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:
AA00010090:02344

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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
- OIL CRUNCH: Weizmann worked on ersatz
By HAIN SIIACHTER
While the ordinary man in the street may be led
to believe that the energy crisis the world is experi
i ciOg has been engendered by the Israel-Arab con-
.1 it is becoming increasingly clear that the Middle
situation has merely given the Arabs a pretext for
!ieir political blackmail to which most countries in
the west are shamelessly giving way. and that the oil
crisis has not come as a bolt from the blue.
A- far back as 4!) years ago the governments of
Britain and the United States were warned against
Arab control of a large part of the world's oil resources,
and that warning was issued by none other than Dr.
Kimi Weizmann who was later to become the first
President of Israel.
IN His well-known autobiography. "Trial and
D: Weizmann tells of conversations h? had
Continued on Page 8 A
"ejewislli Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Vciuine 47 Number 1
Miami. Florida Friday. January 4, 1974
Three Sections
Price 25 cents
Golda Racks Up Razor-Thin Victory
LIKUD MIGHT HAVE DONE BETTER WITHOUT HIM
Beigin: Election Liability

i
By Special Report
JERUSALEM (JTA) "Mr.
Beigin you are spoiling the
show." This brief legend, in big
stark letters, led off full-page ad-
vertisements taken out by the
Labor Alignment recently in all
the main newspapers. Below the
ad there was an explanation that
the parties other than Herut
which comprise the Likud op-
position were feeling very uncom-
fortable at Herut and Likud
leader Menachem Beigin's refusal
to tone down his "not one inch"
policies which they themselves
realize are unrealistic and unpop-
ular in the post-Yom Kippur War
situation.
C<.nlmuing. the explanation
states: "And it is Mr. Beigin who
dictates the policies of the Likud.
Not Stimuel Tamir (the Free Cen-
ter leader), not Yigal Horowiti
uht State List leader), and not
Elimclech Rimalt (the Liberal
I i' i) Beigin said not one
inch biforc the war and he
Myi not one inch after the war."
TRUE, IT was biased and ten-
dentious election propaganda. But
it had a point. And it hurt the
Likud very much indeed. Tha
fad today is that Beigin, the
Irgun leader and idol of many of
the War of Independence genera
tion, is more of a liability to tho
party he leads than an asset. True,
no one could have exposed the
government's failures and short-
comings before and during tho
war with more fiery and persua-
si\e oratory than Beigin.
And true many people tried
in the elections to punish tho
government for those failures
itch they feel cost many lives,
ami piobably will prevent a clear-
< victory. But the war is not
t only issue in the elections.
1 ptMe is an issue too: the
I e for a settlement, the Ge
nevi conference.
Most people believe in the need
f i ompromise with the Arabs,
Continued on Page 2-A
It
Israelis went to the polls on Monday to elect their eighth
Knesset in what turned out to be the closest and most crucial
election in the nation's 25-year-history.
Some 2,040,000 eligible voters gave Mrs. Golda Meir's Labor
Party the slenderest 42 per cent majority, with predictions indi-
cating that by the time all the votes are counted, the Premier
would lose at least five of the 57 seats her party controlled before.
AT THE same time, Menachem Beigin's Likud Party is ex-
pected to gain at least six seats for a total of 38.
Beigin, whose right-wing political organization campaigned
on a platform of no concessions to the Arabs emerged stronger
than even optimistic Likud projections anticipated.
Mrs. Meir immediately began looking for coalition partners
who would support Labor's move to make concessions to the
Continued on Page 12-A
Eye Disengagement
Talks With Jordan
PREMIER GOLDA MEIR
BITTER MEMORIES RECALL MISTAKES
Toward Geneva: Lesson
Of Rhodes and Lausanne
MOOO COiO AND PROPER .. 3-A
By GABRIEL KEY
London Chronicle Syndicate
Even before its opening, the
planned peace conference in Ge-
neva was dubbed "an historic oc-
casion." And so it will be. if it
succeeds. For should it fail, it
will merely prove to be the sec-
ond abortive attempt of peace-
making between Israel and her
Arab neighbors on Swiss soil.
The first attempt was at Lau-
sanne a quarter of a century ago.
and the whole curious episode fig-
ures in Abba Eban's "My Coun-
try" (The Story of Modern Is-
rael) under the telling heading.
"The Peace That Failed."
ISRAEL'S FOREIGN minister
even tells us why. "International
bodies and the major powers
Continued on Page 8-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
new dimension seems to have
been added to the Mideast peace
talks complex with Jordan's sug-
gestion at Geneva that it too con-
duct disengagement talks" with
Israel.
Said el-Rifai, tho Jordanian for-
eign minister, obviously did not
intend to demand an immediate
start to such talks. But U.S. Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer lias indicated his view that
such talks could begin in a few-
weeks. The suggestion gained
two positive responses from Is-
rael from Deputy Premier
Yigal Allon, and from Foreign
Minister Abba Eban on his re-
turn from Geneva.
THE NATIONAL Religious
Party, however, took Allon to
task at Sunday's Cabinet meeting
for seeming to agree to the Jor-
danian suggestion.
Sources close to Allon said h^
does not envisage disengagement
talks with Jordan aimed at at:
actual Israeli pullback on the pat
tern of the disengagement talks
with Egypt. Allon and Eban have
explained through their aides that
they have in mind talks aimed at
thinning out the forces arrayed
along the Jordan River banks
Continued on Page 15-A
SCOTLAND YARD WARNING IN WAKE OF SJEFF SHOOTING
Watch Out, British Tell Jews
LONDON (JTA) Scotland Yard has issued a general warn-
ing to members of the Anglo-Jewish community to exercise utmost
care in the aftermath of tho shooting here of Joseph Edward Sieff.
The 88-year-old department
Menachem Beigin
executive and philanthro-
pist, who has been active
half of Israel and other Jewish
causes, was reported to be In an
improved condition after under-
going surgery for the removal of
a bullet from his head.
SCOTLAND YARD informed
the Jewish T Agen |
that it has "no knowledge"
".'.oath list" of ent British
Jews compiled by Arab terrorists,
according to a London newspaper
report.
"But we issued this morning a
general warning to members of
the Anglo-Jewish community
through the board of deputies
that they should exercise the ut-
most care in view of the tragedy
that has befallen Mr. Sieff," the
spokesman said.
He added that "the warning
was in general terms and not tied
to any specific knowledge wo
have as to the actual shooting"
at Sieffs central London home.
In Beirut, the Popular Front
Continued on Page 6-A
Germans
Look For
Terrorists
FRENCH TRAP GANG ... 3-4
LONDON (JTA) The
Times of London quotes the West
German daily. Bild Am Sonntag,
to the effect that a search is now
going on for a now Palestinian
terrorist group believed to have
traveled from Brussels to Ger-
many and said to be equipped
with Soviet ground-to-air SAM-
sm en missiles.
According t-> the Times c
spondent in Bon::. ien in
various German cities de
knowledge of any such search
BUT THE spokesman foi
Bavarian Ministry of Interior did
not expressly deny the ar
of a group of Arabs with an
i.-t plans.
Rather, he said reports and
Continued on Page 2-A


Pcge 2-A
9-Jt^lsincridSnir
Friday, January 4. 197
Was Beijrin an Election Liability?
Continued from Page Vk
especially with the Egyptian?
)ver the occujried areas, and
i.m> could nol bring themselves
despit their desire to vote
. gains! the government to ea^'
their ballot for a man who still
uses to cotmtemnM the ih-oj"
for conprnniat.
The three ether partners in
1 i'ii"d down their view
n i rritorial questions since th-
v.;u- and when they appeared
on TV or in the press, they
-id their willingness for ter-
ritorial compromise with Egypt
But Bcigin stre-sed only the La
b ir government's responsibility
*r the tragx h of the past
and his opposition to any com
promise over the west bank of
the Ionian. II- -till speaks of th
need for dlri fit negotiation and
does not oppose Israel's parti.ini
tion at Geneva But he never m m
tinns the need for territorial com
promise with Egypt at least
in ord-T thai the negotiation-
mjght have any ch-mce of suceesa.
TOE jewnii Telegraphic
Agency Ua.ncd from reliabk
ovrcei thai the three other tac
tion leaders in Likud spent I mg
and fruttleaa hoiuu wltlhrBeigin
trying to persuade him t<> say >'
lea-t this iiuieh: "negol ations in
volve give and take."
But the man wtw hat lad thr
Knesset's main oppeoltl in tor V.
years seaattd to have no under
ataaulhag of what he aausl (to U
he -vas to sieze this unprece
dented chance to v.re-t aowei
fron: the Labor Party lie .-imply
refused to bend
He claims thai for him to talk
of compromise would be dlshon
esl and demagogic. He refusi
to concede that polities is the
art of toe possible He insist- that
his dream- continued to dfetate
the planks of his eteotoral plat-
form.
Many people say they would
have liked to vote for Likud
but because of Beigin they could
not. <*ne Likud Knesseter told me
he thought the cost to Likud
because of Bcigki's intransi-
gence, would be 10 seats
the it) vital seat- difference
between defeat and victory Manj
other vot vs said thej would vote
Likud dMptte Beigin. Verj
few nowadays and Certainlj
very ft w ->f the younger genera
tion voted Likud because o.
Baigh.
A Ft 1.1. frontal attack on lei-
sin aaight .veil lead to the di-wilu
tion of Likudsuch is Beigins
hold on the Hcrut rank and file.
Bad the oahet faattona might de-
cide that the benefits l> be ob
tained from an alliance with Bei
gin's He: nt are of dulvous worth
.. d they wou'd do better to strike
out on their own again. A lot will
depend on how well Likud fares
in the polls. If it fares badly 01
onlv moderately instead of
well as it surely should have in
view of the government's unpop-
ularity then Beigln's leader
ship is likely for the first time
to be seriously challenged. A lot
nil] depend, too. on the two
charismatic and aide generals In
Likud- rank- Arik Sharon and
Ezer Weiaman.
THERE CAN BE NO STANDING STILL
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Oeuhatj' Prescript.oni Fillao
COfCTACT LENSES
Bon it Hunts Terrorist Group
(ontiiiut (' from Page IA
threats continued to reach the
ministry.
Some of I hem included infor-
mation ahoul possible activities ol
Arah terroii-l grottOa All those
throats wire taken "very aeri-
ously."
ONK OKVHRS result is an in
cr-'.i-i- in security precautions for
the Bavarian airports at Munich
and Nmwnblltg, the Times re
ports
The Times story has been given
special credence following the
sensational French breakup ol I
.similar Arab terrori-t group lift
week also equipped ith Russian
missile-.
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HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Hame and Hospital
for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operat-
ing income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-
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Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house.
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65
of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With
increased operating costs, and public assistance pay-
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urgently needs your help to maintain its high quality
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Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck to pick
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contributions to the Thrift Shop
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Chairman
Thrift Shoo Committee
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Friday, January 4, 1974
.towisti flcrMltor
Page 3-A
Geneva Delegations are Cold and Proper
By EDWIN EYTAN
JTA European Bureau Chief
GENEVA(JTA)The Israeli-Egyptian disengagement talks.
the Ml explosive and-voni-rcto isene-at the peaco'DOnfewnco.-are un
der way. The two delegations held their second meeting Dec. 28 at
the United Nations headquarters under the chairmanship of the com-
mander of the UN Middle East Emergency Force, Lt. Gen. Ensio
Siilasvuo.
At their first meeting Dec. 27.
there were no handshakes and no
salutes between the officers in
spile of the fact that two of
them. Israeli Col. Dov Sion and
Egyptian Col. Ahmed Fouarl
Howeidy. are old acquaintances as
veterans of the Kilometer 101
negotiations.
THE ONLY note of cordiality
wa (I by the head of the
Israeli military delegation, Maj.
Gen. Mordechai (air. who at the
start of the first session, congrat-
French
Entrap
Terrorists
PARIS (JTA) French
"police said Dec. 26 that they have
broken uo a Palestinian terrorist
ring headquartered in France that
was preparing a major operation
in Europe using Turkish militant.-;
for the first time.
Thirteen men, 10 of them Turks,
were arrested within the last
week for stockpiling arms and ex-
ploshes. Three of th" men. one
of whom has been Identified as
Palestinian, were arrested Dec, 19
at the French Italian border town.
lioodene, in a ear which poUi
sources said was used to trans-
port arms to .i villa in a southern
suburb '>f Paris.
A DAY later. 10 Turks Who
said they were working in coop-
eration v ith the Popular Fronl
for tiv Liberation at Palestine
(PELP1 were arresl rd in the
villa whertrthe pol ee discovered
44 po nd f plastic e> pJoxrv -.
detonators, grenades, machine-
guns, small arm', b tok bomb- and
numerous false identity pap
Ac in' ling in in my obsei
the I"-' P was r*soon^ible for the
recent terra Isl attach at Rome's
Leonardo da Vinci Urport which
elain
["he invest] iation here wat
tion de la
Secur'te du T the
French d '' H. ^"
cordin to Isi
PST <- pul on a! it bv the Is-
raeli i'iT"' : !'
to I rned J "f
the po'sib'e oresence In France
of a car earrylnsi I al itinian I *
Enrial
POl jrE SOURCES aid the vil-
la served as an arsenal for weao-
ons t" he n?ed In a future Pal-
estinian operation somewhere In
Euro"" but most likely not in
Prance Tb -" sources pointed out
thai ; Ihe first time Turkish
mi;'' narticioated in Pa!
estin'-. actions outside their own
bordi
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Qrcr>: 'xtiMili fetid X-R*y
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Inci. 'li.n, Cerraetlanat Celon
Ther-jy Loort Specific NutfHtan
UR. B S*. I'HRl.IXE, Director
N i.r .i.iihlr PhvBlcUtn
for caoaiutmtmt phaHt 757-719*
ulated the chairman and ihe chiel
Egyptian negotiator for their re-
spective promotions.
Gen. Siilasvuo was promoted
to lieutenant general, and tlie
Egyptian negotiator. Tah:il el
Ma^doub. to mjjor general, ap
parentiy in order not to b out-
ranked by his Israeli counterpart.
Gur concluded his congratula-
tions by stressing half Jokingly
that all the original participants
Bl the ta'ks "have done rather
well" and expressed the hope that
the talks will do the same. Nei-
ther of the delegations is pre-
pared to reveal any details on the
substance of the talks.
They are not even prepared to
say whether the Geneva negotia-
tions are a continuation of the
Kilometer 101 talks or whether
a new start has been made. The
wording of the communique re-
leased by a UN spokesman aftT
the meeting, speaking of "prin-
ciples of disengagement." and the
fact that none of the delegations
carried or produced maps during
the talk, led the observers to be-
lieve that the Egyptians made
demands of .1 genii-political na-
ture such as large-scale with
drawats, referring to Security
Council Resolution 242.
ISRAEL IS prepared to allow
an Egyotian force to remain on
the east bank of the Sue/ Canal
as part of a disengagement agree-
ment but only if such force is
reduced in siz" and strength to a
point where it could not present
a military throat to Israel, ources
in Jerusalem i>aid on Dec. 26.
According to the sources, the
Egyptians were staking an early
bargaining position from which
they could retreat at a later stage.
They said the Egyptians will
eventuiil'y realize that Israel will
nolTuIi back from the west bank
of the canal as long as an Egyp-
tian force of aggressive capabili-
ties remains on the east bank.
'1 he sources do not, however, ex-
peel quick progress at the Ge-
neva disengagement talks. They
believe nothing substantive will
DO accomplished until after the
Israel) elections.
Betty Burfeinot Entered j
tn Burdine's Invitational
Later this month. Betty Bu
feindt, the little redhead who used
'0 teach girls physical education
at Ponce dd Leon Junior High i .
Coral Cables, will be a mini;: tl
stars of the LPGA tour who ti
Off in the 6th annual $35,000 Bu.
dines Invitational at Kenda:-
I.akes Country' Club. The pro-
celebrity is Jan. 30 and the tourn .-
ment proper Feb. 1-3 at the ne.v
site, 10 minutes west of Dadelai
on Kendall Drive.
On her first three year* on the
tough grind Betty pocketed km
than in a single year teachir
teaching school: S2.196 in 1MB;
S4.577 in If.70 S2.783 in 1971. w hi
illness forced her to miss much
of that year. Tiie illness came .
the Burdine's tournament. SI
could only finish five holes of th,
tournament before having to undc
go an operation.
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16 Ladies'Hair Dryer
17 Men's Hair Styler/DrySf i
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20 Electric Heater
21 Electric Blanket
U Green DGold
22 Shot of Steam Iron
23 12 Position Mixmester
:, Avocado Ci Gold
24 Multi-Cooker Frypan
? Av>cado QGoM
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Page 4-A
Jelstncrkfinr>
Friday, January 4, 1974
~ OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone J73-4605
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Out of Tiwn Upon Reque.t ^^________
Number 1
10 TEVETH 5734
i
Volume 47
Friday, January 4, 1974
MM MM 'ii|t..*-irit'',
i j'"".....mm

Lesson at the Polls
To Americans and Britons, Prime Minister Meir may
be No. 1 They voted her that way in their popularity polls
for 1973.
But Israelis who did their own voting on Monday cast
their ballots in a sober, even somber, mood.
With the recollection still bitter in their minds, of beipe)
caught off guard in the Yom Kippur War, a war that from
their point of view ended inconclusively, they- gave her
ruling Labor Party a razor's edge 42 per cent victory the
smallest in the nation's 25-year-long history.
This means that Mrs. Meir will be scrambling for coali-
tion partners during the next few weeks. The pickings are
slim. The opposition right-wing Likud Party headed by
stern Menachen Beigin is against any and all concessions
to the Arabs.
Even her most likely possibility, the Religious Party,
at least on the guestion of concessions is as intransigent as
Beigin himself.
What does this do to the uneasy truce let alone to
the negotiations at Geneva.
It would be almost foolhardy to speculate. But one
thing for sure: The Arabs and their Russian mentors have
been given a lesson in democracy at a most critical time
a lesson even they seem to respect.
And that is what Geneva, in the end, is all about.
Selective Arab Reading
As the debate gets more heated and hectic at Geneva,
it is predictable that UN Security Council Resolution 242
will be rearing its head more and more.
That is the resolution that the Arabs have repsatediy
interpreted as a UN command for Israel to make a total
pull-out of its presence in the territories she occupied after
the 1967 war.
It is also the resolution that people generally have
ccme to read the same way and largely as a conss-
quence of the Arabs' undisputed interpretation.
An example is the recent Sheikh Ahmed Zaki Yamani
statement that "the whole international community" agrees
on the necessity under "international law" of Israel's total
withdrawal.
The statement was made on the NBC "Meet th" Press"
Sunday ssries, and not a single one of the Sheikh's ques-
tioners bothered to set that damnable lie to riqhts.
As former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg
puts it: "The resolution speaks of 'withdrawal from occu
pied territories,' without defining the extent of withdrawal.
And the notable presence of the words 'secure and recog-
nized boundaries' by implication contemplates that the par-
ties could make territorial adjustments in their psace settle-
ment encompassing less than a comolete withdrawal of
Israeli forces from occupied territories."
So much for Res. 242 and the Arab reading of it.
Intellectuals Better Get tWithlt
CIDDENLY. Father Berrigan is
^ the enemy because he is anti-
Israel. But Berrigan has not I
changed his point of view.
Presumably, be. was anti-im-
perlalisl and anti-colonial in Viet-
nam: and. presumably, he is anti
imperialist and anti-colonial in
the Middle East.
THE CHANGE in point of view ;
is among the Jewish intellectuals,
who overnight consider him the ^
Pariah. And so the question I
whether Berrigan was wrong in
Mindlin
AT TriE POLLS
>-*-*$

