EVCI.n .I.W Hint w ~ -
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Cis- No 73",'039
NOTICE OF ACTION
ROBERTA KOCH,
Petitioner,
vs
DEVRREUX FOINDATIO.V. a
RICHARD .1 KOCH and THK
'. Ivania corporation.
Respondents,
TO: RICHARD J. KOCH, Respondent
Horizon House < Horizon Road
r iri I.- e, N > Jei ey
TO: THE DEVEREl'X
FOUNDATION, a Pennsylvania
..en Respondent
' 8 in ti rVaterloo Road
Devon. Pennsylvania
YOC ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for modification of a child eis
tody order has been filed against
you and you are required to serv*
a copy of your written defenses. If
any. to it on Mll.I-ER & PODET-L
ad-
If l.MH-'lll -, .*'I Till
Reach. Florida, on or before Decem-
per II 1973. and file the original
with the clerk of this court either
before service on petitioner's attor-
neys, or Immediately thereafter
otherwise a default will be enterer'
against you for the relief demanded
In the petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal ...
this court of the 28 day of Novem-
ber, iim.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputv Clerk
ll :m 12/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN thai
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
la 'lalerie Del/Art at 9SHJ South
Dixie Highway, Miami. Florida in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Cou" of Dade
County. Florida,
B. t Henderson
CERAI.D SII.VERMAN
Attorney for -xpnlicani
100 Roberts Building. Miami. Fla.
11/18-23-30 12/7
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN PROBATE
No. 72-1707 IDowling)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
in RE: Estate of
EDITH P DOMOSH
Peer; sed.
S'OTlCE is hereby given that wo
have filed our Final Report ami Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dts-
aa Executor of the estate of
EDITH P. DOMOSH, deceased: and
that on the Uth day of lie.ember.
1!17.1. will apply to the Honorable
County Judges of Dade County, Flor-
ida, for approval of said Final Re-
port and for distribution and final
discharge as Executor of the estate
Of the above-named decedent. This
2nd dav of November. 1973.
THE MIAMI REACH
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
By: PETER A. ISAIA
SPARBEK. ZEMEI,. ROSKIN.
HEILBONNBR AND KARP PA.
Attorney
100 North Biscayne Boulevart'
Miami, Florida 33132
11/16-23-30 11/7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
daughters Linda and Evvie, broth-' ZUEZl^iffiS^X 5
ere Emanuel of Asbury Park. ?,n.VTH. Florida bcsiness jour.
NJ., and Louis of Westminster,
Md., and sisters Mrs. Helen Goot-
enberg of North Miami and Mrs.
Florence Morris of North Miami
Beach.
Services were held Monday at
:he Levitt Funeral Home, with
;nteim<;nt in Mount Nebo Ceme-
tery.
IIGAI NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
In busjness under th. .in,,.
NAI. at number 9300 South Dadeland
Boulevard, in the City of Miami, Flor-
ida, Intends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 13th
day of November. 1973.
ALBERT I.. ROSEN
______________________11/111-23-30 H/7
:N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 73-48
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
la RE- Estate of
BERNARD CRONIN
dece is -i.
T.i a-' Creditors and All Person- H tv
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6843
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
JOSEPH E DeMAR
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 vou may have against the es-
tate of JOSEPH E. DeMAR deceased
late of Dade County. Florida to tha
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.11 Florida
Statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 27
day of November, A.D. 1973
JOSEPH Dl'ANE DeMAR
MARJORIE Rl'TH PARKER
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 30 day of November. 1973.
HERBERT Z MARVIN, for the firm
I-ARSON. MARVIN A SHEPPARD
Attorney for Executors
777 N.W. 72 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33126
11/30 12/7-14-21
CORii ,-Vi i ...,;.... us name I .>' rwi'.ors ami All persons Hnv-
V.V, V 'NTERIORS ai tag Claims >r Demands Against Said
'ori '. ral Onb'es '- '"
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sfrvinj tilt lt*llll Coii'inun'ty since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
Emanuel GofSon IMI Ibe Gordon
HairGoidonll964. James B.Gonfon 1
Telephone 3-3-5533
GELB
MONUMENTS INC. j
Open fve'ry Oor +-lloit* Sobboih
140 $W57llV:Ave. MO 1-8583
p Mionri's 0*ty'.Strictly Jysiish
Monument Oetiler
Palmer's
Miami Monument Corn-pan/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbrtr.
Personalized Memorials Custcm
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
Jim}}
Memorial Chapel
"JEWISH FUNERAL Dir.CCTOW
LOCAL A NO OUT OF STATl
ARHANGEMENTS
947-2790
133SS W. DIXIE MWr N.M.
