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:
AA00010090:02343

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


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Full Text
T elewish Flaridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH ViliKLY
Volume 46 Number 52
Miami, Florida Friday December 23, 1973
/o Sections Price 25 cants
Renewed Geneva Talks
Are Surprise to Israel
A bearded Burt Lancaster, in Israel to do a film on the life
of Moses, visits a wounded soldier at Hadassah Hospital in
Jerusalem.
PEACE PRIZE TO BERR1GAN NIXED
Priest 'Ignorant/
Says Top Rabbi
Bv WILLIAM SAPHIRE
JTA Staff Writer
NEW YORK The Rev. Dan-
iel Btrrigan's recent vituperative
attacks on Israel stem possibly
from his total lack of first-hand
knowledge of that country which
he has never visited and the
strong influence of anti-Israel
elements in the Third World lib-
eration movement particularly
one individual closely associated
with extremists in the Palestine
Liberation Organisation (PLO).
That was the assessment of the
anti-Vietnam war activist given
to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
by Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, di-
rector of the interreligious af-
fairs department of the American
Jewish Committee.
TANENBAUM warned that "it
is not sufficient Simply to re-
pudiate Father Berrigan for the
simple reason that he is a major
influence on university campuses
and a heroic figure to many-
Continued on Page 2-A
Bv DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Bureau Chief
The decision taken at Geneva
11 proceed win the discnf
ment talks right after Christmas
took everyone in Jerusalem by
surprise.
No one here expected any talks
at mII in Geneva before the new
year, with the most widely ci'ed
date being Jan. 7 for the resump-
tion of the disengagement talks.
BUT PREMIER Oolda Meir had
committed herself and her out-
going government to talking
about disengagement and mak-
ing decisions about it even be-
fore the new government takes
office, and hence the election
problem is not relevant in this
context and Israel's representa-
tives will be able to negotiate
freely and with authority.
But the advancement of the dis-
engagement talks, though a sur-
prise, was not an unpleasant sur-
prise to the Labor-led govern-
ment. Ever since the Geneva con-
ference has been a real and immi-
nent event, the opinion polls have
been showing a swing back to the
Labor Alignment.
This was attributed in large
measure to the voter's Interest in
the conference and in the future
rather than in the war and the
mistakes of the past upon which
the Likud spokesmen are still
harping.
THE FACT that the opei
session passed off satisfactorily.
the fact that Foreign Minister
Continued on Page 8-A
CALENDAR THROUGH JANUARY
Soviets Press Syrians
To Attend Sessions
By EDWIN EYTAN
JTA European Bureau Chief
GENEVA Israeli circles in
Geneva described Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Eban as "satisfied"
with the worX of the Geneva
peace conference up till now.
These circles made this declara
tion as Eban was on the point of
leaving Geneva for Israel after
having attended the first two ses-
sions of the Geneva peace con-
ference the first Arab-Israeli
peace talks since the creation of
the State of Israel.
The peace conference, accord-
ing to a United Nations source,
is "continuing its work in the ab-
sence of the four foreign minis-
ters who attended the confer-
ence's opening phase."
A MILITARY committee com-
posed of Israeli and Egyptian of-
ficers of general rank is meeting
this week in Geneva.
The talks are expected to con-
tinue into January when the con-
ference will probably meet again
in plenary session though at am-
bassadorial level. Israeli sources
said that it would be reconvened
Continued on Page 3-A
Denunciations Hurled
By Delegates at Opener
Mood of Deep Skepticism 6-A
Peace Died Again ond Again 8-A
Subtle Arab Linguistics 8-A
Meany Warns U.S. Must Become
Independent of Arab Oil Pressure
IN TALMUD
Kohoutek
Recalls Old
Astronomy
By RABBI MORRIS TURETSKY
London Chronicle Syndicate
Chanukah, that special festival
of lights, this year was unique;
it was graced by an additional ce-
lestial "light" as rare as it is re-
splendent, the comet Kohoutek.
This blazing sphere is named
after its discoverer, the conti-
nental astronomer, Lubos Koho-
utek. who first observed it some
nine months a^o whilst on a rou-
tine quest for unchartered aster-
oids.
DURING THE course of the
next few month- both profession-
al ami amateur watchers will be
scanning the skies to follow the
Continued on Page 9-A
NEW YORK(JTA)George Meany, president of the AFL-
CIO, declared at an Israel Bond dinner before an audience of 1,200 in
the Americana Hotel here that "we must move now, massively and
dramatically to make America self-sufficient in energy" to prevent
Arab oil blackmail from dictating U.S. foreign policy.
"What is involved here,"
Meany said, "is more than the
issue of American support for
Israel. If that support is dimin-
ished or destroyed by the oil
weapon and that is how the
Arabs consider their oil. as a
weaoon then other American
policies can be determined the
same way."
IN A wide-ranging speech.
Meany joined labor and manage-
ment representatives. Israeli
leaders, mayor-elect Abraham D.
Beame, and Mayor John V. Lind-
say, in paying tribute to Louis
Stulberg, president of the Inter-
national Ladies' Garment Work-
ers Union, who received the Is-
rael Prime Minister's Silver
Medal "in recognition of his lead-
ership in the Israel Bond pro-
gram."
More than S5 million in Israel
Bonds were =old at the dinner, it
was announced by the chairman
of the labor-management spon-
sored went, Nat Boriskin, execu-
tive director of the Popular Price
Dress Manufacturers Group Inc.,
and Sol C. Chaiken, general sec-
retary-treasurer of the ILGWU.
The dinner was co-sponsored by
Continue* on Page 6-A
GENEVA (JTA) The
first Mid.lie Bast peace confer-
ence in Israel's war-ravaged his-
tory opened here Dec. 21 with
the opening speakers expressing
the hop" and need for emergence
of a just and durable settlement
between Israel and the Arab
states.
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer, the principal architect of
the historic conference, said in a
speech to the foreign ministers
of Israel. Egypt, Jordan and the
Soviet Union that "it is time to
end the turmoil."
THE CONFERENCE, in the
ornate Palais des Nations, was
opened by Kurt Waldheim, UN
secretary general. Other speakers
at the first session were Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromy-
1 i *
ko. Egyptian Foreign Minister Is-
mail Rahnii and the Jordanian
Prime Minister and Foreign Min-
ister Zcid Al-Rifai.
Israel's Foreign Minister Abbi
Eban said he wanted to study
their speeches before he spoke
to the conference.
Security was at a maximum.
Police autos and military jeeps
escorted the foreign ministers to
the Palais. Plain clothes security
agents encircled each minister as
he walked into the building. Se-
curity agents inside searched the
150 newsmen permitted in the
council chamber. Cameras of tele-
vision crews were checked care-
fully.
FAHMI AND Rifai denounced
Israel. Gromyko reasserted Rus-
Continued on Page 12-A
i
Israel Has Pilotless Planes
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel has admitted
that pilotless planes are in use by its Air Force
The admission came after such a plane was
downed by Egyptian forces.
According to the Egyptian announcement an
'Israeli spy plane in tht Southern Suez Canal
; rea was shot down by anti-aircraft fire."
AN ISRAELI spokes nan reporting on the
incident did not reveal th type of piane Invo!
nor any other detail. Until this incident. Israi
"(lined to make any statements about the pilot-
>ss planes despite American reports that such
p anes have been in operation for some time.
It is known here that the U.S. has over a
period of several years developed several types
of pilotless planes. The model best known is the
"Firebee," produced and developed by the San
Diego firm, Ryan Aeronautics Co.
THE VARIOUS "Drones" of the Firebee type
are developed according to the tasks they will
to perform: target-sighting, pathfinding, re-
aissance an I photographing.
Usually, the Firebee is launched from a
her carrier normally from a Hercules trans
port which Israel possesses and is recovered
with the aid of a helicopter.


Page 2-A
fjewltffhridffon
FridgY- December 28.
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Berrigan
Continurd from Page 1-A
.'oung Jews iii the peace move-
nent."
li" mini I) reeducated, Rabbi
run nbaum said, The 32-year-old
le uil priest, who served 27
nonths In Danbury Federal Pen-
tentiary for burning draft rec-
ords in Canton villo, Md., in 1968
illarkrd !.;!! .is an "impt'iKilM
iat'on" and a "settler state"
h ; "thi i rca H of an elite
. "i i! >rals and en-
i ur-."
lie d ''i\' -d his at!, eks I
li a ': Association >>i
i h i i\ crsilj Gradu ites His
': u 're publi h il :-i Amer-
can Report, a publication of
1 Lail. Concerned.
Aniei 'ii .: n! also printe I
itlal U\ :;.'b'-i \rthur I! 11
American
; n
\' V ,: '! i
1:1 >1 -,':: lit i
.'. I i'.i hio
I seniiti m."
Called 'Ignorant' of Middle East
THWE CAN BE NO STANDING STILL
IN YOUR SUPPORT OF ISRAEL. BUY
ISf.AIL BONOS & GIVE TO THE row
Bll,ED JEWISH APPEAL EMERGENCY
FUND.
MAYSHIE FRIEDBERG
hp opined that this may have
been partially unconscious on
Berrigan's pan He said the
priest, who i-; also at odd-; with
the Vatican, may have in an "un-
conscious,'uncritical waj spoken
nut of 1 !)(0 years of tradition
which he himself is not alto
gether conscious of. lie simply
repeals categories overlaid with
tradition and habil
Tanenbaum, who i- active in
the ecumenical movement, said
he i< i. e luntered o < i 'Iins
: I an I layi icn h i hav
exhibited imi'ar at I "W
si 111 pi) ha', e I i si i:' with I
i eeduc iti in, n rcc-
lo i ill lit?." he
Hi M "\ thai I.....ai
invoii l in ffor to e.l
on sort v. nmuni-
i i n with !' ith .' Ben an
W hil" v 11 '' no in
..
Il "I '" |1
I 11
PLANS 10 >i | F
i; < h the f>h u li P
,1 m '' ''i Coin : mil
i d by
lona pa i
i\ ., to '
in- i -i i.i the
Jesuit priest,
Rev, Harrington, who earlier
I aid h ould make the pre-;
entation only if he was allowed
to dissociate himself from Father
Berrlgan's anti-Israel position.
changed his mind and said Dec,
21 thai he would nol make the
presentation and thai the cere-
mony would nol be held at hi
church.
Among the charges Berriga
made against Israel before th
Arab graduates was that "she ha
tuned the law of nature into
n ickery, cr< [hettos, di
enfran ihised
I ,s m ioi ;"i is, rheap labor lore.'
. has ex ind 11 i pri on sy
ti n, oerl rud her ',o, "
ported on the world market th'
vn bl >od ridden commv
nity, the sava [e triumph of th
i ., i | v violent
and Hie U of viol 'nee "
IN IN inti r lew published i
the N v, \ i B >rrigan wa
led a< i his co
denmnti m I Israel and sayin
hp "wni ver : es : b I
II ,i., rch aboi
i i ever, ih.
'
"] m : as I ar
Josuil prie-
was ouol i
Tanenbaum, l.'-"i ibin B i.
gan as "a mystic and poel wh i
carri d aw aj b\ his ou n rhetori
and influenced by the audien
he is addressing," attribute
MOGAIS DAVID
CONGREGATION
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ISKAUI GIFT CENTER INC.
ar Mitivoh Sets
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949 Washington Ave. 532-2210
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Is
rael's leading military commen-
tator has refuted claims that
Sharm el-Sheikh has lost its stra-
tegic value to Israel because
Egypt blockaded the straits of
Bah e| Mandel) at the southern
end of the Red Sea during the
Yom Kippur War.
Gen. Haim Hcrzog, replying to
questions at a press conference
at the l.si'aeli Consulate, observed
that Egypt lifted its blockade be-
cause of Israel's counter-blockade
of the Gulf of Suez which Israel's
possession of Sharm el Sheikh
helned make possible.
BUT ISRVKl.'S counter-block-
ade of the (iulf of Sue/ "is ver
important to her (Egypt) ec
iiou.ieal'." and therefore coi
trol of Sharm el-Sheikh is stir
important for Israel. Henog sail
He reiterated that the presen
ceasefire applies not only on Ian
but to the se.i ind air as well.
Henog said that in addition t(
reemphasizing the need for a
Israeli presence at Sharm e
Sheikh, the Yom Kippur Wa
proved that the pre-June. 196"
lines are "certainly not secur
and defensible borders."
According to Hcrzog, Arab mi
siles. if deployed on the pre-196
lines, would completely encircl
Israel's airspace and would pos
a direct threat to Israeli citie
and population centers.
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much of his anti-Israel bias to a
Pakistan political science student,
sill-named Achined. al the Adlai
Stevenson Institute in Chicago.
\(*i)rrlinii to Tanenbaum. the
Pakistani
closest associates ,
his brother. Father Philip 12?
Kan. In the peace and ,
movements. He is assoc
the PLO and has been i
mosl vociferous
agandists. Tanenbi
sum said

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Burials and American
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is privileged to announce
that RIVERSIDE is the only licensed funeral
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Manhattan Brooklyn Westchesier Bronx Far Rockaway
Murray N. Rubin, F. D.



Friday, December 28, 1973
+Jmlst) flcrldtan
Page 3-A
Syrians
Pressed
To Attend
Geneva
Continued from Page l-.Y
al r inlsterlal level "whenevei
y."
The milll i y romm I e wil
I nue the Suez t'anyl
il Ialk :': I .
101 p nr!- Israeli circles do not believ <
iver, that any major deel >i in
b tab n :it thi.; level b< Eon
in i month.
These circles believe 'hat Egypt
will have to make a number of
cone tssions to obtain a viabl
solution to thr Suez Canal issue
SUCH CONCESSIONS, which
would not be to Egypt's detri-
ment moreover, may include tha
promise to reopen the Suez Canal
the revival of the city of Suez and
a restriction of military concen-
tration on the eastern bank.
It is believed that the reopen
ing of the canal and the revival
of the cities bordering it might
be an effective way to prevent re
ncwed Egyptian military aggrcs
sions.
Both the Israelis and the Egyp
tians realize and openly say that
there must be a sense of contin-
uation and achievement" in the
course of these talks if the see
ond phase is to be reached.
Conference sources say that the
Soviet Union has used utmost
pressure on Syria to bring it to
the conference table but in vain.
These sources expect that both
Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail
Fahmi and Soviet Foreign Minis
ter Andrei Gromyko, will nenew
their pressure on Damascus next
month.
FAHMI. Egyptian sources here
said, was due to visit Damascus
tins week to confer with Presi
,1c m Hafez Assad. By next month
the conference will he in lull
swing and Israel and Egypt will
know whether 'hey are doomed
iti IS. Smelui-y of State Henry
A. Kissinger's words to "a 30 or
even a .H) year war" or to a pos-
sible peace.
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Refreshments: $2.50 a person
Tel: 531-8702


Page 4-A
Unlst fkridlan
Friday, December 23, I973
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Jewish Floridian Oil Moguls Must be Heaved Out
OFFICE and PLANT 120 X E. 6th Street Telefhone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973", Miami, Florida 33101
K. Shochbt Lbo Mindun Selma M. Thompson
Editorjgryi f^blantr Astociate Editor A tent :o Puj$*h$r
The Jewish Floridian Ocet Not Guarantee The K2>-ruth
Of Thii Merchandise Advertiaed In Iti Column*
Published eti I I IS.." : The ':-' i.'. .'-1
Second'' i ra pa:J at Miami, F!a.
I!
C7
IGHT NOW, Immediati ly, b -
... .>,!'' '
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish L'iit> and tie Jews'! Weekly.
Mfmbir of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi.
date. Worldwide Nav.i Service, Nat onal EOito-ial Assucia: on. Amiflein As-
location of English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Asso- nno'i.
Two Years Vb.OC
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: <_ecal Area) One Year J8.C0
Out of Tiwn Upon Request
Volume 46
Friday, December 23, 1972
the Democratic Party mu*t be the
one to launch the American revo-
lution.
li must be a massive turn-al
.n n
1 say tha( we
ii Di I...
. iad
the i -'i me ini VV >i Id
War II, v. nust place pri
1 ii, on
I
WE MUST come I 1 r
nation ha bei
Mindlin
11 b! 1
; .. ngero isly anemic .1 1 I
. 1 :. .1 ralion,
Number 52
3 TEVETH

I
Propagandist's Tool
Father Daniel Berrlgan's attack on Israel was lo be
expected. He was part c: the intellectual circle Ihat >d
the anti-Vietnam struggle without really understc..
what Vietnam was all about.
Now he is a part of the intellectual circle siding with
the "oppressed" Arabs against the Israeli "colonialists"
without really understanding what Israel is all about.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum's comment that Father Bern-
gan has never even been to Israel has some pertinence,
but it does not quite explain the Berrigan mentality.
Forget Berriqan's Catholicism and his susceptibility
to classical anti-Semitic attitudes. The real issue is thr | he
is a captive of the Third World" forces that triumphed in
I that are now hoping to trimuph in the Middle
East.
was speaking in behalf oi
. '
v about Is
that too many Be
their head, nee. They :
.. he prop::, f the worl
The Bigots at it Again
Reports from the Jewish civil libertarian agencies that
the oil crisis at home may have special and unhappy
meaning for Jews across the nation ar3 particularly dis-
quieting on this occasion of the celebration of Chanukah.
If the reports are as worrisome as some of them seem
to indicate, then we have our own war launched against
us on the occasion of a Jewish festival.
Bumper-stickers like "We Need Oil We Don't Need
Jews" pose a terrible challenge by the old anti-Semites of
another day, the Thunderbolt-readers, the Curtis Dalls and
their ilk.
Once again, they are misleading the American peo-
ple. They are asking the nation to see a crisis as the result
of "international Jwish manipulation," a weary saw in the
bigot's primer.
Coincidentally, it would be interesting to examine just
how many Jews there are among the oil cartel oppressors,
who have sent our economy and our security into a seem-
inq overnight nosedive. Our feeling is that there are virtu-
ally none.
But the real issue is whether the American people will
have enough understanding in this moment of their anxiety
to shun the gambits of the hate-psddlers. We cie betting
they will.
Vigilance: Wav of Life
Anti-Defamation League leaders here who honored
George Talianoff for 30 years of service to the ADL v/ere
also taking note of the ADL's 60th anniversary, which in
New York was marked by the presentation of citations to
U.S. Senators Jacob K. Javits and Abraham Ribicoff "for
their contributions as legislators and spokesmen in behalf
of human and civil rights."
The Miami presentation was as distinctive in its own
way.
Talianoff has been fighting anti-Semitism and other
forms of racial and religious prejudice almost all of his life.
The distinguished Miami Beach attorney helped launch
the ADL office here back in the early 1940's, when "Gentile
Only" signs were part of the decor at South Florida hotels.
His contributions in the cause of human justice and
equality have not waned since then.
In accepting the Human Relations Award of the Flor-
ida Chapter of the Society of Fellows of the ADL, Talianoff
noted that the Yom Kippur War has given anti-Semitism a
new spurt of energy that must become our latest adversary.
It is a mark of the man, and of the organization that
honored him, that they continue their vigilance as a way
of life.
- CHANUKAH 1973
Not only because thi
majority party, but bj
toric nature the Dcm
uniquely equipped t
j, b. if they are terror-
the responsibility and
of thinking with the
that the moment of
qutres, thin they
firsl 90 days of the fir
velt administration as m
Surely, we are as cl
national despair that .
1 need then t'> warrant
a change. The reasot
difficulties are different ..,. ..
results seem to be llv -..
IN THE name of Da
the exploiting haves ,
the increasingly despei
class and the have-note
it is they who are be
"patriotically" to suffer
How do we handle tin
impending food sho.ll 1 1
By upping the pri.
so that less will be
Nixon administration!* 'reasi
is as modern as Marii
ette's "let them eat ci
The argument again-' shif.ir^
our emphasis from abroad |
mestic needs, despite thi
era of detente, is that th(
sians are eternally at our
ready to take over. To
all seem more kosher, tin
liberal college professon
joined the politicians to m
Moscow is our chief
tor in this regard.
THE TRUTH
i in- would like u
. 1 ....
evelti
, with the f-h b 1
1
For the Rus
our cemp 1 w
: I ill
t.oii ut fo id or a
Continued on Page 11 \
im n-f-
'PHERE WAS an assumption on
the part of some readers that
my column last week (on the fu-
ture of the Jewish community)
was a defense of the status quo,
something of a surprise to regu-
lars who know how I feel about
much of the status quo as it re-
lates to our Jewish institutions.
While passing on the fact of
concern of many institutions that
the great amount of money which
has been generated for federa
tions because of the Six-Day anJ
Yom Kippur Ware has given
them greater power, I was not
defending those concerns or those
agencies. The worries, of course,
are real, but I have had ques-
tions for many years about the
need for some of our Jewish in
stitutions and agencies to exist
any longer except in the minds
of their loyal employees and a
few supporters.
OR, FOR that matter, that Jew-
ish philanthropy well mak?
it philanthropy on the part of
Jews makes sense in these
days when it is directed to hos-
pitals, universities or symphony
halls while Jewish causes are
short-changed. No one is ques-
tioning the right of such individ-
uals to do what they wish with
their money, but neither does one
have t? ?ncrove of it.
So some of what I raised in a
genera] way last week about the
challenge of choices facing us and
Israel today obviously has to do
with priorities. The Jewish obli-
gation, if you please, to tell peo-
ple how much and where they
should give as well as a Jewish
obligation to see that the money
so gathered be spent wisely. Just
so the record is clear early: I
support all financial endeavors to
provide Israel what it needs,
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal. Israel Emergency Fund or
Israel Bonds. That, without ques-
tion, is our highest and most ur-
gent priority today.
IT IS not just alone from a
humanitarian viewpoint, how-
ever, that I cringe when I learn
of the layoffs that are taking
place in many Jewish agencies
and institutions, and the syna-
goeue. Thny are told to tighten
their belts and warned that new
programs will not be approved.
But there is a suspicion that at
the same time there is an expan-
sion of Federation powers the
Community Relations Committee
is one example that will lead in-
evitablv to new programs and ad-
ditional costs. That is the history
of bureaucratic expansion in gov-
ernment and there is no reason
to believe that it will be other-
wise in Federation.
The alternative, of course, is
M replace the old with the new.
Surely, if we are to have a pro-
fessionally managed and budgeted
CRC. a giver to Federation ha- a
right to inquire about the con-
tinued allotments from the local
budget to (in alphabetical order)
American Jewish Committee.
American Jewish Congress and
the Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. And if not all three,
maybe two or one? Or. if
there is a Central Agency for
Jewish Education and that's
a clear enough charge in the
title one wonders about the
need for a Planning and Budget
Committee on Education and a
Day School Committee, two re-
cent additions to the bureaucratic
structure.
NOW IF anyone doesn't be-
lieve that this is going to cost
&y EWAKD.COIIR
more money he is naive about
what takes place in the world of
government, whether it is Wash-
ington. Tallahassee or the Greater
Miami Kehilla.
One reads that it is now the
Douelas Gardens Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged and wonders
what that means, at least in dol-
lars and cents with Medicare and
Medicaid, or to see that while
greatly reduced there still re-
mains a Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter line in the budget. For as his-
torian and sociologist Charles
Liebman has pointed out in his
fascinating book, "The Ambiva-
lent Jew," commenting on Jewish
philanthropy "to quasi-Jewi-h in-
stitutions such as hospitals whose
only tie to Judaism is their name
(suggesting their origin as Jew-
ish institutions) or the fact that
the rich laymen on the boa
directors are Jewish."
ONE OF our best tand-raising
rabbis takes the attitude thai
record high amounts coll
here the past few years to 'he
contrary, that the depth of
ish philanthropy has barelj
scratched. I agree with thai
looking at figures which
that 85 per cent of the mo-
contributed by about five B^
cent of the givers is proof. And
prior to the Yom Kippur War
only some 22.000 had givi
the Combined Jewish Appea' Is-
rael Emergency Fund in 1973.
And while we boast of the
pouring of funds" followin.
6, I onlv have to look at the fig-
ures for 1967 and 1968, two crrU-;
cal years for Israel, when ,12.38*.
and 14.083 were listed as Greater:
Miami "givers." :
This Jewish community lM,
Continued on Pge *A
I