Talk is Hope
failing to see a distinction be-
tween the Southeast Asia war
and the Israel-Arab struggle.
Or whether the Jewish intel
Jectuals are wrong- in their incon-
sistency for having been voclf
rrously anti-Vietnam with Berri-
gan and for condemning torn now
in the Middle East.
That question can be'jrtswered
easily, and it is an answer that
Americans are not itkel.- "i want
to understand.
BOTH WERE wron: ;> far as
Southeast Asia was Concerned
Hanoi's growing
there proves the poihl
havi been an
ting h.ilf a million V an sor-
(-ii to a war thin
be unrelated to our'na'tuna'.
pose.
But that does not moan- that
the struggle in Soutlvi.t Asia
was not worthwhile., ;h
Uinment <>f a cancerous Coiiubu-
nism that Alexander Solzhenitsyn
describes at what *>*:"* <<* bt
the cost of his life i* the newly-
published "Gulag-: Archipelai,t',
1918 1950.'
THAT THE Jewish iMellbtWraiS
recognize the dangers in the M I
die Best but stood in trip rank*
i,f the Kerrigans in Southeast
Asia is a double traced
It helped to weakea.our na-
tional purpose in Vietnam.
it makes the Jewish Intel-
1 duals' support of Israel noth-
fc.-; more than sectarian, and
therefore reduces the quality of
tin r support to the le\el of an
ineffectual idea.
That is why to be pro-Israel
these days is apparently to be
pro-military or, in Kerrigan's
Continued on Page 11-A
COMMENT
bv HWAHD.l'ftHLN
Geneva continues. What can be expected?
Israel said it was satisfied with the opening phase of
the peace conference.
Still, it served as the stage for the kind of fierce Arab
vituperation that forced Israel's negotiator, Abba Eban, tc
request a recess in order to rephrase some of the ssntences
in his opening address.
The Jordanians accused Israel of deportations, expul-
sions, maltreatment. The Egyptians said Israel continued
to rely on force and that if she did not return to .her pre-
1967 borders, "the Arabs would have to use other msans
to recuperate the lands which they hdve lost." *
Surely, Eban's revised observations did little to change
anyone's mind.
The best that can be said is that the talking continues
and that while there is talk there is hope.
The Joint Distribution Committee has just entered its
60th year of service to needy distressed Jews throughout
the vrorld.
IT IS customary at this time of
the year for columnist* to do
a year-end review Some times it
ious and ponderous, otl
lake a humorous or ludicrous view
Mostly the columns in this vein
are written because there is a
seasoni I ii i on for
kind of work, let alone writ,-;
a column.
P rceptive readers will note
that toda) is not the end of the
year but the beginning of a new
one Never mind, not only is this
a column to got me over the holi-
day season, but a small ego trip
as well.
so THAT I will begin by vio-
lating Hi" rules and refer to a
column l wrote at the beginning
of 1972 (not 1973!) which d sail
with Information that "Pro-Israel.
Arab Oi! Interests" were about
to compete with money for fa
from presidential candidates and
raising that age-old question, "Is
it good for the Jews?"
Well, it w.is in 1973 that we
discovered how much oil inter-
ests' money had been contributed
to the Nixon campaignopenlv in
some cases but mostly secretly
and we are now aware how much
a role that support has played in
bringing about the contrived
shortage of oil in this country
and the world.
As I wrote in a column last
October. "I make no claim to
prophetic insights. When 1 make
a prediction it is based on what
I believe to be good information.
my own experiences and sduca.-
tion and. often, narrow interest."
IT WAS not difficult for me,
then, to predict that we Jews
would not be the winners in this
battle of the oil money."
You old-timers will recall that
Drew Pearson earned a good deal
of his fame with his predictions.
Many years ago, a New Yorker
profile revealed a low batting av-
erage (which Pearson never men-
: om ii in boasting of his bits*,
so let me return to my first col-
umn of 1973 (Jan. 5; -The gi-
gantic campaign to make Amer
ife for fundamentalist Chris-
tianity is under way m this new
year 1 would sas 'hat fears that
some Ji w il luccumb to its
lure are not well-founded, basing
my belief on the fact that 'Kej
'73' i- the way of life of President
Nixon and his spiritual advisor,
Billy Graham, and -it is not the
way of all but a nandful of Jews
You all know that Key '73"
a gigantic and spiritual fail-
ure, not only for these who hoped
to proselytize Je vj but in bnng-
ing masses to a Christian way of
life.
two WEEKS i-.tcr I gave an
inkling of President Nix
of life in a column that well-
>! d the startling revelations
of Wjrto.pgate which wen- to un-
fold in the months to o
"There is Inauguration Day on
Saturday." 1 wrote Jan 19, to
the next President of the
I'nited States another grand occa-
sion to practice his machiavellian
cunning at iflsliniThu his oppon-
ents A- some maj remember, the
notorious author of 'The Prises'
held that rul?rs may resort to
any treachery and trick to up-
i their arbitrary power and
whatever dishonorable acts
princes may indulge in are fully
set off by-the. insubordination of
their subjects."
. And.whpH some of Nixon's
.loyal local supporters protested
that I did the man wrong I wrote,
in part, that the Nixon of today
was someone whose policies
for 25 years I had considered
loathsome:
"TAKE WATERGATE as in-
stance. To me it is the culmina-
tion of a career which began with
the destruction of Jerry Voorhees
through innuendoes arid lies ,
similar tactics against Helen Ga-
i Douglas tfjpport I
McCarthyism. The Presld
not have had :i direct hand
Wat) rgaU oa< '.'.nation- but there
is no d mbt in my mind th
at in.>Th're in the White HftiM
provided the sanction for hi-
ciate who planned an i (an
out one of the most fmhtful |
litical acts in our history ''
That was Feb. 9, long bef
the Senate hearings and "i
revelations proved my thesis on
Nixonism.
There should be a modest ''
to this and that .is that I
wrong when I wrote last Sept
ber that apparently 1 uould n
be reappointed to the Centra
cy for Jewish Educ.tti >ri, '
I have been.
AM) DESPITE a critical
last June at the possibility of ti
creation of a new..ag Community Relations Conn. 1
v th profession d 'st^f-nhl: a I
time when budsetjrtd. -r^pl/id '*
r land that Was b fore th*
Yom Kinpur Wa broke, out "t
6). I have been ippoiijted 10 thai
body. r -JYj
That fact. welconUM it maj'
be to tho.-e readgSB-jLhoV*" rt
pect to get iqrjy^arrnatioto
where nothing b"i pan is usually
offered -irons tf*'*TF%dBlttior.'l
public Jrferation&H
negate my '?iwep'r
that by and l?rJS>#*
pear? to be mafin|;*m>wcr-
that is buildini_Tf
many quarters.-t,flH|
is not sood forjtnaj
The trick in all
who wonder hojsHil
have a good
memory which cohveni
cates all the column gopf?-n
day 1'li write abefcf 'jfa tlum|
I dictated while'recoveriftfc^ro
last summer's heart -attack1 and
erased it on the. lfcfback N"
kidding. j


Friday, "armory 4, 1374
+Jenist fkrrtfor
Page 5-A
Latins Appeal to Brezhnev on Jewish Policy
BLfcJVOS AIRES (JTA)
Four Latin American leaders who
recently returned from a visit to
the Soviet Union have appealed
to Communist Party Secretary
Leonid 1. Brezhnev to end wide-
spread harassment and discrimi-
nation against Russian Jews, per-
mit ali those who wish to leave
to do so and to halt the dissemi-
nation of anti-Semitic propaganda
in the USSR.
An open memorandum ad-
dressed to Brezhnev was released
at a Latin American forum on
the condition of Soviet Jewry
which opened here Friday, Dec.
21. It was attended by dele-
gations from 16 countries in
South and Central America and
the Wes: Indies.
The memorandum was read by
Alfredo Conception, a former Ar-
gentina Minister of Commerce
and Industry.
TOT; FORUM received a mes-
sage oJ support from Argentina's I
Vice President Mrs. Maris Estela j
Martini: de Peron. Dr. Ricardol
Balbin leader of the Union
Civics Radical, the strongest op- [
position party, addressed the gath-1
erinj.' ojj the subject of human
rights and political freedom.
Conception and three other Lat-
in American leaders toured the
Stfviel Union to investigate the
condition of Russian Jews in the
fternmtil of the latest Middle
East WM Some of their finding?
were rl^'cribed in the memoran-
dum
The Sftef members of thn dele-
gation were identified as The R (V
Father .Benjamin Nunez, former
I .in ambassador to the
United Nations, to Rumania and
to Israel and the recipient of the
1970 Lai n American Jewish Con-
great Prii i for Human Rights;
Prof Modesto Seara Vazquez,
prefeSBUl of law and political sci-
ence at the National University
of Mexico, and Prof. Ohal, of
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The four visited Moscow, Len-
ingrad, Tblisi andfJKiey where,
according to their report, they
contacted many Jews including
members of the Soviet Academy
of Science who, they said, were
being harassed for having applied
for exit visas.
THEY STATED in their mem-
orandum to Brezhnev: "It is ob-
vious that the Soviet government
is giving its many nationalities
the opportunity to express and
cultivate their respective cultures,
languages and schools but it is a
cause for consternation to us to
find out that the Jewish national-
ity in the USSR is being discrimi-
nated against. It is not able to
express itself fully. We were giv-
en more cause for serious concern
to find that abundant anti-Semi-
tic literature of undeniable offi-
cial origin was easily obtainable
in public places.
The visitors said they were wit-
ness to police repression Oct. 18
and 19 in front of the Moscow
synagogue against Jewish youths
who tried to express their re-
ligious feelings peacefully.
They charged widespread dis-
crimination against Jews who re-
quest emigration visas. They and
their families are objects of re-
prisals, they lose their jobs or ara
imprisoned."
THE FORUM resolved to ap-
peal for support to UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim. the UN
Human Rights Commission and
governments, parliaments and
other representative institutions
all over the world.
The countries represented at
the forum were Argentina. Bra-
zil, Chile, Uruguay, Peru, Bolivia,
Ecuador, Colombia, Venezuela,
Panama, El Salvador, Costa Rica,
Nicaragua, Guatemala, Mexico
and the Dominican Republic.
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"age 6-A
+Jen>lst>flcrjkitor
Friday, January 4, 1974
J
British jews Told to Look Out
Continued from Page 1A
or the Liberation of Palestine
Maimed responsibility for shoot
:ng Sieff. A PFLP spokesman
Mid Sieff was a leader of the
Zionist movement which "com-
mitted and is still committing
nines and massacres against our
Palestinian people.'1
SIEFF'S PERSONAL secretary
ou> the JTA that "the operation
far the removal OJ a b.nlet in
Mr. Sieff's head was completely
successful, and he has stood up
lave been expected.'
"However, he is still very se-
lously ill in the intensive care
init of Middlesex Hospital, and
lis wife is at his bedside, as are
lis two daughters. His doctors
lave described his condition just
low -rather better than could
have been expected:
"He has not spoken before or
after the ooeration. and the po>
|]s are still waiting to inter
vi Mfll when 11 i< possible. It
Will lake severn! days before it
can be ascertained whether ..
complete recovery is likely."' the
secretary said.
MOT HAS shot by an un-
identified assailant admitted to
his home by his butler. A Scot-
land Yard spokesman told tUe
JTA. "We cannot yet say anj
thins beyond the fact that there
are no pigns of robbery as a m >
the. The bu'ler, a Portuguese,
and the other two servants who
were in 'he house have been In-
terviewed in gral detail and the
hunt f"" the culprit or culprits
goes on."
Sieff il president of Spencer
Marks, one of th? world's largest
retail stores. He is president of
the Joint Israel Appeal, honorary
wee president of the Zionist Fed-
eration and president of the /ion
ist Federation'! education trust
HIS ELDER brother Lord
Sieff, Is vice presideo* of the
World Jewish Congress.
Immediately after the attack,
police cordoned off the area sur
reunt'ing Sieff, mansion and
tightened their security around
other leading British Jews.
A police spokesman said there
has been maximum security foi
hading British Jews for the pa-t
two years after threats had been
made against the life of Sieff.
members <>f his family and other
prominent Jews.
U.S. Nazis Given IRS Exemptions
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
"wo government agencies have
.ecn asked to investigate charges
iy columnist Jack Anderson that
the neo-Nazi National Youth Alli-
ance f Arlington. Va.. enjoys tax
xemft status and reduced postal
ates.
The reouest was made bv K">
"oshua Eilberg (D.Pa.) in letters
o Donald C. Alexander, commis-
sioner of Intel rial Revenue, and
Postmaster funeral E. T. Klas-
-on. of the U.S. Postal Service.
IN A syndfeated column pub-
ished Dec. 2!>. Anderson wrote
hat William L. Pierce, who runs
he anti-Semitic right-wing Na-
ionid Youth Allance. "had no
i-nnM'* iM-ee'i"1/ th'-oneh the bti-
aeuctatic morass of the IRS and
citing his hate organization a>-
larod exempt from federal in-
oire tax."
fn ad'ii'.' >" paid Anderson.
Pierce took -exaaot ere
lentials to the Postal Servic
van-led the privilege of mailing
lis literature al the r^du ral
eserved for n in pr i I orj aniza
ion
The columnist identified Pierce
.. a foi m?r


Rock
""to
p Lqtenng
%
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Bar Mitzvah, Wedding,
Aneixersar) Party,
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Fuehrer"' of the American Nazi
Part>.
fierce ONCE promised thi re
would be "a Jew hanging from
every Inmnjaat in the counlry."
After Rockwell's death, Pierce
became the Nazis' "asatataai
executive officer" and "ideel igf
c;il officer'' in whtl' Ity he
recorded a "dial-a-haie" message
declaring 'hat the only wa| ta
deal with black militants on
IIIIIBB1M "is to !;ill th.-m."
Anderson described the Na-
tional Youth Alliance n~ an off
shoot of the ultra-right wing
Wa-hinslon-b^.-ed I.iVrty L Mftj
According to Anderson, it'
main publication "Attack" ha
frequenttv published pictures at
maim.'d dtefigUMd bodies allege*1
to be than* of Arabs who fell
victim to Israeli attacks.
A recent fund-raising letter as
serted that "only a well-aimed
bullet could have slipped thr
confirmation of lleii.v hlim_e .'
Andei'Min wrote.
"This scurrilous literature is
now produced tax free. As of
October, 1973, Pierce's organiaa
tion i. :iu longer required to pa>
federal taxes "
Gold a N&, I in Gallup Poll
NEW YORK JTA) -Premier Gofcta Meir of I rai
named the "most ad ii i of 1973 in the annual <..
P I in which she r i I lan hviee tin number ol vot
a highe : nraan, Sire. Pal m, wife of th Presid
Meir vm irst in ihe p> il in 1971 and second in 1972
I Israi !i Pren ier v nami Tl e Sun's Wi man ol th \
b'j brii n newspaper, Sun, which ran a full-page |
Pren D lc said:
\ v. iman alive has done mere t i earn th
the iat? Pop
I \t but irm I out 11 be -
ire.
lit in Oetol i tl avesl
I is b; t but acrimonio
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ImM tk-rkMtn
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*Je*M>nor*an
Friday. January 4., 1974
Page 8-A ________
Weizmann Warned of Crunch, Worked on Ersatz
r T **- __ ,._ ,h,t ;f onp could an
Continued from Page 1-A
on the subject with British and American statesmen, in
which he referred to the dangers inhering in the Arab
:ontrol of a large part of the world's oil reserves
Apparently, his warning was not taken seriously.
However, Dr. Weizmann commenced in the field
A finding substitute sources of energy, and even
drear-ied of the possibility of turning Israel into a
world center for the development of such substitutes,
for the welfare of the whole of humanity.
He writes: ,-lt had always been my view that Pal-
estine could be made a center of the new scientific de-
kclopment which would get the world past the con-
flict arising from the monopolistic position of oil. Not
(hat our scientific work would be dedicated solely to
that purpose; but it would certainly be one of its main
enterprises.
-WRING MY last and longest war visit to Amer-
ca the struggle between oil and other interests had
Bgain been made abundantly manifest. The same pit*-'
em. in other forms, confronted England. ... In the
midit of the war. the British government sent out to
West Africa a small commission to investigate the
short- and long range possibilities of new sources of
raw material, with fuel chiefly in view. Walter Elliot
and Creech-Jones were on the commission, and I had
leveral subsequent meetings with them.
"1 suggested that they try to determine whether
various types of starches could not be grown easily in
West Africa. It is known that central or tropical Africa
produces a great many root starches, like manioc and
tapioca; also cane sugar.
'I WAS of the ppinion that if one could grow
abundant supplies of these commodities, one could
ntroduce fermentation industry into, that part of the
wot Id. with a large yield of ordinary alcohol, both for
' power and for the production oi butyl alcohol and
icetone. These three materials, in large quantities and
it a low price, could form the basis of two or three
-rcat industries, among them high-octane fuel, and
"vould make the British Empire independent of oil
veils."
Dr. Weizmann die', in fact, commence researches
on the subject at the Sieff Institute in Rehovot, today
the Weizmann Institute, but after his death h:
searehes were not followed up by Israeli scientists, so
that the opportunity of developing what may have tan
an effective answer to the Arab oil challenge, was
missed. ._ .**
MISTAKES OF THE PAST CAST GRIM SHADOW ON NEGOTIATIONS
Geneva Talks Recall Bitter Rhodes, Lausanne Lessons
Continued from Page 1-A
failed to grasp the Armistice
Agreements in their full poten-
tiality as a springboard towards a
permanent peace. There was
something in the international be-
havior after the signature of the
1949 (armistice) agreements that
led the Arab governments to ex-
pect indulgence for controlled
belligerency."
Once the Israelis and Egyptians
signed the first armistice treaty
at Rhodes in February, 1949
(after only six weeks of negotia-
tions), the other two, with Leba-
non (in March) and Jordan (in
April) followed easily and quick-
ly. As usual the Syrians, "always
unpredictable, except in their fe-
rocity," proved more obstinate
and obstructive. But they, too,
finally signed (in July).
ALL THE ARMISTICE agree
ments had some basic features in j
common. They were all negoti i
ated directly, with the help of the |
United Nations mediator, the late
Dr. Ralph Bunche, but without
any interference either from the
UN headquarters or from any of
the great powers. They were all
negotiated separately between Is-
rael and each of her four imme-
diate neighbors.
They were all negotiated either
on the small island of Rhodes,
which is close to the Middle East
but far away from the hurly-
burly of international politics, or
within the area itself. And they
were all designed to promote "the
return of permanent peace to Pal
estine," as was clearly stated in
the first clause of each of the
armistice agreements.
In the light of what was to
come later, it is ironic to recall
that these virtues of the first
ever international agreements be
tween Israel and the Arab states
won the most fulsome praise from
none other than the head of the
Soviet delegation to the UN, Am-
bassador Tsarapkin. In urging
that armistice be replaced by a
peace settlement, he commented:
"SINCE EXPERIENCE has
shown trat direct negotiations be
tween the parties have brought
about such good results, namely
the cessation of military opera-
tions and the temporary settle-
ment of affairs in Palestine, why
not continue this good procedure
in the future and allow the par-
ties themselves to settle the ques-
tions between them by the meth-
od which they have used hitherto,
that is by direct negotiations
without the interference in this
matter by a third party?"
Unfortunately, the good advice
of Tsarapkin was not followed in
the pursuit of a permanent peace
settlement.
When the first ever Arab-Is-
raeli peace conference was con-
vened April 27, 1949, all the les-
sons of the Rhodes procedure
were ignored, even reversed. The
place chosen was Lausanne
far away from the Middle East
and only separated from the in-
ternational bustle of Geneva (and
its European UN headquarters by
the length of the lake bearing its
name.
Moreover, whereas at Rhodes
the single mediator and the two
delegations one Israeli the
other Arab (first Egyptian, then
Jordanian) stayed at the same
hotel, the four Arab delegations
and the Israeli delegates in Lau-
sanne were accommodated at op
posite ends of the town.
AND INSTEAD of one media-
tor who would merely bring the
Arabs and Israelis together for
talks, the task of peace-making
was entrusted to the so-called Pal-
estine Conciliation Commission
set up by the UN and composed
of representatives of the United
States, France and Turkey.
They made two cardinal errors.
One was their decision that the
four Arab delegations should "ne-
gotiate" with the Israelis- as a
block and not one at a time: the
second was that a peace settle-
ment would be reached not in
direct negotiations but through
an exchange of views conducted
by the conciliation commissioners
with the "two parties."
The result was that though,
secretly, each of the four Arab
delegations was trying privately
and furtively to make some deal
with the Israelis, once they were
together as the Arab party every
delegation felt obliged to vie
with the others in a display of in-
transigence and in the vehemence
of its refusal to compromise with
the Zionist enemy.
THE RESULT was predictable
The Arabs rejected out-of-hand
an Israeli proposal to receive
100.000 Palestinian refugees
within the framework of an
agreed peace settlement. For
their part they demanded that Is-
rael b? confined to the UN parti-
tion boundaries of 1947 minus
the whole of Galilee and the
whole of the Negev.
The Lausanne conference
i which dragged on for almost
half a year) was a complete
fia-co and the Palestine Concilia-
tion Commission, though never
formally abolished, simply faded
into oblivion.
"It was a tragic farce." Walter
Bytan, head- of the Israeli dcle-
at Lausanne, later re-
"Lausanne was never a
conference at all, certainly not
a conference between Israel and
\r.ib states; at the most the
POC conferred' with each party
separately Throughout the five
months, representatives of Israel
and the Arab States never met
officially even once."
EUAN WAS even more scath-
ing about the role of the UN
''conciliators" who had k-spt on
demanding concessions from the
Israelis which, they said, would
smooth the path towards a settle-
ment but which in fact o.ily whet
ted the Arab appetite hi taking
for even more.
"Israelis had the impressfon
that it would be easier to reach
agreements with their Arab ad-
versaries directly thai, with the
UN diplomats who were supposed
to help them reach tii.it agree-
ment"
Though the situation today is '
far too different from ih.it n
1949 for any valid comparisons,
it may well be that some >f the
bitter lessons learned in Lau-
sanne have colored Israel's atti-
tude to a number of the proce-
dures now being proposed fur
Geneva.
Season's Greetings from
BEN FRANKLIN
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t Tridcty, January 4, 1974
U**i*t fkriJiar
Page 9-A