.Mt! the < lerh | th. -irculi Couri
i- i ounty, Florida
MOISES K VP1 > v
BBTTY F KM1! \\"
'i "VH! KrsKix
v for Mol i-
Kanl ii
' 1 l Inoolr Road
Miami Beach. Florida
______ n/is -
N the circuit court of tHe
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
O'VIS'ON
NO. 73 "66"
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
'AOITARII S !.!', Ei">PMm!t
l/RW>RATION OF FIX)H I
Plaintiff,
\N'i;i:i i PIFJSCI I
PIEWO, I ,
ine aforesaid nam id Di
nn
i" rsonal represei .,

' "" i ui Ii i n ag ilnst i
y per; ,.
I ntlff havh ; ,,
o have any right, title
In i ';''"'-. through, by. or under
a i I lefen .
Uants
vou hereby notified and required
ns claims and demands
u may have ngalnst the ss-
ite ol rnard Cronln deceased late
of Dsde < untv Plorldn,, to the Or.
cull Judges of Mad,- County, and file
>' and as provided
- 1 Florida B'atuti
fflces In the County Court
in Dadi iui ty, Plorld i, within four
ilei dar m n i from the time of
the first publication hereof, or th.-
sam n ill be h trred
I U Ml iml Florida, this 27
day r x reml \ i>
R( BERT R WERVER and
JOSEPH SIET.EL
As Executors
pu ti
if Mi ivembei I '-7
Oreenhaum
Vttorney utnrs
-.' Artl ui Godfn v Ro I
Ml im Ben n. Florid i u

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-10632
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The .Marriage of
DOLORES i'.II.I.KX
and
BDGAR OILLEN
Yur. EDOAR Gil.I.EX. whose res-
Idence is IS11 Wilmington Pik.-. >Ve8t-
chester, Pennsylvania, are notified to
serve a ropy of your answer to Peti-
tion for Dissolution of Marrlag i
against you on Petitioner^ attorney
MI'-HAEL A. I IPSKY. at 1104 .,-
cord nidg SO W. Flagler Stn Ml-
ami, Florida SJtSO, ai.d rile the orig-
inal with the clerk of this court in
or befnr. the 14 day of rx ember.
itl envlse .. default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this : day of November.
RICHARD P BRINKER Clerk
l"- C P COPE] AND
(SEAL) D6PU,y aerk
11 9-16-23-30
IN T-4-E CIRCUIT COURT OF rue
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN "No FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRCB'TE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6"~3
FRANK B. DOWt '\r,
. ..NOT!CE TO CREDITORS
T- RE' Es'nti of
BENJAMIN I.l'i
de< ea Red
To All Creditors md All Persons Hav-
[N JHgANAME OF THE STATE OF '; "or" nl !iS ^ '^i
PIESC ',
IELOPIESCO--aTd [hA^:
i;"""-'"1 named def.....lanta be
:l:- hteor herunkno, .,',,',;;
wntatlves, heirs, de>
Parties c aiming by through, under
.;V"V'";-' them and i......i: ',.
""*>s having or claiming any right
Ises Involved In II Is rail
rhe west i,,;l feet ot the Baal Mi
feel ol th. Ni rtl ISO fe. of 1
' '"' ORIDA FRUIT I \'\n
CO S 81 BDIVISION ,:-.. K*,^
M FLORIDA FRirrt LAND
CO.-S SUBDIVISION No i if
Section 11, Townsh p 5.: s,.uth
ge 4" Bast, according M the
Flat ii ereof, at -.....led In Plat
; a Page 17 .f the Public
Records ol H;ide County, Florida
1 will to qulel title has been riiVd
against you and you are required to
..... s copy of your written defenses
;,,-','.'",. "" SAt:ri-.\iiii-s Devi-
mi- \ I CORPORATION OF FLORIDA
E tati
You are hereby notified and reau
;"-' ; ans claims ,nd ,|. n ,nd.
which you may have aenlnl tl
BENJAMIN M-COFF .
;;' "" t Dade C......ty
" r ul! Judges i I i. ,,i. ,...,
e the same In d,,..,:,.,,,. .,.!"..
1 -" tlon ::!:: n; piorLls
ty Courthouse In Dade Counti
;i,e^in!,''fr:;Urf':'l'n'hl,',l'''--^^-
,f > ?" "f l!l" "rM wWI
Filed at Miami, Florida this 27 dav
Jof November A !>. i aa>
. Mori in Luenff
_. A i.' tei uti r
Myera. Kaplan. Porter, Levlnson &
1428 it ikell Avenue. Miami Fta
iL''-'" '-' 7-14-21
IN i HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6320
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate 'if
BEN ROSENBERG
Tn All Creditors and All Persons Hiv.
Urns or Demands Aga aild
tOYS?eJentharnvr.I,0.t,,,ed*2dr'
ii.. s. it anj claims and di
which you may have against I
BEN ROSENBER
'' .....'ounty, Florida
Circuit Judges of Hade County and
r \i ii ''"':'- ,: ""Wfcate and ai
-1 '"..Sfc'lon mil Florida
Btatui in their offices In the c> un-
; i urthouse In nade County i--""-
'o'lTm h,"f"ur ;"'<" mon.h; 'on
. f f ,he f,rsl Publication here-
of, or the same ii i,.. barred.