Fridav, December 23, 1973
^7fw tsfi f1'cridlia,n
Paqe 5-A
Aral) Auto Workers on Strike in Detroit
ultural projects, roads, har-
bors and public housing.
'Moreover,
he continued.
DETROIT (JTA) Arab
members of the United Automo-
bile Workers Union, AFL-CIO.
who recently protested the
union's policy of purchasing Is-
rael Bonds, have been told by a
top union official that they "ought
to expend their energies helping
their compatriots get rid of the
feudal and totalitarian overlords
who are ruling those lands with
an iron hand.''
According to a reDort in The
Jewish News of Detroit, Emil
Mazey, secretary-treasurer of the
UAW, issued this statement in
the December issue of the
union's newspaper. Solidarity. His
statement was addressed to those
UAW members of Arab descent I
who were on a picket line two:
weeks ago when the B'nai B'rith '
honored union president Leonard
Woodcock.
THE ARAB workers protested
the union's purchase of bonds be ,
cause they claimed the union j
never bothered to report this to
the union membership and be-1
cause the union was, in effect,
supporting a miltarist-colonialist
state that was oppressing and dis-:
criminating against Arab work !
ers within Israel.
Mazev countered both charges
Detroit Club
Installs Slate
On Tuesday. .Ian. 15, the Detroil
Club will in-tall officers and board
members at the Seville Hotel.
Headed by Irving Lyons, presi-
dent, the roster includes Dr. Ed-
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and Joseph Milgiom. vice presi-
dents; Philip Cameron, recording
secretary: Joseph Siegel. treasurer:
Honey Magid and Gordon Kozda.
secretaries.
Also Al Lipman. chaplain and j
parliamentarian; Nathan Goldstick, j
associate president, and Jack Was-
serman, treasurer emeritus.
Amons trustees are Rose Belin \
sky,- Sadie Cornfield. Rose Kling.
Saul Kling and Elaine Milgrom.
Serving on the board are David.
Brown. Louis Corman. Joseph Ain- j
binder Max Goldhoff. Leon Magid,
Sherman Porvin, Dr. Julian Web- j
ber and Dr..Lee Weinstock. I
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with an impressive array of facts.
The Jewish News reported. Re-
ferring to charges of discrimina-
tion in Israel. Mazey'detailed the
role of Histadrut in organizing
and bargainine on behalf of Arab
workers including those in East
Jerusalem and on the west bank,
noted that the union accepts
"Arab workers on an equal mem-
bership basis," and that wherever
Histadrut is the bargaining agent
"the average family income of
Arabs in Israel is practically iden-
tical with that of Jews."
MAZEY DEFENDED the pur
chase of Israel Bonds "because
Israel is the only country in the
Middle East with a free and dem
ocratic labor movement."
He asserted that the UAW
would support the working peo-
ple of any Arab country' in a
struggle for the right to elect
their own government and union
leaders, and for the right to
strike. Furthermore, he said, the
bond purchases were reported to
the LAW membership every year
in the union's regular financial
reports.
"The money from these bonds
is not used by Israel for any mili-
tary purposes, directly or indi-
rectly." but for such purposes as
construction of schools, hospitals.
more than one-half of the pro-
ceeds of Israel Bonds purchased
in the United States is used to
buy goods from the U.S. includ
ing many products made by UAW
members or members of other
U.S. unions."
MAZEY STATED that it was
the right of the Arab UAW mem-
bers to picket. "But a worker in
any of the Arab countries who
would do likewise would soon
find himself in jail." he said.
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Page G-A
+Jrwl*t> nrrkP^r
Friday, December 28, 1973
\
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I
Skepticism in Israel Marked
Opening of Geneva Conference
Bv DAVID LANDAU
and YITZHAK SHARGII.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
The mood in Israel on the eve
of the Geneva peace conference
wan of deep skepticism about ulti
mate Arab aims, resignation to
1-ing. protracted negotiations
fraught with dangers and pitfalls
and determination to hold fast to
positions of strength while bar-
gaining for an acceptable settle
ment
This mood was reflected in
statements by political and mili-
tary leaders, platform positions
taken bv various political parties
and the latest public opinion poll
results. The skepticism in Israel
derives from, and to some extent
was responsible for. the last min-
ute problems that forced post-
ponement of the Geneva confer-
ence.
BUT ISRAEL needed assur-
ances on a variety of matters
particularly the United Nations
role and she apparently got
satisfactory answers from U.S.
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer during his whirlwind visit.
Another obstacle was removed, at
least temporarily, when Damascus
announced that it would boycott
the Geneva talks. Israel had stated
firmly that it would have no con
tacts with the Syrians until they
complied with the Geneva Con-
vention on prisoners of war.
Public opinion, by a slight ma-
jority, favors Israel's retention
of the administered Arab teni-
torics as part of any peace settle
ment that might be reached in
Geneva. A weekly poll conducted
by the Israel Institute for Ap
plied Social Sciences, attributed
that view to 73 par cent of the
respondents.
But fi8 per cent favored return
of the territories to the Arabs on
condition that they are demili-
tarized. According to the poll. 81
per cent of Israelis believe their
government should insist that a
peace agreement with the Arabs
includes formal diplomatic rela-
tions. Prof. Eliyahu Gutman. di-
rector of the Institute, said this
reflected Israelis' belief that the
ultimate goal of the Arab coun-
tries is the destruction of Israel
and that only by agreeing to dip-
lomatic relations enn they prove
they have abandoned that goal.
Meanv Warns U.S. Must
J
Be Independent of Arab Oil
Continued from Page 1 A
the ILGWU and key representa-
tives of the women's and chil-
dren's apparel industries.
IN SPELLING out the import-
ance of overcoming the energy
crisis, Meany said, "the Amer-
ican people need to understand
that even if the Arab oil em-
bargo is lifted, the price of oil
will continue to go up and up
and up. 1' is tho old story
squeeze the suDr.lv to lack '-
the price. And other oil comoa
nies American oil companies
- ,u-e goinst .il mi; with the game
"11 is very, very profitable
There is no real way out of thi
problem exceot to develop v '
sufficiency. We must move with
the same determination th 11
a man on the moon, We nv
this not jusi for I
but for our own."'
Emphasizing that "Israel 1- ;
trade union country,
stated: ,T' us 1m esent
the kind of social and economic
progress thai can be made by a
1 e people, a tree working peo-
ple, in a 1."" government, re
on free, democratic institutions."
CRITICAL OF the role of the
Soviet Union in the .Middle East
and the conception of detente
Meany said of the recent October
v ii- that Israel was faced with
"the mo-t concentrated mi
force ever assembli 'I in thi
lory of warfare." He declared
that in tha last six years, th--
Soviets gave Egypt and Syria
4 000 tanks, "more than triple
tiie number (hat Adolf Hitler
used to invade Russia in World
War II and he had a lot of
land to covei, as well as millions
of people to conquer."
The poll reported that 78 per
cent of th" re-pondents ranked
commercial relations between Is-
rael and its Arab neighbors sec-
ond in importance. Fifty per cent
want United Nation.- guarantees
to Israel and 35 per cent called
for Soviet guarantees.
DEFENSE MINISTER Moshe
Dayan said that he thought Israel
should attend the Geneva peace
conference "but not as if the
devil was pushing us. We
shouldn't swoon at the sight of
newspaper headlines reading
peace conference.'" he said. Ad-
dressing a ciosed meeting of the
Labor Party's Rafi faction. Dayan
warned that the Geneva talks
would pose a severe test of Is
rael's courage and tenacity.
"We have to go there armed
with a correct view of things." he
said. Dayan said that Israel faced
a different world and a different
Arab world compared to what it
was before the Yom Kippur War
But if the Arabs are stronger, it
does mean Israel is weaker.
"They will find us strong," he
said, adding. "We may have to
sit for some time on the other
side of the bitter lake," meaning
the west bank of the Suez Canal
A SIMILAR observation was
made earlier by the Army chief
of staff. Gen. David Elazar. Speak
ing to military correspondents in '
Tel Aviv, he said the Israeli army
will have to remain in ''full
strength and in a high s'ate of
alert" along the ceasefire lines
for some time in the future.
"We have to take into account
an attempt on the port of the
enemy to change the situation by
force while the Geneva confer-
ence is in session," he said.
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Friday, December 28, 1973
*. if\%ut Fk>rMiar)
Page 7-A
Political Stmjytfe l.mp'iasizes the Waste
Cross the Suez-And Yon See Wilderness
By CM VIM BERMANtf
London Chronicle Syndicate
A'or CAN cross the Suez Cana!
! oin the casl hank to tho
west over ;i rickety pontoon
b! idge mattei of 200 yards
uddeniy everything is trans-
med.
en the cast bank there la a
wilderness* sand and scrub
though the Inn- lines of burnt
tanks are.-fefiginnins ti> look like a
>pt\i"s of fiorai. on the west ;
land of j)lent\ with green fields
and orchards and palm tiees. he-
asses and sJie-asses. goats, camels.
sheep, bicycles. Here is the land
i| Goshen, known otherwise ai
She Kingdom of Arik Sharon,
THE SWEET-WATER canal
h irrigates ii1- ai ea and is
c of its fertility ha!
blocked up (one doesn't
om), and the villas
ers northwards to
Isnii i, .i thin bla< k line, carrj -
: -.' a ;i e po (sessions on
( i about their shoul-
h :'- i.i. cages, kids in bags,
H. fool
i i ii had a new ly-born
all intndt his should* vs. an it i u
i icnl almost double undei
.. oi a new ly-born
' 'i ijh, in the main the
i butd ii- were carried bj
. i, bedding, kitchenwara
clothintj made up into hum
which they somehow
balanced oh their heads.
CHILDREN TOO, with flies
feeding on their sores, carried
burdens, and some Israeli troops
standing by offered them sweets
and chocolates, which were grate-
fully accepted. It was a pathetic,
ambling cavalcade.
Westwards now to Kilometer
101 on the Suez-Cairo road where
Israeli- and Egyptians sat watch
Ing each other across a few
strands of barbed wire, between
tin in a l'\" tent. The Israeli
flag on the one side, the Egyptian
on the other, the U.N. flag in
between, hang limply in the noon-
day sun. The main activity is the
coming and going of pressmen
who whirl around hoping for in-
cidents which never materialize,
South then to the small port
o i I Adabia on the Gulf of Sue/
Two .s.iudi freighters in dock.
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1 both with .< li \ gs, both silent
and desertt d like the Mai i
L'eii sic. The wh irves are empty
except a i ile <>t straj cat's
stretching M eh es in the sun.
The waters of the gulf are a
sparklinq pmer Id reen, and a
soldier, his boots langling around
his neck, his i feet dangling
against the wall of the quay, is
fishing.
SUEZ ITSELF has all the
smells and scars .if battle. There
isn't a window intact anywhere.
Empty shell cases shrapnel,
broken glass, litter the, streets.
and manj of the buildings, as a
London housi agent might put it,
are in an impi rfect state of re-
pair.
Not a few !;..\ e been i < duccd
to rubble. Tanks i nored
Iroops v astride the
road and railv i > leading out of
the i" i :.mi il thi
Israelis is su lit but warlike,
The: sit the tank-
tracks s\\ c ,l.i and
cha Hi i up. on
boi rowi d ircri a m ic 1 bu Iding
arc argu iii peace
prospects.
A si [ an
adjoining and from a
distance 01 i he rat-tat-
tat of n ''. un lire, like a
bad cough M paj anj at-
tention.
North, fini flj. to one of the
bridgeheads u hi ce we find a
long line of Ion les and an odd
mixture of troops, Israeli, !
tian, United Nations, and odder
than the troops, a whirling mass
of hairy-legged American tourists
in bright hats and Bermuda
shorts, their cameras clicking
and whirring.
THEY WERE. 1 later discov-
ered IMA leaders on a fact-find-
ing tour. They were finding
them thick and fast, and they
came as suddenly as they went,
Ilk* a flock of noisy migratory
birds.
This is the loading point for
the encircled Egyptian Third
Army. The lorries approach to
within about a hundred yards of
the jetty. J are unloaded
by Egyptian troops who work
like a line of coolies passing
boxes from hand to hand, to a
waiting amphibian tank which
carries them over to the other
side, whe e ''< can sec another
line of E j ptians passing them
to the rear.
Some of the boxes are badly
packed and ever} time one comes
apart their contents vanish into
a dozen Egyptian pockets. Siege
or no Mr. porters will have their
perks.
The running fight between
Gen Arik Sharon who battled
with his units to the west bank
ol the Suez Canal and Central
c immand t with his open
i >m ui hi su eriors' con-
duct in fighting the war, is a
ca-e in point.
IT RAISES the distant, ex
Lrcrr.e but nevertheless pertinent
question: If a senior, serving of-
ficer can openly criticize the
rnment, what assurance is
thin- ihat another general of
another generation will not sun
ply order the government Ol th<
day to und< i take a certain count
"f action'.' The disinclination oi
(Jen Sharon, and perhaps SOmi
other reserve officers, to ac-
quiesce in policj set from above
or ai leasl to chali -nge it. is :
mailer of concern am "iv politi
cal thinker-.
Dr. Shi \a Weiss, a po| I
scientisl al Haifa Uni\ ersity h i
ved: "This has taken I. ael
hack to the days close to .'"
i itablishment ol the State her
militarj units were under p
cal patronage through the me-
dium of their generals.''
IT THREATENS Ben-Gurion':
previotislj unchallenged concept
uf j rlepolitzized Army and .
principle and crusial element in
it: the merit system for deter
mining appointments and pro-
motions, by reintroducing the
political factor. There is still a
more serious implication.
The position ol the IDF bar
always been rigorously preserved
as one of persuasion and not ol
dictation in elation to issues ol
war and peace. In recent weeks.
we have seen the reappearance
of advertisements in the press,
echoing certain political opin
ions, which carry the message:
"Five times the Arm} has fought
and won. Five times, tin
politicians have wasted that vic-
tory."
The implication here is that
the best thing for Israel would
be to hand over power lo the
generals. Al the height of the
public flurry over Gen, Sharon':
outbursts, reserve Maj. Gen
llaim Herzog, in his role as of-
ficial military commentator, cited
examples of British, American
and other Western generals who
clashed with their military supe-
riors. But, he pointed out. in or-
der to preserve democracy, the
absolute obedience of the mil-
itar\ had always been Insisted
upon.
YET, ONLY this week. Hen.
Dayan remarked that he was
arainst the ousting of a talented
u.i because of his
naving granted an unauthoi
newspaj ci inti rvi w, No om was
Kil'ed T. :e i n officer ti
to the Mew York Times," Dayan
as repoi ted to have toid a gath-
ti ui- ui businessmen,
in the liberal camp there has
be. n somi small hysteria with
comparisons being drawn with
some Latin American armies, but
Israel is clearly many worlds
a.va.'. from that. Too many other
positive forces are in play and
public consciousness of the dan-
gers is tOO well developed.
win re i here could be erosion
is in the status ol qualit} and
value a ci rdi d i he Ai in> b; li-
ra* li sock ty.
1 i eecntl], a li !gj >
ni paper ed tor i i
I nl: \ni ill the mi*-
arm d ii on
'i ICG" the i ilvi it ol
ary mi n in i olil ic anO h
min ition lo si cuic po
n the ba i- oi
vt-i nts"
THERE DOES ei m a slov
spreading real
ever hard the cho
talented individuals and foi
political pan ies, senior ofl i
must choose betwi en the Vi
and politic- unless there i
adequate interval betwei n
transfer from one to the other.
The only alternative is furth t
pi ti ization of the IDF and
that, ii is unanimousl} accept) I,
can only mean il ng.
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Page 8-A
Tjfnfot twridtdif)
Friday, December 23, 1973
-4
Heart of World Peace Born and Died
In Geneva Again and Again
By EDWIN EVTAN
JTA European Bureau Chief
GENEVA(JTA)Geneva, the site of the Arab-Israeli peace
conference, is not only a geographic location but also the symbol of
'a spirit" and a certain old-fashioned form of international coopera-
tion."
It has also marked a number of
resounding international failures
such as the ill-fated League of
Nations, the Indochina peace con-
ference and the summit meetings.
IT FIRST entered modern his-
tory in November, 1917 when
President Woodrow Wilson told
Swiss statesman William Rappard
that the world should set up an
international organization, the
League of Nations, and locate it
.n Geneva "to try and imitate the
concept of mutual friendship and
cooperation shown by the Swiss,
French, Germans and Italians
who together built a state."
Though America never joined
the League of Nations. Wilson he-
lieved till his death that the
world, through sheer physical con
tact, would eventually imitate the
Swiss example.
The first League of Nations
General Assembly met in Geneva
,n 1920 in an old reconverted ho-
tel renamed for the occasion "The
Wilson Palace." In 1926. the
league decided to build for it-
self "a fitting headquarters."
The Swiss government offered
the site, the Ariana Park, which
had been donated to the Geneva
canton by a Swiss art collector,
Gustave Revilliod, in 1890. Revil
iiod set at the time three con-
ditions which the canton, the
league and subsequently the UN
undertook to respect:
The domain was to remain
open to the public;
Revilliod's grave was to re-
in'tin undisturbed;
A number of peacocks were
always to walk at liberty in the
park, thus preserving a custom
instituted over 150 years ago by
Revil Hod's romantically inspired
grandparents.
THE FOUNDATION stone was
laid in 1929 after 377 architect*
submitted over 10,000 projects.
While 1,000 workers labored
on the building, the league lived
its own dramas and turmoils: Hit
ler and Mussolini described it as
"'he world nieltme pot of rot:'
the emperor of Ethiopia came, in
vain, to ask for helu from the
Italian invasion; Bents to plead
that his country, Czechoslovakia
"is not the name of the infectious
disease;" and Rumania's Titulesco
to try to preserve at least a sem
blance of hope in the Balkans.
THE BUILDING was completed
in 1937. and the League of Na
lions General Assembly met then
for the first time with war loom
ing on the horizon. The league
Boon In disintegrate in the firec
< f World War II. was never to
enjoy the luxurious and beautiful
piece of architecture which it had
built for itself.
"A long facade of over 400
meters faces the lake and the
Alps broken by a large bay
known as "La Grance Cour d'Hon
nrur." It encloses an assembly
hall twice as large as the Part*
Opera House and an endless pro
cession of committee rooms lead
ing to the "Council Chamber" in
New Talks
Are Surprise
Continued from Page 1-A
Abba Eban acquitted himsel!
well, the fact of his meeting foi
!he first time in seven years with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andre'
Gromyko and the fact that the
conference is to lose none of it
momentum but will continue al
most at once with the disengage
ment talks all this means that
the public mind is kept concen
trating on the hopeful future
rather than on the unpleasant
past.
which its executive body the
predecessor of the UN's Security
Council was to sit.
PRACTICALLY EVERY civil-
ized country had contributed
something: the chamber's ceiling
was decorated by Spanish painter
Jose Maria Sert; France had giv-
en the two huge gilt bronze doors
leading to the assembly hall; Fin-
land and Italy, the lobby's marble;
Hungary, the reception room's
furniture, and New Zealand, the
wood for the president's office.
The building regained part of
its luster in the summer of 1954
when the international confer-
ence for peace in Indochina met
there. For the first time in nearly
20 years, the tenors of interna-
tional politics were there: John
Foster Dulles and his brinkman-
ship; Mr. "Nyet," Vyachislav Mol-
otov; dapper and elegant An-
thonv Eden: Pierre Mendes
France and his glass of milk, and
an unknown, mysterious figure,
Chou En-lai and the 700 million
Chinese he represented.
AFTER SEVEN and one-half
years of bitter fighting, the Indo-
china peace agreement was fi-
nally signed in the evening of
July 20, 1954. The leaders of 19
countries which had attended the
conference, expressed their con-
fidence that "a lasting and secure
peace has finally been concluded."
Speaking at the closing session,
Anthony Eden said: "The Geneva
peace conference has made is pos-
sible to stop a war which has
lasted for eight years and has
brought suffering and hardship
Arab Word(s) for Peace Tricky
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
leading Egyptian journalist has
warned his readers that the Is-
raeli vision of normal peaceful
relations between the Jewish
state and its Arab neighbors is
not at all what the Arabs them-
selves have in mind.
Sallah Jowdat, writing in a re-
cent issue of the magazine "Al-
Mussawar," said that a normal
neighborly peace "sulh" in the
full sense of the word could
only come about "if the Jews of
Palestine live together with
the Arabs of Palestine in a secu-
lar state with no racialist char-
acteristics whatsoever and within
the numerical proportions that
existed before 1948."
ONLY IF the Jews who arrived
after 1948 returned to their coun-
tries of origin, leaving solely the
pre-1948 Palestinian Jews and
their children in the country
alongside the Palestinian Arabs
only then could the term
"sulh" perhaps be used.
Jowdat explained.
He wrote that Arabic has two
words to translate the English
term "peace" "sulh" and
"salaam."
After 1967, he recalled, Golda
Meir had said 'hat she wanted
salaam to prevail so that she
could drive in her car to Cairo or
Damascus and go shopping there.
Jowdat warned that the Geneva
conference might confuse the two
terms sulh and salaam but as
far as the Arabs were concerned
this was to be strictly a salaam
conference, not a sulh conference.
IF ISRAEL agreed to withdraw
totally from all the Arab lands
that it had taken in 1967 and
also to restore the rights of the
Palestinian people then on
that basis the war and the armed
struggle could come to an end,
he said.
But that would mean that Mrs.
Meir would then be able to go
sheppinc :n Cairo or Damascus
or Amman which would iin-
plv the existence'Of diplomatic
relations between Israel and the
Arabs, as well as economic and
human ties, Jowdat stated.
"We re.ieoted that when wc
were beaten and impotent. How
much more so do we reject it
now when we have conquered our
defeat and ar>proach the borders
of victory'" he wrote.
"NOW WE are able to attain
peace by force of arms but
have preferred to try first to at-
tain it through diplomacy.
"Perhaps the efforts of the en-
tire international community will
succeed in bringing Israel back to
its senses, so that it return to the
1967 lines and restore the rights
of the Palestinians. Then there
will he 'salaam' but not 'sulh.' "
to millions of people. It has fur-
thermore served to reduce inter-
national tension."
Molotov stressed that the Ge-
neva agreement "will form the
basis for the development of
friendly relations between the
former belligerents" and Choi.
En-lai praised the conference and
"the spirit of Geneva."
For "bringing fresh hope to
humanity," President Eisenhower
commented: "The American role
in Geneva has been to try and
be helpful where (it was) desired
and aid the belligerents obtain t
just and honorable settlement
which will take into account the
needs of the interested parties."
A FEW months later. Ameri-
can "experts" and "observers"
arrived in South Vietnam while
North Vietnamese forces crossed
the republic's border. The lndo-
Chinese war had become the Viet-
nam operation and was on again.
Geneva and the world had an-
other chance a year later when
the heads of state of Russia,
America, France and Britain met
in the "Palais des Nations'* for
thir summit conference July 18,
1955.
The Russian premier, Nikolai
Bulganin. a debonair figure with
a small white goatee, arrived ac-
companied bv an unknown, Nikita
Khrusch-v President-Eisenhower
with John Foster Dulles; Anthony
Fden with his Foreign Secretary
and eventual successor. Harold
Macmil'an, and the Frenchman
Edgar Faure with his Foreign
Minister and successor, Antoine
Pinay.
EISENHOWER met his former
comrade, Marshal Zhukov, and
Israeli Premier Moshe Sharett to
plead with all to try-to put a stop
to rising tension in the Middle
East.
It was in Geneva that Sharett
secretly met with the French
Foreign Minister and reached,,
the first formal agreement for
French arms sales tjo Israel
Since then Geneva and its
"spirit" receded.
*
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1
Friday, December 28, 1973
^JfHisii IflcirSrtiriiin
Page 9-A
Kohoutek Recalls Talmudic Astronomers
Continued from Page 1-A
progress of this mysterious vis-
itor from interplanetary space on
it's journey round the sun.
Orbital calculations have indi-
cated that it will not reach prehe-
iion (the point of closest ap-
t proach to the sun) until Dec. 27
to 29 when it should, weather per-
mitting, be seen as motionless
and as bright as a sickle moon,
even during daylight, unless
as some have predicted it
breaks up on its journey.
- Because of its tail-like appear-
ance, the talmudic term for a
comet is "kokba de-shabbit." the
rod-star. The most famous rab-
binic astronomer. Mar Samue'.
admitted unabashedly, "Although
1 am familiar with the courses of
the stars as the streets of Ne-
hardeu (his hometown). I cannot
I explain the nature of movements
of the comet."
EVEN IN this day and ape
when cometary physics is a rec-
ognized discipline of the s:ienc?s,
few: would be so foolhardy or or-
6urnptious to suggest or claim to
.know all the answers to the prob-
lems which baffled Samuel.
It is hoped, however, that by
Passover (by which time Koho-
utek will have plunged into the
depths of space beyond human
range) with the aid a' the so-
phisticated instruments and tech-
niques (including Skylab* at
their disdisposal. modern astron-
omers will have found some of
the answers as to the origin and
nature of the comet.
In an essay, a 19th century
Jewish scholar. S. J. L. Rapoport.
contends that the orbital path and
movement of Halley"s famous
comet had already been cormnn>d
by an early rabbi. A statement
which would seem to support his
theory is that of Rabbi Joshua
ben Hananiah who declared that
"a star appears once every 70
years which leads mariners as-
tray hence thev should at such
time 'ay in a larger store of pro-
visions."'
THIS 70-year interval while not
accurate, is only marginally out.
The last of Halley's comet wa
seen in 1910. It is expected to re
appear in 1986.
Comets have always exrtel
man. but in medieval times thi
was to the point of hvteria: i
was widely believed that comets
were harbingers of calamitou
events. Trachtenberg reports tha
in 1456, when Halley's come
made one of its periodical ap
pearances, Rabbi Israel Israehin
a famous 15th century scholar
mounted a tower erected in th<
street of the Jews in Wiener
Neustadt, examined the comet a*
close range and then portentousl
exclaimed: "Its tail points to
wards Vienna!"
"In the same year." comment
his biographer, "the king of VI
enna, whose father had initiated
anti-Jewish persecutions, was po;
soned in Prague, and th* H'i"
garian king was murdered in bis
capital.''
ONE FINAL point, the Mishna
rules that when a Jew perceive;
any one of the natural phenom
ena in which the Divine is mani
fested, an appropriate blessinc
be made. In the case of a comet
the matter is not so simple
Among the phenomena listed in
the Mishna is one (in Hebrew)
Zikin, some authorities translate
this as shooting stars, others com
ets.
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The Shulchan Aruch accepts
the former interpretation, Maim*
onides includes both in his ruling
that a blessing be made.
Normally, in cases such as this,
where a blessing for witnessing
a comet is a matter of debate, the
procedure adopted is to recite a
blessing without mention of the
Divine name or Kingship. Many
latter-day halachists suggest pre-
cisely this.
HOWEVER, THE Mishna Be-
rura, the normally accepted lat-
ter-day halachic arbiter, decides
in favor of Maimonides in which
rase, upon witnessing the comet
Kohoutek. the blessing in full
should be recited. It is the same
blessing as when one sees light-
ning: "Blessed art thou wtoc-
hast made the creation."
In view of the fact that it will
be at least 10,000 years before
Kohoutek will be seen again, it
will be a blessing in a lifetime
When the clock strikes twelve,
remember:
OnlyYQisYO.
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Page 10-A ^knistifkridttan Friday, December 23, 1973
C__rart J^flpCft
The Return of Israel's PO Ws Has Brought No Genuine Elation
PVEN EGYPT'S n lease of its
pri am i lu- fail id In hrin?
y to Isra -l. Thcr < is
no elation, no I ion, none
of th< I lin thai swept the
nation f>.ll iwing the Six Daj
War.
The cvor-j i.vin mood is thai
ace i i .ii the offing,
rill be itti ined at a cost
' hich will und -rmine our so
cuiitv and inevitably lead io
iinoiin r, and a i e\ n bipo
ISRAELIS ARE nol
to i -i v thpt price. If pressures
are brought to bear from i
c impelling Israc I to ac
the kind oi terms thai ar
Uiiia Ij di ttated by a v i torious
nation to its grovelling and ab-
ject!) defeated enemy, th >, pub
lie lure will rise up against
Uolda Meir and the dominant
Labor I'uty and sweep into o.
(ice a fai rifore extremist >
i>rnmi nt.
Isra ii. have a long memory
for Ii story. They have lived
through much of it, One of
them, in a letti r to the od
oi "Haarctz." gives voice to a
sentiment which many are re-
peating these days: "Chamb *
lain sold tin Czechs ti the Nazis
at Munich: Kissinger sol l I
South Vietnamese to the Com*
munists, and now he's trying to
\i-abs and the So
viet Union "
PEACE is very dear to the
Isrj lis. Many of our men have
IciHi ind many more
maimed for life, s eking it.
Hut to yield and withdraw
and back into an undefensibl
little ghetto will not bring
peace. It "ill be an act of di
lajed suicide We n.ive nc illu-
i tna as to what the Arabs arc
rea+H seeking.
Hi.' world paid a -'real price
for Chamberlain's "peace In our
time." but ii a, pears th'' world
has not learned from history.
Appeasement of the Arab- un-
der threat of oil blackmail will
lea I only to mor extortion and
still more until ihi- world once
again goes up in flames.
oLsQvid *j5cliw\irtz
It Does Seem the Suns Coming Out
V HEN lit: TCRIAXS begin to write about the
Yom Ki| p ir \ will gel s imething i I a
tru a; in jn .' \ ictorj bj Israel
its a hieveinent, u I in
ii a lil tion oi less than three-
ir p ''.I bj 50-million
Russ in assistance in arm- and
an i yet unable to attain
d to the
] tiding the oil f the
rai l into
nds.
IT'S THE o il .i^ ic, So mm ive