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Thedayyoujoin,webuyone
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ot Miami Beach N A Memoe< FDiC


When
Page 10-A
+Jenisli fkwkkniri
Friday, January 4, 1974
-
He Was Needed,
B-(i Was There
|)Ai'l..\ BEN-Gurion was once
asked whether her hu-band
should be addressed as Prime
Minister or Mr. Ben-Gurion. "Any-
one." she replied, "can be Prime
Minister or Mr. Ben-Gurion. but
there is only one Ben-Gillian."
James c;. McDonald, first
American ambassador to Israel
! I I of Ma first meeting with BO
after the establishment of the
state. He found his in his kitch-
en \"..:-h n the dishes.
GEORGE WASHINGTON wa<
the lather of hi- country. B n
Gurion and Wahincton had some
i semblances. Washington was i
soldier. So was Ben-Gurion. Wash
r (l n was a planter. So was Ben
i, rion. Washington was much
- i t-three Ben-Guv
i.in was shoit, :>ul then America
is I lan Isr?el.
Ben-Gurion knew that. McDon
I a si ii that. Hi
told how Ben-Gurion briefed hi
i I alin : w ith meric
ae with Am -ricans,"
id "Even if thej
te! i tl al Am fries is larger
[sra 'I d '( i> it "
Gurion was a Jew, bo he
h id i be funny. Even a Jewish
of his count '\ has to be
so n itimes. For in lance
lio time when a mem
f a very ui per class and rich
family visited
him, shor I the stablish
men! of the stal
v^cy mem* lrj, JLrfoomavi
Trivia and Pomposity an Fraud
l/OR ALMOST five centuries, scholars have
argued over the place of birth of Christopher
Columbus. A few have asserted that he was a
Jew. but thib claim has never been taken seriously
by scholars. Now comes Simon Wiesen'hal. the
German-bom Israeli detective of Nazi war crimi-
nal!, and he attempts to have people believe thai
he has 'missing information" to credit Cristobal
Colon wilh being a "shrewd Jewish Ulysses."
Several years ago, a book was published wits
the title, "Historians as Detectives." As a profes-
sional historian. 1 can affirm that the search for
original sources entails the properties of a blood-
hound, the deductive abilities of a Sherlock
Holmes, and the analytic propensities of an as
layer of gold.
! HAVE never heard of any book on the sub
ject of a detective as a historian. If it proves any-
thing, Wieaenthal'a "Sails of Hope" (Macmillan
Publishing Co.. $5.95. 248 pp.) attests that he is
neither a historian nor a capable writer. He
night have heeded the adage. "Shoemaker, stick
io your !:i-t "
The author'.- Ignorance of history and his hck
sf ability to distinguish between fact and legen I
is execrable. He also perpetuates a fraud by first
advancing hypothesis and a few pages later
stating his own unproven hypothesis as a fact.
An illustration of ignorance: "'juderias" and
alhamas" (quarters or areas in Spain where
Jews resided) wore originally created by the
Jews voluntarily to curb assimilation and inter-
marriage.
ALMOST TWO centuries later, they were
converted into enforced ghettos. He does not
know the difference between "Vienna" (in West-
ern Europe) and "Vienna." He does not know
that the mother of Columbus' illegitimate son.
Fernando, was a Jewess. He regards all of the
Iberian Peninsula as Spain despite the fact that
in 1492 Ferdinand and Isabella were the rulers
only of Aragon and Castile respectively.
He does not know that many Jews were wel
COmed in 1492 by King I.abrat of I.eon. an Iberian
nation.
ANY NEOPHYTE in history could have
compile'1 ,i better bibliography. Wiescnthal's i
puffed by the inclusion of titles (hat are not
germane to the topic and some works by Baron
Munchausen-type writers Wiesenthal i- goot
bloodhound to locate Nazis.

f\ overt -Social
They're the Hearers of Bad Tidings
THIS MAN, highly respected.
was o] p *ed to Zionism, but vis
Israel he called upon Ben
Guri and explained the reason
for bis position: love for America
'Oh,'' said Ben-Gurion. when
he finished, "so after all. you are
a Zionist. All American Zionists
tell me the same thing."
The newspapers say Ben-Gur
ion was 87. but he had a different
reckoning, according to which he
was only 67. Ben-Gjrion main-
tained that a person is only reallv
born when he first exercises his
will, and for him that was when
he emigrated and settled in the
land of his forefathers.
Winston Churchill had some-
thing of the same philosophy
Churchill once wrote a piece in
which he pictured God in the
burning bush saying to Moses. "1
will endow you with superhuman
power. There is nothing that man
cannot do. if he will act with
resolution. Man is the epitome of
the universe. All of man's exist
ence is the result of the visible
wiil."
BEN-GURION had the same be
lief about the invisible will. So
according to his reckoning, he
was born when he came to Pal-
estine at the age of 20. Being
born, he required a new name.
He had been David Green. What
should the new name be? Here
again we see his inner philosophy
showing. What coukl be a more
powerful symbol of the will than
the lion?
So David Green becomes David
Ben-Gurion. "Gur" in Hebrew is
a young lion. Oily lions, he
knows, can triumph over all the
obstacles that will be put in the
way of the rcestablishment of the
Jewish state.
In his last conscious moments
before his death, he must have
been aware of the world pressure
on Israel exerted by the so-called
energy crisis. Israel seemed tc
want a solitary friend. Yet had
it not always been more or less
the same? Turkey had expelled
him, then Britain had proclaimed
itself the friend of the Jews with
the promise of a Jewish home-
land1.
]s^iow comes the National Citizens Committee tor
Fairness to the Presidency to declare that "the
media have found President M. Nixon guilty. They
have scandalized him. they brutalized him. they
a ed aim day after day, night after night, and
now they have come to bury him. draped in infamy,
with the White House for a coffin."
Then the punch line: "History will judge them
for n hat they are assassins."
BASICALLY", THE theme of the committee has
been that America has found .Mr. Nixon guilty with-
out giving him any kind of a trial. If this be a sin
of the public, is it not strange that the Citizens'
Committee for Fairness to the Presidency duplicates
the sin?
Serving as instantaneous judge and jury, the
committee has found the media guilty without trial,
without reliable evidence and above all with
out much understanding of the American doctrine
jf press freedom.
All of which recalls what happened so lament-
ablv to the king's messenger: he brought bad news
to the king, so the king had him shot instantly.
WARMING TO the challenging task of flushing
out a huge newspaper ad with a thunderous tirade
against the press, the Massachusetts rabbi who
founded the committee, along with his associates
tells ii- what- really wrong with the press: IV
by new technological advances, the modern press is
no longer a servant of the people: the "vast cor-
porate giants" controlling the press use their new-
found strength U) hold the government captive."
When you read thai doesn't it make you won-
der why so many newspapers with so much circula-
tion and so firmly committed editorially to the re-
election of President Nixon in 1972 are now scolded
and condemned by the Citizens' Committee for put
ting handcuffs on the administration
Wha" happen'.' ana can it really be true, as
the so-called Fairness Committee outfit asserts, that
(that's the fairness word) against agencies of the
government? Who's hiding what? Where's the black
mail loot?
"A FREE press is not a privilege but an organic
necessity in a great society," Walter Lippman said
years ago. That truth is valid still.
Crorl More Memories of Tense Moments
Haifa
*pU FIGHTING war lasted less than three
weeks, but to those of us who lived through
M here, it seemed like three months. The tales of
veroism. the anecdotes, the human interest as-
ttata will be told and retold. While the politicians
nd diplomats and statesmen are fighting their
war of words, let us recall a few more of the
memories of those recent tense days.
The true test of the civilian volunteers wai
in their willingness to do anything, rather than
seek exotic, or interesting or publicity-conscious
tasks.
ISRAEL'S FORMER ambassador to the UN.
Gideon Rafael, was found loading ammunition
States on trucks. Several retired generals, from
the War of Liberation, drove garbage trucks on
the home front.
Judges set up a car service to shuttle sol-
diers quiekly on their brief home leaves. One
pretty girl in London offered her sen-ices to the
Israel Embassy to be a spy.
A, in the Six Day War, Gen. Haim Herzog's
daily commentary on the progress of the war was
a major source of information and encouragement
to the population. Even when he had bad news,
or no news at all, he made it sound hopeful, with-
out stretching the truth.
Between his radio and television broadcasts,
Israelis would stop each other in the streets with
the question: "Voss Hensog?"
A STORY in a Beirut newspaper insists that
the Israelis first got across the canal by subter-
fuge. They repainted with Arab symbols some of
the Russian tanks they had captured in the Six-
Day War, manned them with Arab-speaking Is-
raelis holding forged documents, and then sim-
ply bluffed their way across the Egyptian bridges,
fanning out on the other side.
The great egg shortage in Israel during the
war was ascribed to the continued blackouts
Illuminated chirken coops had kept the chickens
'working" all night long, but the blackouts upset
tneir routine.
Hans Zeuger, Tel Aviv astrologist, was able
to foretell, three days before the ceasefire that
the Israelis would win.
Slar's I
II on Ihr Screen
Hollywood
1 ARRY PEERCE. son ol famed
*"* Metropolitan Opera star Jan
Pcerce, with his current motion
picture, "Ash Wednesday," has
emerged as one of the most in-
ventive young directors. The film
marks his first foreign-based ven-
ture as well as h'> initial GoUabO-
ration with Elizabeth Taylor.
The story ol "Ash Wednesday"
deals with a subject matter thai
has been taboo -\ ith movie audi-
ences for a Ions, time: the ar'ifici-
alh created im ae of eternal
youth via toco lifting operations
in fashionable I uropean hospitals.
PEEBCE i \KE8 ns inl i pri-
vate sanatoriu i n a n i i a re-
sort soot at I. ike Ci ao near
Milan where a m ike-bell* plas-
tic surgery is b ing performed
on Mrs. Taylor, who, befoi our
eye-, under -i-
eal transfot i
beauty in her nid 5 '<
wrinkled ta< ble ind
ging mua I into ri '1
self, a vivai
parkling f< ateres ai
charm.
Peer isll
Of tlii ni"ii
al d close-tins ice
lic'ng t l ba s
and cutting 0
prec inceivod pen< I ma kin ; -
t i come ? .'. ith pel [i "re-
tread job."
From the knil eon,
the character of a ise-
wife portre: bj M Taylor
ententes to i i iou I .' al
sett-deception, -\ I .>io
winter aporl i.i-
monti in i \. in
the Italian i' she
meets such n-al out tov n as
Helmut Sergei and Keith Baxter
midst a motM y ass irtment of de-
praved adventurers
IT WAS .. long way from
I.any Peerce- ver>' first movie,
the simple "One Potato. Two Po-
tato," a rural ;i-n dealing with
the plight of black peasants, to
the highly sophisticated "Ash
Wednesday" cent* red about the
snobbish Jet-set In Continental
Europe. Peerce has shown that
he can "dig" h-.t'i
The youthful director absolved
his stage apprentice in the
Borscht Belt of I'pper New York
State doing musical revues with
Danny and Neil Simon during
1951 and 1952
Moving to California a few
years later, he took a job as usher
at CBsVTekvision City, quickly
graduating to directing at local
stations such shows at "Night
Court" and "Spade Cooley Show."'
For Paramount, he guided the
videotape of Emergency Ward"
and did a series with Mahalia
Jackson which won him an award
at the Monaco TV Festival
THEN CAMS "One Potato, Two
Potato,'' followed by 14 months of
unemployment. He got a job di-
recting Chuck Connors in the TV
series "Branded," and some 40
varied television -shows. Turning
once more to feature fiims, ho
guided 'The Incident," a story
of hoodlums and (lope pnsiifiri in
the subway of New York, and
"Goodbye. Columbus.'' a picture
dealing with the nrwly rich in a
Jewish family netting that wo
found offensive and outright anti-
Semrtic.
More recently he gave us (he
entertainment feature "The Sport-
ing Club," and th- thought-pro-
voking "A Separate Peace," laid
in the confines of an Eastern
college. And now. "Ash Wednes-
day."
Larry's very first high-budget
feature, with such abeth Taylor and Henry Fonda
is destined to entail the son of
Jan Peerce into i prominence of
nis own.


[day. January 4, 1974
+Jmfsti Mrrlctlun
Pccre 11H
*
LEO MIN
7^S. Intellectuals Better Put Head Together

.
*
.
. >
Continued from Pane 4A
I i1-. Imperialist and colon:Mist.
,c suffer a dearth of ideas, oth-
ir than ptafidard propaganda
[hat I hi' propagandists thcmsel-
Li are successfully dismissing as
fzionlrf." that ought to elevate
tiur suppoit o; Israel to somc-
|lung RlrtortCllly. spiritually,
culturally worthwhile.
I HAD hMl clarify something
hurei F was never opposed to our
; involvement ir. Vietnam. It wai
[duly our deliberate no-win policy
|ther<> to which I was opposed.
(The U.S. restriction on Israel in
the Yom ftipmir war that the
Arabs must m>: ;>e humiliated is
our Middle Eat counterpart of
this pelicy.)
That i- why I can say with ease
that it was the intellectuals' op-
position to our involvement in
Vietnam ON PRINCIPLE that
needs to be understood if we are
also to understand the weakness
of their allegiance to a strong
Israel stance in the Middle Bast
today.
Their failure to recognize the
Viet Cong as a Communi->t threat,
in fact, their delight in the Viet
Cong'< success, makes their fear
of tin- rise of Soviet prestige
among the Arabs absolutely sense-
less.
IN THE end, the Jewish intel-
lectual attack on Father Berrigan
il .is absurd as Father Berrigan
Berrigan Charges His
Enemies are 'Idolators'
NEW YORK (JTA)
Father Dar.i.-I Berrigan has ac-
cused Ca'holic. Protestant and
.1, wish critics of his anti-Israel
tenting armies of
orthodoxy" whose unquestioning
t of l-r:. : is undoubtedly
idolatrous "
II- c -ial antiwar
l r, remarks in a
i refu Ghandi Peace
he Connecticut-
d organization, Promoting
i ; ] was to present
n .Ian 0
HIE LETTEB was addressed
to !li" Rev. i'. >< Pfaff, head of
group B rigan was refer-
Artist Guest Speaker
International!.' known artist, Sol
Node;. F R >..\ will discuss Jew-
ish art and his rec m appointment
as chairman "' the United 8yna>
nev ned lion
I ... \ ;,: h Broth
, i .., le Or Olo
mi iy Mr Nod is
thi ; re iW mple Sharey
' oi Mar i"
- ompanion \N anted
i I, 'ioll/woed.
P.ro'r room 5 day week qood
,. Prun: Miwnl 945-3134 or
I ywood 989 3343.
ring apparently to three of his
chief critics the Rev. Donald
S. Harrington of the Community
Church who was to make the pres-
entation; Michael Novak, a Ro-
man Catholic who writes for the
liberal Catholi.- magazine. Com-
monweal, ami Rabbi Arthur
Hertzberg, president of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress,
All had protested vigorously
against remarks i>: Father Berri
gan to Arab graduate student
several months ago in which he
charged, among other things that
Israel wa> "the creation of an
elite of millionaires, generals and
entrepreneur."
Rabbi Hestzborg called P.erri-
gan's statements "old-fashioned
the I igical anti-Semitism."
berrk;an. who serve 1 i
term in federal prison it de
stroyiag draft records during th<-1
\ itwun Vi ar eon ruled that hi-
critics held Israel beyond criti
cism
is beyond discus-
gion, b md critique is undoubt
edly idolatrous It is possible
refore that a question arises
.,. | ..ni h terael it> -1f
inre your idol? And in serv-
, iol ..re you I!'
| | V
including psycho]
who |
ither v he ^i"t>'
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is himself. Both may be speaking
out of conviction, hut it is a con-
viction born in ignorance.
I agree with Rabbi Marc Tan
cnbaum, of the American Jewish
Committee, that Father Berrigan's
assessments of Israel and the
.Middle East stem from the Fath
iis total lack of knowledge.
But that assessment must also
hold for the intellectuals who sup-
ported Berrigan when the word
was out to condemn American
regression again-t the poor inno-
cents of Hanoi. And thot may
\'T> well include Rabbi Tanen
baum himself.
THE ULTIMATE issue has
nothing whatever to do with
Father Berrigan or his Jewish
detractors cenera'k. but with the
va'ldity of intellectual perceptions
specifically.
For example, the critics of the
Nixon administration, myself ad
tvittedly among them, who attack
the President for the almost total
absence )f intellectuals in his
inner circle as opposed to the
preponderance of business and
industrial executives, financiers
and public relations executives in
that circle
Or Secretary of State Kissin
ger*8 sensitivity to this obviou--'
lack and his roci appeal to
American Jewish intellectuals to
help th" American Jewish com-
munity "understand" the Nixon
dilemma in the Middle East vis-a-
\is the desire to support Israel
and the need to placate the
A nibs.
THESE PERCEPTIONS suggest
that intellectuals in some
number in the administration are
devoutly to be desired presum-
ably to balance the crypto-facist
economic utilitarians and social
exploiters who surround the Pres-
ident today.
1 agree. But WHICH intellect
uala?
The absurdity of the answer lies
in thp Jewish audience to which
Kissinger addressed himself
Norman Podhoretz. for example,
who impels me to suggest that
quality is more important than
presence.
Podhoretz and his ilk are the
very intell duals who disqualify
ttioAtselves as viable in the politi-
cal arena at this time ,
THE I I.TH..4TE ISSl E Is
that we musr come to recognize
the threat to the nation wher-
ever it shows itself whether
in Southeast Asia or the Middle
East, or someday, in Latin
America as it surely will.
The Berrigans letognize none
at all: the Jewish intellectuals
only when the threat strikes be-
hind th" net of their ideas to
the quick of their survival.
Am I now saying that the Amer-
ican po'itical consciousness needs
no intellectual direction?
No, it is desperate for intel-
lectual direction. But the strug-
gle between the Intellectuals as
they arc now constituted is ar
irrelevancy. The Brrigans and
the anti-Berrigans are beside the
point to am body's security
Israel's or America's.
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D~~ in k
Page 12-A
**. fas 1st> fhrktlnr
Friday, January 4. 1974
Golda Meir Racks Up Razor-Thin Victory
Continued from Page 1-A
Arab nations in the cause of peace, as well as her government's
negotiations with Egypt currently taking place in Geneva.
IT WAS Labor's handling of the war. the party's quick acces-
sion to a truce and the decision to negotiate at Geneva that turned
the temper of the nation so sharply downward from Mrs. Meir
at the same time that in Britain and the U.S. polls have placed
her as No. 1 woman of 1973.
Labor's most likely partner, the Religious Party, will also
be causing Mrs. Meir difficulty, since prospective Religious coali-
tion members are as adamant about concessions as Likud.
Aharon Yadlin. general secretary of the Labor Party, said
coalition talks "couW take weeks before there will be a new
government."
THIS IS particularly true because the Religious Partv is firm
In wanting to retain occupation of the West Bank of Jordan.
where there are many Jewish holy places.
The most immediate problem posed by Mrs Mew's -razo^
thin victory is that it neutralizes the effectiveness of the Geneva
negotiations. Negotiators there had been waiting for the elec-
tions to be over so that their talks could take an even more con-
clusive turn upward.
Despite the fact that returns from servicemen on duty with
Israel's armed forces and other outlying areas have yet to b?
tabulated, the narrow Labor victory- is not expected to ching?
statistically. This places a question mark on the tone of the Ge-
neva negotiations and the uneasy truce along the Suez Canal a.-.i
in the north with Syria.
The anticipated upward turn at Geneva may wait for even
longer than Yadlin's "weeks."
New Year Orteg Shabbos {
For David Pinski Club
The first Oneg Shabbos of the
New Year, | ranged by the David
Pinski Club, will be held Friday
at 8 p.m. in the cafeteria of the
mrr M.-Tisher High School, 142*
Drexel Ave.
A literary and musical program
will feature a talk by author and
lecturer L. Lasavin on Abrah n
Liesin. Yiddish poet; Jacob Gorw
lick will read selections from hi.,
published work, and Hilda Zucker,
folk-singer, will entertain, accoin
panied by Paul Yanovsky Refresh
ments will be served.
W Stalin Planned Extermination of Jews
By Special Report
"The Gulag Archipelago, 1918-
1956" is the title of Alexander
Solzhenitsyn's latest book that
will come out in the spring under
the imprimatur of Harper & Row.
Excerpts of the book were pub
lished in the New York Time<
last weekend and indicate that
only Stalin's death in March of
1953 saved the Soviet Union's
3.000.000 Jews from a fate simi-
lar to the fate suffered by the
lews of Germany under Adolf
Hitler.
ACCORDING TO the book,
.stalin plotted mass execution
and enslavement of Jews. Some
of his closest associates opposed
the plan, and in an angry argu
incut. Stalin Buffered ;i stroke
The Solzhcnitsyn bjok suggests
tiiat oppression in the Soviet
Union, including arrests, terms of
imprisonment and executions,
have been worse than under the
regime of the Romanov czars by
.something like 1.000-to-l.
Had Stalin not died. Solzhen-
itsyn believes the entire Jewish
population of 3,000.000 would
have been transported to Siberia,
allegedly for their own safety.
because Stalin was whipping up
anti-Jewish sentiment to hysteri
cal proportions.
ACCORDING TO the Times, the
606-page book is mainly a de-
scription of the Soviet prison
Stay Home,
Kirov Told
LOS ANGELES (JTA;
In a tersely-worded letter to Co-
lumbia Artists, the Southern Cal-
ifornia Council for Soviet Jews
declared that "the Kirov Ballet
will not be welcome in Los An-
geles, and their visit to this city
must be cancelled at once."
The letter, signed by Si Frum-
kin and Zev Yaroslavsky, chair-
man and executive director of the
SCCSJ, came after it was learned
that Columbia Artists was plan-
ning to sponsor the 1974 tour of
the Kirov Ballet of Leningrad.
AN UPROAR has been devel
oping for some time over the
Kirov's visit, since the Soviets!
fired two of its premier dancers,
Valery and Galina Panov, who
had applied to immigrate to
Israel.
According to the SCCSJ letter,
"the Panovs have been harassed,
interrogated, threatened with ar
rest, and beaten since they stated
their desire to move to Israel
They have not only been fired
from the Kirov, but they are not
permitted to practice their pro-
fession in any way whatsoever."
In their letter, Frumkin and
Yaroslavsky wrote: "The plight
of Valery and Galina Panov com-
pels us to deem it totally inap-
propriate for the Kirov Ballet to
come to the United States at this
time.
"Indeed, ttiey eannot be per-
mitted to conduct their tour un-
til Valery and Galina Panov are
permitted to emigrate from the
Soviet Union."
system from the days of the Bol-
shevik revolution.
The Nobel Prize-winning Sol-
zhenitsyn says that "Gulag Ar
chipelago" is his "most politi-
cally dangerous" book to date.
He is also the author of "One
Day in the Life of Ivan Deniso-
vich," which appeared in 1962
as a result of orders by Premier
Nikita Khrushchev to approve its
publication.
Khrushchev was then engaged
in a destalinization campaign
Solzhcnitsyn has suffered un-
told hardships in the Soviet
Union, including terms of Siber-
ian imprisonment.
A? 'xaadrr Sebheaitam
THISAD
COULD
SAVEYOU
SiOOO
WHENYOU
If you are one of the thousands
of Jews who came to Florida
to live but still own a cemetery
plot up north, your death could
prove very costly to your
survivors.
Consider the cost of ship-
ping the casket and remains
back. Consider the long
distance phone calls. Consider
that one or more family
members will fly back for the
funeral. The cost of accom-
modations while they are
there.
Your inexpensive burial
plot could become very
expensive.
There is a much more
sensible alternative.
' You could buy, outri jht, a
lot at Lakeside .'
'ark for a mere $250.00.
This is what you .-.
for that $250.00:
1. A beautifully sen
memorial garden setting v\
an eight acre reflecting lake.
Most northern cemeteries
are old and depressingiy
unnattractive.
2. Perpetual care at
extra cost. Practically all
northern cemeteries charge
an annual fee for care. In a
few years, the cost of this care
could exceed the price of a ne n
plot at Lakeside.
3. A place your family,
friends and relatives can vis1:.
Lakeside Memorial Park is a
short bus ride from anywhere
in the Miami area.
See Lakeside Memorial
Park for yourself. It's the kind
of decision you should not
put off. We're located at
M.W. 25 1th St. at 103rd Ave.,
Miami. Phone 305-592-0690.
- '
W
Lakeside. .
Mental
N *