Filed a Miami. Florida, this 20
aaj of November, a.d. 1973
Sti nley p, Kaplan
I As Ewoutor
liu.li,,,,! of h|s
i-n -.1 aa> of November, 197:1
----------------------------------------11/23-90 .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tmc"
^rfrim JUD'C'ALTC|0RClTlTe
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
.c.lrPADE COUNTY
general jurisdiction
division
nSt^eTo 7aVp7e8Ir
to. .11 an perez
-----------k. v%uw. ,.-,- ,. -ieiau'i will
i>e entered against you for the relief
lemanded In the Oomnlaint
Dateh November 14. is
RIiriiAI'l. P BRINKER, Clerk
,... By: A J RIVAS DC.
VON /CAMFT & SMITH
vs for Plaintiff
uth Dixie Highway, Suite 4K
1 >ral Sables Florid 33146
11V: SAMUEL H SMITH
U/16-23-30 12/7
JyTU:.m^i:,^^. th.s
. EIJlJAi; 1; ,.;. .u
JWl!??A2,tA^*LOMBO
s*.....
Miami, pi
telephone: 226-J
11 I0-23-30 12/7
9 da* ot November
RICHARI> P. BRIVK-pp
Deputy Clerk


November 30, 1973
*i Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
:. desiring to engage
t.. me]- r the flctltloui ami
Pll RJFKIN & NORMAN
rEAj.TORS al sun.- no,
Ri ,,,i, Miami i'- i' h, !" -
ii to regtatcr said nan.
?k of In Circuit Court of
ant v. Kl' rlda.
JOSEPH R.'PKIN
IXl RMAN ClMKNT
(inn-ill Weinstein & Stauber.
f, Joseph Rifkln and
Ciment
. In Ri nd
ii.li. Ploi da
1- 18-38-30 12 7
I
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
! HEREBY GIVEN thai
i desiring to engagi
under the flCtltlOUfl mini'
fill- m'M QAL1 CRIES at '.'" i
nursi Baj Harbor Island,
.ii, Fla. Intends to regli
name with the Clerk of the
Diirl of Made County, Fior-
IBACH GALLERIES INC,
Im KROOP
bind Kroop
Hot applicant
bin Road
11 I8-S8-30 12 7
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
iNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
>E COUNTY. FLORIDA
Ineral JURISDICTION
DIVIS'ON
No 73-2688?
riCE BY PUBLICATION
Marriage of
TARRAGO, Wife
b&EL. K. TARRAGO.
PAEI. B. TARRAGO
sMence Cnknown)
KRE HEHEHY notified that
for Dissolution of MArriage
filed airalnat you and you
Iby require! ti. serv- .1 1.....v
answer or other pleading li>
Itimi on Hi"' Wife's Attorni -
ROGERS, whoa* address It
17 Avenue, Miami, Fl-riria
nd tile the original witL the
the above styled Court on ..1
[t'l, |4tll day Of II. .-fllil '
Dcfaull w Hi be enter*,T
l-you
B hi.- nr.l day ..f Novemhi .
lICHARD P BRINKER
of th. Circuit Court
BY \V. TYMINSK1
1 >euuty Clerk
I! S-16-2S-30
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVCE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DPC COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-27942
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
OIOA ZETINA,
Wlfl .
and
MIGUEI. ZETINA,
III!-!.- I
"' M GI'EL ZETIN \
Resli enoi unkm n
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
1 1 1 nn a. tlon for Dissolution of Mar-
I rlage has bi 1 n filed ngalnsl you and
you are required '<. serve a ropy <>f
your nr.11, n di fenses, if any, to it on
Essen & ESSEN, attorneyi for I'.
Mii.n.i-. whore address Is 1208 A Ins-
:. y Hlrlir Miami. Pla, SS132, and fill
thi rlglnal with the 1 lerk ..f thi
above styled court ..a i-ember 28, !:>7l; otherwise .. default
1 red against you f..r the
d< manded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for f>ur conseoutlvi weeks
n THE JEWISH PI ORIDIAN
witness my hand and the seal
. f said court at Miami. Florida nn
hit lii da) : Ka\ ember, 1973
RICHARD P, BRINKER
As Cteik, Circuit Court
Ma.!,- County, Florida
B) C P COPBLAN'D
At Depp's Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ESSEN & ESSEN. Esqs.
121 Alnsley Building
Miami, Florida 88132
attorneys foi 1'. tltloner
Tci : 871-2675
11/23-30 12 7-M
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
/ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRCBATE NO. 73-6788
ilOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate .-f
CI. KiTT
Is d
iCn-ditors and All Persons Hnv-
11s <-r Demands Against Said
are hereby notified and reoulred
fc-nt any claim-, and demands
yi-u ma) have against the ee>
BAMI'EI. KITT deceased late
.1 County, Florida, to the Cir-
Bges .1 I iade County, and file
si*- iti dunlicate nnd as provided
Bon 788.16. Florida Statutes, in
bff'- in the i"i"mi" 1 .