\ friend th" other day remarked. "Betl r "<-t
ood flahl pht You know one of these days
the (l'Ttncit. may be turned off."
Why should 1 worry. I answered, "I'm an
Israelite We Israelites have been shining for
and- of ears -V lot of people have tried to
put us out, I) we arc still shining in about the
utual number .'"
After all George Washincton used to have
I inner with Martha bj candlelight. We still have
i t .'. candles around \braham Lincoln studied
iy l pit knol Today we have elec-
ids can't spell.
DID YOU ever bear ol Rabbi Zalman? When
he pot married he asked his mother-in-law for
so he mi 5J1I study and become a
bh But his mother-in-lau said. "Rabbi-shmab
': ab iul b?i
rabbi."
You 1 Zalman raced an energy crisis With
in he ye rned to study, but he irked all day.
How cm.Id he -'ti Iy at night in the dark'' He
took his books outside and bj the light of the
it; m he studied and became so great a rabbi that
his mother in-law's proudest boast was about him
Hi became one of the true lights ol Israel.
Perhaps the energy crisis may prove to be
a blessing in disguise. One of the strangest things
about blessings is that they so often make it
eem as though it was Purim. They often put a
di ri-is is one of these Purim pranks'.'
Joseph f~ olahoff
Jewish Life in Alaska
Is Fascinating, Astonishing
il.ASKVN JEWISH life is an
fascinating and astonishing
as the state is vast, beautiful and
lonely. In Juneau, Alaska's capi-
tal, John and Barbara O'Hara
were responsible for coordinating
the Yom Kippui and Rosh Ha-
shona services in the American
Legion- Hall.
The remarkable catah t ol
Juneau's c >mmu >it \ ol about lot,
souls i. Roger Harman, the fi-
nance officer of Alaska's Depart-
m 111 i.i Labor who al at < '1
cclel rated bis own Bar Mitzvah
only 1(> years a i and i- the bus-
band of a Yakima Indian whom
be bad m it in Seattl ivhil he
was a University of Washington
student.
ALTHOUGH JEWS have been
prominent in Alaskan pubPe life.
commerce ami civic development
since il became American 106
years ago, Alaska's first and only
Seymour J^). JL^icpman
Paeans of Praise are Voiced for the Free Press
rpHE FREE Press, a division of
Macmillan Publishing Co., has
published two book-, which de-
serve paeans ol praise and should
b consider! (' necessary pur-
chases, John Laffin's "Fedayeen"
i, 171 .-a study of the
risi .i'm\ di i nt of the Arab
orists and guerrillas. Laffin
almost intimates that "bandits"
hi be a better description.
II" is a Biiti-b journalist ho
was an instructor in guerrilla lac-
til in Worl I War 11. speaks Ara-
iill i.- a fri ind of Arabs and
Jl -' V
AMONG THE major points
made by the author is thai the
nucl and ruthless killers of wom-
en, children and the defensi
achieved notoriety and question-
al 1 fame through the wi 11 I'
mass media which sough) the .sen-
sational and printed the most out
rageous false and exaggerated re-
ports bv the Arabs.
Laffin also takes Israel to t isk
for its failure !o know when to
recognize the problem and how
to handle it. Earliei recognition
and different step; would have
averted the leap to fame of the
fedayeen and their notorious
leaders.
A recent issue of "Human
Events" and an article in South
Africa confirm the statement of
Laffin that Yasser Arafat is not
the real leader of the PLO. The
man behind the throne is Abu
Ayad (also spelled Ibn Ayud).
He was not even known to Israeli
intelligence for several years,
THE AUTHOR quotes the
Swedish Gen. ("arl Van Horn.
in' n commander of the UN
Middle East peace keeping forces,
who described fedayeen activi-
ties as "'political masturbation."
Laffin shows that fedayeenism is
exportable and that Palestinians
are now working for the IRA in
Ireland with crucifixes about
their necks, \mong his conclu-
sions are that the fedayeen speak
only lor themselves and a few
thousand Arab sympathizers.
"The Literature of American
Jews," edited by Theodore L.
Oross, dean of humanities at City
College, with a foreword by Elie
Wiesel (S12.50 510 pp), is an
anthology that is a veritable
treasure.
The book i-, divided into three
sections: Early Literature and
the East European Immigration;
Between the Wars and After the
War A Creative Awakening.
Each section i; preceded by an
informative introduction.
synagogue is eight-year-old Beth
Sholom in Anchorage.
This one floor wi i (tinc-
ture combining a plat i ol wor-
ship, a school and social- center
was built in 1965, the yfcgr aft#r
the earthquake had l< < istated
the state\ metropolis. .
According to the congiejatioa's
president. David Levin. i
visor at the Vnchorag Water
Works who came to Al..-' a with
his wife from Brooklyn, N.Y.,
after having servi nfan-
try private in Anchorage during
the Korean War. the synagogue
as built mainly with donations
of under $1,000 each, an indica-
tion of the economic makeup of
its membership.
BETH SHOLOMS congregation
of 30 families includes the four
daughters of Rick Jager, Anchor-
am- Museum exhibitor, and Mrs.
Jager, who is Christian and an
Eskimo. Two of the Jager girls
recently observed their Bat Mitz-
vah, the Beth Sholom bulletin
reported
The syni i magnificent
walnut ark. its portals graced by
Hebrew letters denoting each of
the Ten Commandments, is the
masterful work oi a Christian
cuoi iei maker, t thu Smock. He
gave the ark as a birthday gift to
bis wife. Pearl, who had con-
verted to Judaism 10 years ago.
Airs, smock an I two other wom-
en, one a black, had converted to
Judaism from Christianity out-
side of the marriage channel and
are full members of the cor, re-
flation.
IN AN era ol uch professor-
ial disdain or indifference to
Jewishness, two I the mainstays
of Jewish life in Fairbanks is a
linguistics authority with a doc-
torate from Harvard and his psy-
chologist wife. Profs Michael and
Jane Lowell Kra is both for-
merly of Cleveland and both Jew-
ish, who arc- on the faculty at
the University of Alaska.
What Toledo's Teens Wanted Was a Separate Facility of Their Own
'IMIE ONLY Teen House in the United States with a
building of its own. sponsored by a Jewish Com-
munity Center, has been functioning since last Sep-
tember in Toledo. Ohio, largely under direction of a
committee of teen-age users.
For both the adult leaders, who committee them
selves to permitting the teenagers maximum authority
and responsibility for the facility, and for the teen
avers, the experiment has been a challenge, according
lo Harry Rosen, the Toledo JCC executive director dur-
ing the time when the novel concept was developed
ind the Teen House built and opened.
ROSEN HAS explained that yardsticks lo measure
he effectiveness of such a new approach were hard to
tome by, bu'. that he believed that the Toledo adult
Jewish community, particularly the JCC board mem
lii rs, as well as the teen-agers, were pleased with the
first few months of tin experiment.
The experiment had its origins in a tudy bj tfa
r in 1970 in res pon e to the odus i I
Toledo's 8.000 Jews to the west of the city, leaving
few in the area where the center building was located.
The building was sold to the American Red Cross
as a first step toward finding a new site and erecting
J_jcit \~4alloo
i new center building. One of the goals of the study.
nade when Rosen was executive director, was to evalu-
ate needs to be met in the new center building.
TO LEARN what Toledo Jews wanted in a Jewish
center, more than 80 meetings were arranged with
some 600 persons, including both teen-agers and par-
ent-, participating Strong evidence emerged. Rosen re-
ted, thai what the inted .'.as not com-
mitments for space and staff in the projected new
center building, but a separate facility.
Rosen reported ,,n the project at a stopover in
New York enroute to his new position as executive di-
rector of the Julius Scheppes Community Center in
Dallas.
A 44-acre site was purchased west of the inner
my. The JCC board decided to spend the funds from
tne sale of the building on underground work at the
fltfi and for parking facilities, with top priority for the
Teen House as the first building on the new site.
The S120.000 pinewood prefabricated Teen House
facility was erected in two weeks. It includes t.vo
meetimj rooms. three dubrooms and a kitchen on the
stole areas in the basement.
Teen House is open to all Jewish teen-agers in
Toledo. Rosen said that the JCC board felt i, had a
-espons.bili.v ,o all Jewish t-n-agcrs. not lM M .he
Children f center members. The teen-age us. ,f Teen
House do not pay any fees,


-mber 28, 19"-
* fcM.nnnh.rM/rKr
Pcao 11-A
il Moguls Must be Heaved Out of Power
HIM) from Page 4-.V
or space suits or
1 else they can't make foi
Ls and keep buying from
Hlhtely. we must Rive
1 primacy and then
^( i drown in its demands
^rn to our own needs. We
them have all the Cuhas
il i just one seemes to be
'heir backs) let them
their energies, use up
glous oil surplus, squeeze
ple at home even more
ire squeezed now.
fSt of our domestic eon-
ins would be (with Roos-
Vigorl to doff our hats
idnit Eisenhower's warn-
tnil a coming monopolistic
^ho1'! hi American affairs
I industrial military com-
ptat
W IS i i longer coming; the
stranglehold is here. When the
Pentagon responds with rageful
threats to energy spokesman Wil-
liam Simon a order that military
oil will have to be diverted for
commercial aviation needs, then
we mu-t perforce recognize civil-
ian control of the military, and
of the country ;ii large, is be
coming tenuous indeed.
But that is merely a synrotom
of two fundamental national dis-
oreds:
1) We must break up the in-
sidious oil cartels;
2) We must recognize that the
petrochemical scandal does not
end at the perimeter of the
crypto lacist militarist dynasty in
cahoots with the military and
para-military industrialists whose
peace-time'" production of cars
can turn into frank tank assem-
bly lines over night.
PETROt HEMK.YI. influences
reach into the very heart
of another national shame:
Ken Comments: Expanding
Federation Powers Troubling
tinned from Page 4-.V
BlHlrff- American community
^Bfac up to its survival, as
UG Israel's, sooner or later.
CAN only be done in part-
with a search for mean-
ad vity that is shared by
f few who really care
fwh<> place -Jewish concerns
i- at Federation, in the syn-
agogues, in work with the insti
tutions and agencies. What man;
of us feel is that the power struc
ture is either unaware of the
need or Interested only in increas
ing and solidifying its power
Whichever is true WashingtOT
today is a good example of th'
chaos this can create, and that
we Jews can no longer afford.
moving
out of
Miami Turf
so you can
move in.
N v, "15 Street (County Line Road) jusl west of U.S. 441
' Miami, Florida 33169 _
Miamil Q 2950.Broward(305)525-4377
When you see
the models at
Water Bridge,
you'll see a lot of
reasons why
Levitt & Sons
is one of America's
most trusted
builders.
5909 West Sunrise Boulevard,
Ft. Luuderdale, Florida 33313
Phone: (305) 791-8690
Models open daily 10 to 6.
vjjNtR BRIDGE
the drug industry thai exploits
the misery of the aged, the weak.
the infirm with the same vicious
disregard for American needs as
they demonstrate in their mire
obvious military and industrial
oppression.
Until these two monstrous can-
cers are excised from the body
politic, there is no hope for any
of us. Thi.-, will mean taking on
another monopoly, the American
Medical Association, with its self-
ish, deep-rooted financial consid-
erations that choke the well-being
of the American people.
We have already been victim-
ized by the petrochemical fas-
cists in their dealings with the
Arab oil sheikhs. Now to turn our
domestic production of oil. shale
and gas into their hands pro-
duction of American resources be-
longing to the American people
is to beg for a second victim-
ization.
AM) THAT is precisely what
is happening at this very moment.
Why do you think billions were
nisi bid for off-shore oil-drilling
rights along the Florida coast?
They were bid ti> win the right to
make more excess profits, with
Pttlc concern for a sane solution
to our energy needs, ecological
or economic.
For the Congress to have gone
home for Christmas with no en-
ergy decision alter placing the
blame for their failure on Presi-
dent Nixon was to ignore the
fact that Congress, as the na-
tion's legislative body, has more
power tnan any president can
ever hope to muster if only it
will use it honestlv.
WHY KI.AME Nixon when our
legislator; themselves are silent
little Watergates running around
in the tunnels of their own oppor-
tunism?
It is lime for Congress to quit
looking to Mr. Nixon, who for
his own unhappy reasons has long
gince I)'(n disarmed not only as
an effective leader, but as a func-
tioning human being.
It is time for Congress to lu'>k-
In il* own vast powers to deal
with these two vital issues the
cancers ol oil cartelism and drug
< xploitation.
THE PRESIDENT Is a single
man. whom th" people, ri jhtly Ol
wrongly, elected on a particular
day
But the Congress IS the peo-
ple, and the people do not have
to wail four years to make it re-
spond to their need-.
Thru >hnuld b" the overwhelm-
ing and immediate objective 01
the Democratic Party because
is tiie majority party and can
muster the power to do so: in a
Rooseveltian revolution, to make
the Congress turn its face from
the worn out concerns abread to
the urgent business here, af home.
first, destroy the oil mag-
nates so that thev never humili-
ate us again. Then, send the drug
czars packing, so that the sick.
the aged, the infirm need no
longer grovel for the succor they
must have t>> survive.
How DARE the exploiters op
press us" They dare as long as
we will let them.
If You Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But Ho Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Coll It?
HOLLYBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing. If you want recreation If you need relaxation
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who. like you. demat \a
a lot of a place to live.
See for yourself. Visit our information center 8. models any day from 9 30 Ml o 30
Hollywood Blvd at Douglas Rd
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, dub house
pool ground and common areas, sewage and water, manager, insurance; and land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities.)
Information center and models
open every day from 9:30 till 530.
Phones: Hollywood 961-6210;
Ft. Laud 525-6546; Miami 624-1436
Address Hollywood Blvd at Doug'as Rd
Mailing Address 900 Hollybrook Drive.
Pembroke Pines FL 33025
Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangurians.
Appliances by rHpn-


Page 12-A
fJetHsii fhiridfl^r
Friday, December 23, 1972

Few Realize How Close Israel Came
To Total National Disaster
By DAVID PELA
London Chroniile Syndicate
Few people abroad realize how
close Israel came to annihilation
in the first days of the Arab
attack.
Even in advance of the find-
ings of the inquiry commission
most Israelis agree that the shock-
ing complacency of Israel's mili-
tary leadership Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan and Gen.
Elazar to local commanders in
the field left Israel's defenses
denuded as the nat'on went to
prayer on the Eve of Atonement
THEY BELIEVE that despite
the clear evidence of massive
Arab mobilization for days prioi
to the attack, local commanders,
misled by military headquarters
into believing there was no dan-
ger, left (he country virtually de-
fenseless by granting Yom Kip-
pur leave to most of the troops.
Israel's first line of defense in
Sinai, the much-vaunted Bar-Lev
line had, it is alleged, only 300
men and seven tanks to hold the
might of Egypt which, openlv.
had mobilized 100000 men and
thousands of tanks, guns and
missiles across the narrow water-
way .
And many of the tanks in the
second line of defense were with-
out crews. The position was simi
lar on the Golan Heights.
IN ALL, no more than 2,000
men stood on Israel's front lines
and reinforcements could not get
through for a couple of days.
The result, as the world knows,
was the slaughter in Sinai and
Golan of the finest of Israel's
youth nearly 2.000 officially
dead, plus several hundred "miss
ing" and undoubtedly also dead.
Israelis insist that the outcome
could have been even more cata-
strophic if the Egyptian forces
had thrust into Sinai after their
initial successes instead of mak-
ing the fatal mistake of sitting
on their bridgehead and allow-
ing themselves to be outmaneu-
vered in the later stages of the
battle.
MISTAKES BY Israel were
equally serious. In Israel, I
learned that the plan to set fire
to the waters of the canal for 24
hours should the Arabs attack,
fizzled out because the vital fuel
pipes were cut by the Egyptians.
Was this super-intelligence
work on the part of Cairo or. as
lias been suggested by some, the
result of information passed to
the enemy from Israel?
Israelis in the know insist that
their defense chiefs cre guilty
cf under-estimating Egyptian mili-
tary potential and intelligence
For several years Egypt prepared
for war by feeding all available
data from the 1967 battles into
computers seeking the right
answers.
They were undoubtedly helped
by the vast numbers of disclos-
ures on Israeli war strategy pub-
lished in books after the 1967
war by Dayan and others who
rushed into print in the belief
that the Arabs would never learn
how to fight. Was it necessary
for the responsible authorities to,
give the Arabs so much vital in-
formation even during the eu-
phoric inter-war period?
THE EGYPTIAN computers
came up with the right answers
ground-to-air and anti-tank
missiles, which played havoc with
Israel's armor. But Israel's de-
fense chiefs were aware of the
new anti-tank missile used by in
fanlry because, I was told in Is-
rael, there is reference to them
in the booklet entitled. 'Know
Your Enemy," given to every
Israeli soldier. Yet there were no
counter-measures.
Complacency or outdated think-
ing may also have persuaded Is-
raeli military planners to mobi !
lize only 50 per cent of the coun-
try's forces when the country was
a hairsbreath from annihilation.
and to virtually Ignore the infan-j
trj and paratroopers who could
have dealt with the missile-carry-
ing Arab ground troops.
Believing thit nothing much
had changed since 1967. Israel's
strategy was to place the entire
emphasis on tank warfare. And
it was among the courageous tank
crews that most of Israel's cas-
ualties occurred.
ON THE west bank of the
canal, I saw vast tank graveyards,
the charred and battered rem-
nants of two armies which, in
some places, had slugged it out
only a couple hundred yards
apart. Again and again, the Is-
raeli tankmen proved their su-
periority, but Israelis feel that
many of their casualties cou^i
have been avoided.
The alarming fact is that ths
earlier mobilization which mis'
have deterred the Arabs was r
parently never even considerel
by the Cabinet. The crucial dec
sions were taken only by Golu
Heir and her close military a)
visers.
AS A result of the initial deta
cle, the tendency in Israel n<*-
is to over-react to any sign thai
the Arabs might resume the figh".
ing. and alerts have become mord
frequent.
Fortunately, the young troops
manning the front lines are la
good spirits and confident of co?
ing with any new emergence
But they will for long remembe
those who nearly led them 11
the brink of disaster.
m^ms?m9^s^!m9iDXSiaaH
Denunciations Hurled at Opener
Continued from Page 1-A
Ma's support for Arab policies,
but he also said Russia respected
Israel's right to exist. Kissinger
urged moderation by all parties
Jordan's foreign minister de-
manded that East Jerusalem be
returned to Jordan and free ac-
cess be arranged for Christians
and Jews seeking to visit their
sacred places in the old city.
' Gromyko said the conference
should develop a concrete pro-
gram to implement UN Security
Council resolutions on the Middle
Last. Kissinger said there could
be no durable peace without a
Hoop withdrawal, recognition of
I frontiers, demilitarized zones in-
ternational guarantees, settling of
legitimate Palestinian rights"
and recognition that Old Jeru-
salem has places holy to Chris-
tianity, Islam and Judaism
FAHMI SAID that the Arab
countries had come to the Geneva
conference "prepared to lav the
cornerstone of the edifice of
peace in the Middle East." add-
ing that the presence of the su-
perpowers was .i guarantee that
such a peace would emerge.
Kissinger warned that the con-
ference would have difficulties,
saying "w will experience dead-
lock and occasional despair" He
said the United States would
make specific suggestions if asked
to do so by the belligerent coun-
tries, but he stressed that "we
must always remember that the
people of the area must live with
'he result."
He said the disengagement of
forces along the Suez Canal
should be the first issue taken
up by the conference but obscrv
era said such substantive nego
tiations could not be expected be-
fore January at the earliest
ISRAELS OFFICIAL delega
lion to Geneva includes Foreign
Minister Abba Eban; Deputy Di
rector Gen. L'phraim Evron; Is
raePs ambassador to Italy. Moshe \
Sasson, an Arab affairs expert: |
l-'gal advisor. Dr. Meir Rosen.'
and three of the Foreign Minis ;
try's senior advisors Shmuel '
Divon (Arab affairs). Mordechai.
Kidron (UN affairs), and Eytan i
t>i il i i i'il fwli-i.-..,-.
East parties will be discussed at
the first phase of the conference.
There was no immediate indi-,
cation whether this referred to
possible Palestinian representa-
tion. The first phase is conducted '
on the foreign ministerial level;
and is presided over by Wald
heim. The second phase will be
OH the ambassadorial level.
}. treason s K^rectincis
( Councilman Dr. Leonard Haber "
f and Family
SEASON'S GREETINGS
liezut
The
(political advisor).
conference is under the
auspices of the United Nation?
and under the cochairmanship ol
the U.S. and the USSR The
participation of other Middle
Four Freedoms Mano
2COI I IIVI/iv/cmmc .....____... "*'*U11V/
12 COLL
Cesar Chavez Voices His
Support of Israeli Cause
NEW YORK (JTA Ex
pressing "a sense of solidarity"
with Israel, Cesar Chavez, presi-
dent of the United Farm Work-
ers Union called upon the Amer-
ican government to continue
granting aid to Israel and lauded
IS efforts to achieve peace in
the area.
IN A telegram to the congre-
gational and rabbinic bodies of
{{Reform Judaism, the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, Chavez stated:
"We are deeply disturbed about
the armed violation of peace in
the Middle East on Yom Kippur.
the agonies of Jews and Arabs
caught in the continuing hostili-
ties in that area of the world, and
the implications of that situation
for the future of the world
morality, peace and justice."
Continuing, Chavez wrote: "As
individuals committed to the
c u e of freedom concerned with
the fate of victims of racial, eth
nic and religious prejudice and
discrimination, we feel a partic
ular sense of solidarity with Is
rael's aspirations to integrate peo
pie from vastly different back-
grounds and to provide them all
including Jew and Arab alike,
with the benefit* of an advanced
social system."
Supporting Chavez's view that
violence will not resolve the con-
flict between Israel and the
Arabs. Albert Vorspan, NYC di
rector of the Commission on So
cial Action of Reform Judaism
and Rabbi Joseph Glaser, execu
tive vice president of the CCAR.
expressed hope that the Geneva
peace talks would "bring about
a new reconciliation based on |
mutual respect and recognition
among all the nations of the Mid-
dle East."
N^^M.AM. BEACH. FLA. 33,39 TELEPHONE ,300) G72 177,
D.v,s,on of Four Freedom, N.,,,0,,.,1 Me(,1Cill fc^, Co
AM EXTENDED
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Rehobilitotion & Physic* Then-*
Recreation Therapy
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Intercom System
Optician I Tharapaurk LW,
Pharmacy On The Premise
672-1771
'Amu*** m M0KM NmiNG unyAC _-r I


cembcr 28, 1973
'JmlstiFkrMBbm
Page 13-A
Liissians Continue Jewish Trials
^i(JTA) Jewish
^^Soviet Union
:fcftlinl of Leonid Z
H*Vd in Sverdlovsk.
Uiltg JUdge saftl that
r i'woMt!
^^^l viewed
^^^fi'uhcrc
'iBt'i'.' n; ^---------------------__
lat of parasitism. It is feared
in J< v. -h circl that the charge
may be snitched during the trial
something m'ore serioifs.
X UeQCEST to lilictiuh to
er from Moscow I
I isc rejeel id.
Jewish sources in the So' i -t
Union also reported tlial a group
of .lews in Tallin, capital of the
Soviet Estonian Republic, (pub-
lished'an open kttteriai tnV ( i a
moil MaVkd slarfnSin part:
"Von succumbed to threats of
economic sabotage and black-
mail. Your behavior will bi i
terpreted as an inability to resist
anything. You have sold your-
si'lv. s for a tanker of oil. You
have forgotten Munich and the
year 1938, and the consequences
of Munich. We eall upon those
iamongst you who still remember
[the lesions of recent history to
stand up a^iunst U"* betrjiyaj."
IN ANOTHER developm i
Jewish sources reported thai Ida
N'udel, of Moscow, one of the
Jewish acth i its who was ;
a charge of "alcoholism" without
the slightest basis for it, is now
facing an additional charge of
"prostitution."
This charge is based on (he fact
thai she hail put up at her
home some aetivists-^who visited
; Aloncow and had nowhere to sleep.
I \a\rg^/iun\per oi Soviet Jews
some of them not even acth ists,
have publiclj protest) d aga
the monstrous charges whii I
KGB employed agains! Ida N



ft
ft
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--,,


$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 3$E $ '$ $ + $ $ $ fy 4-: $
s


DADE 947-2110
BROWARD 75^ 9-A1 ^
IN THE LAKES MALL
STATE RL> 7 IU S. 441) AT OAKLAND PARK BLVD
FORT LAUOERDALE. FLORIDA 33313
America's Iarqest seIectjon of qenujne IeatUek fuRNiTURi



I
i

f
I

I

I
1
1
i
i .
Pace 14-A
*Jen ht fhridfiJtr
Friday, Dece^o?r 2R 10,. _
... '
A
X h
Quiz Box
V,- R 1BB1 SAMIE1 .1 OX
\\',\ da i ie Bibl r< q lin

the offeri -


hdv<
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALQV CONGBSG*
TICiN BTth Ave. Orthodox
Canter a Aron. 1
19*h Av.
Cons Sol Pakowitz
3ETH V) n. Kenda
D' '' '' F..... Ral "I Ht-
ber- lard. Associate Rabb.
., 3
Vi.ii i

"'

-i BETH DAVIU. 25 SW 3rd A/-
i i_and.->u

si
A
Pictured at the annual membership luncheon of the Hebrew
Academy Women, held last week in the new Merwitzer
Building auditorium dedicated by the organization, are these
leaders of the group which supports the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy. Mrs. Betty Folk, (left) received two Imma
plagues at the lur.cheon. Mrs. Leonard Adler, (center) is
president of the Hebrew Academy Women; at right is Mrs.
Rachel Kctz Laufer. Fashion show by "Savvy Woman"
highlighted the program.
H -" h
rifice of animals
..in to
instinct of n in
id's will. Man is composed of
a I anin a] diives, and passion
t'oilowii i the rules of the Torah
equires sacrificing man'- d
to God's will.
Others have pointed out that the
Hebrew word tor sacrifice (kor-
Cantor William W I. "son. '
i
i <
I. :-!.
AI iSiiulh
. m "

n
:
.on r Mr mill Mr*
,1 i.-hm
i Mr*. I "-T ih- .i Hht-rrll
BETH EL. 500 SW '7th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max Sha-
MFNORAH .To
Conserve: v* | ''" $t
ow Cantor N
--
NER TAMID
T.i turn V.
Rabbi Eu-i >ne L
i .
I
OHEV SHALQV
thedox. .bbi p
-
SEPHARDIC JEM --------
Collins Ave. Ri S4S
_______ H
CONCRE^ATir.-.
44 Wash.r.alor / .
Grenar.
NORTH BAv viLLi rr ,., M
CENTER. 1720 WS,P2 '
North Bay V I %*" '
Cantor Murray
AGUDAS ACHIM \ t;,,, ,..,_
CONGREGATION ?C7 "ath el *J
am, Beach. Orthodox Rabhl "*
deca: Chaimo 'its
NORTH MIAMI BfaCr"
U
AGUOATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Helm
Religious Commun,., Can
3rd Ave. Orthodox n?
N.E.
'.ORTH oadb
acifice is a means of demonstrat- I TH V (Tff.. Jf fcgMQ MI N| ^Av..
OUr love. Sometimes this in-1 Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8; Shulkea. r.
tinct to sacrifice is a means of r'riilaj :ir. Dm iiim-h jm-akfr. Mr-I..... ----------
PCalbinicaf *J evision
V,
roa/rczrvf
making atonement for those mis-
givings that have drawn n- apart.
Wh) is it required to make a
tear in one's clothing upon see-
ing tlie site of the ancient Tem-
ple in Jerusalem?
Jewish tradition requires that
nan reexperience the emotional
\\ :.i rm i. Abu I i- Iuni n-
in.....I from ii I'J \ m -i"i '" Ixrael.
will give ii ii.-n "i In.- viall there.
Khabbiii >H"!..-' 'l by <> mpli
nr ml" n*.
"^,hLAAKE SXNAGCC-E -muni
o\ Ave# Orthodox. Rabbi DlJ
Bidn.ck Officiating
VOUNG ISI.Atl or GREATER |.
ISRAEL (Temple'r-F GREATER Ml- AMJ/. 9" NE .17ls St Ortnooo.! -,
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi' n"D'" .-,. !
Joseph R. Narot. 10' CORAL GABICS
l-'ii.i.iv ii. m Kabbl Hum Tabaehnl- JUDEA (Ten, aM, .ji-.ir-ja sivd
Vn Aiti-nda for Reform. Rabbi Mlehael B Eit.'
Hi. X-w Vt-ar." stat. Cantor Rita ^hor. :j
ii in .
-
Dec. 30 Ch. in. 9:30 a.m. Th" Jewish Worship H ur
Host: Rabbi M i or. Vfalat
Dec. 30- Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First E
Rev. Luther C. Pi
Dec. 30 ch. 7. in a.m. Th. Still Small Voice
nan reexperience the emotional |8RAILITC CENTER. 317S W Jothlsi'lurilav'l.'l."1
rirls of the pa?t. Approaching the St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J. Kar Miizv il \
I the ancient Temple reminds B"d" ^^ ^Z,,"'^^. V fS .K
the beauty of the ancient IS am s<-rm i-..rii.ni "i the | and Mrs Junta
and the tragedy of its
i.-t. uction.
T desttuction was not limited
- in the days of the Baby-
the Romans, it was a
whii h .'.a- timi less, inso-
Jewish trad;!. ticern-
a
Vn
OR OLOM ,Tcmiiic, a7?.S SW 16th
St. Conser.itive. R.irbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Beniam'n Ben Ari. 13
.ill. r Siib-
\'. .1 in
a..;. liai
S I Mr, and Mr*,

TIrERETH ISRAEL, b500 N. Miami
Avo. Conservative. Pabbi Mauri.-
Klein. 14
^AMORA (Temple, 14 Ztt\t'l Ave.
Cons-rvr.tive. Ral>: Maxwell A.
Beryer. Canto- Si y Rich 41
SURfSIDl
VOGAN DAVID Ttoi.
?.'48 Hardinq Ave. O".
Isaac o Vln.
Levine o
. ORT LAUDlUDAlt
BETH ISrtAEL VMM U
Oakland Park Blvd Pabhi MtaV A. <
Labowitz. Can) r I u 49t
SYNOPSIS 05 THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
(tyisasn
XLV
-.'.
...
'' in his I
'
real idi til I
i
eel line
- is with this ancient location JI0N 'Ttmr>). booo Miner rd con- M ;
. ... ...... srrv, tive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro. EManu-EL. 3! Pjk
nones Conic- Errol Halfman. ta Blvd. (Reform,. I tnur J.
n tum >'- Abrams. Cantor Jer -1
... .,,.,, ,,,i.. Ki P0MPAH0 BZACH
MARGATE JEWISH UNTIf
MW qth St
^w 9,n st- ___._
HIAttAH
< i btrucl the an
p

Wh; I :t :i religious require-
' i <' i" lighl ,: ca idelabrum
Ii i ii b fore hi.' con-
i arrivi s to pray?
n xl if
..
'
s a in l ie syna-


ord
Jo
ar('
Jo-^
ti
a-
H-
in
m
pv.
thi
Ph
fl-"
in
' ier, :' | f: .
h-y v the Land
f fam
! by Joseph and all wept w th emoti the no?
I 6a1 till i
. gather to
th 're ahe id
II' indicates that
1 ys available j B^TH *H,?l-0MptTampi4). 4144 chaa-
Ti has only to seek Him
TIPERETH JACOB (Templet. "31 E.
\ve C ns'jrvative. Rabbi Na-
than Znlor-r v n
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOCr?. CONGREGATION. 22"3
NE i?i5i "^t. Conaarvativa. R.iiii-i
Joseph G?r;inkel. Cantor Ben Zior
Kirschcri 31
MIAMI RITflCH
AGinATH 'SRAEl. 7301 Carlvle Av".
Crthouox. Rabb. o'ie!don N. Ever '
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4ith St. Orthodox
Rahbi Mordecai Shaoiro. 1S
Beth Jacob. "ni Washington Av
Orthodox. Ral-hi Shmaryohu T Svvir
skv. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19

eETH RAPHAEL 'Tamo'e), 154b Jrf
araon Ave. Conservat ve. Rabb
Dnvid Ra.ib. Cantor Saul Breeh. 2
SHOLOM (Templet c" ve.
Conservative 1
Cantor Yaa'ov 9
HAllflNQV.lF
HALLANDAI E JF >l CENTER.
(Conaervativat.
Rabbi Harrv ET.