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T n____**
Vage 14-A
-JmlrtncridHan
Friday, January -4, 1374
l1mi...... i .....ii
Ok %^ &-* 7 sl W*

..n vm .

'Each According To Ability'
Bv RABBI SOL LANDAU
Beth David Congregation
The blessing of the third patri-
arch, Jacob, extended lo his chil-
dren constitutes one of the high
lights of the
biblical
Quiz Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the origin of the
traditional meiotiies which are
used in chanting Jowish pray-
ers?
While it does not sound kind, | gome traditionalists claim that
nor sweet or gen'le, this is a gen-, o,ey might go back to Moses at conservative. Cantor sol mmwnb

IQettyicMS i3w^
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION 995 SW 67th A.., Orthodox^
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
ANSHE EMES.
--
2533
SW 1th Ave.
ow'tz. Cantor N.co Felo.nan. 2S
NEH TAMID (Temple). M'h 8t. and
"uoene Labovitz. Cantor Ed.
n
inn.
Rabbi landau
weekly
-on.
As the Torah
records Hie
NMe and do
scribrs the scene
in detail as the
dyi'iu father as
sembles his 12
MM around
him. -All these
are the 12 tribes
of Israel and
this is it that
their father spoke unto them and
blessed them, everyone according
to his blessing, he blessed them."
(Genesis 49. 28)
At first glance the words of Ja-
cob seem harsh and out of place
He calls Reuben, whom he de-
scribes as -unstable as water;" Si-
mon and Levy who are called
brethren, weapons of violence, crisp
be their anger for it was fierce.
Dan shall be a serpent in the wave;
Naphthali is a hind let loose; "He
giveth goodly words." Benjamin is g.
a wolf that raveneth. Onlv a few.
particularly Joseph, are selected
for praise.
Wii.it did th( aged Of Israel want
to ace mplish? Did he not love his
chil thai .i more positive
last message would have been more
appropriate?
Und ubti y, he wanted to con-
vey a basic lesson to his children
and through them to uswhich'
reflected hi genuine love for them.
Ii.* i av< tin in the inheritance of
:- jsment. He shies from i'.'.o.-
ions and bland g met il
. ii t" grow to
thci: fi lies! pi
tect them from being b-
uine prescription for blessing. He
saw that he was speaking to the
future heads of the 12 tribes of
Israel, each an individual: "ac-
cording to his own blessing, he
blessed them."
Sinai.
These melodies have been re-
ferred to as -Skarbove" or "Skra-
bove Nigunim." This expression
means "Holy Music."
Some call
Sinai." which
Judaism wants to help us know! them "Niuunim
that we can attain in life only the., means tJ e "melodies from Sinai,
blessing "according to our bless-
when we reckon with our
3
r\ IcoH.
gtorfcea
Therc are some who claim that
,...; these melodies were either corn-
strengths and weaknesses when ue; d reairanged by the famous
have learned to accept them aim .i..|hantv Qn Jewish custom during
so plan our life's goals. medieval times known as the "Ma-
We must heed Jacobs last win |;
and testament to his children
not to expet life to Mag us an
imaginary paradise, but a blessing
to each according to his ability and
effort. In confronting them with
their own stark selves. Jacob gave
his children his finest counsel.
Tom Cohen Guest
Speaker Sunday
Humorist Tom Cohen will be
guest speaker at the annual B'nai
B'ritil Sports Lodge membership
breakfast Sunday at 10 a.m. in th
Washington Federal Bank Build-
1133 Normandy Dr., Miami
Beach.
Mr. Cohen, a three-time recipient
of an Israi 1 Bonds award, is a
ker and raconteur. He
wi'l i resent a m mologue on -
!om Ah i h
Mr. Cohan is a graduate of Ford-
ham University, College of Phar
many and has served as Commis-
sioner ol Human Relations and
ns Advisory Corn-
Long Beach, N.Y.:
m, Ant i) ifamati in League
Appeal for tii ater New York;
r of Brooklyn cabinet,
ident.
. B'nai B'l ith, and
pn sid 'it Broward-Palm
h Council B'nai Brith
BETH AM (Temp.e). i960 N. IKendall
Dr. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumoard. Associate RaDD
Barry Altman.
Fiiii..* 7:8U l' "- I- iirill>
rUU>i Annum will ana* on
from Cheim."
BETH DAVID. 025 SW **__*
Conservative. Rabbi Sol ,_andair
Cantor William W- Lmson.
i.-,!.,v >:ts p.m si.,m.....,;s''''':;':"
Thi '.il' Ci Jtun Fab." Me*
tab, A Le-aon fr r.4. illu-
wall: l Ian. dauirhtei ol Mr. and Mr*
Marvin Boohner. Al South I**
ttobbl Bolemon Waal I "-
Rabbi Euge
wan) Klein
0^OKSHRA.bbiMPh.nVa. A. Web.rman
70M Bonita Dr. Or.
an
30
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER 649
CoUin. A^. RabbMJa* Nahml... 31
CONGREGATION t rz CHAIM 1542^
44 Washington Ave Rabb. Avrohom
nortT' BAV VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 1720 T9M-. St. Causeway.
North Ba*< Villaox- Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. m-m

>K ittbinicol */*/<
ev>s:on
}
ronrcm*
.Ian. 6 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. 1 v"o
Jan. fi T rst Est it
II i ;. Rev. I ul ler C. ii ret
I 6 Ch. m. The Fi wish V
:>';. L, B i Moshc C

NOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayechi
"And Jacob lived in the land of Egypt seventeen years ."
(Chapl rs 47 j:50:26)
LAST YEARS OF JACOB: Jacob reached th? ripe old age of
147. A the end of his life was approaching, he sent for Joseph
and made him swear that he would not bury him in Egypt but in
the Land of Canaan, in the renting place of his fathers. Jacob be-
I....... very ill and Joseph went to visit him with his two sons.
Manasseh and Ephraim. The dying patriarch b'essed Josenh and
hi son claimed Ephraim and Manasseh as his own.
BT FHSING CF JACOB: Jacob now caU-d all his other sons
I hi bedside. In prophetic words, he summed up th,r'" personal
lit! ind predicted their 'uture destini"- ^fter nn;ninin? his
again to burv him in the Cav -' MacJipslab wrier"
'- i, Sarah. Isaac, Reb^kih and Leah hid been buried, Jacob
\ '' oh ordered that th" body be embi'~,"d anr> rro'im;na
<>' -rved for 70 days. Then, with Pharaoh's permission Jo-
ill his brcthrn. together with tb etferj fs^A and
' la military retimie. carried JaemY; bodv int" fanaan
t h>ir- him.
D TH OF JOSFPH: Or, their return f> F.?vt. fosaph's
afraid that .TnepT-h wouW awef-'' h'm-*'* or th-m.
"ardri for thpir past misdeed This, thv said was in
t with the expre^sH wish of th-'- 'ather on his death
' Joseph assured them that he no longer bore an" ?rudg
hm. Joseph survived his father by ">4 vein B-^f^re h^
it the age of 110, he irnde the peonl" take an *it*i to carry
I ina with them when God brought them bar-k tn t*"" 'Vom-
' Joseph"/ bodv v ) f-mbalm"'' 1 plsead tar
-
hard." This is because he is quoted
U saying that the customs of Jew-
ish communities are holy and not
subject to change. According to
him, one should never change the
traditional melodies of prayer
under any circumstances.
Why is it prohibited for a J-w
to wear a garment whore cloth
consists of a rr*3re ol wool
and linen?
The basis of this prohibition b
the text in the Bible iUelf where
it is written "Thou shal'. not w.-ai
i garment of mixture of wool and
linen" (Deuteronomy 22:10;.
Rabbinic commentator* try to
give reasons for this prohibitmr.
Maimonides (Guide to the Per-
plexed, 37) explains that sue.:
garments were worn by uncieni
people "hen they worshipped
idols. Since such a mixture is h
ociated with Idol worship. Ji
are Forbidden to wear such a
meat.
Nachmanides explained thai
iince these to fibres were kept
apart by the Almighty's plan
n oin two different sourc s
e animal and plant) man should
io try to iu i. al the purpose ol
g them apart.
In the Midrasb (Tanchuma
hsnesis 9) we find another ex
atii i. Caii offerii |
iinen seels whil i Abe'.'- was
shei ii (b rer ui wool I. Sii i
good and the Oth
ould not be mi
,i- not ti confuse good with
: also an indication thai
of the com-
oni to '
JW\ Post Lists
Com ins Events
V
The monthly meeting of the Jew
: li War V !: ins S mth Dade Post
No 778. will '" held Monday. Jan.
14. at 8 n Da le Federal, S
nixie Hvy. Commander is Ben. B.
ckin.
Departm commanderteissCWSnt
Department commander M. Jay
Berliner will report on the nattion-
a! executive committee meeting
held in Washington recently. A re-
oort will also be Riven on the tag
day for funds collected for work
at the Miami Veterans Hospital and
the Homestead Air Force Base
Hospital.
ominations for nesj officers
will be held and a v"te on a con-
stitution and by-law- -hanise will
take p'ace.
The Past is planoiire a garage
sale, in conjunct:on with the
Auxiliary, at the home of Mr.
Clein, Jan. 13. Plans win also be
finalized for the Blood Bank drive
! to be h"ld March 3
;r Sheldon Kodiu II ndui
lea. m B:V6 p.m Sermon: Ii
8"U"I I m at
v.iii.- Bur Mttavah: Pa> il. -" ,"'
Mr. and Mrs,
BETH
oox.
I mvld Martin 8 unui i
Ortho
EL. 5P0 SW 17th Ave
Rabbi H. Rothman.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW IMh Ave
Moaem Traditional Rao.,...lax Sha-
Cantor Leon Segal. R-v. Alex
Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
AGUDA6 ACHIM NUfACH SEFARO
CONGREGATMJN W<7 Sth St .Mi-
ami Bach. Orthodox. Rabb. Mor.
decai Chaimovlts.
NORTH MUMI/ BIACH
ADATH YESHURiN .Temple). '02S
i NE Miimi Gardin^ Dr Conservot.ve.
Rabbi Milton a.hllnaky. Cantor
Alpern.
Prlil
5 | iimla'l .'fi
piro.
Stahl.
BETH TIKVA,
et Dr.
(Retor.n) 9025
Sun.
6-A
Ian
33
Schllni-lr
1 ''
,ir,l for 1"T4 Tl" ShaUli il '
.. Mr. ivall
man <.n lh( i ""* annlvei
mi \
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave Hebrew
Community Center
as-a
RoligtOUS -
N.E. 3rd Ave. Orthodox.
ulll
'PETH TOV (Temole) 6438 SWJft
St. Conservative. Rabbi Ciar.ej
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
| prldny :1 : ,\..s ol ii" ion i Inaa BHawhai
foil. ',. K. rvloea,
: ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 7 NE 19th St. Reform. RabDI
joaeph R. Narot.
Friiluj s p n. Kabl """ ,]
' ,ii apeak on -i Funny, i""
i i Look .1."

ISRAELITE CENTtR. 3173 SW 25lh
St. Conservative. Ralmi Paul j.
Bender Csnior Mathan Parnass. II
. lid :
111 I..ILKI.
ill d
Port* \'. .
OR OLOM ,Te...i.iei H7SS SW 16th
SI Conservative Ranbi D.ivid M.
Baron. Cantor Berianui Bon An 13
H p.m F v M"i'i>
, .; .- ". Will
. I PolV Wll
onal
lah \\ iir \ i i
Stan i ...
. -
BETH TORAH. 1051 M Miami B-ach
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max L>o-
act.'tz. Cantor Jacte B. Mendelaon. 3*
B'NAI RAPHAEL. M01 NW 1R3rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor
Zwellma. Cantor Jack Lerner.

SINAI (Temple). Ol 'iORTH OapE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rahhl
Ralnh P. Kings'ey 'antor Irvin
Shulk'^
Fh.lii -
I' .Hi.
37
|. ii' -
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
10-h Ave Orf cjcIcx. Rabbi Oov
Bi^nick Off I
VCUMG ISI.AtL OF GREATER MI-
AMI 990 NE ".7ist St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalrian Ko*dw(ky. 9
COP/11 GflSltJ
Jl.'DEA (Temple). bV.' Qfanada Blvd.
Reform Rabbi Mirhaei H Eisen-
itat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
z,.vnRA (Tampli M Zamera Ave.
Connervf.tive Maawall A.
Ber.|-T Jantor Btanlty Rich. -1
n m > '
Sal u

in
b500 N Miami
Pabbi Maun:i
14
riFERETH IS) -i L.
Am. Conaervatb-e,
K.em.
2ION (Temple). RC0J Miller Rd. Con.
serv. t.ve. Ratal-. Non.ian Shapiro.
CantO" Errol Helfn.an. 1fi
l> m. t
i
\ah: Kendra, !

I. .
HIA'tAK
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). W1 E
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Znlondck. 14
U
: ii
: ii v. r-
bil).
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSnE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 1_ 1st St. C jnservati/e. Rabbi
Josenh Gortinkei. Cantor ben Zior
Kirschenbau." 85
MIAMI DEACN
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7B01 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. Habb. o'leldon N. Ever 17
:.r
SVRfUSt
MOGAN DAVID CONGRE<---
9.,4o Hardnq Avr. Onh
D. Vina, Ciiftor LaiB Is
Lev;ne. 50
FORT LAUDikDM
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4.th St. Orthodox.
Raobi Mordecai Shiriro. 18
----------
BETH JACOB. ?01 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swtr..
Sky. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes. 19 BETH
BETH ISRAEL IT-H1#>1. 71C
Oakland Park Blv.i Ral-hi Ph
Labowitz. C.^nt i M u NOW 'l
EMANUEL. 3.-":5 W. Oakland Pa-k
B'vd. (Reform). Rnbbi Anon
Abrams. C-
PO.VPAWO 6f" i
MARGATE JFWISH CENTER
NW 9th St.
SMOLOM fTtn pi. ': "
Conserv.-i*iw R^i l.i Marria A. Skop
Cantor V lai 0V r rrer. 9
HMLANnAtl
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative!. 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz Ban I I
Jacob Danziger.
Hoarwoob
CORAL SPRINGS HEuEW CON-
GREGATION. Conaervat.ve 35 '
Umverity Dr Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
Bt I H EL (temple). 1351 S K'h Ave.
Keform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 45
1 ... i r, .
I i) In In
nn i Sail) llal
".in I
BETH RAPHAEL Temple), 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 21
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. RaLbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Convlser. 21
BETH TFILAH. 9S5 Euclid Ave. Or.
thodox Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
eky. 22
BETH VOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave ^"hodix
Rabbi Dow Rozanwap
m sw issaasisai lasaaBM
CANDLELIGHTtNG TUW
10 TEVETH ^-23
i
.^nA*AW^^AAVVVVVvVvVeV
CUBAN SEPHAROIC HEBREW CON
G.'EOAT'ON 7 Washlna'in Ave
Ratbi Msir Masbah Melamod fS-A
EMANUEL (Temple). 1701 Wa*Ailn
ton Ava. Conservative. Rabbi l-v ng
Lehrmain. Cantor Zvl Adler '4
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pn- Teee
Or. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander s i
Oroaa. r
SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St Conservative Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold '
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapirs.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun 47
lEMP'.E BETH AHM. Consei ,ative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbl
' Ben.-> Cantor
^hme.
47- B
-a
TEMPLE SOLEL (Lin.rail. blOS
Sh-e dan St.. Hollyweo- Rabbi Rob-
- Cmt'r V ,,.' Kyrr.
YOI -. iSRAEl of HOL1VVWOOD.
(Orii.odox). S891 ti,v- o^ 53
'
28, <*<"
miKAMU
ISOACL (Templa). tS5>e sw 3wh s^
Co-.,rvttiv. Rabbi tv-iin Orali\
C"t .- Abraham Koet 4
NoawnuD
.TEAO IRWISh C5M1 ER.
1'J NE 8tl S< Conserv.-i'.ve 51
.
CONO^^QATION ANNEi 1 Branc'
of Hebrew Academy) 7'h an.i
Meridian Ave. Ortho-i" 2.^,
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave '
Orthodox. Rabbi Tlhor M S'en
Cantor Meyer Engel. gj
KNE6ETH ISRAEL. 14if r,.-; ., Av|
Orthodox. Rabbi Dav
Cantor Abraham Sei? zi