Mad.- County, Florida. wi'h-
calendar months from the
the first publication here-
he yam. iii i" barred,
at Miami. Florida this 16
v ml.er. A.D IMS.
7-IATTIE KITT
EDWIN A KITT
As Executors
^^K 1 III.h a' ">i < Hi'" "Otlce or.
r>-v if November. 1978
SPAR I:
W"\-\i-'' vi 1 k VHP P A.
Attosjtr>
^Vti Blscayw Boulevard
11/M-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF. COUNTY
PROBATE OIVSION
I'ROBATE NO. 73-6794
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate I
I tv.\ 11 Ft "MANN
.: ased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing '"aims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reoulred
to present any claim* and demands
which you may hay., against the es-
la'e of I.ma Heuma'.n dc. cas. d late
of Made Coun'y, Florida to the Cir-
cuit Judges Of Made County, and file
the same in duplicate ami as pro-
vided in Section 738.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse In Made County, Florida,
within four oalendar months from the
nn. of the first publication hereof,
01 ,v same will be barred.
p || A .- 11 p 'ir F -'da, this 16 di 1
of Novemh- v M 1978
HETTY HOFMANN
1 _\- Exei 111 rlx
Firs' puhl'catlon "' this notice on
I M 28 laj of No\ 1978
; HENRY NORTON
i kit. rney for EreeMtrls and Estate
_.-; Blscayt Building
Miami. Florida
I 11'"3-30

lOTICt Nncrp FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTf IS HEREBY GIVEN that
^^^^^Ber.-icn. d. sM'intr to cnirac.'
^a on.1. th. f. tit'.-H-. '
illlllK COAST MANA1KMKNT *
EVAWi: ("COMPANY at
^^^ivania
4 1- register i-aid name with
Bart- if 'he Circuit Court of
Kount'i. Florid*.
I'., .Owners
Robert Perweln
Paul Farkas
Hr & Kroop
Hu K w m
|keme> for Petitioners
^^2. 4-'<' Lincoln Road
Bench. Florida 33139.....
11 30 12/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl at
the undersigned, desiring to engag*
In t-i. under the flctll "tis name
of BXQI'ISITO RESTAl'RANT at 151"
* -1 s...... Miami Intl nd- to
register sail", name with the Clerk of
th< 1 'ircult urt 1 1 l iade County,
Florida.
E.VO"'NITi 1 ROftP......
Adolfy Koss, Esq.
Attorney for applicant
11 1 \ \\ 12th \\.-
Miami. Pla. S3128
11 '0-16-28 3d
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business undei t fictitious name of
IT'S A S.MAI.I. WORLD SCH.....- al
t20 intend to register said name "ith the
Clerk of ti.. Circuit Court of Dadi
County. Plot Ida
Mr. and Mrs Armando Nodal
OLIVER MARTINEZ
Attorney for applicants
_'8'ii N.w 7th Strei '
Miami. Pla. 83128
!l 9-16-28-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVIS'ON
No. 73-26996
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JAME8 V. MARTIN Jlt.
Husband
and
LINDA M. MAHTI.V.
Wife.
yOU. LINDA M MARTIN,
Montford Avenue, Baltimore,
land, arc required to file your
to the petition for dissolution of mar-
riage with the .lerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof upon
Herman Cohen. Esq., att.irn<\ fot
1 petit! ner 1310-11 Congress Bldg .
Miami. Florida. 88132, on or hefnre
December id. 1973, or els,- petition
v. ill be *'- used
Mated: Xov '.. 1973
Richard P Brli ker
Cl.-rk. Circuit Court
Bj : 1 p COPE1 AND
Deputy Clerk
11/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE:
the undersigned, deslrtns to engagi
business under the fictitious names
of VIAICOI.M S SOTI AND, t* P \
v.\l iv.m B BOTLAND. CertlfWd
Public Accountant at S700 NIC. 4th
Court Miami Intend to reglstet
1 name with the clerk of the Circuit
1 1 '<-u' of I iade 'ounl i. Florida.
1 MAI COI M 8 BOTLAND. P A.
/. in. 1. Rnskln, Hellbronner
1 K.iri. P A
A: irni t :..: apnllcant
100 N Blscnyne Blvd Miami
11 0-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tluil ,
th. underslg s'd. desiring to engage
In l.iisli-.-- 11 nd i.-r the fictitious ntime
of 1VTFRNATIONAI. BI'SINBHS l"V
TERPRISES RI :IS I 1 noj Ave.. Mi-
ami Bench, Plorlds Intends to reg-
ister said name wl'h the Clerk *,f the
Circuit Court of Ma.!.- County, Flor-
ida.
CAR1 OS A ANSALVI
Oliver Martlnes
: ton,, v f...- applicant
01 \ v 7th
Miami, Fla, 83125
II 23 30 12 7-14
838 8
Man'-
answi r
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of RED ROAD SHOPPING CENTER
al 6727 through 8748 West Fourth
Hial.all. Florida, intend to
said name with the Clerk of
uit Curt of Mad. County,
Avenue.
register
the cin
Florida.