C0V-
Phan oh, he too, invited thm t-i
thai b sent to conv-y r:,c >b i
howered his brothers with gifts for t1-
turned to Canaan.
OB LEAVES FOR EGYPT: When Jacob
''- still alive he felt faint, as he C0"l
' liter hearing the full storv -<; r -
r'vt and
; household
nd h's father
"> to'd that
S'ive the
out.
led by 66 of his direct descendant -.ir families
Vt a*nnared
To-enh. after
% r- to tpll
"ni'!id'>red
"^v them to
Vothers t'i
' at Beersheba to offer sacr'f:ce
ind told him not to fear going to F-
th his father at Goshen. rH-;-
'hit they were herdsmen. Ac t1"- '
an inferior occuDation, Pharaoh v, -
' >n Goshen. Joseph presented five
"ho entrusted the competent ones < '*' "- care of his
-nh then introduced his fathr, .. i W? bless-
Pharaoh.
FAMINE IN EGYPT: The fi~>:n" -r.^ r-ritical
M iM the money of the Egyptians a tanites had
pa to the royal treasury in exchange Th- :
moved from th" country t-> th- >,,. ,,0
v ti facilitate the dintribut! n of f .,
u iwever, to cultivate Hi ir tram | .iv.,
'ir'h of thi i' hut tl '.'.
to t: -: rts was exempted from thi-- tax S *h .,.]:.,._
in th. land of Goshen and acquired wealth and
Why do some require that the
bimah (reading platform) in the
si nag ;" be nude of wood?
Soni" r-him fYcndoth ha-Tefi-
lah) that this is because the pulpit
"rom which the k;ny r"ad the Torah
to the p"o->'o jn the t-m?le in Jeru-
alem i marie of w0->d (Mishnah
sotah 7P^ The contention is that
metal, f r example. -ii"ht be rem-
,,-r.-- .'war and ft- Torah read-
ing was aimed at peace.
Oft I m t'-t h bimah was
made of wood so it would be lighter
n weight than ratal and thus
easier to move around. Still others
maintain that wood is a "Jiving J Satunh, i
material" and the Torah is a "Tree
Ave Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor Dav,d Conviser. 21
.- mi '1 -i-
}' lth' ui th. End c.f 11 -|-
>'""1- J I" a in liar Mltzvah
amlri Plilll. .,. ,,,- Mr .,,,
1 Zvenla.

8fLHTF,oAp_H- 935 Euclid Ave- Or-
thodox. R.bbi Joseph E. Rackov
jo
8GAT.OVNOS8E4rM #C^,M CONGRE-
uAiiorn. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CI1M'N w/.h"*/C0i"OE0ATION
^^wwss^r rthod^-
COREOAT.ON*^8! HEBREW CON
"ttW Meir MlStifM&SSX? Jji;
ftSf""* C"*<- Zvi Adler.
?lM:^.^r;:;l-:;l,^^(,;;;rs::,nl-
p
ti.,
m.
Fh -..
Jacob Danziger.
.-
I
HI S'l !':' 'I :
K
amlli
'I Is ;
M !

HOUYMCb
:ORAL SPRINCS H
r.riEGATION. r
University D' Ral ': '
BETH EL (lemplel. 1351 S Mlk aVJ.
Heform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe 4
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
thur St Conservative Ral-ir "
ton Makavsky. Cantor Irving Coll"
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johns'" *
Conservative. Rabbi David SIHP--
Cantor Yehuda H'ilbraun
1 EMPLE BETH AHM. Consn."'''';
310 SW 62nd Ae.. Holl/wcod !'
Salerno Bena-"I". Cajloj
S-h-
-q
47B,
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). W|
Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi
er: Praxiri C *- v -a*l Kyrr.
VCil'NO SRAF! of HnLLYWOOD.
(Ori>odoxt. .0"1 Stir'ing Rd.
MIRAMAi
'SRAEL (Temple). M?" SW 35th St
C"---rvtive Rabbi A-vrom DrU'"-
Cant;.- Ahr.ham KO'"- H
nomisriAt
HOMI J-'M\e- fENlE_
r.pn if'
51
f Life."
"ApVWWVV
CAND1ELIGHTIN6 HMT
9
3 te......r
'w,v^'vvy.-wvw^
TP^^^B.san:
CnZl%AJ' AN-NELL ,B .
Meridian %&&& ^ '
'
?5-A
'
: .
" "i ': '-'iniicdl AlMCWO*
C...,. r- of the fetti"1 j


-ACOB C
eyer gnpel,
COHEN
*>^r>
Cantor Abr.^' 22P* L"" '
Abraham Self.
v
Id
D
Icmple Zoi'
Ccrtl Gobi.


Fridcy, December 28, 1973
+Jewlst ncrldfor
Page 15 A
Who's Going to Tell Nixon He Must Quit?

Fv JO [ :i'H ALSOP
WASHINGTON These days.
when : ou see huddle of un-
happ> oking House or Senate
Republicans, you can be pi
Bure Ihi 5 an discussing the ques-
tion: "Who will boil the cat?" in
I Ri< hard M. Nixon; and i'i
belling the cat means telling ths
Pi-esklenl he musl resign from
his n e for the good <>f his
party.
i is bleakl;
reaching Caoit 1 Mi.I
1ates and
. di mi.,ht horren iu
' ISS
lence in th Pr2sid?n( i-.
' '. to be "
. .itualion like that in 1930.
ii I) pre
r Hoov r's unpopular-
. reco i mas
R bliean senators and rep
r 19S0, hi
tter rtfl >n t'a iito' Hill
in Ihe
Hot! t: ut B : in
1 oday. in conl i l
!h House is 240 D -m i
' ins. one In I
i<
Vi Ihe Senal i count i a
44 including one Con
.. n ,.i and on" Independent
with the Republican minority.
in.;.- me, then, what the R< pub'
lican plight will lie if another 4u
to 50 Republican seats are lost in
the House and another five to 10
Senate seats are also transferred
to Democrats.
That sort of remit could make
the Houe ratio close to two an I
one-half to one in favor of the
Democrats, and the Senate ratio
.vould be nearly as bad. Yet these
"Assuming the President makes no
near-miraculous political recovery,
the great majority of Republicans
running for reelection will then be
frantic for th President's resigna-
tion."
THE
PLACE
FOR
STEAK
AGED BEEF OPEN HEARTH
HARBOR 10UNGE
Always .the oroovy sound?
of two g eat jan combes
79th Street Causeway, Miami leach
AMERICAN EXPRESS OINERS ClUB
ED ZELLER, Your Host
758-5581
Akep
are lit' r: 11'. Ihe kind "f figures
tl ;.t leading House and Senate
R -publicans now talk about when
they 1 't their hair do i n
THE CASE of ttho Senate Is
moi" in mag table for analysi
and : a- :i ii -tter
n in thi* particular ofl year
is oughl to ha'
; v th have
i |) 15 i tal ban | in t'i
wher he D eral ha\ 1!).
In tact, hov e er, th D >m i
! o I ii" po tsiblj en
seats, whei
lh ; !- have i 'mar;,
i
Vi : ivc to begin thp Repub
lican danger li-t with Ihe seats
oi three men ho are surelj lea'
ing Ihe Senate, plus one who i-
likelj to do so. The three sure
leavers are Sen, Wallace Bennett
of Utah, Sen. Norris Cotton of
New Hampshire and Sen. William
Saxbe of Ohio.
THE LIKELY leaver is S< n
Marlow Cook of Kentucky. But
you mut then add several other
s"ats. like that of Sen. Sfiltol
Young of North Dakota, when
the outlook is already extreme!}
dark, and some further state'
where there could be bad trouble
like Vermont if Sen. George
Aiken joins the other leavers.
There are plenty of open signs,
too. mat Watergate is the main
source of the Republicans' prob
lm In Illinois, for example. Rep I
B \i:ii thinking
seriousl\ of Iryin | for the Si
-'vi When he d >cided not to
openly said thai Waterg itc wouh'
i tki the raco *oo tou I
-l t if ARE iii current R< pub
lican analy es "unless someon
up enough coura; > I '
the Presidenl he on hi In gel th
1 i Ii out." 'I'lir "u ii: iion 11 fi i'i
h dlj partisan Ri | ,!i
n I, au .
Ided llv tha len
i .' is unlike!; to hear lie
there'
rnn Urn. ab ml lh < awes im
ol thai Oval Room In the Whitt
House."
The worst of it is, moreo' "i
that most states and congressiona
districts arc onl> .iu-t beginnin
to feel the grim pinch of the en
ergy crisis which may hur
the President as much as Water
gate.
Even if you leave thai worrj
out, however, it is clear that Re
publican senator- and congress
men are going to hear dreadfu
news when they go home durinp
An In'.imatt
Rendezvous for
Gourmets & Bon-vivants
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c<
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Today tonight dine in an
island lodge. A selling of sea
grapes, weathered pilings ana
driftwood. See forever across
Biscayne Bay. Polynesian
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LUNCHDINNER
Bullet luncheon OjlyS3.25
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Available I pon Request
Call Frank Wlrtl 3o 1-6753
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99 Rickcnbacker Causeway
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the recess to find out how their
people a thinking
THE POLLS are beginning to
say this, ..ill emphasis. The (ial
lup organization ti">:- its most
recent poll on whether the Presi
dent should be "impeached or
compelled 10 leave his office."
\ sensible man i bound to
recoil from the national para
th ,' A nil' I ll>''\ ;i iblj I
from a Ion | impeacl m 'nl i
c diire. o ih" il uo Poll
o majority against impeachment.
But the Hani- Poll asked a
moii [lown Io earth queslion
found i majorit; ol 41 to 3 i
favor of the President's volut
resignation
THE REAL crunch will most
probablv come, in consequence,
when the recess is over. Assum-
ing the Presidenl makes no near*
miraculous political rccover>'i the
great majorit} of Republicans
running for reelection will then
be frantic for the President':
Ignation.
i ii" i .nl- in ihe House and
Senate will be under Ii ,r )
sure to forgel "the awesomi
of the <> al Room." and lo warn
the Pre idenl he musl resign.
in an) case, '.he Prcsidi nl can
count on lin e mpporl from liis
party hereafter, for those Ri
licans in no danger at the next
election are conspicuous!) the
ones, like Sen Jacob Javits of
New York and Charles Mathias
of Maryland, who have been
rather consistently anti-Nixon
So what will Richard \i N
do? II is an .uteri >n
All smiles at success of the annual Hebrew Academy Wom-
en membership luncheon aie (from left to rigid Mrs. Ida R.
Zuckennan, new member; Mis. Lena Zarelsky, new life
number; Mrs. Rose Elirenreich, life member, and Mrs. Nor-
man Smith, new life member Mrs. Ehrenreich made her
granddaughter, Mrs. Arthur Horowitz a graduate of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy's girls high school, a life
member.
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Page 16-A
Pag
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_ er ~
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MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH 0ADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667 7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
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HOMESTEAD
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W HOLLYWOOD
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DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255 7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774 4443


^Jewish Ftaridian
Miami, Florida -- Friday, December 28. 1973
action
Rep. Eitherg To Introduce
Ambassador Dinitz Sunday
Bond Certificates
Delayed But -<
Funds are Working
Congressman Joshua Eilberg of
Philadelphia, U.S. Representative
for Pennsylvania's Fourth Con-
was a United States naval officer
during World War II.
the universitv:
Prior to his election to Congress l0 tne
he was assistant district attorney
of Philadelphia and served six
terms in the Pennsylvania House
of Representatives. He is chair-
man of the Israel Histadrut Coun-
cil for Greater Philadelphia, and
has been strongly Identified with
numerous Israeli causes through-
out his public career.
Reservations for Sunday night's
reception honoring Ambassador
Dinitz are still available. They
may be secured at the Isiael His-
tadrut office, Suite 389. 4^0 Lin-
coln Road Building.
Participants on the program will
include Dr. Sol Stein of New York,
national president of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation. Dr. Leon
Kronish of Miami Beach .national f tauteFou3on! is" in" charge" of
board chairman, and Moe Levin of emelrts. He said tickets for
.Miami, national vice president.
Ambassador Dinitz began work-
ing at the Israel Embassy while at
he becami assistant
Director of Information at
the Embassy in 1954, and in 1958
joined the Ministry for Foreign
Affairs in Jerusalem.
In 1961. he was named Director
General of the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs; in 1063 he became Politi-
cal Secretary to the Foreign Min-
ister and Director of the Prime
Minister's Bureau, then liie For-
Minister
For the next three years. Am-
bassador Dinitz served in Israel's
Delegation to the United Nations,
ind then was named Minister of
Israel to Italy, later becoming the
Minister if Israel for Information
in the Washington Embassy.
Ben Zion Steinberg, Florida ex-
ecutive director of the Israel I
AMBASSADOR SIMCHA DINITZ
gressional District, will introduce
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz at Sun-
day night's National Salute to Is-
rael Veterans Day. The 7:30 p.m.
session at the Fontainebieau Hotel
under the auspices of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation, will hear an
up-to-the-minute report on the
Geneva Peace Conference.
Ambassador Dinitz replaced Gen.
Yitzhak Rabin as Israel's chief en-
voy to the United States early this
year. He has just returned from
important meetings in Jerusalem
with Prime Minister Golda Meir,
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
other top Is ael tovi rnment
ials.
\inslee R. Ferdie national eom-
uider of the Jewish War Vet-
erans of the United States, will
extend greetings in behalf of his
organization. The honor guard of
the JWV's Flo. :, D partment
: post colors salute to
Israeli veterans ol the Yom Kip-
pur War and all campaigns in the
Jewish nation's 25-year historj
gets under way.
Rep. Eilberg is chairman of the
Subcommittee on Immigration and
Nationality of the H > Ju-
diciary Committee. Now serving
his fourth term in Congress, he
Ambassador Dinitz was Political
Advisor to the Prime Minister and
director of the Bureau of the
Prime Minister prior to being
named Ambassador of Israel to
the United States.
Born in Tel Aviv in 1929. he
was a member of the Haganah un-
derground forces and served in the
Israel army during the 1948 War
if Independence. He earned bach-
elor's and master's degrees in for-
Sign service and international law
at Georgetown University. Wash-
ington. D.C.
the Sunday night program at the
Fontainebieau, which begins at
7:30 p.m.. may be secured at the
door.
'The unprecedented volume of
State of Israel Bond sales during
and after th.' Yom Kippur War has
created a substantial delay in the
processing and issuance of Israel
Bond certificate.;,'' according to
Milton M. Parson, executive clirec
tor of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization.
"There was such a tremendous
outpouring of financial support foi
Israel during October and the
months which followed that oui
Miami Beat h office was unable to
keep up with the increasing num-
ber of bond subscriptions coming
in from all over South Florida,"
Parson said.
EVEN AFTER processing had
been completed, an individual's
' Israel Bond might still be delayed
' because the banking institul oi
which serve as transfer agent havi
run out of man; of the actual bond
certificates (issued in seven dif-
ferent denominations from $100 to
$10,000).
'The delay lias been compounded
: further because Israel Bond cer-
tificates are printed in Israel, and
a great many of the country's
printer's remain mobilized," Par-
| son noted
Many of the thousands of Is-
rael Bond purchasers in South
Florida have express I
over 'in' lelay, bul Parso
them thai e' en though the cei
cates havi nol yet been received
their funds were immediatelj m de
available to the State of Israel, to
sustain the economy following the
costliest war in its history,
following the outbreak of
the Yom Kippur War Oct. 6. the
Israel Bond Organizat on sumi d
the entire amount of I-ra- I's W42
m development bud'.
n 'iv face) of Israel's
framework, including the ex-
pansion of industry and agricul-
ture, the exploitation of n:
resources, the construction of high-
ways, seaports and public build-
ings, iwth of the nations
vork, and the im-
provement of transportation and
communical in sj stems.
Beth Tov Fetes Members
icle Bi th Tov was to hi Id a
paid-up membership party Th irs-
day a' 8 p.m. Mrs. Sara Fish was
to be in charge of the affair and
Mrs. Charles Bubel was to
new members who were to partici-
pate in a candlelightlng ceremony.
There was to be community sing-
I ing and refreshments were to be
=i rved,
/ on bra/ and gird lev
.
sale
rcSnes
YOUTHCRAfT
Seamless uecolletage ora #?85
Modified ftberfift pushup; converts
to halter, polyester tricot, cups.
low plunge front opening. Black
md beige. 32-36 A, 32-3B B.C.
Reg. $7, 5,99
Shown a. planninq meeting for Brandeis University testi-
monial dinner-dance honoring Morris Lapidus at the Amer-
icana Hotel Jan. 3 are (lei. to right) Dr. Stanley Frehhng. co-
chairman and Fellow of the university; Morris Lap.dus^n-
ternationally known architect who will receive the Brandeis
University Distinguished Community Service in the Arts
Award and attorney Melvin N. Greenberg, ^h_of
the dinner. Ralph Levitz. chairman of the board of the Levrt*
Furniture Corp., is also a cochairman of the dinner and
Fellow of the university.
TRU BALANCE
Soft Power* Body Briefer -'
Butterfly front panel, tricot
cups, light fiberfill lining. Nylon/
spandex. Beige; 34-38 B. C.
Reg 13.50,10.99
BRAS AND GIRDLES. SECOND FLOOR MIAMI.
AND ALL BUROINE'S STORES


Page 2-B
jeist rkrldlan
Friday, December 28. 1973
TV*___. rp rhl ^ iB-ULi t D;aUi RAAL views will be given by Dr. Eugene I hen Chapel of the tempi,. Tl.
MOltOB JOWCrS Plailllinig BlIS Rabb' T ReV,eW Bk Labovifc. spiritual leader or the book is entitled. "The Usi g
Tour Of 3 Jewish Agencies
L'ndei the leadership of George Towers are encouraged to contact
Shaeffer. the residents of Morton' *rr.' SHaeffci o>*nrombeis of hi.-
lowers arc planning a new ap- ampaign committee
i>roacli to their participation in the
LaboriU. spiritual leader of the hook is entitled. "The Last r'
The third In the ser/es of Tern- temple Tuesda> Jan. 15. at 11 cape." by Ruth Kluger and
pie Ner Tamid monthly hook re- a.m.. in the Louis and Goldle Co -Mann.
The 1974 CJA-IEF Committee at
forton Towers includes Mr. an<
Ira. Albert Anker, Mr, and .Wis
.ouis Aronson. Mr. and Mrs. Man.'
Ilassman. Mr. and Mrs. Maurh
irauer, .Mis. Fanny Houtz, Mr. am
Irs. Harrj Kroll, Mr, and Mrs
ten Ma cus, Mr. and Mrs. EmaniK '
nil!/. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meyro
,1/. Mrs. Florence Minov, Mrs
'eil Rosenblatt, Mrs. Tobj Schach
er, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schoe
lann. Mis. George Shaeffer am
Ir. and David Wohlrath.
lireatoi Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1974 Combined Jewish Ap-
..1 -Israel Emergency Fund.
In conjunction itli their annual
CJA-IEF luncheon, residents are
icing encouragt d In sign up for a
Jewish community bus tour, visit-
... three mcn.uers or 'he Federa-
l's family ol agencies and serv
-
This way, Mm ion Towers resi-
1 nts will see their CJA-IEF dol-
- at work lure in Greater Miami
' returning to the Federation
l.i at quarters for lunch and further
: Kplanalion of the life-saving work
1 1 the campaign in Israel as well
as throughout the world
The 11174 CJA-IEF film We Are
One." featuring Eli Wallach. Sam ,m' I83rtl s,-: "Jonathan Livings
Jaffo, Daliah Lavi and Lee J. Cobb, ton Seagull" from the hook bj
wi.l highlight the day's activities. Hit-hard Bach, at the Normandy
In older to allow ror the widest ,,nd sleeper" starring Woody Al
osslblc participation, two dates .1 ., ,, %.
, ..1, .1..1.. 1 V .u lt,n >t the Byron. A douhle bil1;
.it" scheduled lor the tour and
luncheon. These are Wednesday, wning Friday features 'The Ital
Jan. 16'. and Wednesday. Jan. 23. ia Connection" and "Dillinger" al
AH interested resMents of Morton the Parkway
JEWISH WTIOIVAL FUND
STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
Jewish National Fund -
Forte Toners .innmil Dinner
HONORING
New Films At Wometco's
Films playing at Wometco The
litres in the area include "The
String" starring Paul Newman a
Seasons Greetings to all
from
Irving H. Green Sara Horowitz
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1974-6:30 P.M.
Strengthen Jewish National Fund
GEORGE KOTIN
CHAIRMAN
WilllAM PINSKER
TICKET CHAIRMAN
TROPICAL PARK
INC
MRS. SAUL SILBERMAN
President
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season
KNICKERBOCKER MEATS, INC.
an INTERNATIONAL FOOD SERVICE SYSTEMS Co
MIAMI, FLA.
BARRY PRUSIN
TO ALL GREETINGS
ELI WITT CIGAR & TOBACCO COMPANY
- Smoke HAV-A-TAMPA Cigars -
WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPER
"Perfect Blend from End to End"
73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET
PHONE 374-8185
A Happy New Year To All .
Oil HIIOL1 JIMHIJUS
YOUR SOUTH MIAMI JEWELER
7220 RED ROAD (Crossroad Bldg.) Ph. 665-2112
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Parser Spray and Tree Service Inc.
3047 S.W. 38th Court, Coconut Grove
Phone 448-0986
Season's Greetings
"No Substitute for Flowers"
Arrangements Cut Flowers Weddings
\0RTH III If/I IUC.11 II FLORIST
666 N.E. 167th Street, North Miami Beach
Phon* 947-2322
Beverly and Nathan Bierman
JEANNE JACKSON INTERIORS
248 GIRALDA AVE.
CORAL GABLES 33134


Friday. December 28, 1973
lpn/<#- fluHlnr)
Page 3-E
Russell Elected
To UIA's Board
Robert Russell, immediate past
president of the Greater Mftmi
Jewish Federation, has been elect-
ed to the board of directors of ihe
United Israel Appeal.
UIA is the major beneficiary ol
the United Jewish Appeal, ami is
responsible for the budgeting and
allocation of all UJA funds spent
in Israel. The announcement was
made by its national chairman Mel-
vin Dubinsky.
Mr, Russell, who i- president of
Russell Anaconda Aluminium, Inc..
is currently serving as an advisor
to the chairman of the 1974 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emerg-
ency Fund campaign.
Mis national and international af-
filiations include membership on
the executive committee of the
United Jewish Appeal and the
board of directors of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
tee. He is a member of the board
of governors of Tel Aviv Univer-!
sity. and chairman of the Housing
Committee of the Jewish Agency
for Israel. ,
Locally, Mr. Russell is a member
of the Florida board of governors
of the National Conference of.
Christians and Jews. He is a mem-!
her of the Council of Advisors of |
the University of Miami, a trustee ;
of Mount Sinai Medical Center.:
and a director of Cedars of Leba-
non Hospital.
Among Mr. Russell's many hon-
ors is the Prime Minister's Silver
Anniversary Medal, awarded by
Golda Meir to 2d people in observ
ance of Israel's 25 years of state-
hood. He is also the recipient of
the American Jewish Committee's
Human Relations Award, and the
Federation's Mercantile Division's
Slum I Raniati
At Dinner For
Israel Ilonorecs
Marking the close of a record
vear for Israel Bonds nd Capital
for Israel and the continuation of
'he campaign to reach every indi-
vldiraf for an emergency loan to
the State of Israel, the annual
.lonorees ot Israel New Year's
linner will be held Tuesday at
3:30 p.m. in the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
The dinner-dance, held under
he auspices ot Capital for Israel.
inc.. will feature as guest speaker
!.c Hon. Shaul Ramati. Consul
Seneral of the state of Israel for
'hicago and the Midwestern
; nited States.
Capital for Israel (CFI), a di-
i ision of the Israel Bond Organi-
sation, i- the sponsor of an Israel
iank of Agriculture stock issue,
providing funds to expand agri
:ultural exports to help balance
he nation's trade deficit and ex-
pand the economy to provide the
jobs necessary' for the thousands
>f immigrants who continue to ar-
rive in Israel.
Reservations are limited to per
ons designated as Honoreea f Is-
rael. The Israel Bonds CFI office'
is at 420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach.
VISIT OUR PRKTIGl ,rr ,?5
STUDIO. FAMOUS All
OViR THE WORLD
&?&*
"in
Harold B. Bosworth Memorial ---------
Award for outstanding community Single Parents Host Party
service.
Book Review On Tap
Halm Yassky Group. Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah, will
have a book review by Mrs. Shula-
mith Cohen at noon Wednesday at
Byron Hall. Mrs. Murraj Cohen
is president.
Single Parents of Miami Beach
serving singles, widows or divor
cees from 2548 will host their New
Year's Eve party in the Fontaine
bleau Hotel. Miami Beach, at B 30
p.m. Friday.
e / iL
largest ana
moil In a a lija'
setvi 'ions ul
moderate prices.
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630NE 2 AVE
NORTH MIAMI-
757-3145
.
Four key managerial positions within the United Fund of
Dude County's senior staff were exchanged Dec. !, initiating
a new thsory of circular management by which a young
executive can be educated to direct all phas-s of the
United Fund organization. Fiom left to right are Clark J.
LaMcr.dola, who has managed the Public Information De-
par.ment since 1971, U-F campaign director; Robert M. Beg-
gan, who served two years as campaign director and will
now serve as aqency opsrations director; Louis S. Plesher,
who served three years as agency operations director and
hoy new assumed the position of community services direc-
tor, and the previous community services director, W. Leo.-.
Matthews, who has assumed the responsibilities ol the Pub
lie Infoimotion Department manager._________________
^-^ Svlvan Lebow [s
At Brlh Sholom
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POUtTRY
ind
accsiot- and Exporters
il finest 115 Govf. Insn>ete
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phr>~- 371-1855
Sylvan Lebow, executive direc-
tor of the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods, will be the
uesl speaker at a breakfast meet-
ng of Temple Beth Sholoni's
Brotherhood Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Lebow'a topic will be "The An-
atomy of Prejudice: Its Cause and
Cure." He will illustrate his lec-
ture with recent TV spot films he
reduced.
Varon
man for
,1
i i- program chair-
Beth Sholom Brother-
W ANTED
BAL KORAH
for information call
861-4005
Tot generations, families have been
relying on Planters Oil for all their
Kosher cooking. All the year through.
Because Planters 100% pure peanut
oil brings out the natural flavor of
foods cooked in it. So whether it's
latkes. tzimmes, matzoh brie, or plain
ole fried chicken, cook it with Kosher,
and Parve Planters Oil. It'll taste
the way it was meant to.
APPLE RAISIN KRI.PLACH j
Makes 24 krcplach
1 j cups finely chopped pared apples
' j cup chopped dark seedless raisins
' cup sugar i teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 \i cups unsifted Hour (about)
>j teaspoon salt 3 eggs
2 teaspoons cold water .
Boiling atcr Planters Peanut Oil
Confectioners'sugar
Combine chopped apples, chopped raisins, sugar
c innamon in bowl. Mix well; set aside.
Silt Hour and salt in large mixing howl. Make a
w ell in the center and in it place eggs and
cold water. Mix into a dough. Turn out onto >
floured board: knead until smooth and
elastic, about S to 10 minutes. Knead in
additional flour if necessary. Divide dough in
half. Roll each half into a 9 x 12-inch rectangle.
Between rollinc strokes, carefully stretch
dough with hands from the center outward.
Cut into 3-inch squares. Fill each square dh
1 tablespoon apple mixture. Moisten 2
adjacent edges with water; fold unmi istened
edges over to form triangles. Seal edges
lightly using tines of fork.
Cook in boiling water about 10 minutes; drain
well. Chill thoroughly.
Frv in deep hot Planters Peanut Oil (375'F.)
until golden brown, about 3 minutes. Drain
on paper towels. Sprinkle with confectioners
ugar. Serve warm._
A Kosher
Recipe
from the
Kosher Oil
nine
UVT iMNcrw
MERICAN
v.
Hwr.k
mz
mi
mv