ITisj r..- .< pnperei in
Cooperation v.. ihe Create*
nfiaaii .osnicaJ Auocidtiow.
f 'he leaturet
'" Hiring liera J
RABBI MAXWB1L BEROEH 1
'ii Lesd*
Temple Zasnara
C.ral Gab t
1 '"* vt-vmlhiuu.A


<
y
.1


Frkfcry, January 4. 1974
+ hwlstUKrlcttnr
Pacre 15-fl
Syria Rejects Golda's Feelers on POWs
^.
By Oil. SEDAN
.11 I Jci nsal'Mj Correspondent
Pr \.>r C.iida Heir has dis-
i that IsrMl made numer-
0119 : I P'-'oachf- anil proposal- lo
the \.iun government in recent
week* !o arrange a prisoner of
v .is' -flange but was repeat"rllv
i despite many conces-
sioni .. Offered
SI i -. one ." A < meeting between senior
i and Svrian officer-, simi-
lar ti 'he Kilometer 101 talks
with ; En>p!uns.
IT WAS conveyed to Damascus
thro igh Dr. lioberto Gayer, un-
d( i-.-. tUrj -eneral of the UN.
bi't H Syrians refused, she said.
She takl there were additional
ptS to nuke contact with
the Syrians through representa-
tive- of the United States and
ternational Red Cross, but
..II I
M Meir's disclosure of her
Rover: nent'i approaches to
Syr... .as made at a time when
wore increasingly appre-
hensrvi over unconfirmed reports
thai lew. if any cf its soldiers
captured by the Syrians were
still alive. These reports, from
Pentagon sources in Washington.
intimated that all of the POWs
had been murdered which would
for Syria's persistent re-
fus;. to submit a list of POWs to
the Red Cross or allow its repre-
ires to vi>it the prisoners.
vnm siinke-man said, how-
ev,. that according to infornia
Itraell possession there
was no truth ;, that report. He
said that while there is evidence
that simi' POWa were murdered
by the Syrians during the war,
there was also evidence that oth-
ers were alive.
HK NOTK1) that some captured
Israelis were shown on television
and photos of other* appeared in
newspapers.
Also, i" s. Secretary of state
Menry A. Kissinger said he had
received assurances from Presi-
dent Hafez al-Assad' of Syria that
rsiaeli POWs were behlj "w treated \mericin officials who
declined to be identified said As-
sad asked Kissinger to pass thai
on to the Israelis.
Kissinser gave the Information
lo Israeli officials here but. ac
cording to ona source, tiny were
not reassured.
Mrs. Heir disclosed that in re-
ply to S> rian proposals Israel had
agreed to the repatriation of 1.5.-
000 Syrart citizens to the areas
occupied by Israel in the Yom
Kippur War Israel offered to
pull its troops out of two Syrian
strong points on lit. Hermon cap-
tured during the war and have
them replaced with UN forces.
The Syrians insisted, however,
that the two position- be ivturn-
'! to them in Change for Is-
raeli POWs. and the approach
failed
Eye Disengagement Talkn
With Jordan, Alton Says
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MiAMI SPRINGS
Continued from Page 1-A
perh.,ps by agreed pullback of
all artillery and tanks leaving
only mechanized Infantry to pa-
trol the border Which .stretches
down through the Arava to Eilal.
Al'on also thinks in terms of
cooperation with Jordan again.t
the Palestinian terrorists who are
expected to intensify their vio-
lence on the West Bank with the
aim of sabotaging peace talks.
Allon also envisages establish-
ment of a permanent 'hot line""
for emergency contact between
Israel and Jordanian officers to
avoid a broader conflagration in
the event of incidents. Political
observers here believe Rifai made
his suggestion and looked to
Kissinger to support it because
he feared that a quick and suc-
caaaful outcome of Israel-Egyp-
tian disengagement talks would
overshadow Jordan's interests and
importance at Geneva. Allon and
Eban feel Israel should seize up-
on the opportunity presented by
Jordanian uneasiness and explore
prel minary talks with Jordan.
DKFENSE MINISTER Moshe
Dayan, on the other hand, feel-
no purpose Would be served by
rushing ahead with talks with
Jordan He notes that the eastern
border has been relatively quiet.
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the bridges have remained open
and there k no tension which
need.; defusing by disengagement
talks.
But the issue presents broader
problems, it confronts the uov
ernment unavoidably with the
need to "draw maps'' on the West
Bank, something it has so far
avoided doing.
In disengagement talks with
Jordan, the military representa-
tives would have to be fully in-
structed as to what Israel has in
mind for an ultimate peace settle-
ment of the area.
Allon. according to his Allon
Phn. sees the Jordan River as
Israel's military and political
border, with Jordanian enclaves
inside the West Bank. But the
NRP wants to give up nothing
on the West Bank, claiming that
the entire region belongs to Is
rael for historic and religious
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Page 16-A
rJmisii flbrtMJbP
Friday, [armory 4, 1974
NORTON
SINCE 1324-
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CENTER
FIRST-OF-YEAR
T
RE Goodrich
\WM@Ma\HBJ
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STEEL
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A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
678-15 H78-15 J78-15
Plus F.E. Tax
2.31 to 319
& Trade-in
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Fits most late models of
BUICKS, CHEVROLETS. D006ES.
FOROS, PLYMOUTH'S. PONTIACS
Plus F.E. Tax
2.95 and
Trade-in
L
BFGoodrich
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any reason W\Xum Norton ire ,
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hides eciu
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BFGoodrich
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560x15 2 ply 14.25 1.64
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825x14 17.50 2.24
825x15|17.50 2.30
SILVERTOWN
BELTED WHITEWALLS
ALL
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Plus F.E Tax $2.00 to $2.73 each and
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'^ewisli FloridLiani
Joseph Margulius To Receive
Yeshiva Day School's Award
Miami, Florida Friday, Janucry 4, 1974
Section B
Ambassador Dinitz Recipient
Of Histadrufs 1973 Aivard
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz. Is-
rael's envoy to the United States,
received the 1973 Distinguished
Service Award of the Israel Hista-
drut Foundation Sunday night at
the second annual National Salute
to Israel Veterans Day observance
here.
More than 1,300 persons attended
the program sponsored by the His-
tadrut Foundation in the Grand
Ballroom of the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel. --.*#
Some $1,003,000 was raised in
bequests and contributions to 8.5
per cent Histadrut Annuity Trusts
;ii the event. The annuity trusts
are designated in $5,000 units for
a special Histadrut Mortgage Fund
to provide low-interest mortgages
to Israeli armed forces veterans
and young married couples for
housing in Israel.
More than 250 such units to-
wards a goal of 1.000 units $5'
million have been contributed
by Jews throughout the United
States, according to Dr. Leon Kron-
Ish, national chairman of the board
of the Israel Histadrut Foundation. j
who presided at the observance.
i
Others who took part included j
Dr. Sol Stein of New York, national j
president of the Israel Histadrut i
Foundation: Ainsles R. Ferdie, of1
Miami, national commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the United
States of America; Pennsylvania
Congressman Joshua Eilberg of
Philadelphia, chairman of the
House Subcommittee on Immigra-
tion and Naturalization, and Moe
Levin of Miami, national vice pres-
ident of the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation.
In his speech, Ambassador Dinitz
said, "Israel is entering into a very
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz received the 1973 Distinguished
Service Award of the Israel Hhtadrut Foundation
at the Fontainebleau Hotsl this week. Participants
in the program, which attracted 1,300 p^'sons to the
obseivancs of the second annual national Salute to Israel
Veterans Day are, from left. Dr. Leon Kronish, Ambassador
Dinitz, Dr. Sol Stein, Moe Levin and Congressman Joshua
Elberg of Pennsylvania, who introduced the envoy. Dr.
Kronish is board chairman, Dr. Stein is president and Mr.
Levin is vice president of the Israel Histadrut Foundation.
At the Israel Histadrut Foundation's celebration of Salute
to Israel Veterans Day are Commissioner Harold Salkind
of Philadelphia, left, Histadrut Foundation chairman for the
Middle Atlantic states, and Ainslee R. Ferdie, national com-
mander of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States.
difficult period of negotiations at
the Geneva conference We will |
have to be flexible on those items
which are marginal, and we will
have to be tough, very tough on
those matters which are essential
In the negotiations. We need to
be strong, for flexibility is not the
product of fear and toughness must I
have power behind it."
Ambassador Dinitz declared that
the strength of a country is meas-
ured by the freedom of its society,
the morale of its people and by the
caliber of its institutions.
He said he accepted the Hista-
drut Foundation award in the name
of all those Israeli soldiers who in
the Yom Kippur War "gave their
lives so that all of us can live in
freedom."
The program also paid tribute to
the memory of the late David Ben-
Gurion and to the fallen veterans
of all Israel's wars during her less
than 26 years of its modern inde-
pendence.
Joseph Alexander, newly ap-
pointed chairman of the fourth
annual scholarship banquet of
Yeshiva Day School, has announc-
ed that its Man of the Year
Award this year will be presented
to Joseph Margulius.
Mr. and Mrs. Margulius, whose
summer residence is in Winnepcg,
Canada, will be the guests of honor
at the banquet, which will be held
Sunday evening, Jan. 27, at the
Forte Towers, 1000 West Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Margulius are well
known throughout the world for
their philanthropic work in Can-
ada. The United States and in Is-
rael. Mr. Margulius is listed in the
Who's Who of Canadian Jewry"
as one of the leading industrialists
of Canada.
Their most recent endeavors In-
clude the Yeshiva Gedolah of
Greater Miami, Joseph Margulius
School for Higher Learning, a part
of the Landow Torah Center be-
ing built in Miami Beach, and the
formation of schools for Russian
immigrant children in New York
and Israel, as a part of the Unified
Lubavitcher Schools.
Rabbi Stanley B. Weiss, princi-
pal of Yeshiva Day School, ac-
claimed Mr. Margulius as a lead-
ing new force in Yeshiva Day
School. The young school, in its
fourth year, already boasts an en
rollment of 100 children, from
nursery through seventh grade.
Mr. Margulius in establishing
the Joseph Margulius Scholarship
Fund, will enable Yeshiva Day
School to continue its work of
MR. AND MRS. JOStPH MARGULIUS
providing the finest Jewish and
secular education for the North
Dade and South Broward areas.
Barry D. Schreiber, president of
the school, announced that Yeshiva
Day School is presently initiating
a building campaign to acquire a
new permanent site for the school.
The school is presently being
housed at the Young Israel of
Greater Miami, 990 NE 171st St.,
North Miami Beach.
AJCongress Women Mark
Jewish Book Month
In observance of Jewish Book
Month. Justine Chapter. Women's
Division. American Jewish Con-
gress, will have a luncheon Thurs-
I day. Jan. 10. at 1230 p.m.. at the
home of Mrs. Sylvia Silvers, 6500
j N. Bay Road.
Mrs. Dora Meisel will review the
book. "Like a Song, Like a Dream"
1 by Alia Rusinek. ______
Rurdines.
storewide
now in progress
save on every floor
in every Burdine's store
Hurry to your ne e's and take ad-
vantage of this great early-in-the-year s
Everything you want to spruce up your home.
Flus fashions for men. women, children and
\cung adults. Many specially, purchased just
for this event, plus generous reductions from
current stocks. And don't forget to carry >cjr
Burdine's credit card!


Paq* 2-B
+JewHtfhriditon
Friday, January 4. 1974
CJA Announces
Two Appointments
Mrs. Robert F. Green, prominent
Worcester, Mass., Jewish com-
munal leaders, has been appointed
chairman of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds'
National Women's Committee on
Jewish Communal Service, accord
ing to Raymond Epstein, CJF
president.
Mrs. Green, who served as as
FOciate chairman, succeeds Mrs. M
Edwin Weiner, of Cleveland, a?
head of the national committee
which provided year-round servicef
to help communities bring women
to fullest participation in com-
munal fund raising, social plan
ning, and operation of Federa-
tion's community serving agencies
Mrs. Weiner was elected a nation-
al officer of the council at its re-
cent General Assembly.
The committee, composed of
women communal leaders from
more than 90 cities in the United
States and Canada, in 1875 as-
fisted women's divisions of com
n unity Federations and Welfare
Fuhds ih raising more than $42
million for social welfare needs at
home, in Israel and elsewhere over-
seas.
Miss Beth HurwKz's appoint-
ment as director of Women's Com-
nranal Service for the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds was announced by Philip
Bernstein, CJF executive vfce
president.
Miss Hurwita, who began her
new assignment this week, succe-
Mrs. Beatrice Finkelstein who is
letiring after having served as
Women's Services director since
1956. Mrs. Finkelstein will con-
tinue her association with the CJF,
assisting in the transition of the
woik of the Women's Committee
and as consultant in other special
assignments.
Ticket Proceeds
For U-M Diabetes
Research Program
Final plans for a party to be
given in honor of Patrons of the
Juvenile Diabetes Foundation were
discussed at a luncheon meeting at
the Jockey Club this week, accord-
ing to Mitfki Kronowitt, who along
with her husband Bob is co-presi
dent of the Foundation.
The champagne gala, underwrit-
ten by Ted and Magda Bodin and
Maurice Gusman. will take place in
Gusrran Hall prior to a concert
featuring Verdi's "Otello" con
ducted by maestro Alain Lombard
Saturday. Jan. 12.
Heading ud the committee ad
diic to the lit of patrons (to be
this vry special sort of VIP. one
mu=t have contributed or pledged
$1.000 or more to the Juvenile
Diabete Foundation) are Mrs.
Harry Zuckerman and Mrs. Syd
Poland.
Several hundred tickets to the
concert have been contributed to
the Foundation by the Greater Mi-
ami Philharmonic Society. All
proceeds from the sale of these
tickets will go to the diabetes re-
search program of the University
of Miami, headed by Dr. Dantel
Minti.
* -----
-*-* "
VOICES NEEDED
Far Prolessional duartet, t*M,
Tenor, toprano. Matt Be fif ht
Reader*. Writ* V.N., Box OT3
Miami, Florida 33101.
Slender, Domesticated
Jewish Lady
drives tot and has income, inter-
ested in meeting gentleman 50-60
for companionship. P.O. lax *,
Carol Caaias, Flo. 33134.
J
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIA~
The revolutionary find of the century...
ond now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed ond certified
in on earthen jar. You'll also receive on
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH RORIDIAN. .get them
involved in our community!
r
Current Subscriber:
NAME ._,___......._._........._
(Please Print)
ADDRESS......................._...*.
H
P
CITY................ STATE ._.......... ZIP___
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)
* not presently o subscriber in 1973
P.O. MX 2973
Miomi, Flo. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH F10RIDIAN (Dade County Area) ond on
$8.00 payment. I om a current paid-in-full
subscriber.
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CITY
STATE
ZIP
Authentic replica of The Deod Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
wJewisti Meridian u
,j


V"
Friday, January 4, 1974
*Jpwi*lFkrkffar
Page 3-B

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Page 4-B
mjmirt neridian______
Friday, January 4. 1974
Dropsie President To Be Honored At M. B, Reception
A .LpUon in honor of Dr Bay St M,.mi Beach. H, 0**H-J- *^
.__ lo\- T'jn HI ;il n li.ni. t i *i.~
A reception in honor of Dr.
Abraham Katsh, president of The
Dropsie University, Philadelphia.
will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs
Sidney Poland at their home. 5120
Mr. Poland, a well-known Miami
hilanthropist formerly of Balti-
nore. Md.. has invited the leader-
hip of the Miami Jewish commu-
Temple Israel Memorial Services
Held For George I- Sogg, W
Ulpan Classes Begin This Month In
Miami Beach, ISorth and South Bade
have been involved in in-service
tudy in the methodology of teach
ng Ulpan Hebrew. They concen-
trate on spoken Hebrew with the
Israeli accent, so as to provide ;i
;ood speech model for the stu-
ients.
Community Ulpan Hebrew class-
es for beginning, intermediate and
advanced level students under the
joint sponsorship of the American
Zionist Federation, the Israel Ali-
yah Center and the Central Agen
cy for Jewish Education, will be-
gin during the week of Jan. 14-17.
in locations in North Dade, South
Dade and Miami Beach.
The Ulpan Hebrew Centers are
part of a national program organ
ized by the Department of Educa
tion and Culture of the World
Zionist Organization under the di
rection of Dr. Abraham Gannes.
Classes will be held at Temple
Sinai of North Dade, 18801 NE
22nd Ave., Mondays and Wednes-
days from 10 am. to noon, begin
ning Jan. 14, and Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.,
beginning Jan. 15. for all levels.
Miami Beach classes will be at
Temple Menorah, 75th Street and
Dickens Avenue, Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.,
beginning Jan. 15.
South Dade area classes will be
held at Temple Zion. 8000 Miller
Kd.. Tuesdays and Thursdays from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. beginning Jan. 15.
The Ulpan Hebrew classes will
be accredited by Miami-Dade Com-
munity College and students will
receive three college credits upon
completion.
Fee for the 11-week course will
be 42.50, with no charge for those
individuals who are teachers in
the Dade County Public Schools oi
for students who are presently en
rolled in one of the high schools
of the area.
In addition to the Hebrew lan-
guage learning in the Ulpan class-
es. Israeli culture is also intrn
duced. Classes discuss recent hap
penings in Israel and learn He
brew songs and dances. In addi
tion. they arrange for parties and
meals together, with the entire
menu and ordering in Hebrew.
Instructors for the classes are
especially trained teachers who
Tav-Sachs Tests
To Begin Jan. 10
The first city-wide Tay-Sachs
Di.-eae screening will be held
Thursday, Jan. 10, from 9:30 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at trn> Debbie School of
the Mailman Center.
Tay-S.->-s Disease is a genetical-
ly inherited disorder that fatally
strikes the nervous system of
young children, especially off-
spring of the Jewish population.
Genetic carriers can be effectively
detectedby a simple blood test and
counselled on preventative mea-
sures to protect their children.
The University of Miami Medi
cal School, in cooperation with the
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami, a
part of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, is op-
erating this all-day public service
screening for the community as
the first step in a mass preven-
tion program of the dreaded
disease.
All persons of child-bearing age
are urged to come to the Mailman
Center, located at 1602 XW 10th
Ave.. for the simple test. Your
participation could save the life of
your child.
Surfside Women's League
The Surfside Women's League
meeting to be held Monday, Jan.
14. at 8 p.m. in the Surfside Town
hall will feature Stuart J. Miller
ana Stephan L. Cohen of the Jef-
ferson National Bank. A question
and answer period will follow a
talk on "Wills and Estate Plan-
ning" and the evening will con-
clude with a social hour. Mrs.
Harry L. Cohen is president.
In addition to the classes listed
above, three Ulpan Hebrew class
es are held at Temple Beth Sho
lorn of Miami Beach with Shula
Ben-David serving as instructor.
Throughout the county, special
loliday celebrations ore held for
he members of all the Ulpan
classes.
Serving on the Hebrew Ulpan
Committee are Harriet Greene, di-
rector of the American Zionist
Federation: Israel Shapiro, direc
^or of the Israel Aliyah Center;
Herbert Zvi Berger and Abraham
J. Gittelson. executive and associ-
ate directors of the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education: Levi So-
,huk, prominent Hebrew educator,
and Rita Gold, coordinator of the
Ulpan program.
Additional information about the
classes may be secured from the
office of the Central Agency for
lewish Education.
9wnt will also afford an oppor
ni,v to hear about the '>"lo.t;nt
contributions to Jewish Kholtfridp
in America being made t nc
doctoral graduates ofDropdebott
as research scholars and authors,
, | as professors of Judaica Bible
and religion at many collegeiid
universities throughout the United
States.
Dropsie is thte only nonthco-
logical. nonsectarian graduate in-
rtltution of its kind in the United
Mates completely dedicated to the
rtudy of Hebrew, Biblical and Mid-
Jlc East languages and cultures
and for higher Jewish education.
Dr. Katsh, a world-renowned
ludaica scholar, author and educa-
tor introduced the first course in
modern Hebrew to be taught at
an American university as Direc-
:or of the Institute of Hebrew
Studies at New York University,
a post he held until 1967 when he l
was elected the third president of
Dropsie.
The author of over 300 scholar-
,v articles and more than 20 major
books including the currently
popular "Scroll of Agony The
Chaim A. Kaplan Diary of the
Warshaw Ghetto."
Dr. Katsh also arranged for the
microfilming of several thousand
manuscripts and rare documents
of Judaica from the museums and
libraries in the Soviet Union, Po-
land and Hungary. This was the
first and only successful cultural
undertaking dealing with Hebraica
md Judaica by a Western scholar
*hich until then had been unavail-
able to Western scholars.
George L. Sogg. 84. a rnddent
of Bav Harbor Wands who hart
been active in its government, dud
Sunday. Dec 30. Memorial serv-
ices were held Wednesday in the
Gumenuk Chapel of Temple -
nel under the direction of B1W-
side Chapels.
Mr. Sogg. a native of Cl^land
Ohio, came to Florida in 1945 and
made his home in Hollywood until
1951. when he moved to Ba> Hai-
bor Islands. He was president of
the Cuvahoga Wrecking Co.. one
of the largest demolition contrac
tors in the country, from 19/8-
1968 The Cleveland-based firm
was' established in 1897 by his
father, Louis Sogg, and had of-
fices in many major U.S. cities.
Mr. Sogg served on the Bay
Harbor Islands Town Council from
1957 1968 and was the liaison be-
tween that body and the Dade
County Community Relations
Board! He was also on the boards
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed
eration, Temple Israel and the
Miami Beach Symphony Orchestra.
At the time of his death. Mr.
Sogg was a director of several
banks, including the First Na-
tional Bank of Bay Harbor Islands.
Peoples National Bank of Com-
merce. Peoples American Nation-
al Bank of North Miami and the
Peoples Downtown National Bank.
Survivors include his wife, the
former Marjorie Dunn Smith, a
son, Leonard Sogg of Cleveland,
two grandchildren and two great
grandchildren.
GtOKGi I. SOGG
Flagfor Dog Track
Hurdle Championship
The first American Hurdle
Championship will be held Friday
night at Flagler Dog Track, with
the eight top hurdlers of the sea-
son aiming for the title.
The Hurdle Championship will
be the next-to-last of the stake
championships at Flagler for the
season. The final semifinal round
of the $25,000 Flagler Marathon
Stake will be held Saturday night,
with the eight finalists going after
the $7,500 top prize Wednesday
inight. The Marathon final will
imark the end of the currer.t
meeting at Flagler.
In conjunction with their annual CJA-IEF luncheon, Morton
Towers residents will participate in a bus tour of various
Federation agencies in the Greater Miami Jewish commu-
nity followed by a luncheon and showing of the 1974 CJA-
IEF film "We Are One" at the Federation building. Seen
here at the planning session are (left to right) Lou Anderson,
Morton Towers Pacesetter cochairman; Mike Cooper, guest
speaker, and Morton Towers Pacesetter chairman George
Shaeffer, host for the evening. ^_____________________
THE OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE
EXTEND HEARTFELT SYMPATHY TO
ZVI BERCER. EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF
THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR
JEWISH EDI CATION,
AND HIS CHILDREN, G1LA AND DAVID
UPON THE UNTIMELY AND
TRAGIC PASSING OF THEIR BELOVED
MIRIAM BERGER
Zahuva Snkenik, President
(NOW WASHINGTON FEDERAL PAYS YOU
per annum
779*
annual yield
4 Year Savings Certificates $1,000 Minimum
other $1,000 minimum savings certificates pay from 53/4% (5.92% annual yield) to 63/*%
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is required for early certificate withdrawal.
Passbook savings pays 5'/4% (5.39% annual yield) no withdrawal,penalty. $50
minimum required to earn interest.
INTEREST COMPOUNDED DAILY FROM DATE OF DEPOSIT TO DATE OF WITH-
DRAWAL ON ALL ABOVE ACCOUNTS.
% S 100,000 savings certificates available. Interest rates and maturities upon request.
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SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
JACK D. GORDON. President ARTHUR H. C0URSH0N, Chairman ol the Board
Miami Bi-.irli DffiCMi
...
North Miami B.ich offic:
NE.....