Aifn d KTessler
1 Ei amin Budowsky
Prank U'allberg
Haloid 1. 1 i nch
SCH! ISSEL \- 8CHER
Attorneys for Applicants
i.'j Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Pla,
II B-16-J
OTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTiei: is HKi I"'iv cilVEN that
tffcC BndersiKTied. d.-sirlnn t D bUSt'i. in....." "' fi'H" "- natll.
f OUKDOMINil-M HE-*,'TVMC,^t
PANT ei- AMERICA at 1231 NE
Ith Sti.i. North Miami Beach In-
tends to Lister said name with the
Clerk of 'he Circuit Court of Dade
Pgabwel SHANTZIS
11/23-30 12/7-H
WT'CE OF TRANSFER OF
AttlTS TO NEW BUSINESS
Notioe, Is Herch> (.iv.-n. that H 1.
Prosser Hoofing Company, not Incor-
-BorsSjed. of i.'.K' s \S' 'H'li Avenue.
fiteSllW-Florida will transfer its as-
WI m Prosser Roofing < omnnny.
!*e.. B Fl. 'id., corporation, with of-
Kltcts at the the same address, ell..
nsgernhcr 12 V-7:t In accordant
SMh FS f7i: in:: T 1 said Cn-oralio'.
I^Kltv those of record
ich'% T Prosser Hoofing Com-
paaiy had as llahilitles on the effec-
tive date of the changeover.
Hrtm; .-- m>M.si;i:i:. I'A.
b^s^b^bHPI for
PMsser R<.oflnc Comoany
Bulte1e. Iiadeland Towers
MOO aWtrih 1'tide's "i' Boulevard
BMda 33156
11/23-30
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SF1VICE
'NO PROPERTY!
IN THE C'RCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF Fl ORIHA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-P6969
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iv t'E- THE MARRIAGE OF:
RFGINA1 MO HERNANDEZ.
Hu.-l""d.
and
I"'!it \ HERNANDEZ,
Wife
TO: BERTA HKHNANDEZ
Cuartel 1378
Huantanamo. Cuba ____
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
hat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
has been filed against you and
. ..a ar. required to serve n copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
n ALBERT I- CARRICARTE. nt-
ornry for Petitioner, whose address
; 01 S W list Avenue Miami.
!'. i.la 33143. and file the original
With the clerk of the above styled
on o- before December 14. l!>73:
therwlse a default will be entered
you f'.r the relief .!. manded
1 ti omnlalnt or petition
This notioe shall he published once
ach week for four consecutive weeks
n THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the srsl of
ml cur' at Miami. Florida on this
dav of November, it-73.
RICHARD F. BR'NKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Made County. Florida
By A. J RIVAS
As Deputy Clerk
.Circuit Court Seal)
Al UKUT 1. CARRICARTE, ESQ.
7001 8 VT, 61st Avenue
Miami. Florida 8M-88
Attorney for Petitioner
ll/9-lf.-'J.'l-3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the fictitious name
of AMY'S BAG st L'701 N.W, Sth
Avenue. Miami. Fla. Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County Flor-
AMY HANDBAGS, IN''
By Joseph Randall. President
Bchllssel and Better
Attorneys for Applicant
KOi Lincoln Road. Miami Roach
11/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MEDICAL CHECK-UP al 144)66
Kendale Lstkes Blvd.. .Miami. Fla.
S3143 Intends to register said name
with tin Clerk of the Circuit Court of
1 ladi Counts Florida
MYI'.A SCHNEIDER
11 3d 12'7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-6*4
J. C.WYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estat. of
THOMA8 A. BRADY
<:.. ased
To Al! creditors and All Persons Hav
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hi reby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of 'I'll'i.mas A BRADY deceased
late of Made Counts Florida, to tin-
circuit Judges of Dads County, and
ft', the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the Coun'y
Courthouse iii Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time Of the first Publication hereof.
or ihe same will i>. barred
Piled it .Miami. Florida, this 27 day
.f November, A.D 1973
THE MIAMI BEACH
I'llIST NATIONAL BANK
CHAIil ES M LONG
As Administrator. C T.A.
First publication of this notice on
ih.- 30 dav of November, 1973.
MARTIN GREENBAUM
Attorney for Administrator. C.T.A.
82fi Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
II .in 12 7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME I AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhat
the undersigned, desiring t engagi
In buslnes under the flcH.....- .t"
of sot th ( ni 1 iR tv si'RV" ': co
.1 1. r MAI M Alt FI'RNITl'RE Cl 1
....I or M"EBI KIHA DAI MAR al
'-'-- SW "2nd Avenue. Miami, Plor-
ida |nti nd to reglsli r ^..i.i name.
with the ciet-l. of the Cirouil Court
of I 'oie County, Plorlds
SOI'TH CO'OR TV SRPVICE CO
JORGE BANTAN \
Gt'IDO BETA VC4 HI"''
'I 28-80 12 7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TM
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FIORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE nivi PPCBATE NO. 73-6603
NnTtCc -f^ CRED:TORS
HAROl I' ATKINS
in RE Estate of
deceast d
r.. All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing' Calms or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You ai.- hereby notified and required
t,. ores. : any claims and demands
which yon mix- have aewlnsl Ihe es
late of HaRO'D ATKINS deceased
late of Mad. County, Florida, '" th.