Page 4-B
+jpht>fh>r*Jiarr
Fridcy, December 28, I973
l

-
NOW AVAILABLE
AT CHASE
v
V/2%
LIMITED TIME ONLY
0
FOUR YEAR SAVINGS CERTIFICATES
51,000.00 MINIMUM
Annual yield with daily compounding...
7.79
'
In addition, the following Savings Certificates are still available.
NEW EFFECTIVE INTEREST RATES
Rate Per Year Type Minimum Balance Annual Yield With Daily Compounding
51/4% Regular Passbook No Minimum 5.39
53/4% 90 Day Savings Certificate $1,000.00 5.92
61/2% One or Two Year Savings Certificate $1,000.00 6.72
6%% 30 Month Savings Certificate $1,000.00 6.98
SPECIAL RATES One Year Savings Certificate 5100,000.00 See a Savings Counselor
A substantial interest penalty is required for early withdrawal of any funds
from the above Certificate accounts.
We will arrange for the transfer of your funds without charge.
aBl,
CHASE -
FEDERAL_
SAV NGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ta
LENDER
CONVENIENT REGIONAL LOCATIONS SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA
3 ADELANO. L" "OSITE DADELAND SHOPPING CENTER SURFSIDE. 9564 HARDING AVENuF
L.NCOLN ROAD. ON THE MALL AT 1100 MIAMI SHORES. 9501 N E2nAVENUE
425 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD NORTH MIAMI RF rw ,A7 o* T,
COLLINS AVENUE. AT 75Ih STREET HALLANDALe! D fpLOMAI" MAL" ^'^ "^
PLANTATION. 6907 W BROWARD BLVD
MARGATE BRANCH OPENING IN JANUARY IN LAKEWOOD MALL SHOPPING CENTER
5607 W. ATLANTIC BLVD MARGATE IPI" UtN ER
1


. Friday, December 28. 1973
P. kwlst n-crHfon
Page 5-B
Fine Arts Series At Temple Sinai Begins Jan. 27
Temple Sinai. North Dade's Re-
form Congregation, has announced
the program for its second annual
'Fine Arts Series.'- for which tick-
ets are now available.
The series will again include
four cultural evenings. The first
v. ill take place on Jan. 27 when
the Ring Theatre of the University
ot Miami will present an original
creation entitled "The Joy of Jews
on Broadway."
Coming to Temple Sinai at the
end of February will be an eve-
ning with the renowned actress
Viveca Lindfors entitled "1 Am A
Woman."
The March and April programs
will be of a musical nature, featur-
ing the Miami String Quartet in
an evening of chamber music.
March 31. and the Israeli singer
| Jo Amar, April 21.
Tickets are available for single
; performances, or by subscriptions
I to the entire series. Patrons and
| sponsors also support Temple
i Sinai's effort to bring a cultural
experience into the North Dade
area. Tickets are available through
the temple office.
Pythian Monday Meetings
George Gershwin Lodge No. 196.
Knights of Pythias, which meets
at the Surfside Community Cen-
ter, has slated two gatherings for
next month, on Monday. Jan. 7
and Monday, Jan. 21. Chancellor
commander Mitchell S. Zeiger con-
ducts the business agendas.
One-Day Confab For Small Business
The program of January's one-
day conference for businessmen
sponsored by the Small Business
Administration. Dade County Pub-
lie School System. SCORE (Serv-
ice Corpr of Retired Executives)
and the U.S. Department of Com-
merce will include presentations
by an SBA management assistance
Officer, a Department of Com-
merce representative, SBA legal i
counselor, SBA loan officer,;
SCORE counselor (CPA) and a
film entitled "Small Business '
U.S.A."
Topics will range from "How
SBA and the U.S. Department of
Commerce Can Help You" to "Fi-
nancial Records You Need" and
Your Break Even Point." Follow-
ing each presentation there will
be a question and answer period.
The free conference is part.of
an ongoing series conducted in
Room 208 of the Federal Build-
jig, 51 SVV 1st Ave.. from 8:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. the second Tuesday
of each mont
JCPenney
Most stores hove special extended holiday shopping hours for your convenience.
IN. MIAMI BEACH
16 3rd St. Shopping Ccnttr
16 3rdSt-15thAve.
Phone 947.1636
HIALEAH
Wetland Mall
49th St.-Palmetto
Phone f 23.9110
OPA-LOCKA
Carol City Center
N.W.I 83rd St.-27thAe.
Phor* 621-36 11
HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Foihion Center
State Id. 7-Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 966-4000
FT. LAUDERD A IE
Coral lidae Center
U.S. t-Oakland Pk.tlvd.
Phone 565-2501
POMPANO
Pompono Foihion S*.
N.i. 23rd St.-U.S. 9 I
Phone 946-1600
WEST PALM IEACH
F"StfTl B##Cfl Hr%#M
Palm leach Lake* Mvd.
Phone 613-3710
MIAMI-DADELANO
Dadaland Mall
U.S. #1.Kendall Dr.
Phone 666-1911
MIAMI-IISCAYNI
Vicayne Plata
NE.il St.-li.coyne llvd.
Phone 731-2512


Page S-B
P, kn tsi fjrri<*7*r
Friday, December 28, 1973
I,
CK
u
1 Barry Students Help Israel
i_
Uilh
. ISABEL GUO\ i.
w
M
P '-; Mi the 'i an list ;it
Yeshiva L'ni ,;iool of I
arts and sciences f New York City, it was announced bj Dr
Isaac Bacon, dean Local scholars are William, son of Mr. and Mrs.
li.Neph Greenberc: Ham, -, r. of Mr. and
son of Mr. and Mis. Philip Weiss, and
Zisquit.
Judd
Mrs. I>a\id Peters; Jacob
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
During the Oct
Atonei lent W ai\ .'
I (\ institutii
land on community solii
I
Students at Barr> held a II:. 1
loween dance and contr
proceed- to the Greater Miai
Jewish Federation Combined Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
S i y Hau n s

-.- tl .'i nation to
i- aroused our
isness."
red in ;ai-ir-
the in- tha ..tl! be used to meet
the i i easing humanitarian
needs ,n Israel also included Joan
Viles. Georgette Miller. Gail
ifoniz. Dchk Bryn, Mariann
.... Ki hi r and -
!,aria.
Sisterhood Study Sessions
To Be Resumed At EmanuEl
The Sisterhood of T<
U-El will continue it- adult
study sessions with Rabbi a
Abrams, Monday. Jan. 14. at 10
a.m.

Mrs. Pearl Hirshstein of Miami will be cokbrating her 90th birth-
day with relatives and friends at a reception and dinner in her honor
Tuesday evening in the Deauville Hotel's Charlemagne Room.

On Sund;.y morning, Dec. 23. .'50 L'SYers boarded the plane in Miami
en route to attending the 23rd International USY Comention at the
Marriott Hotel in Los Angeles. This convention is the first time that a
United Synagogue affiliate has had its annual gathering on the West
Coast, and over 1.000 USYers horn the United States. Canada. Mexico
and Israel participated.
Theme of the convention was. 'Midrash a Contemporary Search
for the Past." Members of 'he group included Dehra Adler. Debbie de
Beer, Daniel Blaquier. Simmie Bresnick. Elliott Brown. Pam Cohn,
Daniel Edelman. Andrew Edlin, Julie Feldman. Mark Firestone. Dean
Frost, Myra Furman fregional president >. Mark Goldsmith. Dehra Hart-
man. Caryl Herzel, Bruce Kay. Paul Kerbel, Randy Konlgsberg. Larry
Polk. Kobin Royal. Marsha Schechtman. Robin Schectinan, Lauren
Schemer. Howard Schulman. Marlene Siegel. Debbie Stern. Andrew
Strickman, Marcia Train ig. Cindy Vova, Terry Weiss and Michelle
Winarsky. Accompanying the group from Southeast Region were Alan
1). Mint/, regional youth director, and his wife. Patti.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Silvcrnian, Miami Beach, were to celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary with relatives and friend* at a dinner
in their honor Thursday in the Deauville Hotel's Charlemagne Room.

Artist Iris Culler of Miami, who specializes in portraits, i- currently
showing five works in diverse media at the Miami Chamber of Com-
merce through -tan 5, Mrs. Cutler's themes appear in charcoal, acrylic
and intaglio I tching, and are on view together with works of fellow
members of the Blue Dome Art Fellowship of Miami. Mrs. Cutler re-
cently accepted an appointment to the board of Artist's Equity Associa
"ii in Miami Chapter presidi nt Herman Fisher. She has been elected
:o Blue Dome Art Fello' permanent!* recorded in the archives
>f th" Sm thsonian Instil ton, D.C was awarded a scholar
>hrp to th' Oxh I I. Sau eh and i- a member of the
International Associatioi ol Vrl Plastiques'UNESCO) VIrs. Cutler i
imrried to attorney A. Budd Cutler, rice president omprehen-
-iv. Health I",,. f South Florida.

Temple Xer Ta ent membership affair played
o a delighted gr< up '. '.ho had flattering thin-- to -ay about
he luncheon and abo.it 11 members who entertained. Spon-
o]-. for the afternoon Mrs. Maxwell Harris, Mrs. William Cohen
jnd Mrs. Harry Liebern an. Mis. Louis Cohen sti rhood president,
ind Mrs. Yvette Silberger I MelUc Kafin, co hairmen. accepted con-
gratulations for the : adership. Among guests were Mrs. Nate
Rentier, Mrs. Hfnnc Schwam, Mrs. \i)p Meyer, Mrs. Benjamin Klein.
Mrs. Louis NisMii. Mrs. Herman Seltxer, Mrs. Herman Schuman. Mrs.
Helen Glazier. Mrs. Bettv l., Mrs. Sol Baum, Mrs. Hanna Randman.
Mr*. Joseph Glat, Mrs, Geo Lipson, Mrs. Carlton Blake. Mrs. Mur-
ay \. shaw. Mrs. Adolnh Kessler, Mrs. Jack Meyers. Mrs. Harry Suss
nan awi Mrs. Gerald Rosenthal.
Sherrv Mero, d; Mr, ind Mrs, Phillip Mcro of 1304 N'E
at th taieri ai I allege
from her stud-
la) tour of the
Sherry Mero
in Ji. iisalem, Is-
ai s only A tarian
programs
thi ial sci m< nities,
arts and lion I Englisl
- for 1974-75 in
pecial ( .'.ill involve ACJ stu-
ent< in exl Thi Dec. 4 trip began with
one of st cities then proceeded -outh
n fortress of Masada, Solomon's Pillars,
nd 1 lulf of Aq

in the recent Institute for Advanced Jew:-!
A tncy for Jewish FJucation included
Hareen Bertiach, director of Youth Activities, YMHA: Vivian Becker,
ire tor ol Group Services, YMHA Carl Gussiu, Florida din I B'nai
I lanization; Gene Greenzweig, director of Youth Pro-
rrammin for rewish Education, oraanizer of the insti-
EHe Wienberger, youth d Tempi Sinai "; N irth Dad-:
< or.'l VVeiner. youth director. Temple Reth Sholom. Miami B"ach. and
Mik<- Pausman. regional director of lla-haehar.
I
COMMONWEALTH LAND TITLE
INSURANCE CO.
42 S.W. 1st STREET
MIAMI 33130


Friday, December 23. 1973
#'.; Page 7-3
Theodore I5ik Cl I
The Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah hold its annual Youth Aliyah
Luncheon in the Grand Ballroom
)i the Fontainebleau Hotel tin.
past Monday. The almost 800
women in attendance listened to
the Rev. Nancy Forsberg speak.
Hi i' first hand information about
the Youth Aliyah movement in
Israel was followed bj a Fashion
show presented by Jordan Marsh
which featured the "New 20's"
look,
Mrs. Bernard Mandler, presi-
dent, wore a two piece Chanel
styled ensemble in periwinkle
blue, chairman ol the day, Mrs
. Arthur Hirsehbein, chose a rci\.
white and blue dress topped with
jacket. Her cochairman,
Mrs Edwin Steinberg, was in a
bl le and g ccn prini accenti d
with gold accessories. Mrs. Max-
well Weisberg, president of the
Florida Region of Hadassah. ac-
cessorized her cocoa colored
suede dress with black.
Mrs. Harold Abbott, the Chap-
ter's executive vice president.
wo e a black fake fur suit. Leop-
ard accents included her hat. bag
and shoe trim. A yellow and grey
pants ensemble was the choice
of Mrs. Jules Ooklmark. presi-
Jewish Federation
Activities
The Jewish Federation Singles
of Broward will meet Tuesday,
Jan. 8. at 8 p.m. in the auditorium
of Parkway General Hospital, 160
NW 170th St., North Miami Beach.
Lorraine Cordon will lead the
group discussion; coffee and con-
versation will follow.
A cookout lunch is planned Sun :
day, Jan. 27. at T-Y Park, begin-
ning at 1 p.m. Single parents are
Invited to briny the kids (or bor
row some) and their balls and
bats. Bikes, sailboats, paddleboats,I
canoes and rowboats will be avail
able a! an hourly rate
Wometco Theatres
Singles
dent ol the Vaomi Gi Oup.
A maro ensemble wa
seen on Mr*. Gabriel Stein. A
made it; I- a<'. ensemble wa.
worn b> Mrs, Jules Ml/ikes, presi
dc nt ot tin Aviva Group. It was
a beige wool ress with matehinj
jacket cdg<(i n brown suede.
Mrs. Leonard Brodskj. art.
vice president, selected a Lib
Dache suil in gn j and white woo
with Pucci print handbag and
shoes. Anothi r of the ai ea \ ic<
presidents, Mrs. Harvej Fried
man. accent) I her long blaci
juniper with a beige and red
checked blouse
Mrs. Mart Hochman's blacl
and w hit si i p< d ool dn js u .
worn wil itching jockey
cap hat. Hi lion's tooth neck
lace was nl acquisitioi
fronv hi i to Africa, Beigi
and brown matching safari
jacket as Ihe choice of Mrs. Ji i
Tanenbaum.
The founding president of th<
Miami Chapter. Mrs. Ii w in I.i-
was in a eranberrj checked dn
A black and white suil was won
bj Mrs. Gerald Shore, Youth
Aliyah chairman of the Aviva
Croup.
Mrs. Morris Herman, immedi-
ate past president of the Miami
Chapter, elms, black and while
as her color coordinates to em-
phasize her Israeli made necklace
and earrings \ pants ensemble
in wool and cashmere in beigi
and white was worn by Mrs. Lee
Aerenson.
The beige checked pants en-
semble topped with a knee length
coat tied at :he side was made
and worn by Mrs. Alvin Kramer,
Beige was also Ihe color choice
of Mrs. Lloyd Orlow, whose cor
duory pants ensemble was acces-
sorized with Israeli jewelry. Mrs.
David Gould's navy pants suit
featured the double breasted
style and was worn with navy and
red accessories.
163=Si|CARLYLE
oj^Gcijjiiy jjmj^t^i^j^
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Emerald Hills
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with large yard.
Shopping, schools, religious
facilities and country club
close-by. Convenient to Mi-
ami. Others available in wide
price range.
Call Ray Barkett, Associate
THE KEYES CO., REALTORS
Dade: 625-8201
Broward: 966-0631
Evenings: 961-5678
The Coci nut Grc Plaj ho i e
has chi dull cl two extra perform
i c- ol Neil Simon's corned) hit.
Sun bine Boj at i
0:80 m on New Ycat 's Eve
ice. 31,
I ats are still avail
or b ith shov s al all prices
in! ii pur ed at the box
Hice. Jordan Mai ana
and Miami B i
adio ("hi e i I bi no Tuesdaj
or matinee Wednes
lay.
Theodor Bikel and Harold Gary
re starring in "The Sunshine
ioy." a holiday laugh-fesl lor the
ntire family. A warm and loving
nok at the "Golden Age of Amer-
can Comedy" ihiough the eyes oi I
wo vaudeville veterans, The Sun
bine Boys," Broadway's big com-
dy hit. i- playing Miami for ihe
first time.
Theodore Bikel is well known
or his many film roles. Including
The Russians are Coming, Thi
tussians are Coming," and his
mmortal stage creations ol Tevyi
ii "Fiddler on The Roof" and
laron von Trapp in "The Si und
>j Music."
Co-star Harold Gary is recreal
ng the Ii ading role he played ir
he New York company of Tin
Berliner Appoints
Convention llea Department of Florida comman
Yr M. Jay Berliner. Jewish VVai
eterans, has named Irvin Stein
i rg chairman of 'he department
(invention committee.
Mr. Steinberg is presently serv
ng as a member of JWV's nation
:1 executive committee.
Gertrude Cohen r/is been named
.chairman of the committee
Mher members include Michael
Schechter, Harold Uhr, James
Stern. Ralph Hosoiskv, Evelyi
Ferdic, Ceil Zucker, Berliner am
auxiliary president, Shirley Tra-
gash.
?unshine Boys." Previously he ous a' ard.* and in manj film
Ppearcd on Broadway and in cludinj "The French Connci
I ondon in Vrthur Miller's "Th id tti< sooi to bi i a*< d
Pi Ice." for which he won numi r m\ -

Free Poetry Class Ottered
A tree "Poetry for Pleasure'
' class is being conducted by Arnolr
; Kleiner every Tuesday from 8:8(
to 8 j> in In Room 101 at the id.
Fisher School, 1424 Drexel Avc.
Miami Beach, if you read, write
like to perform, or just listen, you
arc welcome.
I1SSTANT CRETE
OF FLORIDA INC.
3440 NW North River Drive
Miami 33142
A Happy New \eai To All .
PBiEL'S U TO PARTS, INC.
1243 S.W. 8th STREET, MIAMI
PHONE: 377-1431
A Hapoy New Year To Ali
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Provincial Period Antiques and Pianos our Specialty
160 N.W. 73rd Street 751-6181
A Happy New Year To All .
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2337 N.W. 5th Avenue Phone 371-3637 Miami, Fla. 33127
Peace, Health
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Happiness to all
MAYOR GEORGE
STEMBRIDGE
North Miami
HAPPY
NEW
YEAR
MACK CYCLE
5995 Sunset Drive
South Miami 33143


Page 8-B
+Jm i&ti ftcj-ffdliiairi
Friday, December 28, 1973
MRS. RANDALL B. COVERMAN
Gail Beth Rosen
Becomes Bride Of
Randall Cover man
The former Gail Belli Rosen and
Randall B. Coverman were mar-
ried Sunday. D Michael B. Kisenstat officiating at
the evening nuptials. The cere-
mony, held at Temple Judea. was
followed by a reception at King's
Bay Country Club.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Curacao, the newlyweds
will live at 5712 SW 19th St!
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Norman S. Rosen, 3680
Battersea Rd., and Dr. and Mrs.
Louis Coverman, 6845 Veronese
Ave.
For her wedding, the bride u,ore
an off white satin gown trimmed '
with Chantilly lace, and carried a
.lustt'r bououct with .-haric^ of bur-
undy, mauve and pink.
Cathy B. Siegel.
Raimundo Falcon
Married Dec. 22
Gwen Marie Rosen, the bride's
ister, served as maid of honor, -r m ,
Hna Coverman and Karen Elkin j UHltCf! 111 Marriage
.vere bridesmaids.
16, united the former Hilarie Ros-
MRS. STANUY M. NEWMARK
Sydney Spritzman.
Stanley IS'etvmark
Exchange Vows
Temple Judea, Coral Gables, was
the setting for the marriage of
Sydney Claire Smitzman and Stan-
ley M. Newmark Saturday, Dec. 22.
Rabbi Michael Eisenstat officiated
at the 7 p.m. ceremony.
The bride, daughter of Mrs. Syl-
via B. Spritzman of Pembroke
Pines, Is a medical technologist
employed by the University of Mi-
ami Medical School, Division of
Pedlatric Surgery'. She attended
the University of Georgia, where
she belonged to Sigma Delta Tau
sorority, and received a B.S. de-
gree in chemistry from U-M.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Newmark, 3701 Riviera
Dr., Coral Gables, graduated from
the University of Florida, and
earned his LL.B. degree at the
University of Miami. He is presi-
dent of Pi Lambda Phi Alumni,
vice president of Floiida Criminal
Defense Attorney's Assn., and
holds membership in the Florida
and Dade County Bar Associations,
the Commerce Club and Big Broth-
ers.
For her wedding the new Mrs.
Newmark chose a white knit dress
with high neck and straight skirt.
She was attended by her sister,
Deborah M. Britton, and the bride-
groom's sister. Mrs. JoAnne Katz.
matrons of honor, and the bride-
groom's niece, Kimbcrly Katz,
flowergirl.
Dr. Michael Coverman. the bride-
,'room's brother, was his best man,
ind Clifford Rosen and Howard
.'{osenbloom ushered.
The new Mrs. Coverman gradu-
ited from Coral Gables High
ichool, attended the University of
Jouth Florida, earned a degree
rom the University of Miami and
> presently attending its graduate
chool, majoring in speech therapy.
Mr. Coverman, a graduate of
.oral Gables High School and the
Jniveraity of Florida, is currently
(tending the U-M School of Medi-
ine. He is a member of Pi Lamb-
la Phi fraternity.
T he former Cathy B. Siege] and
Raimundo V. Falcon exchang id
marriage vows Saturday evening.
Dec. 22, at ih" Deauville Hotel. A'
reception in honor of the coup]
followed the ceremony and wa
held in the hotel's Cavalier Room
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mrs. Arnold Siegel, 335 NE 281 I
St and Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Falcon
8200 NE 1st Ave.
For her nuptials, the bride wort
an ori-in.il Maurer gown of candl?-
light satin and carried an old fash
ioned ivory nosegay. She was at-
tended by her sister. Mrs. Enid
Pliner. matron of honor. Amone
bridesmaids were Ana Falcon, Mar-
go Falcon, Judy Siegel, Roni Siegel'
and Barbara Siegel.
The bridegroom had Bill Struth, husband also graduated from Ml-
as best man and serving as ushers] ami Fdison Senior High, and is
were Dana Campbell, Scott Bugg presently attending the University
and Joe Cutrane. of South Florida School of Engi-
The new Mrs Falcon is a grad-1 "Paring.
, uate of Miami Edison Senior High i Following a honevmood in Wold-
A n_?.DnJT,din8.0n ^day'?ec': School and Miami Dade Community. wood. Fla.. tthe couple will live in
School of Nursing. Her Tampa.
MRS. MITCHELL M. FRIEDMAN
Hilarie Rosenfeld.
M, M. Friedman
MRS. RAIMUNDO V. FALCON
JWVA Meetings Set
"or January 3, 1974
West Miami 223, Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary, will meet
Thursday. Jan. 3, at 8:30 p.m. Bes-
ie Gibber, friendship gavel chair
nan for the Department of Florida
'WVA. will present the friendship
gavel to Natalie Rosenberg, auxili-
ary president.
Miami Beach 330 will be visited
*>y Shirley A. Tragash, president.
Ocpartment of Florida JWVA, at a
meeting Thursday. Jan. 3. at 8:30
un. at the Legion Hall. 18th St.
>e conducted by Pearl Herman,
president.
snfeld and Mitchell M.
it the Eden Roc Hotel where a
reception in honor of the newly-
weds followed the ceremony. Rab
bi Michael B. Eisenstat officiated.
Attending the couple were Mrs.
Paul Nattis. matron of honor. Ja-
on Friedman, best man, and Les
Forster and Kenneth Weiss who
served as ushers.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Rosenteld. 525 Loretto Ave.. Coral
Sables, the bride graduated from j
:oral Gables Senior High School !
uid earned a BA degree in elemen- !
tarv education from the University j
of Florida.
Mr. Friedman graduated from j
3oi al Park Senior High School,!
arned a BA degree in political
cience and a Masters degree in
oublic administiation at the U. of
Fla. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
lulius Friedman. Long Beach, N.Y.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Mexico City, the couple
will live in South Miami.
'Rise of David Levinsky*
The Rise of David Levinsky,";
by Abraham Cohen, with Dora
Hemley as discussion leader, will
be the subject of the next Great '
Jewish Books Ditcussion Group !
meeting Thursday. Jan. 3, at 2 j
o.m. in the Miami Beach Public
Library.
. College
Friedman _______
Laura Bulhin ami fva,me'.and'"" tlectfdt0 "Who'j
Who in American Colleges and
Universities."
Mr. Stein graduated from Henry
Grady Senior High School in At-
lanta and will receive his degree in
accounting from the University of
Florida this June. He is an active
member of Tan Epsilon Phi fra-
ternity.
The wedding will take place
next summer.
Ronald J. Stein
Are Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Bulbin.
151 N\V 87th St., announce the en
gagement of their daughter. Laura
Anne, to Ronald Jeffrey Stein, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Stein of At
lanta, Ga.
Miss Bulbin is the granddaugh-
ter of Miamians Mr. and Mir
Henry Bulbin and the late Nettie
Sandier Bulbin. Her maternal,
grandmother is Mrs. S. M. Freed
of Minneapolis, Minn.
Miss Bulbin graduated from Mi j
ami Edison Senior High School and |
will receive a degree in advertising
from the University of Florida this
June. She has been president of
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority for the j
past two years, is a member of the
University of Florida's Hall of
On your
wedding day
the last thing
on your mind
should be The Wedding.