HoIIvvm od of fire 'llir--rii'A

t2'


Ff day, Janucny 4, 1974
-Jewistrncrkfton
Page 5-B
May the New Year bring
increasing strength
and courage to those engaged
in the struggle
to preserve
the freedom
and dignity
of free men.
SAXON BUSINESS PRODUCTS INC.
13900 IV W. 57th Avenue, Miami 33014

:__


Page 6-B
+Jelstncrid&r
Friday, January 4, 1974
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
ASPEN, Colo. Well. I've set
some kind of record. Been here
seven days jnd haven't skied
once, but it's not because of the
snow conditions, which have been
ideal, rather a chronic fear con-
dition: skiing positively snows
me.
But I am succumbing to cross-
country skiing, the coward's way
out. I can assure you.
Leila Marcus, Pat Fine and
Esther Kessler, cowards all, are
going to join me tomorrow on
the very flat slopes. Once that's
over with, I shall go back to
shopping. hja

I'm told that there are 69 Mi-
amians here with the Miami Ski
Club lour, and while I haven't
seen them, among the group are
Ellie and Ronald Ager, Richard
and Dianne Sepler, William Gold-
farb, and Ira and Wendy Roth-
field.
Judy Welser, four days into her
vacation, pulled a ligament in her
knee and is on crutches. But even
on crutches, she looks great.
Woody, her husband, has set the
record in sympathy pains, by
twisting his knee, too. Now that's
togetherness.
Shopping is safer. .

Mercedes and Maurice Ferre
are here, too, with eight children
and two housekeepers. There's
talk that they plan to host a New
Year's Eve party for all the Mi-
amians. Ethel Kennedy was seen
on Aspen Mountain, although
not by me. Now all I have to do
is see Nancy Z. Greene and I'll
know everybody's here.

Chickee Chatter:
It was more like "teeth chat-
ter" at the Royal Palm Invita-
tional tournament. The best part ]
of that melee was the piping hot
coffee. And the heat generated
by those intense mothers watch-
ing their off spring could have
put an end to any energy cri-
sis .. .
The funniest part Is to see
little 8-year-old girls even more
serious than their mothers, play-
ing, as they say, their hearts out.
In that group were Jill Barr and
Carol Mesielman. Carol, playing
in her warm up suit, walloped
little Jill. 6-1, 6-1. I guess it's
good training for life's defeats.

Barbara and Neil Schiff are the
proud owners of a new tennis
court, as well as a new house.
Now the question is. will Mel
Greenberg outdo us all by put-
ting an indoor tennis court in his
back yard? He and Elsa bought
the acre behind their acre, and
before they're through, they'll
have little use for Westview.
Miamians are staying away
from the Karel Appel show at
the Miami Art Center in droves,
and it's such a pity. Please, try
to get there and see the best that
the art world has to offer .
If you want to know the best
that the Greek and Roman art
world has to offer, buy Richard
Brilliant's new book. He's Leah
Luria's son-in-law, she's Gloria
Luria's mother-in-law. and Leon
ard Luria's mom. The winner of
that puzzle gets two gold stars.

Just learned that Rabbi Ralph
Kingsley of North Miami is a
rabid tennis player .
Special get well to William
Frankel, recuperating at St. Fran
cis. He's my special miracle man.
M.B. Hadassah
Group Meetings
Start Neiv Year
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah groups are meeting on the
following dates:
Hannah Senesch Monday noon
at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs. Barnett
Baron will preside.
Stephen S. Wise "Eye Bank"j
luncheon Monday noon at the j
Barcelona Hotel. Mrs. Herman
Feinberg, area vice president of
the chapter, will be guest speak
er. Mrs. Gertrude Sosna will pre
side. Program by Aida Yaslo.
Kadi ma h meeting at the Singa-1
pore Hotel Monday noon. Mrs. Abe
Ruslin will preside.
L R. Goodman meeting Tuesday
at 8 p.m. in the American Savings.
1200 Lincoln Rd. A film will be
shown. President is Mrs. Evelyn
Decky.
Shaloma meeting 1 p.m. Tues-
day at Algiers Hotel. A film. "Our
Youth Today," with comments by
Michael Pausman, will be present-
ed. Mrs. Anna Stone is president.
Louis D. Brand, is luncheon in
the Fontainebleau Hotel at noon
Thursday, Jan. 10, with Mrs. Mar-
garet Tagren presiding.
Double Bills At Wometco's
Many double features at Wo-
mttco Theatres open Friday. "The
Mack" and "Coffy" will be at the
Miami; "The Long Goodbye" and
"Jennifer on My Mind" at the
Surf; "Last Tango in Paris" and
"Across 110th Street" at the North
Dade; "7 Blows of the Dragon"
and "Night of the Cobra Woman"
at the Town: "Man Who Loved Cat
Dancing" and "Soylent Green" at
the Plaza-Hollywood.
MS. SWAM *. MISHKIN
Lori Russ And
Stuart Mishkin
Wed Dee. 29
The former Lori Russ and Stuart
Mishkin exchanged marriage vows
on Saturday. Dec. 29, at Westview
Country Club where a reception
in honor of the newlyweds follow-
ed the ceremony. Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish officiated at the 8 p.m. nupt-
ials.
Parents of the newlyweds are Mr.
and Mrs. Norman S. Russ. 4350'
Jack H. Mishkin. 5150 La Gorce |
Nautilus Dr., and Dr. and Mrs <
Dr.
Attending the bride at the wed- j
ding were Andee Lachman. maid |
of honor, and Wendy Galin, ma-,
tron of honor. Dr. David Vine was I
best man to the bridegroom, and;
ushers included Stephen Golembe,
Clarke Galin. Denis Russ and Rich
ard Russ.
The new Mrs. Mishkin attended'
the University of Oklahoma andj
is a member of Sigma Delta Tau
sorority. Her husband, an assist-
ant State Attorney, earned a BA,
degree from the University of
South Florida and graduated from!
the University of Florida Law;
School. He belongs to Tau Epsilon j
Phi and Phi Delta Phi fraternities.,
On their return from a honey-
moon in Mexico, tthe couple will,
live at 9310 Fontainebleau Blvd.. |
Miami.
Lidia Epelbaum
M. Lechtman,
Married Dec. 20
The former Lidia Epelbaum,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Staolem
Epelbaum, and Michael Lechtman,
son of Mr. and Mr*. Hy Lacttma*,
were married on Sunday, Dec. 30,
at Temple Emanu-El.
Attending the couple were Syl-
via Nusbaum. maid of honor, Al-
len Lechtman. best man, Ira Nus-
baum, ring bearer and Judy Lib-
haber, flower girl.
Bridesmaids included Pam Lecht-
man, Pola Katz, Netty Wagner and
Pauline Kandel. Among ushers
were Fred Nusbaum, Berney Nus-
baum. Edward Robbir.s and Manny
Epelbaum.
The bride is a graduate of the
University of Miami School of Edu-
cation and is presently teaching
here. Her husband has a degree
from the University of Minnesota
and will graduate from tthe L'ni-
versitv of Miami School of Law in
May, 1974.
Lechtman's grandmother, Sonia
Among guests were the new Mrs
Azkenazi of Miami Beach.
On their return from a honey-
moon in the Bahamas, tthe newly-
weds will live in South Miami
MRS. MICH All LlCHlMAh
Israel Women's League
Women's League for Israel
Lincoln-Roney-Miami Beach Chap-
ter, will hold a regular meeting
Tuesday. Jan. 15. at 12:30 p.m. in
the 100 Lincoln Rd. Club Room
Fran Resnick is chapter president
^m^^^^fa
v.i
You ore cordially invited
to view Hie exhibit
ORLANDO, AltX AND ROGIWO TOOZ
Brazilian Painters
Wnliayi 9.00 a.m. I* I 30 am.
^/Idmlsuon ~rrtt
BACARDI ART GALLERY
2100 Siici. t Blvd Miami. Florida.
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE
EXTENDS A HEARTY MAZEL TOV TO OUR
VICE-PRESIDENT AND HIS WIFE
Mr. and Mrs. Sholom Epelbaum
UPON THE MARRIAGE
OF THEIR DAUGHTER
Lidia to Mr. Michael Lechtman
Zahava Sukenik
President
Gladys Diamond
Vice-President
Peter Kaplans
To Live In
New York City
Newly married Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Kaplan will live in New
York City. The former Elaine R
Burak and Mr. Kaplan exchanged
vows during a 12:30 p.m. ceremony
Friday, Dec. 28. at Temple Beth El
in West Palm Beach.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs
Sylvia Burak. 6709 N. Kendall Dr..
and the late Isdore B. Burak. Par-
ents of the bridegroom are Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Kaplan of Palm
Beach.
Given in marriage by her brother.
Jeffrey L. Burak. the bride wore a
short gown of off-white chiffon and
lace for the ceremony. A matching
mantilla headpiece completed the
ensemble and she carried a single
red rose.
Attending the couple were Mrs. I
| Michael Silverman. matron of j
honor, and Robert Kaplan, best
j man to the bridegroom.
The couple was feted at a recep-!
tion Friday evening, Dec. 28, at
the Fountain's Golf and Racquet
Club in Lake Worth, Fla.
A social worker for the State of;
Florida, the new Mrs Kaplan is
a graduate of the University of
Florida in Gainesville Her hus-
band, a business executive, is a j
graduate of the University of,
Bridgeport in Bridgeport, Conn.
New address for the couple is
64 East 86th St., NYC.
Dr. Lee A. Rosenthal
Podiatrist Foot Specialist
ANNOUNCES
The Opening of His Off ice
in The LENNAR CENTER
8720 Kendall Drive
Suite 208
Offlee Hours By App't. Phone 27-I-54M
WIDOWER IN 60's
*M good income, wishes to meet
nice appearing lady in the 50*.
Call mornings and evenings 531-
7W.
MICHAEL'S prawnu
on Fashion Row
-^ttflW
MtHtt
S5*fi
JSS

H0*

HO**'
IV0H6G0**
WJlONl
4U*
*
HOW"
MICHAEL'S
. DISCOUNT LADIES APPAREL
117 NORTH EAST 3rd STREET
HAUANDAIE, FLA.
OPEN: MON. THRU SATURDAY 10 A.M. TO 5 p3
PHONE: 921-1044
a


Friday, January 4, 1974
+Jmittl nnridtour
Page 7-B
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grossbard of Miami Beach celebrated their
50th wedding anniversary Sunday, Dec. 23. The Grossbards came to
Miami Beach from Brooklyn, N.Y., some' three years ago. An elaborate
Kiddush was held at Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute Saturday, Dec.
22. following the morning services. Relatives attending the festivities
were son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Grossbard; daugh-
ters and sons-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Oberon and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Levenson. Also, a brother, Sidney Grossbard; a sister, Ceil SUberberg;
nephew. Cantor and Mrs. Herbert Water and sister-in-law and brother-
in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Israel Weiser. The Grossbards have seven grand-
children.

An elegant brunch Thursday, Dec. 27, at the Costa Brava Restau-
rant, was hosted by Hilda (Mrs. Charles) Gertler, and brought together
in happy-camaraderie, long-time friends and even a couple of new ones.
"A Get-Together" is what the invitations read and that's what it was,
the delightful afternoon making everyone's holiday that much more
festive. Among those enjoying the food, which came in three over-
whelming waves, was Ann Alper, Charlotte Shurr, Ruth Zwerling, Net-
tie Eilen, Roi Bravennan, Rose Wengrow, Roz Topol, Ruth Pike,
Rhoda Sosdn, Ruth (i.-witz and Helen Greenfield. Gathered 'round the
game tables later in the afternoon were Ethel Allen, Muriel Libow,
Frieda Metiger, Helen Smith, Esther I.evitz and her sister Caryl Good
nan, Lil Sterling and Edna Chapman.
Extra added attraction" was the chance to say hello to Judge and
Mrs. Gertler's youngest daughter, Sherry, home during a break in
classes at Syracuse University, and pretty as a picture.

Mr. and Mrs. David Silverman of Miami Beach were feted at a
reception and dinner Saturday night, Dec. 29, on the occasion of their ;
50th wedding anniversary. The affair, held in the Deauville's Cavalier
Room, brought together family and friends. The couple, married in |
Brooklyn, lived there most of their lives, but came to our hospitable
shore* some three years ago.

For most people, a trip to the Orient is perhaps a once in a life- j
time experience, so the two or three weeks allotted to the adventure
is a frantic effort to soak up as much of the exotic culture as possible.
But for Linda Hausman, there will be time to see it all. Teaching
school for the U.S. government in Okinawa, Linda, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Hausman of No. Bay Rd.. spends every spare moment from I
her duties investigating and assaying her impressions of this fascinating
land. Among things she has done, which are never on the usual itiner-
ary, is attenAa* Japanese wedding. On a recent holiday she took a trip
to Taiwan which she described as "ornate and beautiful," took a tour of;
Thailand, Bangkok and Hong Kong, and then Siam where she saw the I
palace where the "King and t" was photographed.

Miami City Commissioner Rose Gordon was elected a director of
the Florida Planning and Zoning Association at the organization's re-1
cent meeting in Tallahassee. Commissioner Gordon is the first woman
director in the association's 22-year history.
At ceremonies held Wednesday at the Miami City Hall. Gerald
Silverman was among those sworn in for a three-year term on the City
Of Miami's newly separated Planning Advisory and Zoning Review
boards. Also on tap was Selma Alexander, a three-year nominee.

Ruth Brotman, founder president of the Society for Young Per
formers, is beaming these days at the progress and recognition accorded
the young musicians who have been sponsored by the group. Daniel
Lessner, 14-year-old pianist, appeared as soloist with the Miami Beach
Svmphonv Orchestra in December and received a $500 scholarship from
the Optimist Club. Gail Friedlander. young cellist, won a 510.000
scholarship from the Universitv of Miami, and Christopher Kurtz wm
ner of the Van Cliburn $10,000 scholarship at Interlocked -Mich, is
now studving at Ann Arbor and has a Jan. 23 concert date at the Miami
Beach Public Library. Also appearing will be Arthur Zad.nsky. 17-year-
old violinist from Ohio, a member of the Philharmonic ^estra a"d
a leader of the UM Youth Orchestra, with accompanist Debbie BUM.
*
It was a gay exhuberant group "ringing out the old and ringing in
the new" at the Elks Club on New Year's Eve. Almost no one could re-
sist the rhythmic music of the band and the floor was crowded for the
Cha Cha, Mambo and Israeli folk dancing. Exalted ruler Irving Firtel
and his prettv wife managed to be the first couple on the dance floor
for each number, closely followed by Jack Bernard, chairman of the
affair, and his blond vivacious wife, and son Richard Bernard, leading
knight. Others determined to say goodbye to 1973 with gusto were past
exalted ruler Murray and Mrs. Oilman. Ed Shapiro, secretary, and Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Bernstein. Right up there in the front for Alley Cat
were Edna Chapman and Pauline Schwartz while aponses Jimmy and
Jack watched from the sidelines, and a revest for a slow waltz lured
Harry as* Florence Hausman onto the floor. Newcomers to our perma-
nent population, deciding who their new friends might be. were Betty
nd Joe SUhlman, and Claire and Irving Rooder.
Peppy Fields, who, with her husband, Eddie, were guests, pitched
in and entertained the crowd with her usual insouciance when the ex-
pected "talent" failed to show. A graceful gesture. And so, happy birth-
day to my dear husband Howard (Jan. 2) and "hello" to 1974. May we
leave behind all the troubles which divide us and unite for peace in
the world. Happy, happy.
Rahhi and Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz
Announce Dahlia's Engagement
0 c"
Rabbi and Mrs. Mayer Abram-
owitz announce the engagement of
their daughter. Dahlia, to Steven
II. Cppenheimer. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Fisher of New York
City.
Western Reserve University, where
she received her B.A. degree mag-
na cum laude. During her student
days in Miami Heacn she was a
leader of the Hebrew Academy and
United Synagogue Youth Program.
Mr. Oppenheimer, a graduate of
Queens College. Is a senior in the
Case Western University SetJool
of Dentistry.
Dnhlia is a graduate fellow in : a June wedding is planned at
the School of Social Work of Case Temple Menorah.
Carolyn Adler
Is Engaged To
S. Beckerman
Mr. and Mrs. Moshe Adler of
7620 Carlyle Ave., have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Carolyn, to Sheldon Beckerman
The future bridegroom is the son
of Mr and Mrs. Charles Becker
man, 7950 SW 18th Ter.
The bride elect will eraduat?
'rom the University of Miami in
June of 1974. and is a member of
Phi Kappa Phi. honorary society.
Her fiance is a 1970 eraduate of
'he University of Florida and be-
longs to Alpha Epsilon Pi, social
fraternity.
LEON SCHACTER'S
Continuous Performance From 1:30 p.m.
THREE SHOWS DAILY
MATINEE BARGAIN PRICES
$1.05 till 6 o'clock W
CINEMA
WASHINGTON AVENUE 13 Street
Rhode Islanders Honor
The Rhode Island Club of Great-
er Miami will hold a regular
meeting Sunday. Jan. 13. at 7:30
o.m. in the Washington Federal,
1234 Washington Ave.
Ben Friedenn. oresident. will
honor Mr. and Mrs. Albert Aden
on their 50th wedding anniversary
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pritcher,
who are celebrating ;their 60th
wedding anniversary.