Circuit Judges of Made County, and
id. tin same in dunlicate and as
nrm, Id'-.1 in Section 788 II F>or|dn
statin, s hi their office- in th< County
Courthouse In Dadi County. Flor-
ida, within foui .al. nd..- months from
thi m of th. first publication here-
of, or ihe sum. will !> barred
i' led in M'ami. Florida, this
day ol November, vm 1973.
1 nRRAINE R< 'SEN
As Administratrix
Flrsl publication of Ihls notlct
tin- L':; da> ..f November. I73
. Eugene Lemllclt
\' py for Administratrix
::;:::: 1,1 |UIB|K is i.-i-ihi.-i M n-
II :::-.?n
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'NO PROPERTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAMP. COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO 7327532
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTfON
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MABRIAGB rF
MARCIA STEPHANIE GIBBS
HI !
CARY GIBBS
TO c v |Y GIBBS
...if. 1;, 1 m \\ .-nn.'
New York, Nev. York
Yin ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution l Mar-
riage In. been filed against > "U and
- 11 1. oun id 10 servt a <>p\ of
your written defense .t any, to it
on JOSEPH 8CHMIER, Esg attor-
ney for Petitioner whose addi..... is
...-.-, i in..in Rnnd Suit.- :'"i.. Miami
Fli rids 331 "'. and file the
original with tin rl< rh of the above
-vied court on ot before December
'7 1973; othet w is. .< dcfaull > III be
entered against you for the relief
di in.,11.led 111 the ..no.lain' or peti-
tion
notice shall be published once
each w. .-I- for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISII l"l ORIDIAN.
WITNESS in' l"""1 and the seal
.-f said court hi Miami. Florida on
Hils 9th da> "i November, 1973,
RICHARD P BRINKEIi
a- ''i. rk. in ult Court
Made County. Florida
B> W TYMINSKI
.', 1 icon 1 v '!> rk
(Circuit "out' Seal)
.11 'SKIM 1 SCHMIER
>;i :. I in. ..In Road
.Miami Bead Florida
Attornes f"i tltloner
11 '18-23-30 U 7
"th
on
NOTICF CF ACTION
CONStoII'"t|vf ncivlCE
INO PROPERTVt
IN THF CIRCH'T rntiRT nr the
elfvfnth 'iiptr.'A' riffniT
OF FIORIOA IN AND FOR
DA cc mi imtv
CIVIL ACTtnN Nn 78-'087
ACTION FOR nlS^^' UTION
OF MARR'AOF
I \- c |.- -'-iii.' ^> \ i' i'' 11:1: 1 .!'
II 'SK iotaVIII SAl Gl'ERG
and
MARIA AS'NCIi'N SAIOT'ERO
T" I: Ma-la A...... 'on Sal.....
C-.rr. ''- v i,| N 78
Call, Columbia
V(,r auk Hi '"':11V NOT'F'ED
that an Rctlon It" Dissolution of Mai
ri.-.L-e ha- been filed against von and
vi! are reoulred to serve a coov <-f
\-our written defenses, if anv, to It
...1 Adnlfo Kos attorney for Peti ,
tloner. whoe addre-s i- I"! V W. l:'th (
Avenue, "laml. Florida 88128 and ,
file the original with the clerk of the
above s"-i"d oort on or before .lan-
Uary :' IP74: otherwise a default will
1. .-..' .....ilnst von for the relief
demanded In the romnlaii 1 or petition
Thi.- notice shall he published nne<
. arl ..... ''""'.....n.....ntive wi eks
In thi- IRVI'ISH PI ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and th< seal
,.l v;...i eoll'i '.' M'ami '-"""ida on
this :' '""v of November l73
RICHARD P BRINKER
A ''I..I-L; i 'ir.-irt 1 'oort
|s.,'. I'onniv Florida
n A .1 RIVAS
As r*"i'lv clerk
tClroti" C-.ir' Sei'i
Adolfo |f- Eaqvlre
Stone & S"-.tch;n 1' A.
Id N.W ISth % v.nue
Miami. Pla 88128
Attorn, y for Petitioner
1! '30 IJ/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACT.ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'OA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-27551
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARR'AGE
in rk 'I'll E XI \::i::a':e i IP
NORMAN EOORT.
Husband,
ami
FRANCES EGl >RT,
Wife
n 1 Nt IRMAN EOORT
i: Kennedy Lane
Mllfnrd. Massachusetts 017.17
VOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlssolutli.....f Mar-
ring' la- been filed against >..u and
x ..11 hi squired '" serve .. 1 opy "f
your written defenses, if any, to it
i.n BAXTER A- FRIEDMAN.
net i"i Petit lon< .....iddress Is
lf.75 N 1; 103rd sir.. 1. North Miami
Beach, Florida and Ille the original
with the clerk ol the abovi styled
court on or before December j:-t.