KOSHtR
fi>VQVQ
you'll
love HI
Steve Newmark served as his
brother's best man: Alan Katz and
Leonard Nanus ushered.
After a short honeymoon in
Puerto Rico, Mr. and Mrs. New-
mark will live at 100 Edgewater
Dr, Coral Gables. They plan a
trip to Israel as part of their
honeymoon next April.
Rabbi Shlomo Canebach will i
oresent "An Encounter With!
Jewish Soul Music" Sunday, i
Ian. 20, at 8 p.m. in Temple i
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Part Blvd. Rabbi Carlebach has:
'. been called "a 20th century i
' phenomenon" ... his music is I
the logical development of j
' Chassidic joy in terms of Amer-
lean rock and roll.
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_ Phone: (3051 631-0061
LAURA LWIBIN
We take care of everything
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catering, and well-known
facilities can make your
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So you'll be free to shed a
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down your mother. And
what a beautiful place for
o wedding ...
Wedding plans include
a complimentary suite
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Call Our Ccicriiif Director
PETER MESSENGER
Phone: 3 77-196*
Sheraton-
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801 South Bayshore Drive
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Plan your next party with Invitationally Yours ... by: Shirley
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'.-'ricay, December 28, 1973
+Jen ilsfi fhrndftan
Page 9-B
MM. LtSUt f. sum
Spinoza Forum's January
Speakers Are Announced
The Spinoza Forum for Adul'
'Education meets on the second
df the Washington Fedora'
:234 Washington Ave., Miami
I h. each Thursday the yea'
around from 10 a.m. to noon. 1'
MS founded in 1935 by Dr. Abra
bam Wolfson. and is still under
hi> direction. Arnold Kleiner i'
presently serving as chairman of
Dm free series.
Speakers for the month of Jan
uarv have been announced. They
include Hendrik J. Berns, former
L^iior of the Miami Beach Sun
Jsn 3; Claire Berlowitz discussing
"Brandeis University," Jan. 10; Dr.
Henry Klein, dermatologist, whose
lopic will be "Skin Disorders,"
.'an. 17: former Miami Beach May
M Harold Shapiro, speaking on
Israel, as I See It." Jan. 24, and
psychologist Dr. Leonard Haber
discussing "How to Live a Better!
Life" Jan. 31.
Jamie B. Milton
Becomes Bride Of
Leslie F. Safer
Rabbi Sol I.andau officiated
when Jamie Beth Milton became
the bride of Leslie Frank Safei
Tuesday. Dec. 25. at Beth David
Synagogue. The 6:30 p.m. cere-
mom was followed by :i reception
in Both David's Spector Hall.
The bride is the daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Joseph Milton. 4349 Ron
da St Coral Gables: her husband'1
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Paul J.
Safer. 7305 SW 131st St.
The new Mrs. Safer graduated
from Coral Gables High School
attended Tel Aviv University for
one year and is now a student a'
the University of Miami. The bride
groom attended Palmetto Senior
High School and the University o'
Maryland and is presently enroll"''
n the University of Miami Modi
eal School.
The bridal party included maid
if honor Cindy Goldenkoff and
Anne Rager; the bride's sister
Peri Sue Milton, junior brides
naid; Lori Safer, attendant; Re
">ecca Blumenfeld. flowergirl; th<
bridegroom's brother. David Safer
best man: the bride's brother. Bol
Milton. John Wisdom, Roger Nasl
and Ken Bortnick. ushc.J, am'
loey Blumenfeld and Scott Sarbey
ringbearers.
The newlyweds will live in th<
dormitory for married couples a'
the University of Miami. They an
deferring their honeymoon until
next summer, when they will make
a trip to Europe.
'Seed' Program Is Topic
The Temple Sholom Sisterhoiy
meeting Tuesday, Jan. 15, at ll:8f
a.m. in the temple. 132 SE 11th
Ave., Pompano Beach, will featun
in informative program on drugs
\ speaker from 'Seed' will discus'
its program and also will have
some of the members present. Des
ert will be serve?.
IP
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28
Tonight at 8:30 P.M.
Matinee tomorrow, 2:00 P.M.
and 8:30 P.M.
NOW THRU JAN 13

THEODORE
BIKEL
starring in
Neil Simon's Current Broadway
Smash Hit Comedy
Tues thru Sat ve at 6 30pm.
Sun vc at 7 00pm
A/wmees Wed and Sat at 2 00pm
SPECIAL
New\i?arsEvv Dt-c 31
Tux>shows 730&10 30pm
.' (NonerfeTut'sJanlorWcd rrwi Jan.^)
m*
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TKkcti on wle at the Do* Office Ntom. Geach Radio
end Sears Jo'danMorsh end Jefferson stores
mini
Discounts available for students.
end gioups
. --. for information and
MCI IISC '*"" ***9031
Interfaith !
Services Here
An interdenominational worship
scrviie for the downtown Miami
business and professional commu-
nity, demonstrating a reaffirms-
tion of faith for the New Year, was
mnounced this week by Mayor
Maurice Kerre.
Mayor Ferre said h\< office is
:ooperating with religious leaden
if the Protestant. Catholic and
lewish faiths in offering 30-minutc '
services beginning at 8:30 a.m.,
Fan. 11, in Bayfront Bandshell.
Among those working with May-
>r Ferre will be Kabbi Barry Ta- |
bachnikoff, of Temple Israel of I
Greater Miami.
Histadrut Women's Unit
To Meet January 9
The Marsha Wolfstcir Chapter
listadrut Women's Council, will
nert Wednesday, Jan. 9. at 1 p.m.
n Four Freedoms House on Mi-
:mi Beach.
Mrs. Philip Sahl, president will
onduct the meeting, a.id in chargi
if rescrva'ions are Mrs. Morris
Cogan and Mrs. T-ssie Kirson.

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For information
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Brou.ard: 523-4324: Dde:
425-1311; W. Palm Beach:
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Conducted by Conloi Jock k*endtHon
MIAMI BEACH
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Page 10-B
*ijmtsti fhrldtibn
Friday, December 23. K
King,
Bernstein
Main Speakers
Coastal Towers Residents Donate Security Interest
; i.--.mpi- :>p later AIM Kin.u
andi i- nivi rsitj president
.; Be i in iil be among
i principal speakers when the
Florida Friends of Brandeis
i ,i dim er-dance Jan. 3. at
i Am i ci na Hoi >l in Hal Har-
ii hon.....I architect Morris
i apidus.
!':(', eds from the dinner will
e Labli h a scholarship and
it .1 >\vship Fund in the arts at
ci- in Mr. Lapidus' name.
Dr. Stanley Frchling, a Miami
Beach surgeon, Miami attorney
i N. Groenbcrg and Ralph
board chairman of the
Levitz Furniture Corp. head a
committee planning the din-
ner-dance.
Mr. Lapidus will receive Bran-
Its' \wrd for Distinguished Com-
nui '. Sei vice in the Arts al I he
inner, it will be presented by Dr.
nsti in the fourth president of
leis and the former Aet n oi
he \\ lodiow Wilson Scho
'ublic and International Affairs
i Prii c 'ton University.
Mr. King, a Fellow ol Brandeis
n n rsitj lias contributi d en
>rou Ij to a wide variety ol o Ban-
rations which benefit higher cdu-
alum, hospitals, young people and
lolitical figures. 1'he recently-
ated S2 million. iJ-story Alan
Cing Diagnostic Medical Center in
leiu ie has contributed and raised large i
urns for file Nassau Center for '
Emotionally Disturbed Children in '
- osset. N.Y.
Weight Watcher, Fashion Shim-
On Mizrachi Chapters" Schedules
Galil Chapter of Mizrachi Worn-
i- schedulid its nexl meeting
Jonclay, Ja luarj 7. at 12:30
. : Washii gton Federal. 6S3
KE I67tll St. ( iie.-l speaker will
i Vatalie Greenfield, director of
in Watchers of Greater Mi-
rhere will be a presentation
i gift certificate for a 16 week
il Watcher course, and re-
freshments. Am: Stern is program
i nan. and Yona Sternstein is
l resident of the chapter.
Hatikvah Chapter is holding a
Jewish National Fund meeting
i day, Jan. 10. at 1 p.m. at
Kneseth Israel. 1415 Eucl'd Ave
Hos are Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
i k in horn r of the carriage
of their grandscn. A film will he
: own and Yafla I'pi mer will be
lie I st) aker.
president.
Pearl Schwartz u
Shalvah Chapter is featuring a
fashion show and luncheon at
i orte Towers at noon Wednesday,
Jan. 16. with fashions by Sandi K,
Rebecca Shapiro is m charge of
reservations. Gail Gordon is presl
dent.
Residents of the Coastal Towers
got i on step farthi r In me t
I hi overwhi Iming nee.I.- m
i -I
In addition to previous contri-
uticns to the Greater Miami Jew-
1 ederation Combined Jewish
al-Israel Emergencj Fund,
many residents are contributing
the interest received from their
(.ni security for the pai I j
These funds will h meel the
ncreasin | humanitarian needs thai
ii ., been imposed i n the peopli
i- a. I in the aftermath of the
Ictober Day of Atonement War.
The fund-raising effort in the
oa-tal Towers was announced bj
Is initiator. Hiram (I. Idstein.
Members of the Building Com
nittee are Evelyn Abramson.
lertha Barr, Mack Brick, Liz Cole
)orothy Epstein, Jean Feinberg.
Jern Friedman. Jeane Goldstone
lack Granat, Sidney Greene, \lv\
. aan Kaufman, Sol Kaye, Joe Kes-
tenbaum, Ruth Leftoff, Williarr
Leitner. Anne Levenson, Jack Le
ine, Herman Matfus, Irving
Youth Pioneer
In Negev
By Special Keport
KETURA, Israel- Forty miles
from Eilat in the sun-bleached
leserl wastes ol Israel': Negev,
;? young American men and worn-
ii have founded a commune called
Kelura after Abraham's second
.lie.
Minion. Mildred Mini/. Harry
Horse, ioe Xewmark, Rose Jloch-
Schusel To Be Honored
William J. Sehusel, vice president
of the Bank of Miami Beach, will
be Iho honoree of th* annual in-
tallation of Temple Beth Raphael
ai the Fontainebleau Hotel Sun- ]
day noon. Sehusel will be the re-'
cipient of a plaque for his declica-
' on and service to the temple.
Thej are graduates
ah's Zionist youth
of Hadas-
movement,
lashacliur and come mainly froir
protective middle-class home
where they never woiked as haro
or risked their lives as they do
now."
Among I hose in the delegation
were Leo Schwartzberg, of Miami,
ind Kathv Marks, of Jacksonville.
HOLIDAY CHEER RETURN
Holiday cheer starts right here with top
quality Canada Dry Mixers in 28-oz. returnable
and resealable ecology bottles. Returnable
bottles save you money. You don't pay for
the bottles... only for the
product inside.
liar.' Roth Syd Sablosky, Ju-
lius Schnur, I v.'ns S< hwa tz ",N
Spieler, Arthur W Piss, Lil tj
bei g.
Seasons Greetings
Breothtoking jproy pattern ring. Approx.
4Vi carati of fine while diamond! and 25
marqime lapphires of approx. 1 8 carats.
$4 500.
FINE GEMS AND PRECIOUS
JEWELRY FOP THREE GENERATION:
LIGGETT DRUGS
400 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach Telephone 531-5791
Christmas Toys 1 3 Off
Christmas Decorations -1 3f f
Christmas Candy 1 3 Off
:
Life Savers 6 Roll Pak J
Reg. 47c
3-6 Roll Pak 99c
Assorted Bag Candies
Snickers Musketers Munch
39t
Reg. 77c
Reg. 73c
Miss Breck Hair Spray
13 Ounces 29c
Reg. 59c
Assorted Panty Hose
9c


ser 28. 1973
+Jml$l> nrrfrtinr
Page 11 B
'^^^^^/^C^'l^*^tM*i^*^^M's'^^'^^^^^^^^^^s^
fC*tr
lamara Kline
U:i. HIGER
son of Mr. and Mrs.
rill become a Bar
pBple B'nai Israel Sat
Dee. 29.
an eighth grade stu-
0T~ Miami Junior High
it will be honored
following services
n and dinner will be
: Miami arina Saturday eve
ft -': ft
, DAVID KASS
[ Abraham, son of Mr, and
aneth Ka-s. 7125 s\v
Srr, w : observe his Rai
I during Saturday morning
at". Retr. David ('nngrega
B. 29.
jtobrar' -in the seventh
l/Sull' Academy and in
M> giv. '.: Hay Vov at Beth
^Bou- School which he
ltd fo -even years.
Jfr* Kass will honoi
a reception at the
|y Club. Among guest-1
grandparents. Mr. and
L Mann of Hudson,
W + ft
fb\:\ niBiN
ie'- >nn of Mr. and
[ul will become Bar
fere a,.. Dec, 2!, at Tom
tianu-El
kajsfii :! of the afternoon
'scho :' Ten ; i,' i-jiiaiui
attc Nautilus Junioi
flbr." ill be honored
Qlpti. : at the Bet>y Res
His .ndmother. Mrs
saum. will attend the
(Ri:V CANNON
jy H" son of Dr and
lley Ca '). will be called
Mi as a Bir Mit/vah Sat
BC. 2" at Temple Zion.
VI an honor student al
,y. High School
h the eighth grade
intiiv lies in th
nal i class at Temple
Hebr i"' ili be honored al
|gh f>V ini services. A
an<> 'tier in his honoi
Id ip] / i S ilur
|nin[ I will be hi-
renf- K-lrlle Re.iff
Beach ...id Mr and Mrs.
k.; Canntn of Miami.
ft
JLM IUI.BIN
t] h -"H f Mr. and
will be called
of the Torah at
tMil irday, I) c. 29
^fc JikI'- i of C.....il Gables.
,,! dados Junii r High
.jid h received his re
iue:. i il Temple !
l.n- I i ontinue through
311.
! !if oat of BOV SCOllt
wl >i he serves as
rib. He also a mi
jer of the Mrrow.
l-ati' his family wil'
I andfathers. Max
[of y\ ami Beach and Mor
t New York, his
nt- .Ir and Mrs. B n
and Mr. and Mrs Henry
llocil residents. Mr. and
will host a reception
n mor.
f-fr *
BARD SOLOMON
the JOn of Mr and Mrs.
JWomon, will chant the
vah ceremony Saturday. Dee. 29,
at Beth Torah Congregation,
Richard is an eighth made stu-
dent at John P. Kennedy Junior
High School, and attends the Har-
old Wolk Religious School at Beth
Tnnb. where he is a member nl
the Torah class. He is on the swim-
ming team of the North Miami
Beach Swim Club.
The celebrants parents will spon-
sor the Kiddush following services
in his honor. Among guests will!
be his grandfather. Ambrose Har
ris, his grandmother, Mrs. Sadie
Solomon, his aunt. Harriet Solo
mon. and Su Faber and John Faber
all of New York City.
-
MARTIN FREIDIN
Martin, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Jack Freidin. will observe his Ba
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congreg-
tion Shabbat afternoon. Dec. 30
He will conduct a portion of th
services and read part of the Torai
selection.
A student in th" Torah class a1
the temple's Harold Wolk Religiou
School. Martin attends John F
Kennedy Junior High School
where he is in the eighth made.
The celebrant will be honorc
at a reception in the Eden Ro
Hotel. The guests will include hi
grandfather, Philip Sklar, and re'
atives from Canada. New York
New Jersey and Illinois.
ROBIN WALTZER
1 Robin, the daughter of Mr. an<
; Mrs. Akin Walt/er. will obscrv
; her Bat Mit/vah Friday evenin"
Dec. 28. during services at Bet
Torah Congregation.
Robin attends John F. Kenned'
funior Hiih School, where she i
j n the eighth grade, and is a mem
. oer of the fourth grade class ir
I Beth Torah's Harold Wolk Reli
gious Sell,, |
Mr and Mrs Wa't/er will soon
-or the Oneg Shabbat followin1
the service in their daughter'
I honor. The guests wi'l include he
"randparcnts, Mr. and Mrs. Harrj
Waltzer and Mrs. (.'. Bogner o
New York City.
TAMARA KLINE
Friday evening services at Betv
Torah Congregation Dec. 28 wil!
Include the Bat Mit/vah of Tamar
Lee d mghter of Mrs. Joyce Klim
and Norman Kline.
The celebrant is in the fifth
trade class at Beth Torah's Haroli'
Wolk Religious School and a sev-
enth grade student at John F. Ken
iedy Junior High School, when
-ho is the piano accompanist fo
'he chorus group, and active \r
the dramatic croup. She receive''
a music award from Camp Chon-a
wanda in Pennsylvania this pas'
summer.
Tammy will be honored at th'
Om g Shabbat following services.
JONATHAN FRVD
Jonathan, the son of Mr. am'
Mrs Isaac Fryd. will become a
Bar Mit/vah at Temple Menorah
Saturday morning. Dec. 29.
Jonathan is an eighth grade stu
dent at Miami Countrj Day School ,
He is th- photographer for hh
school newspaper.
SI SAN OLIVER
Fri lay evening, Dec. 28, in rh
main sanctuary of Temple Nc
Tamid. Suan Ellen, daughter o I
Mr and Mrs Samuel Oliver, wil j
he Bal Mit/vah
Susan i a studenl al Nautilu
Junior High School where sh I
a member if the Spanish and So
.j-,1 stu lies Clubs, and attends Nei
Tamid Religious School.
A reception in Susan's honoi
will be he'd at the Oliver homi
Fridaj evening.
MARC FINER
Saturday morning. Dec. 29. in
'he main sanctuary of Temple Nei
Tamid, Mar-- Ira, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Finer, will be Bar Mitz-
vah. ., ,,,
Marc is a sUident at Naut'lU?
Neil Bulbin
Jefrey Cannon
.Ocvid Koss More Finer Jonathan fryd Wortin freidin
Dr. Lehrman To Welcome Students
Al Emanu-El Homecoming Sabbath
Michael Hlger
Ner Tamid Religious School.
The celebrant will be honored
it the Kiddush following services
i( ft
RF.NA COLSKY
Rtna Lee. daughter of Mr. ant'
Mrs. Oscar Colsky, 9120 SW 85tl
rrr., will celebrate her Bat Mitz
ah at Friday evening services at
Temple Zion. 8000 Miller Rd Dec
.18. Her parents will sponsor thi
Jneg Shabbat fullowing services.
Rena is a student at Tempi:1 Ziw
tiligiou.s School, and is in th
ighth grade at Glades Junior High
'chool. where she is a member o
.he school band.
A family reception in honor ol
he celebrant will be held at tht
'Men Roc Hotel Sunday. Dec. 30
\mong the guests will be mein
ten of the family from Memphis
l'enn., El Paso, Tex., and northern
\ew Jersey.
Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach.
will hold its annual "Homecoming
Sabbath" for college students Fri
jay night. Dr. Irving Lehrman
viil speak on "How Shall We Face
he Future?" College students in
he community are invited as
tuests ol the congregation, ac-
ording to Judge Herbcit S. Sha-
iro. president.
Cantor Zvi Adler will chant the
liturgy, assisted by the Temple
Bmanu-EI choir under the direc-
ion of Israeli pianist and com-
c-scr Shmuel Fershko.
Universitv students who are
members of Temple Emanu-El will
participate in the Homecoming
Sabbath, presenting their views on
college campus life.
Taking par' will be Deborah,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Buchwald. a junior at the Univer-
sity of Miami: James, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Goldstein. L'-M
, senior: Cclia. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jules L. Lcdeiberger, senior
at Florida Inteinational Univer-
sity, and Norman. >on of Dr. and
Mrs. Paul Plotkin. a senior at
Emory University.
>| an I attends make up
JSCJW Features
Katherine Graham
At Bruncheon
Katharine Graham, chairman ol
ic board and chief executive of
cer or the Washington Post, am
wner of Newsweek Magazine am
V Station WPLG in Miami (Ic.
ally Ch. 10), will be guesl speak
i at a bruncheon being tenderec'
>y the Greater Miami Section, Na
ional Council of Jewish Womer
Wednesday, Jan. 16, at the Seville
Hotel.
Following Mrs. Graham's ad
'ress. Greater Miami Section wil1
present her with its Hannah G
Solomon Award for "distinguished
community service and leadership
especially in the area of children
and youth." Former recipients in-
hide Henr> King Stanford, presi
lent of the University of Miami
ind Oliver I Keller. Florida's di
icctor of the Department of Youth
Services.
Mrs. Graham will receive lh<
tational Hannah G. Solomon
Ward Thursday, Jan. 31, at tht
National Council of Jewish Worn
us second Joint Progress In
titute in Washington, D.C.
Greater Miami Section present!*
as a membership of -.800 womei
n Dade Count) under the leader
hip of Mrs. Mikki Futernick
president.
64 Dogs Cesnpeting
For Championship
Qualifying for the S25.000 Flag
ler Marat:: r. Championship will
begin Friday nieht al F i '
Track with 64 dogs scheduled to
ompete tor the title.
The lop ''- dO?S will advance [0
he first g al rounds
Tuesday. The last semi final round
ill hi-" held Saturday, Ian 5 wi h
:he final scheduled for We
lay, Jan, 9. the last day of the
Flagler s
The c Ighl dogs with the highest
number of accumulated points
from all the previous rounds will
the final field.
All Jewish School for the Deaf
Founded by Rabbi Afoshe Ebstein
By ISABEL GROVE and developed the only all Jew-
ish school for the deaf child."
There was a time that the Jew Todav, the school has a State
ish deal were neglected. There charter and all the teachers have
as no formal religious education lnasU,rs degree in deal educa-
for the deaf and they were strong- i ,jon, ah teachers have Yeshiva
rs in the synagogue. | backgrounds enabling them to
P.ut Rabbi Moshc Ebstein wa> nt(.grate "YiddMikeit" into the
It-termined that his child would | |ay in addition to teaching history,
lot attend a school where th( j nii,|e |avv and cust uns and other
unch was trefah, and where h(
would become involved in Christ
ubjects.
The school has its own testing
mas pageants and come horn.- with an() (,Vil,ualion cntor. an early
, drawing of the "Last Supper, ffl ^^ wit six
That determination led some m()n(h o,(i hal)jo> .( nul.s(,r> (l{
light years ago in spite of almost (.hlMu,n ., g ars p kiniler,ar
insupeiable odds, to the Hebrew w|u.it, [h(, chmrtn range in
institute for the Deaf located al f|.om 3 (o nd up ,
.025 67th St Brooklyn VV yi,1(|:ition. children are aco
We orodded and plotted, wc p a and tho Khoo] ,,
talked to whoever vw,uld listen ..._, Educatioll
c p.eadcd and begged and even J^ $
nit personal pride aside. Itaboi
Ebstein and his wife admit sadly. In June, the first class ol stu-
3ut finally, "with the smallest ol dents graduated. They went on t>
lonalions. nickels and dimes, tht regular Hebrew High Schools thil
chool was built. We weathered fall. This is the first such ai
iverj storm. Including a robbery plishment the annals of Jewish
hree years ago, and we created education.
Camp Keystone Site Of BBYO's
Winter Convention This Week
One hundred twenty-five mem
hers of the B'nai B'rith Youth
(rganization convened at Camp
Keystone, Odessa, Fla., this week
test leader-hip skills and rc-
ponsibilities. it was announced by
Florida Region BBYO Steering
Committee president, Louis Hym-
en, of Miami.
Featured speake*s include Gene
Greenzweig, director of Youth
Programming. Central Agency of
lewish Education; Ron Treshan,
assistant director of Hollywood
Federation, and Iiaiak Yaron, in-
tractor of Israeli subjects, Tem-
ple lielh Shc!om. Miami Beach.
Delegates from Miami, Miami
Beach, Coral liable- North Miami
Beach, Hollywood, Ft. Lauderdale,
,Ve i Palm, Orlando. Davtona, St
sburg, Tampa Gainesville
ind Jackionvilli v u\ meet t" dis-
chapter problems and prog
ress, participate in creative writ-
ng, art, dancing, singin t, si ry
telling and forensics contests and
nt'Oducc new progtam concepts
and focus
Dr. i ail M. Gussin, Florida Re
gion diii;to and Girt Bossak
Poulh Florida dire-1 n both of
, and R < aid T Cahn, Dis-
... Ga will
,;.; (he n m with a
i i is from the
tituenl cities,
"Yiddish for Dail> Usage" will
bj Mrs Bossak: song
and dance spi ialists wil I iad the
after en ervices
bj thi youth
\ K ir) a; Gra-
AZA ai d BBG Ri ti >nal pre-
sidents will presents "State of tl '
Region" addi esses.
The B'nai B'rith Youth 0
ization, sponsored by B'nai B'rith
Men and Women, was / unded ii
1924 and is currently ob-ervin its
Golden Anniversary It is the
world's largest Jewish youth
ment, with membership on a
every continent. Vpproxin
45,000 Jewish youth in 1.100 com-
munities in North America I
to the order: 1.300 of them an in
the state of Florid
Franklin Branch
>ens In Gables
<>i
Franklin Sai ings and I
sociation has opened
I | i... nch in Co i :
ai 250 Bird Rd
The branch i- 1 icatcd i:i the
Giffen Building, which is oi i
south side nl Bird bi twei n P
dc Leon B tub vai I ind LeJ
Road
Franklin'- i -i bram h WI
ibl i; >d la-' Man h near thi
n line of the cities of i I
. and Miami
Fred B. Hart
oi of Con I Gab ds.....
ddenl ol Fra i
Savin'js, said that a a I
much of the Hi ai c I mai ki
reflected u
lin branch prospi I :i d
a Inch mad. the ne n B
to a pcrmanenl structure
sooner than we originallj ex-
pected.'