<3ccm/ (Events LTjegfin LAJitlt
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You will be delighted with our complete line of
Menus, Matches and all Table Accessories
Including Satin and Velvet.
An Appointment With Our Consultant Is Suggested
Smarti Parties, Inc.
523 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach 532-8111
iH i:\Ll.u Meat on the platter means
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DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
in the cup
The fine coffee that doesn't need cream to taste good
When it comes to meat meals, you have to
be especially sure of your coffee. It has to
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That's when you can be glad for Sanka*
brand decaffeinated coffee. When 97% of
the caffein is removed a lot of the harsh bit-
ter elements go too. that otherwise could
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Paqe 8-B
9-Jewi^ncridiar
Friday, January 4. 1974

Barnett Batik Initiates A
Unique Savings Program
Burnett Bank of Miami Beach
initiated a unique savings projfMM
this week which allows a customer
to invest in certificates of deposit
and to receive one year's interest '
immediately which can either b?
invested in U.S. Savings Bunds or
State of Israel Bonds. The balance
of the "earned interest" would go
into a passbook savings account.
The novel approach to savings |
certificates the "brainchild" of |
Alan E. Master, who became presi-
dent of oarnei.t Bank of Miami
Beach in Octoberwill be an "ex-
clusive" of the savings institution |
at 4g0 Lincoln Rd., one of 47 banks
in the Barnettt group.
Called the "Barnett Savers,
Clu*." the new program will also
allow participants to draw an in '
house check up to $250 without
delay, merely by showing a spe !
cial Savers Club card being issued
by the bank.
Master said tiiat the Savers Club
will be for customers purchasing
savings certificates starting at
$1,400.
"We feel that this approach to ,
savings will allow our customer::
to put their money to work im
mediately in either U.S. or Israel
bonds, thus they will also be help
inij their own government and the .
State of Israel as well as earning
a higher rate." Master said.
"In addition, we shall also pro
vide a free safety deposit box foi
anyone who opens a new checking
account," according to Jerry V
Pearson, assistant vice president
of the bank, who helped initiate
the unique program.
The program works this way:
"Suppose you invest $10,000 in
certificates. We immediately pay
vou the S590 one year's interest
the same Uay by giving you your
hoice of bonds in the closest
denomination (in this case S500)
With the S90 remaining, we open
a passbook savings account for
you," Master explained.
He said that this would mean the
customer would be earning inter-
:st three ways: (1) the 5.9 pei
cent simple interest paid annually:
2) the 5 per cent on the passbook
account, which by daily compound
ing yields 5.13 per cent, and (3)
the interest on the Israeli or U.S.
government bond.
Barnetl Bank of Miami Beach
(formerly the Mercantile Bank)
became part of the Barnett group
in January of 1972. At that time
the bank had resources of $71,-
916,477 and deposits of S63.5 mil
lion. Today, the bank has resources
nearing the 578 million mark and
Master, 38, became president,
deposits in excess of $67 million,
chief executive officer and a di-
rector of Barnett Bank of Miami
Beach. N.A., Oct. 18. A native oi
New York, he has been active in
Miami Beach banks since 1969.
Master, who has been in banking
rigee 1961. was formerly vice presi-
dent of Miami Beach First Nation
al Bank and senior vice president
of Jefferron National Bank of Mi
ami Beach as well as president of
Jefferson National at Kendall be-
fore accerting the Barnett of Mi-
ami Beach presidency.
Pearson has been with the bank
10 months. He was previously with
the Miami office of James Talcott.
Inc.. a new York-based commercial
finance firm.
A Hotel Division luncheon was held on be-
half cf the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1974 CJA-IEF campaign at the Eden
Roc Hotel last month. Among those attend-
ing were (left to right) Alan Meyerson,
Breakwater Hotel; Ron Friedel and William
Bittman, Jefferson Hotel; luncheon host Ted
Hankoff, general manager of the Eden Roc
Hotel, and Mike Cooper, guest sp&aker at
the luncheon.
Mail Orders Now Being Accepted
For Jan. 23-29 Circus Tickets
Mil orders are now being ac-
cented by the Miami Beach Con
volition Hall box office for choice
seats for the 104th edition of
Ringling Bros, and Barnum &
Baiiey Circus.
Advance ticket sales began this
weeK at all Jordan Marsh and
SeaiyRoebuck stores as well as at
Convention Hall. The all-new cir-
cus wili open Us 1974 season at
Miami Beach Convention Hall Jan.
23 aad will continue through Jan.
29.
This year's "Greatest Show on
Earth" features 24 acts never be-
fore seen in America. Highlighting
the show will be a new mixed
animal act brought directly from
the Central Circus Berlin of the
German Democratic Republic. The
Samel Mixed Animal Act features
Erhard and Christiane Samel and
their troupe of 12 animals of eight
different species in a thrilling and
dangerous performance.
In another American "first,"
Michu, the smallest man in the
world, brings his act from success-
ful engagement in Hungary- Three
troupes demonstrate the exciting
art of Cossack riding.
Five new production spectacles,
I being shown this year for the first
\ time anywhere, have been created
by Irvin and Kenneth Feld, co-
i producers of the world's largest
i circus, and Richard Barstow, the
show's stager-director.
Best buy
in town...
Only 5% down!
Now is the time, while this low down-
payment holds, to move into Miami's
favorite condominiums Parkwoods or
Fernwoods. Surrounded by all the
pleasures of country club living!
Championship 18-hole golf course."
Tennis. Lakes for sailing. Heated swigrt-
ming pools. Sun decks. Exercise rooms.
Saunas. Game rooms. Come out today
and see how it's possible to offer more
tote) resort Hfe and product quality
than anyone else. Spacious 1 & 2 >
bedrooms from $23,900. Reception
Center just inside our Waterfall entrance
a.t West Flagler St. and Fontainebleau
Blvd. (N.W. 88th Ave.) Phone 223-5243.
Fontainebleau
Living close falg I 31*Hi
"' Wi Appliances
by Westinghouse
Miami Turf Names
Design Coordinator
Meryl Schoenfield has been |
named design coordinator for Mi- i
ami Turf, a $180 million commu- j
nity b=ir developed in North 1
Dade County.
The appointment was announced
by Marty Klceman. director of
sales for the 4,500-unit Miami Turf
community.
As de.-ign coordinator. Mrs.
Schoenfield will be responsible for
working with Miami Turf con-
dominium buyers in selecting
interior design features for their
own apartments.
Each purchaser of a new Miami
Turf apartment receives a gift cer-
tificate worth $500 to apply on
the purchase price of furniture or \
furnishings of his selection at the
nearby Classic House Furniture ;
Gallery, plus the free advice and \
counsel services of a professional ,
designer-decorator at the Miami
turniture company.
Harriet Green Is

Pioneer Women
Guest Speaker
Pioneer Women Club No. 1 will
hold a luncheon for Mr. and Mrs.
Isidore Rabinowitz, sponsored by
Mrs. Rabinowitz' brother, Harry
Dolin, on the occasion of their
60th wedding anniversary at 12:30
p.m. Sunday in the Raleigh Hotel.
Harriet Green, Council presi-
dent, will be guest speaker. Chair-
man for the affair is Sophie
Krantz. A musical program is be-
ing planned by Esther Weinstein.
Club president, Gertrude Sohn,
will preside. Proceeds will go to
the Child Rescue Fund of Israel.
Beba Idelnon Chapter will meet
at noon Wednesday at the Council
office, 605 Lincoln Rd., Suite 602.
Harriet Green, Council president,
will deliver a book review. Fannie
Gibson, president, will conduct the
meeting.
FOR RENT
WATERFRONT, MINI-ESTATE
On wide Biscayne Bay, near 36th Street Interchange; resi-
dental yet near downtown and shopping; 3-bedroom, 2-
bath, Florida room, garage (oversized rooms); may be
combined as office-residence. Seen by appointment. $600.-
00 per month yearly, or $1200.00 per month seasonal
(minimum 3 months). Phone: 576-4292.
DONT SAY SHOES.
SAY
5veatt(m^
Tht mn*t comffi ttiblt linrs In the u-urM!
Revelations famous one!
The walking sandalwith
Red Carpet cushion comfort.
IB Membership Brunch
Sholem Lodge 1024, B"nai B'rith,
has slated a membership brunch
tor Sunday, Jan. 20, at 10 a.m. in
the University Inn, 1390 S. dixie
Hwy. Guest speakers will be Jack
Glick and Judge Edward S. Klein.
In a full rangy of siz*s Hnd latest colors
NOW OPKN INDKR NKW OWNERSHIP
GREENSPAN'S
SHOE FAIR
MMH>KHV\I
7310 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BLACH
I'H: 866-0651
'STOM MOWB MOM. 1MMJ SAT. KM. TO ft Ml.-
SON. 10 KM. TO 2 f M.
Miami Turf has it all.
Condominiums. Boating. Fishing.
Swimming. Golf.Tennis.
Luxury. Location. Shopping Mall.
And mortgage money.
Anything else? Come and ask.
N.W. 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S. 441
Miami, Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (305) 525-4377



Friday, January 4, 1974
Jmt$ti Fit rid for
Page 9-B
Bar Mitzvah
David Samuels Brian ReinblaH Jan Weipgarttn Jonathan Price
DAVID SAMUELS
The Bar Mitzvah of David Jef
frey Samuels will be observed
Saturday. Jan. 5. at Beth David
Congregation. The celebrant is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Samuels. 7721 SW 134th Terr
An honor student at Palmetto
Junior High School, David is in
the Hebrew grade of Hay Vov at
Beth David Religious School.
Among guests at the home re-
ception in honor of the Bar Mitz
vah will be his grandparents. Mr.
and Mrs. Gabriel Stern. Mr. and
Mrs. Morton Lewis and son Mi
chael. London, England: and the
fellowing aunts and uncles: Mr.
and Mrs. Max Posin, Washington. {
PC: Mr. and Mrs. Ted Solomon,!
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stern, Colum-
bia, S.C.: Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Samuels. San Francisco, Calif.,
and Judge and Mrs. Milton Fried j
man.
il JAN CANTOR
Jan. daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Konald Cantor, will observe her'
Bat Mitzvah at Beth Torah Con-
gregation Friday evening. Jan. 4.
The celebrant is an eighth grade
student at the Hebrew Academy
and in 1973 received the Florida
Optometric Association Award.
Dr. and Mrs. Cantor will honor
their daughter at the Oneg Shah (
bat following services. Among
pUMt< wi'l r Mrs. Harry Cantor,
and Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Kauf
man.
ROBERT WEINSTEIN
Robert Weinstein will relebrat
Bar Mitzvah durin
morn'-> services at Temple Beth
1 1 '.
The c-1 >brant is the sen of
s. Hy Bail;- and grandson of Mr
Mrs, Maurice Posnick. He is
grade at lohn F.
K nnedy Junior High School.
Mtendingjfthe Bar Mitzvah will
Mark Richards of New York
and \fe Tammy Grady, Jr.,
of Middlefjjd, Conn.
JON&frlON PRICE
Jonathon Howard, son of Mrs.
ne Trice and Samuel Price
become" Bar Mitzvah Sattir
Jaa 5, at Temple Cmanu-El
I atnon is an eighth grade
' li 111 at the American lien
School in Hollvwood.
The celebrant will be honored
a reception in the Frie.ll.i i i
room of Temple Emanu-E!
His grandmother, Mrs. Ernest
Abramson,' and h;> aunt and
uncle, Dr. and Mrs. Leon Shapiro
from Pennsylvania will attend.
ft -6
BRIAN REINBI.ATT
Brian' David, son of Mr. and
Mrs, Morris Rinblatt will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday. Jan
5, at Bdth Kndesh. Congregation.
Brian, an eighth grade student
at WeA .Miami Junior Hish
School, will read the Torah and
conduct the Musaf service. He
will also address the congrega
tion.
Mr. and Mrs. Reinblatt will
honor their son at an Oneg Shab-
bat Friday night and a Kiddush
following Saturday morning serv-
ices. A formal dinner will be held
in the evening.
ft ft
JAN WEINGARTEN
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Weingarten
announce the Bat Mitzvah of their
daughter, Jan, at Temple Beth
Am Friday evening. Jan. 4.
Jan attends Richmond Heights
Junior High School, and has at-
tended Sunday School since kin-
dergarten She belongs to the
Sunday afternoon Youth Group
of the temple, is active in school
and is part of an acrobatic act
performing in schools and con-
valescent homes. Jan is on the
honor roll in Hebrew and reli
gious schools.
Attending her Bat Mitzvah will
be her great uncles and great
aunts Mr. and Mrs S J. Benya
and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Benyai
of Detroit, Mich.
ft ft -:
JOSH ROSEN
Josh Lawrence, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Rosen will become
Bar Mitzvah Thursday, Jan. 3, at
the Western Wall in Jerusalem.
Josh is an eighth grade student
of the Lehrman Day School of
Temple Emanu-El.
Panel of Speakers
On Tap for Voters
Voters Incorporated will hold an
open meeting on Tuesday at 8 p.m
at the Washington Federal. 1234
Washington -We. The program will
be moderated by Harry Levy, Vot-
ers president.
Featured speakers will be Rob
ert Green of the Department of
State: Col. Wal'y Gluek, executive
director of the newly formed Han
dicapped Workers for Miami
Beach: Nat Potamkin. chairman of
the Boxing Commission for Miami
Beach, and W. L. Denham. "an
outspoken opponent of legalized
gambling.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
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BOBBI ANN OSS'.P
Dr. A. Wolf son
Heads Forum
For 39th Year
The Spinoza Forum for Adult
Education, founded in 1935 by Dr.
Abraham Wolfson, was to begin
Is 39th year Thursday. First guest
speaker of the new year was to
be Hendrik J Berns. former pub-
lisher of The Independent and The
Miami Beach Sun. His topic was
to he "What to Expect of 1974."
The forum meets at 10 a.m. each
Thursday in the auditorium of the
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave.
The 92-year-old Dr. Wolfson
still serves as director of the se-
ries with Arnold Kleiner and Har-
ry Kaminer as chairmen.
Hebrew Cultural Forum
Talk On The Apocrpha'
The Hebrew Cultural Forum has
scheduled its monthly meeting for
Wednesday, Jan. 16, at 2 p.m. in
the American Savings and Loan at
Alton and Lincoln Rds. Harry Woli
will eondu"! the agenda and the
program will feature a talk in He
brew by I.evi Soshuck on "The
Apocrypha."
Mr. Soshucb served on the Board
of Regents of th" Hebrew Hi:h
School Department of the State
of New York and for many year;
wna the national director of the
Rirmh Hebrew-Soeakin.-: Summer
Carnal. Locally, Mr. Soahuck is a
member of the Jewish Educati m
r-lannine committee of the Greater
M'ami Jewi IfGAl NOTKI
IN T"E C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE P'VIS.ION
o = ^P4TE NO 'S-'fi"
"UK B rnvi in'-.
NOT CE TO CREDITORS
f
H \l: :v FRfMOVITZ
rti ..- I
: v !' i I: i
11 t galri
>:- <
Y j 11 | i : .
hav- "-.-i"
. i i im'y i-i'M' >v\f"r. '
..... i iHp Coiin'v i
C 'lit T'ldfi'S hi P:m'- r ':
.1 fIV ')). ,:itll" ill do1
- nmvlded In B
i Statutes, in tb< '
"!i'\ Courthouoe In 11..... Conn-
v. Plor i within four ralendar
-1 -1 fi in -li. tim<' cf tl.i' first nnh.
n hereof or the hum will be
F i .i M mi v......la thli M a
f 11. en IT I1 7S
l|-\ FRI'Ml HIT7
II VRRY I FRl'MOVITZ
As J-\,..."..
Pint! t nMii atlnn nf rtila notice in
the 4 day of Jn u i*^ 1974
HAR01 D 8H/ PtBO
\:lorne^ f<>r Ri tt*
7 i
Miami Ml Bi h. K!a.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fOH MtSSlNGlK 5fRVf
*Jcnisl> fkrkttar
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service at ideal
rates.
Bohbi A. (Xssip Elected National
President Of Phi Sigma Sigma
Bobbi Ann Ossip, associate pro- nual Giving Fund." and is listed
fessor in academic advisement diu\
director of rectuitmenl at Miami-
da Community College North,
BI been elected lii:i:"l Arenon
national president) of Phi Sigma
Sigma sot oi it v.
MlM Uaflip, who lives at 925 89th
St.. Surfside, serves as treas-
urer of th'.Phi Sigma Sigma Alum-
Qreater Miami, as Class agent for
the University of Pittsburgh "An-
,n "Wjho'a Who bfi American Worn-
n" and in "World Who's Who of
ho of Women.">* '
Phi Sigma Sigma has under-
graduate and alumnae chapters
throughout the United States, in-
hiding a chapter at the Univer-
ity of Miami. This year marks the
BOth anniversary of Phi Sigma Sig-
ma.
Flanking the Sefer Torah which the Fellows of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy are presenting to the Israeli armed
forces for their new synagogue on Mt. Hermon are, from
left, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard and Mr. and Mrs. I. H.
Abrams. The Sefer Torah was dedicated in honor of Rein-
hard's 83rd birthday celebrated at the academy's annual
scholarship dinner, and was donated by Mr. and Mrs.
Abrams in memory of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Merwitzer. founders of the Hebrew Academy.
CAMP DARNCY MDINTZ
Of The ATLANTA Jewish Community Center
Announces Limited Enrollment For Campers
From Miami
The OnlyJewkjhCe ntef Camp in The South
A Unique Experience in Jewish Living
2_4_6 and 8 Week Sessions Beginning June 28th.
Camp Fee Includes All Activities:
Tennis Bar Mitzvah Instructions
Hors. back Riding Photography
Water Sk.mg Mu5,c
Nature & Craft Heb,evv
Ceramics Klbbu,z p'9ram ,or Teen'
Land Sports 'Dietary Laws Observed
Steven H. Krams: Director
1745 Peachtree Rd Atlanta. Georgia 30309
404-8757881
Camps
1 (&MPS
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In th Mtart of th Pocono Mountain! of
Northeastern Pennylvama
MarthaMs Creek, ? 18335
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction (or 39 years In the Finest Tradition under sarne owner-
Shio. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers from Florida. Ga Tex..
Mexico City. North Carolina. Cahl. 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
11th grade
Dietary Laws Observed No stall gratuities.
Camper Waiter & CIT Programs Boys & Girls 16+ or
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
e 13 magnificent new all-weather chempionship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
e Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats new 35 ft. ski |ump.
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole goil course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
e Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, lencing 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
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. ( hi. Castor Ave. A CUhim St.
PhiladHphia. Pcnnryrvinu 19149 (215) iH 1557
Dirrclort: Mrs. Eaile V. Wembrri, Mr. Louis P. Weinberg. Dr. Robert J. Weinberg
Members of American Camping Allocution, Association of Private Camps


Page 10-B
+Jmist> fhridiar
Friday. January 4, 1874

in
..:
/ I V I i
'
( -It..- .. I *

He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead, decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
.Jd$ m mm roinnoN mma mumua n comma,
**rru ctAfjsmtit m ittrat tm mim
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needtessly
@Mmt(QM}0
M5jrsxsrsrrr~~
He is a good Temple member, lives an exempl ary life, is a devoted husband and father. :
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
< 4
*, -
.._____,
I


Friday, January 4, 1974
+ lent fkrl&lan
Pagell-B

v"