1973; otherwise a default will be en-
1. ri .1 against \..u foi the relief de-
manded In the comol.....t 01 petit Ion.
II,,.- : ..ti. Khali I" published once
.-ach week foi four consecutive weeks
In THE JEM ISII I.'U.'IMIAN.
WITNESS m> hand and the seal
. I" said "in I -'1 Miami. Florida on
this i'th dav of November, 1973.
RICHARD I' BRINKER
\ 1 'ici k, 'Ircult '..tut
Made Count). FI01 Ida
By N A HEWBTT
As 1 leputj it 1 k
11 0. ,. Court s.'.-ii-
BAXTER A PRIEDMAN
IS75 N E I'.-id Street
Xorth Miami Beach, Florida
:'4.".-7i''..
By; MARJORIE F. R" IBBINS
Attornes for Wife
11 IS-23-3" U 7
NOTICE UNDER FiCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious nami
.f MEN'S HOt'TICK at ''" K'-'
ith Ave., Hlaleah, Florida 33010 (Re-
'all Store 1 intends 10 register nxd
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court .f Made County. Florida.
JOSE R PEREZ '.11 .
' v Suffolk Ave.
Hlaleah. Fla. Ss7-.123r.
RI 'I ANT" CAST 11-1 O :."' I
804(1 N W. IMth St.
On bOCkS. Fla fi^4-!'.r.
11 J8-30 1^ 7-14
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undesigned, desiring t" engagi III
under the fictitious name of
.RAIL ONE PROPERTIES .' -
8, Dlxil Hwy.. South .Miami, Fla. in-
ends to r glster said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
ROBERT BEKRIN. *
11/23-30 12/7-14
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undi rslgned. desiring to engage In
imelness under the fictitious name ot
GUYS AND I'OI IS HAIR STYI.INd
at 7:117 Miami Lakes Drive. Miami
Lakes, Fta. 88015 intends to register
said num. with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of iMlde County, Florida
MANS I OOK INC. a Florida
corporation
By: Arthur S. Davis, President
ARTHUR s. MAVIS
Attorney for Corporation
M-llti Itiscayne Building
Ifl w Fiagler St.. Mlam' F'a 311.10
11/38-30 12/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN A.ND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73.6-,8S
NOTCE OF PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OK
HERMAN ADSUBEL
Decensi .1
THE STATE OF FLORIDA _____
TO Al I. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECED-
ENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrum-nt purnorttM to i" the
last will and testament of said deced-
ent has heen admitted to probate in
said Court Vou are heroin command-
ed within six calendar months from
Ihls notice to appear In said Court
and shi cause. If any you can. why
the (o'lon of n'd Court In admitting
said will t" probate should not stand
unr vok.d
PRANK H DOWIJNG
Circuit Court .ludee
RICMARM P Itll'NKER. !.-'<
By MIRIAM B HBNDRICK80N
Denuty ci.-rk
Ml sun \ FEl.DMAN, P A
Att' rr. yi
1 Kani Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands
Miami Reach. Florida 38154
First publication of this notice on
the 3d day if Nov."-'-- 10"''
11/30 12/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6798
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Beta
DAVID P W'l.ov.'
deceased
I'.. All Creditors and All Persoi llav-
......'lflims or M. .....nds Against Said
You ."' herebj notified and reoulred
10 present .inv claims and demands
which you ma) havi against the es-
tate of \k\\ ID PAVI OW deceased
Intl of Dadi County, Florida to the
Circuit in-1- es ol l lade Counts. and
id. -ii. same In duplicate and as
provided in s etlon 7::3 l. Florida
Statutes In their ..ffi.-.-s in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in M.id. County, Flor-
ida within lour calendar months
from the lime of Ihe first publica-
tion, or the .-am. will he barred
Piled at Miami. Florida, this
day of November, A 1' 1973
Maurie. Pavlow
A* Executor
First publication "f this notice
the 23 dav of November, 1973.
HARRY ZCKERNICK
Attorney for Executor
4::ii Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida M,*U/M.M
19
on
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 73-28522
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriase of
GREGORIA GODOT,
Wife.
and
KENNETH OODOT.
Hushand.
V ic KENNETH OODOT. residence
unknown ar.- required to file your
answer t" the petition for dissolution
of marriage with the Clerk of the
nbovi '.-in 1 and s. I v. B COPJ there-
if upon Human Cohen, Es'i Bttor-
ncy tor petitioner. 1310-11 Congress
Bids Miami. Florida .11 or ''.fore
|.., mi r 81, 1071 or el u petition will
bi i .nt. ssed
Dated \'.o 81 1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
c:(-rk. Circuit Court
j-.v c P iPELAND
Mepulv Clerk 7
li 10 12 7-14-21


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Page 1B-B
Ui Friday, November
30, lj
Depend on Food Fair for Honest Values on Foods ..