Page 12-B
Pjmtsii fhridton
Friday. December 28. B2fc
Miami Hadassah Meeting Features
Schoeiiau Director As Speaker
The Miami Chapter of Hadassah
will hold; an open board meeting
Thursday-.Jan. 3w,at 1A am. at
Temple Israel.
Guest speaker, Zvi Krauthamer,
is the former deputy of the transi-
tion center for Russian Jews emi-:
grating from Russia to Israel that
was closed by the Austrian govern-
ment Dec. 10.
Mr. Krauthamer, who was born
in Poland, spent the World War II.
years in Siberia. After studying |
economics and public administra-j
tion in England, he went on ali
yah to Israel in 1953.
Mrs. Lawrence Schacht, Hadas-
sah national big gifts chairman,
will discuss the needs of Hadassah
PfTE'S LAWN MOWER
SERVICE
Stop*** **y *"?
M*5 N.W. 17th AVI.
r.H Ttit, Owear
Best Wishes For The
Holiday Season
PAUL'S CARPET
WAREHOUSE
31 N.W. 23rd STREET
Phone 573-7626
MARYLAND
FRIED CHICKEN
Extends Holiday Greetings
1901 N.E. 168th Street
North Miami Beach
Phone 949-4004
A Happy New Year To All
PHOTO ART CENTER
8474 Coral Way, Westchester Mall
Miami Phone 223-8603
164S W. 49th St., West land Mall
Hialeah Phone 822-7382
To All greetings
TAMIAMI PLUMBING
CO.. Inc.
James B. Surgin
Serving South Dade County
and South Miami
S525 SO. DIXIE HIGHWAT
Phone MO 7-883'
SEASONS GREETINGS
RUDMA
PICTURE CO.
PAUL W. BOUTILIER
2328 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables
Phone 443-6262
"Seasons Greetings
To Our Friends"
MISTER RICHARD
SANZ SALON
Harbor House South
10275 Collins Avenue
Bal Harbour
Phone 865-4909
Sincerely, Happy Holidays
CHARLES D'ESTE
licensed Hypnotist
Stop Smoking, Reduce Weight
Etc. With Amazinq 95% results
Over 45 Years Exoerience
1410 N.W. 119th St.
Office 751-2215
Home 681-8717
Hospital and the rebuilding of Mt.
Scopus.
In the jrftet&oon session, Mrs.
Schacht will conduct a workshop
for the big gift chairmen of the
Miami Hadassah .groups.
Mizrachi Women
Planning Chapter
January Meetings
Geula Chapter of Mizrachi Wom-
en will combine its regular meet-
ing with a game night Wednesday,
Jan. 9, at 8:30 at Beth Israel. Flor-
ynce Breech is the fund-raising
vice president and chairman of the
evening.
Hadar Chapter president Lillian
Chabner announces the chapter's
"Day at the Races" Tuesday, Jan
15, at Calder Race Track. Hadar's
regular meeting will be at the
Sherry Frontenac Club at 12:30
p.m. Thursday, Jan. 17.
Galil Chapter will hold a regular
meeting Monday, Jan. 7, at 12:30
p.m. at Washington Federal, 633
| NE 167th St. Ann Stern, program
! chairman, will introduce the guest
speaker, Natalie Greenfield, co-
director of Weight Watchers of
Greater Miami, who will present
i a gift certificate for a 16-week
weight watcher course. Refresh
ments will be served.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
TO OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS
MR. RICHARD
SANZ SALON OF
CARRIAGE HOUSE
5401 COLLINS AVENUE
Phone 866-4646
Happy New Year To All
S. H. KRESS
& CO.
VARIETY STORE
1201 Washington Avenue
A Happy New Year To All
THE
PINES
NURSING
HOME
301 N.E. 141st Stref
North Miami, Florid j
Phone 893-1102
A Happy New Year To All
HOWARD
RICHMAN
PHOTOGRAPHER
1071 N.E. 79th Street
Miami -751-5451
GREETINGS TO ALL
lot "Just Another" Eating Place
Kenny's Restaurant
318 Araqon Avenue
Coral Gables
Phone 448-2761
Open 7 A.M. 9 A.M.
A Happy New Year To All
MI0T0WN
PLUMBING SERVICE, INC.
1222 NW 29th STREET
635-4434
Tom Oliver Jav, Jr., Owner
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Cantor Bornstein
Attending Confab
In California
Cantor Jacob Bornstein. director
of education at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, has been attending
the 19th annual conference of the
National Association of Temple
Educators. The conference is meet
ing in San Diego. Calif., through
Dec. 28.
The conference, theme of which
is "Humanistic Values in Jewish
Education," is featuring work-
shops on innovations in Jew-
ish education centered primarily
on audio-visual techniques, open
school Hebrew education, utiliza-
tion of para-professionals, learn-
ing centers and camping week-
ends as pertains to religious edu-
cation, and Jews in the USSR and
Arab lands.
Sholem Lodge Honoring
Past Presidents Jan. 8
Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will
honor all of its past presidents at
the January meeting, which will
be held in the Famous Restaurant,
Miami Beach.
Principal speaker at the meet-
ing which will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 8, will be Judge Mil-
ton A. Friedman, himself a past
president of the lodge. Mfcrtin
Gruber, who is serving as program
chairman, is also accepting reser-
vations.
A Happy New Year To All .< j
or^.GUfLp'd
GREATER M1AT
1200 CORAL WAY, MIAMI
Phono 854-1643
A Mesf Hoppjr New Yeor
to the
Intire Jewish Community
MR. and MRS. JOE MALEK
And Son, Adorn Lloyd Mated
SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL .
KERN'S LUMBER
Construction Sheds Portable BuiWingi Survey. Stake*
3575 N.W. 25rh St., Miami, Ha. Phono 634-48
A Happy New Year To All .
EDWARDS PRODUCE COMPANY, INC.
1201 N.W. 21st STRICT, MIAMI Phone 374-6143

- I .,
NEW
YEAR
.-
SOUTH FLORIDA
OPTICS ASSOCIATION
942 NE FIRST AVENUE
MIAMI 33101


1. _.
28. 1973
fOR ITS 39th StASOH
* UnistJI. rfcficMi
Page 13-B
^PBUghlaiuls ("amps Now
ting Registrations
3$'
nanwFirirTi*-
Zarips, located*
Be brautiful Po-
inf .Northeastern
jjflarshalls Creek,
^(tins; new camper
Lthe Miami and
comnnm;'
,-
|g celebrating its 39th
Utstandin!'. service to
3^e direction of it*-
Mrs. Earle l'
^B Wclnberg and
Enrollment of
HujWaH'l- li.i-- !"
vacTtfinii paiadis(
i children even
MJ philosophy.
combination of si rue
rograms and selective
B recogni/e t!u par
Ms of every child."
MlfWHe of campers
Bnai sfaf'f of coun-
"T personalized
Itvidoa! clinic in
md separate facilities for
[iris have enhanced the
jtation ov 'In > re situated 85 mil<
r^gk XliJy and 90
{TTfn%dc,phia. Round
is inclu
axilities, to-
Satinf 525 acres include a spring
fed natural lake with a two mile
shoreline and white sand beach;
13 all weather illuminated tennis
ourts; a nine hole golf course;
four indoor regulation Brunswick
oowling lanes: nine baseball fields:
light indoor and outdoor basket
hall courts and a regulation size
football and soccer field. In addi
ion a ham radio and photography
center is included among the
camp's 14 indoor facilities.
Highlights oi tlin JpTjogram em-
phasize tennis with a large staff of
instructors; waterskiing, with three
lew speedboats and a prole sional
foot ski jumping ramp; English
and Western riding on sc\en miles
of trails: theater workshop. Karate.
fencing and rocketry programs arc
laugh) as well.
Pocono Highland Camps is an
active member of the American
Camping Association and the As-
sociation of Private Camps.
Camper enrolment is limited to
165 girls and 165 boys, ages five
!o 17. with waiter and counselor
in-training programs available. The
Jirectors have a Miami office and
local representative. Mrs. Nancj
Davis, 11042 Paradcla. Coral Ga-
!,' The winter office is located in
J528 Caster Avc, Philadelphia.
P.i. 19149.
A Happy New Year To All .
RED COACH GRILL
1455 Biscayne Boulevard
Ph. 379-4008
4 Happy New Year To All...
JAMES E. REARDON
& FAMILY
MAYOR OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
for a Prosperous and Happy New Year
INTERIORS BY
DALE E. WEIDMAN, INC.
5000 N. Miami Ave., Phone 759-4971_________
A Happy New Year To All .
5734 1973
REALTY of HOMESTEAD
Acreage Homes Investments
Matt Civilette
i S. Krome Avenue 248-4621
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Dino's Fontana Di Trevi Restaurant
Free Delivery 9.2-7U1 St. 864-2618
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
HEY CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Inc.
N.E. 2ND AVENUE M'AMI, FLORIDA 33132
PHONE 573-6500________
HAPPY NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
POSTON BRIDGE & IRON, INC.
1103 N.W. 20th Street 635-7303
GREETINGS TO AIL
JON & TYRE ELECTRIC CO., INC.
Electric Contractors
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
MAINTENANCE REPAIRS
501 SW71I Avenoo
United Banks
Organization
Streamlined
A series of promotions and a
major organizational realignment
designed, to streamline reporting
functions and reassign responsibil-
ities in United First Florida Banks'
Southeastern Region have been an-
nounced by J. Stephen Hudson,
executive vice president, who
heads the region extending from
Palm Beach to Key West
J. Lucketl Yawn, Jr.. president
of The Miami Beach First National
Bank, also assumes responsibility
for the Coral Gables First Nation-
1 Hank and the Security Exchange
Hank of Wesl Palm Beach.
in addition, Yawn becomes
chairman and president of the new
United National Bank of North
Dade, which has received condi
tional charter approval, and also
will be responsible for the Boyn-
ton Beach First National Bank
.vhen it bee.....i s a member of the
Si.f) billion UFPB group, probably
I y year's end.
Edward C. Haynes. president of
United National Hank of Miami,
also, assumes reporting responsibil-
ities for the United National Bank
of Dadeland and the United Na-
tional Bank of West land. No
changes in presidents or personnel
are anticipated. The realignment
creates a reporting structure to
facilitate communications and al-
low greater representation for the
banks ai the regional management
level.
Thonuis E. Bartletl was named
regional vice president control.
-esponsihlc for activities presently
under his supervision.
William J. Klug, Jr.. becomes
regional vice president-bank ad-
ministration, chairing the regional
'oan committee and assisting all
banks and loan-originating depart-
ments in large credits and loan
participations.
Ch. 4 To Air Speeial Program On
Chinese Art By Frances Wolfson
"Frances Wolfson, Ambassador l paintings to Hong Kong, Singa-
with Portfolioof Paintings," an
account of a highly successful tour
- U
MRS. MITCNIU WOlfSON
pore, and several cities in South
Vietnam earlier this year under
the auspices of the United States
Information Agency. Oriental au-
diences, usually unreceptive to
foreigners attempting to adapt to
their art style, were astounded by
her ability and technique.
The half hour television pro-
gram will include highlights of the
tour, as well as a demonstration
Of the exceedingly difficult Style
of Chinese painting that she has
perfected through the teaching of
her famous instructorsMr. and
Mrs. Chow fhian-Chiu of the Chow
Studio in Miami.
Mrs. Wolfson, a Miami Bi ch
resident, is nol only an accom-
plished artisl and prominent so
rial figure, but is also known
throughout Ihe Greater Miami < a.
umanitarian and a dedii
li adi t in Jev i-h and civic cau es
Proceeds from the sale of her
paintings help finance the Fran -es
of the Orient by a renowned Jew-
ish artist, wi l i < broadca t at
loon Sunday, Jan. li, over WTVJ Wolfson Ait Scholarships which,
Ch. 4. over the years, have provided as<
Mrs. Wolfson, a fourth-genera- sistance for 73 aspiring young art-
tion Floridtan who paints in the ists studying at colleges and uni|
ancient Chinese stvle, took her versifies m South Florida.
Rabbi Herbert Tarr To Speak At
Temple Beth Sholom Jan. 22
Happenings
Jerry Cantor has been ap-
pointed treasurer of I.ubin As-
sociates, Miami-based interior
design showroom. Cantor, 27,
was formerly in real estate and
headed an investment firm.
Carlos J. Arboleya has an-
nounced his resignation as presi-
dent and vice chairman of the
board of Fidelity National Hank
effective Dec. 31. Mr. Arboleya
assumed the position of chief
executive officer in 1966 and
bi ought the bank upwards from
a S4 million institution to a $40
million organization. In 1968, he
became the first naturalized
Cuban Ameiican in the United
States to become president of a
bank. He has occupied high posi-
tions in various bankers associa-
tions, such as the Bank Admin-
istration Institute and the Amer-
ican Institute of Banking. A
very active individual in commu-
nity and civic affairs, he was
recognized by President Nixon
in 1971, being named to a 21
man Advisory Council on Econ-
omic Opportunity.
The Democratic Club of Miami
Beat li will held a New Year
meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday,
Jan. 2. at the Carillon Hotel.
68th and Collins. The public is
invited free to hear Alfredo
Dnran, Dade County School
Hoard Member, discuss "Latin
Involvement in Government and
Community Affairs." Rob rl \\
Morris will speak on "Positive
Thinking to Good Health, Sue-
ess, Peace of Mind and Happi-
ness." Col. Wally Gluck will
a progress report on the new all
important project 'Work lor the
Physically HandicappedYoung
and Old."
David H. Promrff, who has
been named a vice president and
head of the mortgage depart-
ment at the Bank of Miami
Beach by the bank's board of di-
rectors, has been associated with
the bank for the past three years
and has been in the mortgage
field for eight. He is a graduate |
of the University of Miami.
Rabbi Herbert Tarr of New
Yoik City, well-known author and
lecturer, will speak ii Temple
Beth Sholom, Miami Beach Tuos
day, Jan. 22, al 8:15 p.m., accord-
ing to an announcement made by
I James S. Knopke, tempi,1 presi-
: dent.
Kahhi Tarr. author ot The Con
version of Chaplain Cohen."
Heaven Help Us" and "A Time
for Loving," will speak on "A
i lime for LovingA Modern Mid
rash on Love."
A graduati of Brooklyn College,
Hcrzliah T< a h rs College, Colum-
bia University, and Hebrew Union
College Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion, the rabbi holds degrees in
, English, education, comparative
literature, and Hebrew letters.
He maintains his inteie t in the
-.' nagogue where he is a frequent
speaker, as he is in many Christian
churches. Hut he plans to remain
OUt Of the pulpit to write about
ecumenical religious themes "since
nobody else is doing this."
His appearance in January will
mark the close of the first semes-
ter of the Pith Sholom Adult Edu-
cation program. The second semes
RABBI HERBERT TARR
ter will begin Jan. 29; a brochure
on the program may be procured
by calling ihe temple's office.
The Adult Education program
is administered by the School
Board, under the cochairmanship
of Dr. Solomon Lichtcr and Mrs.
David Miller.
Tickets for the Tarr lecture are
available at the temple office.
Camp*
lft(B5
(5&sa?s
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In the Heart of the Pocono Mountains of
Northeastern Pennsylvania
Marihallt Creek. Pa. 11335
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction lor 39 years in the Finest Tradition under same owner-
ship. Nation VVide Enrollments including Campers from Florida. Ga., Tex..
Mexico C.ty. 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 & CIT Programs Beys i. Girls 16+ or
11th grade
Dietary laws Observed No stall gratuities
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
13 magr.ilicent new all weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding w.ttcr skiing program 3 motor boat* 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 goll course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles ot trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate.
Superb international staff.
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
Winter Office
FOCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. Cot. CaslOf Ave. (.ilium Si.
Ph.ladtlphie. rctuiiyrvania 19149 (213) JEJ-IS57
Dinciort: Mis. Eark U. Weuiben. Mi. Louis P. Weinberg, Dt. Robert I. Wcinbcrf
Mtmbm of Ameticai Camping Audition. Aitociation t.f Privet* (amps
/


Page 14-B
+Jf-ni.*t fksJdHor
Friday, Dece~cEr28 *
Mrs. Zvi Berger
Dies in I\ew York
After Accident
Funcrnl services were to ho held
for Miriam Bereer al 2:30 p.m
Thursday ai the Hebrew Academy
rock, Dan. 74. >...... Wei Dr, Blai.
bent.
ROSENBERG. Perry I, 7.1 Li 11 B.
Bay Harbor I"- Rlvi raide.
BERNSTEIN, Samuel. llallan-
llHil Kiv. I -i.i.-
-AVNER, Onldli 81. ul Miami
Beach \i "Hi in.
peffer. Pearl. 7". of Miami Beach,
XrH man.
FELBER. Sidney, of Miami Beach.
River* ill
GERTLER. Cecelia, at North Miami
of Gmatcr Miami where she had harrison. Jennie ). TS, of Miami
been a teacher for the past seven H)^U^.Z"' i.ud. r.1.,1. Levltl Community
years. mtermeni Mi Nebn
Mrs Ber"cr whose husband Zvi KATZ. Charlotte 8'Renoo, of
airs. i>ii0"' wuusc iiiuimuu. <"i 1-.., 1; .1,1, Rlrerxtdi "if; two uuuisbs hi
Bcrger, is executive director of the koppel, Annie. *s. formerly of Miami at tne ccnt-al "Y."
Central Apencv for Jewish Educa- Beach, intermeni mi Hlnal of
, ... .___,..__. California. -'
Courses
Offered By
YMYWHA
LEGAL NOTICE
UMI NOTKt
NOTICE of action
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-30759
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KB: The marrlairi nl
NORMAN P FREXETTE. huaband
nl
NOTICE Of action"
CONSTRUCT:, e SERVlrB
(NO PROPERTY. ICE
tion, passed away Wednesday as a lowenthal. William, ft
result of injuries suffered in a run- ",""MA*r Riverside Tuesday evenings from 7:30 to
awav automobile accidenl in New L^JPn/,,^u 110 p.m.. "The Divorce Experience"
York Tuesday. F,?T!HSC.HILD. M ". ?" will be the subjeel of close studj
ind discu sion. : .ie impact of di-
of th" Frr-n?h Stu I m _, ,._, ,....,-
al the Hebrew Vcad ny, initiated |, i, pi,......i, i,
thi !! 1 icaust Studies orosram an I
In cooperation with Miami Dadc
the YM-
vuiia of'Gieater Miami is offer- ] ^^x^X^VH^nt
ine two courses to he conducted kesidencb cnknown
RiliO SW 8th Vtif ABB HKKBUY NOTIFIED Ti
I uii, llAH I.....II filed ai'ain-' "U anil
mi are required to ncrv< 11 cony
IN THE CIRCUIT :O.RTOP T
ELEVENTH JLD 7ALCRr.i
OF FLORIOA. in anqPSr
DADE CC -v
CIVIL ACTION .: 7}.mm
GENERAL Jic BOICTlON
DIVIi j\ JN
ACTION FOR D SSOLLITIAti
OF MARF A3i l0N
IN RB: MARHIAUK i,
VIVIAN MARIA H
Petitioner,
and
FERNANDO HOYi -
Respondent.
PBRNAN.....
K11 Number :
Itogota. Colun
f South Amerii
di fi -. If any, t" it
Yi ii-
a faculty reoresentative on the ,,,
Student Council ft re. C~,.BN,."".'I.." """''
Survii rs include, in addition to -oson jo*eit m mi.....i River.
''"' n?>"nd' ";"' 'u'l'V'.-'u' Rappaport. IM.....: M.I
ter. Gila: a lister, Helen (.old- ,.,...,, v, lV,
schmidt; a brother, Nathan, of "l""'"".".'''...I'V.',''':' ''" su
Haifa, Ivael, and her mother. cFluW>N .'.. ,nv. r..i umvn
Kathe Warisch of New York City. '"'-i pi Gordon In ermeni Pi '
--------------------------------------- Harbison Jennie 1... 7-. of Miami
COHEN, Anna. 7. nf Rolierl King ,., ..i, v, ,.,,.
i on parents and children will
ie i xamined. There will also be
icus on social tensions involved
n the lives of the I irmer mar-
ied. The 8-aession course begins
Ian. 22. Rej istration must he made
in advance; a modi fee must
.accompany registration
, OVr w rll tell
ii Artl'ui :i I.iiiwin, Ran., attorni thai an action fm ,
for Petitioner, nl..... nddres* In IWUI rtaKe hat I"
....., ;mi Drive, Hallandali Florida you ar< reiiulred
., itiul file ihi oria nal with ih.- your written defi
l,.,k ol ilu al".\. nt>led court on "n RONALD A
i hefori Jnnunr.i SI. IS74: nthcnvlae for Petitioner.
ib.faull uili i" entered bkbIiimI you Lincoln Road, Hu
,,,. i(i, led in ih. c Mm- Plorldn .;:::: a, m .
la!.....r petition. u "h 'I'"' clei:
all Ik nubllwhed tmi cnurl on .i
i.r neeli f"i f"Ui eon.....I weeka otherwlae u defau
THE .IKWISH F1.HRIIHAN ajtalnal you foi
WITNBSti in. hand and Ihe Real the complaint or n
ARE HI \, TIF
pi \
"ii
. i
'' i
.1 !
I, I
Ii
lliL-h Tower* Uordon Inlet mi nt
si.u- of David.
LIGHTSTONE. Ann R of Miami.
Rlveralde
SCHNEir.ER. niorln Carmel, ."-'. n
llallanil.il.- Iliv. ralde
WEINGER. Ulan. In .1. nf Miami.
Rlveralde. Interment Star uf
David .
ROTHSCHILD. Joaenh A.. S.. ..f
Miami Beai Ii Riv< Ide
SEELIG. Walter, 7.".. 7""l Collim Ave.
Illaabera
SHIFFMAN, Bertha. '.'. nf Miami
WOLFE. Eleaaie 86. of Miami Beach.
lilaabi r
Cr-"F*.....']. "f North Miami
Beach, Levitt.
(jc- let-kle. S3, of Miami Beach
Rlveralde.
PiTi Salvador, si, nf Miami
i!. Rlvi ri-ldi Interim in Mt.
Sinai.
Rrr-.'CNBi ipr, \ '' n "f
Hollnrood. Rlvi raldi.
E
rilaabi r*.
I?i.ostfin. Charles, i Bald court at Miami. Florida
III! I > mher. I!'7::.
rich mid p URis K i:k
a- Clerk, Circuit Court
l laile County. Florida
i:\ > P. ii IPEI/AND
\- 11,inn v Clerk
ri'li'i'Ull t'ourl Keal i
\ rthur II l-in-ai. Ban.
,-.> S" icean Iirlvi
Hallandali Florida SS
Thin
for funi
i.
Vi
HECKl ER. S'lirl- > '* of North
... I...... I. I-',...-!.|..
ki evan. imlns .1 7'.. of North
Mi.mi Bench, Newman
MFVER, Eric, US "f Mlniiil. River-
tAYNAL. Jacob 1. 715 sw Mth
.\^. fjorilon Intcmeni Ml Klnal.
KAPLON. Edward. B5. I32 Drexel
Ave rjordon.
"The Challenge of Living,'' an
!-week Wedne day evening course
being offered, -'sks the question.
'How Freely Do Yo Sa> Yes l(
Life?" How do your altitudes and \iV.'.V-i,'.-v"r,.,; I'.Viti. ... ivliui Imnd
behavior affcit vour sexual ability,
vour earning power, your relation-
hip with others: such as your
toss, your mate, your friend, your ]
over.
I
In THE JEWISH
WITNESS m> i
aald rourl at Slii
Will day "l i.....
Richard I
A.- Clerk, i i iinri
l lade Cou
By \\
Am !'
(Circuit Court Si.
Ronald A. Alter
:..-." I in."in Road, su
Miami Beach. I'
Attorney fur 1> II

Various methods used to de
'Ak?"tuHuii, m. of Miami Beach j .'clop the human potential in each
'''.....' ,,. i .if us will he discussed in this 7
qurF lack v> "I North Miami. ,
Newman ":l ,0 10 P-,n- c-,a=>- wn"-"n hv
nRUWh, MJ RS. of Miami IM Jun 23 al the Y.
]:..., h |l| -id
^. I.;., -.v ,.f Vnrth Miami
Registratioi is also takins place
'or various classes for adults, in-
'udinR Art, Spanish Beginners,
?nanish Intermediate, English for

GOODMAN UNVEILING
The dedication of a monL-mont
to the memory of the late
LILLIAN G00DWAN
will take place Sunday,
December 30th u! 12 noon
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with
Rabbi Irvinn lehrman officiating.
Friends and Relatives
ore asked to ^e rresont.
ROFOFF. Svlvln, BS, of North Miami
H, ... i- i i
i PT, Leonard C. ......I Miami.
Rlvi I'll
rn i MAN. P" llln 7 1 Soul '
Oh..... I ir Bin I
-<- r.r- in Vnn Liberty
III labenr. .
,- i-riv. m I.-',... :' SE -":'"'
Si Rlasbl i u I :: -:;
ll V i 11
fvine, "hnrli i ;';i' Mlam
vivmii
xnt ANT >' 77. nl North Miami
:.....I
i< f. PI AN, 111! Il< itch
Ii
qrMuanN 7 'i
Ii..'.
I Qrt ,i .... ,
I 1 11
C^vcn.....
"f
I ., ,|
RrRiNft'-,\'. -- h. SI
i .i
rcr\to/,N, ">"l 7 :!'
'
i'-7NC of Minm1
i'.. nel Uivel
3E9NSTEIN, .- < XI ami
I :i i Rlvel
E F Mil !'!'. 7 7. nf Minm
.; '. i, Miami
I
1
i
K A S. 1
.' f.''.. ol North Minm
NOT ICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-30816
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIGE
'N RE: The Man-law of
Pill 'MAS fill.LIAItl).
Pel ;i loner- llu-1'ainl
and
IBNBVA OIIJ IAR1>.
Rewli.....ll 111 U
in: (iENEVA 'ill.1.1 VRD
Pouti '
Box I.-.2-A
Vlililinir,
\i r \BB rIEIEBIIV NOTIFIED i" ureaent nn>
n Bo n. Sewing Arts and < i ..iii-,.- \i n-hich you ma> i
rafts. Food and Your Health and n : ;';,;.;,' ,;",;' ;'.'V
. i 'nt in i.
\ i ,\l til '.\sll > K. iit'orin v and I le il"
. Petitioner, uboae uddnw i> I4"7 orovldeil in Si
ll STi i .Miami. I"" StatUtl Ill ll I
With the cli ''> M Cnurl u
f the i '.n ......! I" fore Ida n Ithln n in
1 h ili I mil v III the i .......I
I ,| r the rcliel iinn

.11

Ri brew
These lasses are offei i d in eo-
v. ith i im > Hopkins
ucation Center and run
I
.. -:. i i
IN the Circuit colRtof t
ELEVENTH JUD'CAL CIRCU
OF FLORID* IN iSDFOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D VISION
PROBATE NO 73-7H3
JOHN R. E .ANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Batate ol
.11' IT'S H Mi >SKi /.
deceased.
To All n dltorf
....." 'in- <: I \l
Batate:
Vou are hei eb> iJ
I
I
I
I
I
'
nnii thi week of Jai
. coo ".;!i m with M ami Dadi
.i tj lolli th
:oiir es will be offei i d: St uba I ii
.. Evi ryda; Sp h !. Everj
pani ih ll. .1 lys of Yiddish
... Tennis, Belly Dancinj
irth Educat I n i nd Racquet
JaU.
For Further information re
id cours cal
,'; ian Bi eker at th 5
:. niandi
Tin- I |iul Ikhed once
.
TIIK JK> ISH :'l
I -. nd thi
run kin
: rnbei l!'7:i
It 11 l.\l!l> I* ~ :
\ firi uli Court
I '" i.i
If IJ M i -SEE
> > I Ii ik
'
11 \ i 'a iNSH \K
!: \ H ;t| Street
mi r
' I l-n
Piled at Nl
'
Kin
r.'K
\- Bx.
r
i hi
.i Stanlex (1 '
' \ |.r Kai latl. I'
K.....n
. ., i .

. h'lorldn !


I
1
I

ri

IIIVIHG All 10 T*TS
AMPLI rAIKIMG IN THI 1AI
HIM
Wavi^iiniifnoim
flM.K'J"',J"-.
865-2353
720 Stvnly First Strett
01 M H Cf*#l Ur.Vf
en M*mi each
4 ClNllAIIONl Of iKVICl
friendship...
moans someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Seeing the a net 1938
ORTHODOX
C0SSERHIIVE
"EF0R'.' SERVICES
I
Hairy Coil.'!- 1961 lamct B Gofdon
TtUphori37J5533
Mor.thiy Art Forvm
features Ceramist
Th- M mthh Vrl Forum, an ed
: it< <' the Miam1 '
' :. \r[ (-: will take "A Sr
n,: am i." itl
Char'es of the Uni-jMlnm
' '
' nm In th Miami Beach Pub nopce i.'NRcq r.^T,T|OUS
I i brary.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMr I AW
- iTti !: is II PISKHV I !

llt, undf r
I7 \. Sl'i 'Al.. M i 1-71.1' IT
H '-!-:> \, : i i v. vm s
r.vEs .' -v
! I 11 I
SI Tl ..'..-..
'
Court
l>]<<4. SBtiAI. i' \ KKB.N BS.
P -
- / '' I.
.... i. x
V111 i
i n
IN THE CIPCt
ELEVENTH .IL7 '
OF FLOR'na
DACE C
PR'T.A -r
PROBATE '
john R. e
NOTICE TO
In RE ''
K. II- Worth A l\ A
To A
.i'ii.- i i .
Vou are liercM
n i
.....' I''
fount v. K '
mdi c "ii'1
u
-' '.
I
i i ; ill hel
Will Im
i .i it Mli ni
,1 -'
of I > ml r, a i
i Jan 11
ii
Palmer's
Miami Monument Conipaa/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
jit- 444-0922
Closed On Ihe Sabbrth
Personalized Memorials Custom
' Our Own Workshop.
Nivc i a \v
Nl mi- IS !! :v niVEN tbn
' in rl .
' VEI KtN PEI DAIAN |i\\ II1--11V l-'.r-' I U
Hi. 'I
I ,,...;. BHAI'IKO. KR1BI>. 'v' '
'.A I ;
IKTHTR \> II I
,I V.I'.
'Vahin2ton Federal, 1234 Wash ,,''i'\- ims 'kane'rv^.I ihi iitdayo
for E.\ utoi
ni-. Miami itea.-h lnt n ton Ave.. the forum will fon ""' B",n ame with i of the Attornes for i-
i,o M.i.ti t, i 'ircull Court of Dade County, Plor- 4n7 Uncolii Road
'nro Natalia I!. Lindner, ceramist '<' Miami Ueach, fi
who will talk on "Fabric Collage
Creative Stitcher"."
-tGAl NOT'CE
eviH
Memorial Chapel
'JtwliH HJNBBAl DOCTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
i3^n<- w ntxir nwv n m.
IN THE C'PCIJiT cr>upT OF THE
ELEVENTH JCmciAt. CIRCUIT
IN ANO F"R
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIV'S'ON
NO. 73-30447
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
'n Re The Marriage of
VOLANDA T PA REDES. Wife
and
'.nri-Tii PARETlES Husband
"-' ROBERT) I r VREDES
v''"'''".....- Candeuuia K^.-.s:
i aracax. Vi nexuola
NE1 Pi IN A PKl I'M W. P \
:. Pll rifl ...|
i !: iNARD 11 DAvmsnv
i 7-14-21-SI.
IN THF CIRCUIT rouRT OF the
ELEVFNTH .II'D'CIAI CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
nanc county
POflRATC P'V'SION
.....por>BATc wo. 73-7158
\ I'l.-- pfJT iTi' i ip
IP\ ivo BPHAPFZTN
I :i^.,l
MrN-rirp r\ir hoaiute
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
1 iin .- ivn-nnTi*c'eii*11 ,v
" POTlTP' Of SAin |ii.:i'i.'iii,-vt
Von !-,. hereby notified that w-u.
.....""t nnmort'nB to '*c
'aal "ill ami testament ..f mid de.
' ''- been admitted i.....
in mid Court v,.i, ;,,,. hereby

|N THF CRCl'IT COHRi ,
ELEVENTH .it DIC'A' 1
OF pi nniri/i im "-^ C:
nr-F rr
poPBJTP piv1*1'
pRORfi-r11 N^
RFoanr- E rH,i'I.
NOTICE TO CREOiTO"S
m ri-- Etate of
JOSEPH BRVNP' '
ilo.....i-..I
t,, Atl Credltom and A'l P
im; i-inims or Demands *
Bat ii. .
Ynu are hereby notified
in nreaenl nv elatm" i
which you ma have a
I
I
(
1
.
-

CO!
F
OF

ct
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I .
I
I
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December 28, 1973
*Jri(Jtor
Page 15 B
3
LEGAL NOTICE
Lr CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
r,:NT" CI..CU.1
IN AND FOR
loE COLkiV, FLORIDA
h .ERAL UJR-SDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 7. *<
riff BV PUBLICATION
vi.-v ki:kk<:ki: iinil
- CAW.AX.
l>l vi: a\i>
.,si:i 11 KOI AH and
I Kill AH HIS ii ii> .
nlil named
. in- dead, Ihelr unkno*.* n
. .-. IMTfOllHl
. ,i. ffrantoea,
,,lh' PW : Ulldl I III
I niiy Dersol.....
Ii..w II III 111'- PllllllllffH
.i in,mm: I" l,.,i e mil
..,- Inter* hi In tin- land*.
i.i under Raid defendants.
i:t K k< 'i AH. 'j::i7 X.-v -
Hi Ilrnokl) ii. N'.u York:
,,| Ii" :ill-l'e-:li.l 'in ,]
in- dead, tlieir tiiiKiinw ii
. pi iieraonnl ri in .>( >ntn-
G1 in i .....ii 'i'
under in- hkrIiihI
KH3 iieraon or I" rsoni, tin -
llli- Plaintiffs lin' iliu mi
I ni' liulil litle in-
ill.' land*, ihroturh, i-\. or
11,.(, n.iiii.i-
:i: HKHKHY XOTIPIKD
lion t" Qt'HST TIT1.K t"
iUK |ini|..Tty in I Hill. I'miii.
11, > ..( THI 'i'ic i. i:s
iici-ortllnB i" Hi- l"i't
.....l-ded in Plat lli.i.l.
.v [if Ihe Public Itei-ords
' 'i*uni ^. r'lorltln
filed iivii . i I,, Rijrve eopy i.i \ ..in-
.. l.-lis.s If Ml)', Ii. it fin
K SMITH. VttorneV for
., hnup : .l-li. .- i- S.....Ii
ihwiiv. Rulte. IK, Coml
i'.ii.l:i SR148. nnd file I hi
h ii..- Clerk i.r 'in- above
,111 nil before til. I ill i-
' v I!,71: nil" rw le :i lie
I.....nl..r...l asp'osl vi.ii
. i. i' demanded in ill. i "in-
. shall i,,. ntlhllshed nni'p
,. fur four .'..lisi-.'tltix Week*
. I, pii rlill.il)
- mi lin nil :iinl 'in! i.l' IhlH
- ':. da) ..I' Hii'.-ml..!-. Ili":i
n *l:i> r HIMXKKK
1, Ml .- I.Ill I
in- V .1 l!IV vs
.V- |i,..i.li Clerk
I S, il.
I SMITH
I'l.lliltlffH
v |. II "'li'.l :i\ Suit.' I l\
I'll,I'll:, :'|i.
i;i. K. SMITH
i I I i I I .-
,t TICF "F ACTION
&TRUCT"Ve SFQVICE
r..,-i nonpFRTVl
'iocu't Ponqj ^e TWE
.TH .UID'C Al CIRCUIT
ORIOA IN AND FOR
r> ape mi intv
action no 73 >"",
>N FOR DISSOl UTION
OF MARRIAGE
i v 1:1:1 .\<: i: OF
A X.l i
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-29461
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iv iik 'nil-: mai.'hi vi;i-:. !
i:\l-\l l A c lliui.VUT
H'HIXNi HIHI.VKT
ri ii--.. Ilirlnrt
Id -i.i. I
\. .1
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA in si") FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-6570
FRANK B. DOWLINC.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i ii i'K i-:
I HAVIIl II Milll.il 1 lAVIS
I ''.....- II v
' .Ml'. -
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFvr-\TH ilJDIC'Ai C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAPE COUNTY
C.IVII ACTION NO 7- -
GENERAL JURISDICTION
PIV S'ON
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF VAORIAOE
I
LEGAL NOTICF
- til I 1 r"1 '11- II'.- B -.r*r--a
. I i,i.i'.-I- AkiiIiisI Sliitl IX III.' THK M VKKIAISK
':-..- llAI'iil It .1
- ilfk-il .-ii '1 I- nuiri .1 l'i
in .il
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XIVPH'K IS HKHKHY lilVEX t
. null, 1-hIkik-iI. !..... -i
gmli'r llu I
VNIHIKS TKAXSMISSKiX I
l'i, in \ venue. H ill ill i
.......... r
iff, i il ull 'ii I '' i:'".v.
Pl-.ri 1;.
AXnitKs \i:' v'. i *
II V/.i
I l-l'.'l-l.
ii 191
! -..'I-I.-.V
- All-c*. Vr-.-niin:.
il!K HKHKHY \. ith-ikk
..... niMKoiutlnn of Mat
ii flli .1 ncalnsl \ ou and
.-iiiii'.ii in K*i-v*- n cm!., ni
I.... lit l, n if :i"\ II
K'..-- aftoritoi (".''' 1' :;-
... iiililn- Ii |nl v V llh
Miami, Kloridn snr-s and
'"III Wltll III.- I.! "I
-M-l.-.l ..Ili'l Mil Ml lilt.....
T I; iilli.-. H i>. ii ,1,'lnoli will
iiohIiiki M'tt for i'.....-
l.il in ill.- i-oinplallil oi
. -l'i,II II,. |,ul.1,.1.'.I ....,..
.. i- -. ------,. ir M-, :. -
.\ I8H Vi I'lillM VX
-.- mi- hand ami lh -.'-.-il
t.i' ;i' m nil, Klorhla on
' I '.. 1973
HARD I- IHilXKKH
i -|cr|f, i -ii'iiiii I '.'Uri
. i ounli I-)..ri.I i
I: M KNHRK
,\s I'.i.llU t'l.i I.
'Ul I Si ,| I
--. i:.iui"'
- --' liii'. I- A
l:lli AV.-IIII.'
rlila :::!-
I', i IIloner
I- I |.2I--'S I 4
.OTICE OF ACTION
: .STRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
-F C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
'.TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
"LORIPA IN AND FOR
DAPE COUNTY.
ACTION NO 7' 30944
ERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
^N FOR OISSOI UTION
OF MARRIAGE
mi Mil-: ni-'
I ji iN,

. s i' Ki. (tii.os.
M \ M l"l. Ml 'X
, VvflllM
\. u York
i:i: HKHKHY XoTIKIKH
on fot l Hi -.'in''.....i vi" -
..... fill niralnsl vn nml
. ..iiiii'il ii. n<-rv :i mpy of
".n .l.-r.-iiM-.. it nny. i" ii
i vsi'i-:i: altorncy '"." Pe-
I...-,. ini.ii'.s- in :: s.-rtii-
iii ItldK.. 119 K l-'lii-.-l- Bi
' Kta. :t:n:il. and fll.- 'lo- orlit-
li,. i.i l. of I'm.- above
mi ..ii in- before January
U nthenrlae ArtnM will Iw
Inal you for lh relle] "-
I in ill.- i i.mi.1.lint '.r ii'iii""'
Hi .. nhall be uui.li-l""i cm.-.'
I. fin four comwi-utlvi- wwKa
i:vv ism i-l.iiliiiiiAN'
SH my hand and ih.- neal or
ii i ni Siii.nii. i-i"ii.i;t on iin>
|M nil" r. I'*"1
I'HAKIi I' IIKINKlfiR
. i I. rk. lir. uil Court
1 J....1. f.iuinv l''loiiil:i
in A .1 KIVAH
As l>. pui.v Clerk
ii'l S.-iiil
i 1'APPEII
. III. '' Stiv.-I
lila Ml 31
l-i titiun. r
.................... nmiln i-ii
r, n. i ,i. m.tiidi ii in ill.- in
in in iiii>."
11 in.in i. ii.iii in- i.i>i.11-1...i ......
..Ii u."!, for lour ioiii.i'1'Uilve ive.ki
I TH G li:w isil l'i Oliinl \N
vv ITXKSS i" : and and Ihe neal !
ii 1 i .in I ,.i .viiiiini. I'1'.iil.i mi il'.i-
: .lux of lii mini \\<",
Hit ll \RD P ItltlXK Ml
A- lii U. Cin-uil Court
li ni,' Counlv. l-'lorldn
u. < P (YIPKI AND
Am I'.nutv i l.il;
ii'u'.-uii Court S.'iil)
Mini !' Kl >SS KIM]
ill INK It SI IHTCIIIN, C A.
"I X.W I'Jih Avenue
uluml l'i. ":i".s Till i i>i'.i.io i..... i"
Minn. oi Pemioner N'.K '"''' Ternwi- liil.....- '- "-< i" -
Ml"" ....... l i"7-||-"i--s 'later -:.....in"" with tin Clerk o i -he it -In-all Curl Seal
"" I'ir.u.t Curt "i I hull Cunl>. r'lor. Itoj lionxnleit. Jr.. Kwtulre
ANN i-imi-IAMI
I v\ I'l'.K ft KHIKHM VX
M...-,'. i. f..i Vi.i.'i, iinl
Is7."i v K IMnl Street
North Vlniin. I'-.-.i.!' Klorhln
NAIiiNK |i\ v IS s \.viii:i.s
j::i I X W Kl A
Al A.lliiiiii-I''i" iv
I'n >I oubliral Ion "'' 'li.i- nol i.....i
111. j- ilnv ol l>.. 197 :
SlIAl'll.n ft vi VIK'CS
Alli.ln. \ for A.Inn '.-li .ii i\
". "7 \ li An lin..- Iluildinc
., | ,
NOTICE UNDER li^^lTIOUS
NAME LAW
M iTICK IS HKHKHY IIIVKX Hint :
ill. mid. rml'm.iI. il. -i' an lo kiiki n i
u li -. under il-.- ii' itr-.vi mil.....I
THI CtH'XT ITTTIW KKHVH'K at i
. I!.., i ,;" x
i, ivtiliw i"' s '
1 i i i ,- -i
il
I i I III. ll 'Ml"' ....... .., ,,',',,' ,, |" ',
lefau ri-l nan I vu ,,' ..v.
''"...... '"' '"........ "........" I!',
,'''.'. .....|! .......,.,,,. Vi>c ai:i: hi:! i::-v ii
'i '' u ., I'ou lr I Mar-
*-'-,;,";;;";;; VZrT^ t, :
.....' ''""' i '"'"' i ii vein li i ,:vsi:
, n i.... .i.i.. :.--. w
.. i|u, : ;.. ii,:.. 1971
mi'N vim i*. itiiiXKKi:
Ai Cli rk. it u i i '"in i
11..;. i' .mil. l-'i"i Id
i-., vv TYMIXSKI
Clerk
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-29864
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX IIK TH K VIAKKIAC.K OK.
111:111:1 v '1 >i:ti:z
l'. iioiu-r.
11 .,
< v vi 1 1:1 1 HITKZ.
IteHiiolldi
11 v \i 1" 1:1. 11 iriiv.
.17 It. .1- Mill !..''.-
Mroii > \. 1. V. rk 10475
Vi'l' AIIK HKHKI'.^ XtiTIKIKP
l.ii .in ,i. lion for I >i -solution of Mar
rlatti bin 1 11 filed iiiiiiin-i vmi......
\ "t. lire 1 "tin il i" -'ii" .....IJ ol
., ui n 11 ..ii ilefein .--. ii' any. '- It
. 11 l-'KIKHM V.N ft l.ll'fl N. '
r I', in.. 11. 1 ]i">.' ii.iilr. li" .. -
.- ,v it'll St., Suite 1 ''. Vllnni Klor.
1 ('... 1.1- 1 .",.1 llli I h. "i m
nial v llll ill. 1 I. rk "I the iiL.v.
.1 .in 1 ......1 I" I..... .lanuai.- I*
1974; oil .1 .! fault v\ 111 I" "
l.'l.'.l .,'.'.ill,M '."II l"l ll"' I'-'li''! '"'
111.......1 lii Hi. I'onililnlnl "i I-, 'in-.11
Thin .l.ii.'. hIihII '" |.iii'H.-li. "
....li iveek lor four ri.iiHeeutiVe weehr
in T'lK JKWI8H I'M IHIIHAX
w ITXKSS mi hand and Ihe -..il '
III! \ VV !.- li V i mi.
VI i..... I'"."l i'lii -I v
viii.i-n. 1 for l'i 111........
HI
I l-l t I-
1 :. i- si reel vi laml I- : 1*1
I ihe original with tin
I ,|,. v. -ii I..I 1 "ll- i ..11 1.1 III fill
1 it..11 jr.. 1971: otheri .
ii in I., entered 1
i.....mini.I. in il....... -
. in.ni
ill !.. nil.' I
ill "I...... II
11 THK .ii'W ism l'i i'i:iiu v.v
vv IT.N i:ss in) Iniiwl and tin '
" NOTI*CE UNDER FICTITIIUS I -aid eourl II VI., 01 i.l.. tl -
M AMF t AW I hi lilt" 1
Mi',-,,',: I? HKItKHY tl.VKX .hat ^'W'ell'.US'ci.? '
H ui 'i.nii.u 10 enuaei In -\> ''"'. "
i'iU!.- unde, in. I.......ue nan .....b i.t|.,^",u
Mm. .-. t>............... ff,M:,AKS. "' '......I r'i'lM.r "ITui Vltut) 'li .
,1... ui.d.-.a... .1. -b -i.il a .....itHMi III* I ," ;.'',, ,V."i:, i'.u,1 .'..ui.
l.ueineKH under the fletItloi.....I. ol nut.......It hi l>rK _nl rni v........,vs|.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NfITICK IS HKHKI'.Y fJIVKX that
.: VIU'KS rllKATK 'XS 11I
.:i.l Street, Hialeah. Klorldu ll.......-
m, in iv 11I1 ilu 1 ''..;
Cin-uil Court "i Had. fount)
'',.' ,l:i
1'KHXAXfMi tiAHt'KS
' .
_NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
\ i-i-'iT '.- HKHKHY t!|\'K>
11 ii. ib 01
l.ii li
Kill, I AXHIWHK SV
: I \ '1 1 iV 1
11' I". Miami. I
ni, n,1 in uiHler 1 'I name
, 1 '. 11. li. I'llel nil "1
-
.111.-1: ,\i
H 11:1:1: 1 iK JKSI'S v VI 1
_-
i.Ul I ol I....."Hi"' I
.|. Vi I'l.N I'' M-l >> V>
|i |.
-IN
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
i.AME LAW
Mil ;i 1: IS HKHKI'.Y HIV i-:
.
ll,. ll'.. I
s\i vv l'i '
1 u "i i- 1: vsi:
1 I PlilKll S"". I
Miami i' Id.
\i,,, in r.n Petitioner

1
.
I |i|.- 1-11 IH'MI
I 1 .

WITNKSS my hand an. illegal ; ; y- -.-,,,.. ,. v Sl.,,,.,, .,, ..,
[aid eourl at Miami. HurWt..... UUe '"' ',,,',;,.. Hlab-ab, Kit. ':'
NOTICE I'NPER FICTIT OUS
NAME LAW
, HKHKI'.Y 1

NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW '.' .,..,... .., ,| ...,.
MiTI, i: I, lii.i.'i'I'.V filVKN "" V I '
In un.lereiK -! d< .,, ,........
.,,,...- under lb. fi.lltl-ui- name id thin. '' ''...' \
il.ii ..I I !". oilier. 1! .
KICHAltl) r HHIXKKH
Am Clerk, fir. nil I'OUI 1
I mile t outttv. Honda
li. f P, 11 il'KI.AXO
A- I le|Ut) Clerk
(firt-uil Court Senll
KKIKIIMAN ANH I ll'f.'N'
.7.7 S vv mIi si Suii. !"''
Miami, l-'lorlda Ml !4
Vtturne) for Petitioner
11' 11 1 -1
SIli.XKY U, Kl KIN
IMTA s. Kl KIN
l 7 .. .. "i _>
vv. -i lih Av H '! ih. r'l
.1 .....'. aalil 11..... itb
'll,. Clerk of Ihe Cln-Ull Court ol -' a in THE CIRCUITI. C0URT_0_F TH_E
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XliTH K IS HKKKIIY UIVKX thai
il,. mi,I. 1-im1.1l. il'.-iiii'- 1.....-!-- ."
.,,,, uii'li 1 the 1 HtioUK 11.101. i
' USA tiAXCKlat i.i 2477 Weal lib
\v. Hialeah. Kin. IWIu. Hlietnl !
etiM.-r -111.1 name with in. let I- '"
l I'ireuil Court "i lt..... Count).
Florida
Jeauv Inn. .d" I"-'
\V ilfredo Saneln Seel
Mario A. (Iiimex. Tmie. i( ^
1 i.unl i I'!.' i.l..
.1. .-'i- 1 inn....... Pre*
Wiil"."l" Si......" Pi "'
Murio A Conn n Tr.-a
,._. i|..i.-.
' IN THE CIKCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
P.-OBATE NO. ri-/."(J5
J. CWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IIK Ki at. "'
:i is K \CK HUM v
. I
il A I'....... "iv
" i|n- ..i ;'. 111.1 li )-..... Sali
Ri late
i', 1,,.1, i.i nollfl' .1 all" outre.
,,,', my ela'm and in '
I", |, 1 'II HI 1 '......'I"'!-1 Il-i i"
i ... I(0-1 V. I ."ill hi .1
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SFRVICE
iNO PROPERTY'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THJ
ELEVENTH JUDIClAi CIRCI _
OF FlORiD'A. IN AND FOR
DAPE COUNTV
Cll IL ACTION NO "
GEI-'FR/L luUl^.Ti-i' -
ACTION FOR PISSOI '.TION
OF MARR'AGE
|V |(K Till-' "Mil ".!' '''
I VI K VI 11 1TT1 IX H .!-' lid
i hi TH ll iT'il V
Tl I VI K M tl 1TT1 i
-'-I Hi..... II 1
Kuel Hell
\. 11
MM' vi'K HKHKHY
, 11,.11..11 t.'i |i^-"!iri.'N "' Mar-
,|B(. li..- he. 11 riled 11 "-1 v..II
i"ll lire 1."i.....' I......v. II
, ,,||i wrlll.-i '! it') '" -
..11 Sol Alexaadi r, ntti.'i a. I '"
,,.......i' 0' V\
I. r Si.. Suite ::i7 till '"' KUl
mid file :l.....labial with .....-I-m*
,.i ||i. ula.v. it*led ."ini ......
..,. (. I.niiiii I974 -Hi. iv
,1, fjiull .nil I" entered aaatn-l "u
I,,,- tl..... il. in li '" lin "
riiii- in.in xhnll i" i-ni'i h. 'i '"
. ,,li n..l. out "
In THK JKVVISH KloHMMAN
vv ITNKSS in* hand
ul VI'aill '"i"' '
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N.iTH'i: IS HKKKIC. HIV H.X thai
1, mi.1. rsiirned dealt Inn I" 1 na 11
n-i,,, i ,1. ,- Ho- ii. ii'l""- .....'!' ','
I 1 HKHZI "I ill "'H I lii-- Ii> lb
liiliil I-... li. ri.ii.l.i. Intends 1.
. '.., sai.l ..in" viiili tlo- 1 le'k -I
i,,. i-.,. uii mi..... I'.oi' ounty,
"'""K.: ., iiRMnn C.IH1-
1 Bthel Hi
iW'I'T I1KHO, l-:S'.'
>ilornej pll. J Herw* '.'"'"
]J .-14 .1--*
. """ "'""nKi.HOK li Sflll I /
1.....tin In In the'li I"" '
UICII VHH P IIH'NKKH
It* I ..IS I" PASTOUI-'II'.I 0
II' ;. |i, "11M l'i' rl.
i.'in t-ab-iidar ni..iiihn fi ;" ,.,,.,, u;l, T,,CHV
'......." or, *
, III -I'MI. Kill .
11 .In
- ......ll- VI
.1- in. 1
\. 1 -. 11
! ....I
1,. ......
v-
\, i -!
Knnlaii I'orl' 1 l-evl

(Ib't i" ,. ,.
1. ,',-im. v. i-man '>
>x ll.i. I- II Avel U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FI ORIPA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7346
FRANK B. DOWLINC
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in UK Bali.....'
SO It MAX KCTNKH
o AHCrei......- and All iv-- lb '
... ,:.,- ,.,- n. ll.ll.'l- vu.mm-i -
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ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-6:-10
GEORGE E. SCHUI Z
NOTICE OF PROBATE
|X UN KST VI-' 'I'
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RESTATE OF FLORIDA^
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Wa co^s^tivf^rvice
1 WV.SW!l!irD^re.W.HTB
OF FLOR'PA !N AND FOR
DAPE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 1 M
GENERAL JIIRISDICTIOI*.
PIVIS'O"!
ACTION FOR DISSOI UTION
OF MARRIAOE
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IN THE CRCl.iT COURT OF THE
LLtVENTK Jl'PICIAL CIRCUIT.
N IVN n FOR
PDE COUNTV. FLORIDA
GENERAI MIRISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 73-''7,67
NOTICE TO APPEAR
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Page 16-B
Vre ringing in the New Year with hearty good wishes
for you and all your loved ones. May this be the year
all your fondest dreams come true. We're grateful to
have served you during the past year and anticipate
with pleasure continuing our happy association.'
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
JUICY CHUCK ROAST 89e
U. S. CHOICE-WESTERN
Sirloin Steaks
US CHOICE WESTERN
. Porterhouse Steaks
U S CMOICI WISTIIN
California Roast ............
OS CHOKE WESTERN
Boneless Crossrib Roast m 1 London Broil
u$1"
$129
U S CHOICE WISTIIN
Top Round Steaks
U S CHOICI WISTIIN
Bottom Round Roast
O S CMOICI WISTIIN THICK CUT
SHOUlOtl
$119
LI I
$159
ii I
$159
ii
H6e 0p*u4Ae4t 0?%cUU and *Ve$efai(e&[
|MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKED SO CAN SEE WHAT YOU BUY
FIRM RIPE SALAD am 4fe ^^ _
TOMATOES 6l39c
CRISP AND JUICY
Red Delicious Apples SV 79c Garden Fresh Carrots 2 ii& 39c
w CRISP
yellow Onions 19C Red Radishes 2
CRUNCHY AND
6-OJ
ACS
19c
CRISP CELERY 29
Hawaiian Pineapple
UNSWEETENED
Orange Juice
10-01
AC
"A.. CAL
JAR
OAc ,UICT
89 California Lemons
"lA READY TO EAT
79c Popcorn
11
IN A
TIAT
12.02
AC
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVI **
BOMUS SPECIAL f SAVE IS'
P. P. BRAND ALL FLAVORS
INCLUDING
SODA WATER
GINGER Alt
TONIC WATER
79
28-OZ. VftC
BUS. M W
P.P. BRAND ALL FLAVORS LAUNDRY DETERGENT
ICECREAM: PUNCH
mill ir (^^ GAL Ei^ ^M ^m 49oz
WMi-I* Jm CONT. \jZZziW& JW BOX
IIMIT ONE CONT PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES UMIT ONE PKG PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
__________f *' WO" EXCLUDING CIOAIETTES. m Of $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
r i
'f"*.N. ,.. 1<|r AllVAHIT.ES
Potato Chips 73c Buitoni Spaghetti Sauce ntf 79c
BACKERS LOVE THEM SAVES THE DISHES
P.P. Brand Pretzels cllo.ac 59 Mars Foam Cups Sfi 59e
PP BRAND PASTEL OR DEEP
Pretzel Sticks 59c Color Paper Plates SAVE 13c PP BRAND PP BRAND
Black Eye Peas *& 69e Dry Roasted Peanuts tf 59e
AMERICAN KOSHER A GRIAT ON HOT DOCS
Cocktail Franks fcg 99 Willys Sauerkraut '^'35
HAVORfUl DOIOINS
Borden's Sour Cream contaUi 51 Delicious Fondue 'iK%1 89
DELICIOUS
Borden's Egg Nog
BORDEN'S CREAMED 24-OZ. CUP 12-OZ.CUP
Cottage Cheese 90c 150c
OR DENS
ORDIN S WHITE OR COLORED
Chunk Longhorn Cheese Vkgz 85c American Singles '&? $105
MACCIO
Mozzarella Cheese
l-OZ
75<
MACCIO WHOLE MILK
Ricotta Cheese
1S-OI
CAN
95c
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE' BABY
6-OZ.PKG.
Gouda or Edam cheese 63c
FOOD
____
FLA. OR SHIPPEDGRADE A' p A\ %
Fryer Parts I F/\ I R
WHOLE BREASTS
WITH RMS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS
SAVE 14' REFRESHING BEER
Old Milwaukee
u-oz.
NO RETURN
US.
ANDRE
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
MONDAY,
DEC. 31 st.
AT AIL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MAI{
CHAMPAGNE
ALL
VARIETIES
FIFTH
BOTTLE
MINIS NOT A vA'iAItt AT IOOD FAIR SIORI
tllSH IIMAVI MIAllAH
ALL FOOD MARKETS
WILL BE
CLOSED
NEW YEARS DAY
HOFFMAN'S
SODAS
ALL
HAVQRS
4 no: $*
NO-RETURN^ I
ONUS SPICIALI SAVI '
P.P. BRAND
COFFEE
Setocee rfftftftc$ei Deft.!
A.A LA6LE0SLV A-STCRESH4. T-
i ...UNO MEATS & CHEESE 51
OLD FASHION GERMAN STYLE
WIDE BOLCGNI

OR
PEPPER
LOAF
LB
REG. OR
ELECTRIC
PERK
77
All WHITE MEA1
LEAN
MB.
BAG
LIMIT ONE JAG PlEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of *7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES ft
Turkey Roll 98c
79'
,99
SAVE lOc-LAMBRECHTS FROZEN
Pepperoni Pizza
Cooked Corned Beef
Braunschweiger
MPORTEO ICELAND
Oden Semi-Soft Cheese 59'
/
LARGE
13-OZ
PKG.
C OR 14-OZ. PKG.
SAUSAGE
PIZZA
Tfaufafld Gated #<*&
ALL BA PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
EUROPEAN RYE O*
PUMPERNICKEL
47
:oo:
LOAP
P.P. BRAND
OVEN FRESH
PP tRANO
100o Whole Wheat Bread 37'
P.P. BRAND HAMBURGER OR
NOT DOG Jlc
OVEN f" BUNS
FRESH Of 9
BANQUET FROZEN
FRIED CHICKEN
$|89
i
2 -LB.
PKG.
S-OUE'ER SfROIEN
French Crumb Cake
FROZEN
Stoufter's Lasagna
FROZEN
Sara Lee Pound Cake
w
I"
?9e
ALPS SLICED
Swiss Cheese
99;
IMPORTED
AUSTRIAN
FAMK.Y PAVORITI
Merico Crescent Rolls
' SLICES TASTES LIKE SWC-
Mahi Mahi Steaks
9te*4 Seafrtd Vep.'
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES "A .
SEAFOOO SERVICE COUNT!"
FLOUNDERS
CAM
35'
1*1 RESERVE THE EIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. HOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. CrUfTlbled Blllt ChetSR \SS 59*^
FRESH
CAUGHT
79
c
LB.


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