THAT ARE OF THE HIGHEST QUALITYat REASONABLE PRICES!
SAVE 3 WAYSLHONEST VALUES (..BONUS SPECIALSI..PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS I
ASSORTED OR DECORATOR P.P. BRAND
ScotTowels COFFEE
UMIT 2 ROLLS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
REGULAR
OR
ELECTRIC
PERK
LIMIT ONE BAG PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
CHUCK
ROAST
$149
LB
U S CHOICE WESTERN
Boneless Crossrib Roast
U S CHOICE WESTERN $4 90
California Roast .' I
JUICY
TENDER
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
WHOli ( A SI WITH (Its
WHOli UCS
thighs oiumsticks
89
FRESH
LB. 'CED
U S CHOICE WESTERN
London Broil shoulder............
LEAN
Fresh Ground Chuck
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE 'A'
.
FRYER QTRS.
55c
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
FRESH
ICED
TENDER
TENDER A __
SLICED BEEF LIVER !l09
ALL FLAVORS, REGULAR
P.P. Brand Sodas
WHITE OR ASSORTED
Soft-weve
T
12-OZ.
CANS
FLAVORFUL
Nescafe Coffee..............
KRAFT DELUXE
Macaroni Dinner IfcSf 57c
CHUNK STYLE
Kal Kan Beef Dog Food "can" 53c
RAIN BARREL
Fabric Softener SP 79c
TOILET
TISSUE
PKGS. $
OF T
2 ROLLS
6-oz $107
JAR
PKG OF
200
37'
WHITE OR ASSORTED
Scotties Facial Tissue
SCOTKINS
Dinner Napkins 0pmo 35
STAIN-RESISTANT
Future Floor Polish
27-OZ $129
BTL.
FAVOk
Furniture Polish
12-oz $129
CAN
BORDENS CREAMED 12-OZ. Cl
Cottage Cheese HB
ALPS IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Sliced Swiss Cheese .Vcz:
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese
BORDENS
6-OZ
PKG.
Chunk Longhorn Cheese..58
PP BRAND
American Singles................Vkg
KAHN S SANDWICH SPREAD OR
Midget Braunschweiger ....<
-OZ.
CHUB
63'
63'
79c
63'
59'
99 FAT FREE
Power 99 Low Fat Milk '
CONTAINER
75=
V4VHH I CPT J
Blue Bonnet Margarine i 47e
DELICIOUS
Borden's Sour Cream !tf 43c
DELICIOUS
Flo-Sun Orange Juice 3 c&n. 89c
QUARTERS
IMPORTED DANISH
Dak Salami ?< $I39
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN. DEC. 2
AT All FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
~| MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WITH
J YOUR EVERY PURCHASE FOR THE
iDUNinMnJ MOST BEAUTIFUL NAME BRAND GIFT$|
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTLY WHAT YOU N0.
SWEET AND JUICY
TANGELOS
10 59c
FRESHLY SLICED
Hawaiian Pineapples........."iS- 89'
GARDEN FRESH
Large White Onions............ 19c
PERFECT FOR SALADS
Garden Fresh Carrots... ..? 19e
GARDEN FRESH
Green Squash....................lB 29c
SWEET & JUICY
D'AN JOU PEARS
NORTH ^^B d ft C
WESTERN^^J LB
GOOD EATING-GOLDEN
Delicious Apples............3 b* 69c
SPARETIME FROZEN
POT PIES
TURKEY Wm
OR ^6-OZ.
CHICKEN^pkgS.
BANQUET FROZEN
Chicken-ln-The-Basket iiS. 52'9
DOWNY FLAKE FROZEN
Hot 'N' Buttery Waffles 49c
FROZEN
Bird's Eye Squash.............'fc62 25'
Buitoni Lasagne...............'fet2 $23!
SAVE U'-REFRESHING BEER
Old Milwaukee
Seafatd'Deptt 7iJ(uuU^ul
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
FLOUNDER
FRESH
CAUGHT
79
All IA.ID GOODS MAC, w.TN Pu %m
WHEAT "BREAD
37
12-OZ.
NO RETURN
BTLS.
Service A/tftetty* Vcpt!
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNT.
All LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO YOUR (*Df.
SLOTOWSKI _
Cotto Salami........................*% W
FRESHLY SMOKED SLICED
Nova Scotia Lox ou"
COOKED
Lean Corned Beef QUu'
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
FRESH
BAKED
1-LB.
LOAF
QUARTER $*'
QUARTER 79
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Alps Swiss Cheese................Mff 75^
Chefs Cheese Pizza..........:,3pkcoz 79e
FROZEN D D Miurt "I
WE
m w lb BAKED ^g LQ. unets Cheese Pizza..........:."r IJ
FROZEN p.p. BRAND ,4
RESERVE THE R.GHT TO UM.T OUANTIT.ES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSE FOR TYPOGRAPHY wj^ ^^^............... 5cl ^
-


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