**
...

Obituaries
LEGAL NOTICE
IEGAL NOTKE
EICHENBAUM
Helen (Mrs. William). SO of Miami
Reach, passed 8'rv Monday, Deo.
31, She was the widow of the late
William Elchenbaum. realtor of Chi-
cago and Miami "each, president ol
Golden Shore* Inc. She leaven a
K il Rolitrt A. Eloheiibaum of Mi-
ni! Reach, a Burdines Department
Sn>W- executive; two daughters.
Mr*. Shirley J. Messer of Clnclnattl.
('hh>, wMe of the chairman of (he
. xeeutlve committee of the Frank
Messer ConRtruction Companies of
c.nclnnatl. and Mrs. Betty R. Ben-
.,rnln. of Cincinnati. Ohio, pred-
i etlt of tile National Federation of
''eUlple Sisterhoods: four grand
. hlldren. William Frank Messer,
Robert Irving Benjamin. Mrs (Har-
Elltn W. Davldow. Cincinnati.
Ohio and Mrs. (Richard) Cheryl 7.
Zisoov, of Chicago, in., two greal-
i r.indchllfh-en. Wendy Lynn jaeger
and William Frank Jaeiter. both of
Cincinnati. Ohio. Mrs Elchcnbaum
was a member of many community
organizations. She Was the dauchter
of a pioneer Chicago family, who
were among the founders of Tem-
ple Belh HI of Chicago. In addition.
Naves a brother-in-law Joseph
K Eichenbaum: two sisters-in-law.
Mrs. (Josephl Inez W. Bichen-
l.aum ajid Mrs. (Max) Phyllis
E Klein, both of I.os Angeles. Calif..
and many nieces, nephews great -
nieces and great-nephews Funeral
services were to he held Thursday
Jan. 3 at Kiverside Memorial Chapel.
1920 Alton Rd.. followed by enromb-
m.nl at lakeside Memorial Park
Mausoleum.
BRODSKY
l-eatiee Joy. 50. of Miami Beach.
d away Thursday. Dec. 27
Came here 25 years ago from Phil-
adelphia. Member of Temple Beth
Sl.olom. Survived by soh Richard,
daughter. Mrs. Barbara Cohen, of
m ,mi ti-Hch. mother. Mrs. Catha-
rine Goldberg of Miami Beach: two
i ,:iu:> i......i ii. Bonnie Michelle Ooh-
i and Bean Ian Cohen. Brother
Sidney Goldberg, of Miami Beach
Services were held Friday at River-
side Memorial Chapel. 1JS0 Norman-
dy Dr. with intermet In Lakeside
Memorial Park.
FALCOFF
.ii seph 65. of Miami Beach A two
iiar resident, formerly of New York
He Is survived by his widow. Res-
sle. a son. Allan, of Salisbury.
*'d a daughter. Miss Judith of
New York: two grandchildren
Brother*, Norman, of Hollywood
F'a and Michael, of Los Angeles.
Calif. Sisters. Mrs. Ooldle Cohen.
Mrs. Betty Kiglnrsh. Mrs. Jennie
Cantor, all of New York, and Mrs
Ida smeet in of California. Funeral
m rvices, were held Thursday. Dec.
i7 at Riverside Memorial Chanel.
1920 Allon Rd.. followed by inter-
meiH at I-akeside Memorial Park
PITSCH
I'urn J "7. of Miami Bench passed
; way Saturday. Dec. 27. formerly
rf BrttplUvn. NY. V ember '
l A AM Burfside l>odge 31*. JWV. 2(
\ear ihfmber of the Miami Bench
E ki l^rtdge 1M. Knights of Pythias
F'Hgler Cables Lodge 197. He was
i ne of tms first master Plumbers on
Miami Beach. Survived by his wid-
ow. Fhnnle daughters. Mrs. Roslyn
Maurer. of Miami Beach, and Mrs.
Miriam Gross of North Miami. 81s-
lers. Mrs Dorothy Schwartz, of Mi-
ami Beach, and Mrs. Lena Oross-
lerg of Brooklyn Brother. Michael
h, of Brooklyn: Five grand-
children. Funeral services were held
Sunday, Dec. 30 at Riverside Me-
morial Chapel 1920 Alton Rd..ln-
'<-m-' ML S'nnl Cemetery In
lieu of flowers, family suggests dn-
nattoni in the Hebrew Home for the
go, 320 Collins Ave Miami Beach
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRORATE NO. 73-7521
JOHN R. BLANTON
Nrt-riCE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estn'e cf
SAMUEL (TTI.KR
Decen --ei!
*n A" Creditors snd All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Es'ate:
You are hereby notified and reiullretl
to present any claims and demands
which vnt.miy have against the es-
tate of SAMl'EI. OUTIER deceased
-I,. f ppit|> Cotin'v. Florida to the
Circuit Judges of Hade County and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 73.1 IK. Florida Stat-
uteP. In their offices in the Countv
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida
within four calendar months from thi
time of the flrsl Publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida this Is
day of Pec. AD 1973.
8 SEYMOUR S. CUTLER
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 28- day of Dec.. 1973.
STANLEY M. PREP
PRBD AND NEWMAN
Attorney for Executor
'01 Dade Federal Building
Miami. Put 1*1 II (377-02W)
12/28 1/4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 94JRVIOE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE C'RCOIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL- CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-313*8
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE The Marriage of
AURORA CURREIAJ
IGNACIO CURBKI/1
In H.NACIO CURBELO
10s Philadelphia, apt. 6
l.as Vegas. Nevada
V(H' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against Ton and
vou are reouired to serve a copy of
vnur written defenses. If any to it
on I awrenoe F Kaine. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is IM SW.
First Street. Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the Clerk of the
tbove stvled court on or before Feb-
ruary s. 1974: otherwise a default
will he enured against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
net't ion ,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORID1AN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of stttd court at Miami. Florida on
this 27 day of December. 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
itv .t Hiv*e
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
'AWRENCEF KAINE
556 8.YV. First street
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
1 /4 "I I lO-a.5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .iiimriiii CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 73-29R93
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ISABEL MARY KRUEGER and
MATILDA S. CALLAN.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
VIPI ET E KOI.AR. AND
ROBERT JOSEPH KOUVR and
DOROTHY KOI.AR HIS wife,
and if any of the aforesaid named
Defendants be dead, their unknown
devisees, heirs, personal
represenlatlves. legatees, granites.
or claimants, otherwise under or
against them ami any person or
persons unknown to the Plaintiffs
having or claiming to haVe any
right, title or interest In the lands,
through by. or under said defendants.
Defendants
TO: VIOLET E KOLAK. 2317 New-
kirk Avenue. Brooklyn. New York:
and If any of (he aforesaid named
Defendants be dead, their unknown
devisees, heirs, personal representa-
tives, legatees, grantees, or claim-
unls. otherwise under or ag.iinsl
tin m and an\ person or persons un-
known to the Plaintiffs having or
claiming to hrve anv right title or
Interest in the lands, through, by. or
under said Defendants.
YOV A HE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ihat ,ti action to QUIET TITLE to
the ft Hewing properly In Dade Coun-
tv Florida:
Lot 9. Block 3 of TROPICAL ES-
TATES, according (o the Plat
thereof, recorded In Plat Book
50. Page 98. of the Public Records
of Dade Countv. Florida
has been filed against you and you
re required to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any. to It on
SAMUEL E. SMITH. Attorney for
Plaintiffs Whose address is 420 South
Dixie Highwav. Suite 4K. Coral
Gables. Florida 33 US. and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled court on or before the 1 dav
of February. 1974: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint.
i his Notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive w*eeks
in the Jewish Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court this 19 day of December. 1973
RICHARD P DRINKER
AS Clerk of said court
By: A J. RIVA8
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
VON ZA.MFT & SMITH
Attorneys for Plaintiffs
0 South Dixie Highway. Suite 4K
Coral Gables. Florida 33146
By: SAMUEL E SMITH
'.2/2* 1/4-11-1*
.1
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
HOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In bualness under the fictitious nam<-
f KI'IK LANGCAGE SYSTEMS
AGENCY at 28*1 West FlRgler Street.
Suite 140. Miami. Dade Florida 881JB
intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Pade Countv. Florida
JOSE M. FERNANDEZ 50*
JORGE DE JESU8 GONZAI EZ 50T
I! 28 1'4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7348
FRANK B. DOWL'NG
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
NORMAN KUTNEft
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou n;-iv have against the es-
tate of NORMAN KUTVER deceased
lab of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733 I(i. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the Countv
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 14
day of December. AD 1973.
MAURICE KTTNER
As Co-Executor
KAREL WIEDER
As Co-Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 21 day of December. 197:1.
BARNETT M '; Attorney for Petitioners
IH4 Riseavne Rldg
19 West Flagler Street
12/21-2*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O* THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7285
J. GVVYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In HE: Estate of
ROSE ACKERMAM
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims oi Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to nresent any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of Rose Acketman deceased late
of Pade Countv. Florida, to the Cir-
cuit Judges of uade County, and file
the sam. in duplicate and as provided
in Section 733.1*. Florida Statutes.
in their offices in the County Court-
In um in Pade County. Florida, "ith-
In four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereoi.
or the sam.- will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida this 10 day
of December, a D. IOTJ,
Jen.me Aokerman
As ESXtN ulor
Firsl publication of this notice on
the JS dav of December. 1973.
Carl E. Westman. Esq.
Myers. Kaplan. Porter. I^-vinson &
I Kenln
i Attorney for
Jerome .Vketin.ui. Executor
!41> Brll kell Avenue. Miami. Florida.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[i ciieiTi. "ir'CA'. c'pcuit
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
(.Alt COUNTV
PROBATE CIVtSION
PROBATE NO. 73-7605
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN 'F K'-ate of
MAX M Wul.l.NER
deceased.
. iiturs and All Persons Hav-
' '''iims or Demands Against S.iid
EM,.te:
i )"-rtJtt jiotified and required
eTiPanT. claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
nf MAX M WOLI.NBR deceased
late of Dade County. Florida to tiv
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
fj'e the seme In duplicate and as pro-
vided In flection 73J.16. Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices. In the County
i.Uihouse in Dade County. Fb rlda
within four calendar months from th
time of the "Ural ptfttlicatlnn hereof,
oi Ihe same wlU Be haired.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 27 day
of December AD, 1973.
TDfm -W. Davis
A't Executor
P* i>m> "'Vftjrn of '*>ui notice on
th. 4 dav ot-Janttarv. 1973.
li.ini. .>...< m
Attorae9"for estate
,-.- v... c.vv.Vi tennk Bldg.
15 Wes
Miami.
Jrg'rSa jfSo nH-t>SBT
1/4-11
NOTICE OF
.. -cu/MHPMAN'5 SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
b i, ,.-r i,7|i Florida Stat-
utet Annotated M9411 Warehousem "i
. ii Uaieliouse Receipts wherein AB-
BOT MOVING STORAGE CO. a
FloriBa corporation by vfrrue of Us
warehouse lien has In its possession
tKe fo"owlng described property
Used H"usehoid roods as the propertv
of RAUL MBDIAVIIJ^ whose last
.. s W rd
StreeL Ft. Lauderdale. Florida an-'
.i _. ,, ...,\ ol January. 1974
.....- th- ' betwean 11:00 forenoon and 2:00 in
the afternoon at 1UI6 N.W. 34th Av-
' >. .....in. Eiorld* the" undersigned
shall itffeV for sale to ftie Mgheht Idir-
scJ^SSC^JHi. *oV" RAI'l" MEDIA -
DsVed^t'-hrhitnl. Florida, this 2nd
day Snanuary 1974.
. .. 4-4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FIORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
GENERAL JURISDICTION
TVIBION
CASE NO 74. IS
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
\i v RTTN RUBINE.
Plaln"'f.
JULIA SWEENEY, et al..
D<- fondants.
- .I'l-vcf m crivrf.R niiil
THOMAS C. STRINGER, her
->"-"Vl'vA ANN PACIIECO formerly
knoWn as ALVA ANN SWEENEY.
EDNA F PASTMAN. fo'mer'v known
,.,.., cti'ivofR: BEN'ERLi
TRAINER, formerly known as
HEN ERI V STRINGER < ____,
'.- husband: ANNABE1.L
TitMNAK. formerly known as
'NNABEl I STI11NGEK and
______ her husbsnd: RONALD
IRAHAM also known as HOVA'D
STRINGER .....' ',',','. "lM-
us wife; STEVE STRINGER and
________STIMVC.ER. his wife;
IEOPGE STRINGER and -----------
STRINGER his wife: and each of
h hi v*-n*med Dafendant*. and
if anv individual Defendant, known
r unknown, he married. the:r
unknown *POUes. if such Ind vi.lual
rw.fi .'..> he I'v'nr. "d if dead, a'l
of the unknown heirs, devisees, credi-
tors, trustees, lieaprs, caiman'* J>r
"Iher nartles claiming or attempting
o claim anv right, title and Interest
In or to or lien noon the property
which Is 'he .-tihlect mailer of l"'s
s-uit hv. through, under or against
anv Defendant herein know n or
unknown or otherwise, and all
artles claiming of attemntingto
lalm anv rlghl. title antl In'erest
in or to the following descrlhert
'ands to-ndt: Lot 21 in P'ock ? of
ORCHARD VM.l A EXTENSION.
acceding to the P'rI thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 17. at Page
S of the Public Records of Dade
'Copntv Florida ___^_.,.^
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to milel tltk- to the
,bove-defcribed property In Dade
Countv. Florida, has been tiled agstnsl
voJ and rott are required to serve a
copy of vour w rll ten defenses, if any
oT BETTE BA HON. *" g*
Ihe Plaintiff, whose address s 11 SI.
N E 21st Prlve, North Miami. EJjr-
\hi J*1l 'nd file the orlglnaJ trtg
ihe Clerk of the above-styled Court
on or before the day of februar^
1974: otherwise R Jurtrme-nt "'""*
you may he en-, red for Ihe relief
demanded In the Comnlalnt
WITNESS mv hand and me seal
of said Court on the 2 day of January.
1,74 RICHARD p. BR1NKER
*' '"!IU,v r,,,rVn-i*-2r,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-30191
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
lORGE CHAZO
and
ADA. A CHAZO
TO: Ada A Ce-w>
Nobrega 491
Temperlev
Buenos Aires. AnrentlnF.
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
hat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to it
en Adolfo Koss. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 101 N vV 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33138 apd
file the origipal with the clerk of
he above stvled court on or before
Ian n, lf74: otherwise a default will
be efltered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
' -. 1 court at M'MtlL Florida on
this 11 dav of Pec INS
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
11. .'e C'nuntv. Florida.
Rv H M KfSWE
Al Ljentltj Clerk
iC'rcic' Conn Seal)
Esoui'e
stoire Si stchin. pa.
101 N W, i:th Avenue
Miami Florida 33128
M'liirniv for Petitioner
IS U-21-28 i 4
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. 73-29B64
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
REBECCA CORTEZ.
Petitioner.
and
SAMIT5L CORTEZ.
Respondent.
TO:SAMUELCoRTEZ
2l7.r. Reeds Mill Ijirie
Bronx. New York 104".r.
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are rehulred to serve a copy ol
your written defenses. If any. to It
on FRIEDMAN & LIPCON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 3737
SW. 8th St Suite 109. Miami. Flor-
ida S3134 (446-848r,l. snd file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before January 1*.
1974; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four conEecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on thl
7 day of December. 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FRIEDMAN AND LIPCON
3737 SW 8th St.. Suite 109
I Miami. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
It U*zl-2I V4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT "OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6570
FRANK B. DOVVLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
DAVID HAROIJ) DAVIS
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate.
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
thte of DAVID HAROLD DAVIS de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade
CoUnlv. and file the same in duplicate
and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offi.es in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the flrft pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
"Filed at .Viand. Florida this 20
day of December. A.D. 1973
NAD1NE DAVIS SAMUELS
2311 N.W. 63 Avenue
Sunrise. Fla 3361".
As Administratrix
Firsl publication of this notice on
the 28 day of Dec 1973.
SHAPIRO MARCUS
Attorney for Administratrix
r.07 N E. Airlines Building

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,No pnnPFRTvi
in the crcuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of flopida. (n and for
dade county,
civil action no. 7s.j0744
general jurisdiction
Division
action for disso' ution
OF MAStRIAOE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
41 'CE COLON.
Wife
ABIE MANUEL COLON.
Hust and.
TO: ABIE MANUEL COLON
Residence:
1212 College Avenue
Rmnx. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage Has been filed against you and
vou are reoulred to strve a copy of
vour w-'tten defenses. If any. to It
n MARK CASPER attorney 'or Pe-
Itloner. whore address Is 232 Secur-
ity Tru's-t Bldg.. 119 E. Flagler St..
Miami. Fla 33131, and file Ihe orig-
inal with the clerk of the above
tvlefl ootfrt on or before January
SB, 1974: otherwise a default will he
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in (he comnlalnt or petition
This notice shall be published opce
tach week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and Ihe seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
:i dav of December. 1973
RICHARD P RR1NKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
| Mile County F'oi ida
fckf A J RIVA8
AS Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
XaI.K CASPER
IIS E Flagler Street
Miami. FlcrWa E.IlM
attorney tor Petitioner
11/14*81-M 1/4
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. 73-31481
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE- THE MARRIAGE I >F
ROSA KJ BlNBERa
EDWARD K! BINBERG
Ki EDWARD KI EINBBRG
, o Flshklll Health Relati d
Cent' r
i;. ute 9D. PO Bo* ":
Fishkill. New York 12524
TOP ARE HEREBY Ni'TlFIEU
hat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been fib d against you ajid
vou ah required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any, to u
"p JOSEPH SCHM'ER. sn attor-
n.y for Petitioner, whose a. 1,lrrf- '^
i Lincoln Road. Suite 2Kb Mlarn'
Beach. Florida 33139. and tile tne
original with the Clerk of Ihe above
stvled Court on or before Fcbrua >
t 1974; otherwise a default "111 be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded In the Corn"la.nl or Pel Itlorr
This notice shall be published on. i
each week for four consecutive weeks
, THE JEWISH FLOKIPIAN
WITNESS my hand and (he seal
of said Court at Miami Florida on
(his 28 day of -V('r,,:"Ii.9J.3..I,
RICHARD P BRINKER
as Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Rv I 8NBEDEN
As DePHty Clerk
(Circuit Court.Seal)
JOSEPH SCHVIER
Kn5 I.IAcoln Roafl
Miami Reach Florida
Attorney for Petitioner J(J __
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOtlCE IS HEREItY GIVEN that
(he undersigned desiring to engagi In
'lusimss under Ihe ticti.|>is njntol
OUTH PADE PEDIATR1C ASB04 I-
^TES P A i.t 910" S W 87th Ave
Miami 331S6 Intend to rfglste- sa"-
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of PaiU County, FloiidiiW-
PUS AX' ER ''BOW '"- K.
M,(1A AND ASSOCIATES I \
Snarl.r. Zemel. Roskin Hellbronncr
and Karp. PA.
Fi'ward He-lb-onner
Attorney for appMcants
100 N. Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Eia UU ,...
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. 73-3125*
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIV'S'ON
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE Of
HAROIJ' J ROSS. Husband.
Petitioner,
and
MARGARET M. ROSS. Wife.
Respondent. ______
TO: MARGARET M ROSS
382 Central Park West
Apt No. IN
New York. New York W2R _
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTII-lhD
Ihat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are required lo serve a copy of
vnur written defenses, if anv. to It
on Roy Gonualet. Jr ,or!'v.. &r
Petitioner, whose address Is m N.W.
i'th Wnuie Miami. Honda ni,
and file the original with the clerk
of the al" vi- styled court on or i" -
fre February I. IT4: otherw se a
,i. f ,i i will be entered again.-t >ou
for (be r. lief demanded in the com-
plaint cv oetli *
Thi- notice nhall be nubllihefl once
each week for four pongecuMve weeks
In THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and th,- keal of
raid court al Miami. Florida on this
"r, dav of December. 1973
" RICHARD 1' BRINKER
As Clerk, i in uit ( ourt
Pade Cun'v. Florida
1U W TVMINSKl
As Penuty Clef*
(Cirf-trit '"ourt Seal)
Rov Gonmalez. Jr. l-.-oulre
toi N W. 12th Avenue
Miami Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner^ ^ ^ ^ ^
NOTiCC OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
wmcB?% he.mei.y orSsftjt
by virtue of Chapter *78 Florldfc Stat-
ues Annotated (1941. Wiu-ehoiseman
and Warehouse Receipts wherein AB-
BOT MOVING STORAGE CO a
Florida corporation >> Virtue of Its
warehouse lien has in its !*"">"
the following described ,ro''r,> ,r,v
lsed Household goods as the property
f Mtii Al I ISON D1EHR whose last
known address was 10421 N.W.
ANT-nue Aid. 39.i. Miami. Florida and
th?t on thi- 21st day of {"'>;
during the legal hburs of sale ma in y
brtwten 11:00 forenoon and ..on in
h, afternoon at 2136 N.W 24th Ay*
enue Miami Florida .he undersigned
shall offer for sale to the hldhest bin
Zr for cash In hand (he >>MQ*>;
scribed property of MRS ALLISON
PlgHR
Date
,,lfd at Mltml. Florida this 31st
day of December. 1973. 1/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY t.I\ EN that
lh, unilerslgilcd. desiring to engage in
l.u-iness under the fictitious name of
liver Th.mbl, at 16912 NE 19
Avenue intends to/etdster jaW name
with the Clerk of lh. .ir.ult Court of
P...!. County. Florida
GaetaDo Geracl
Michael P. Chase P A
i: t NE 19 Avenue
N M 1' Florida
Attorney- fot Oaelano Geracl d h a
Tht Silver Thimble
1/4-11-18-2%



Page 16-B
9>Jmi$l) fhridlian
Friday, January 4, 1974
Start the New Year right Shop Food Fair.A g
THE DEPENDABLE STORE WITH REASONABLE PRICES! /
SAVE 3 WAYSLHONEST VALUESI..BQNUS SPECIALSI..PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
FOOD
ONUS SPECIAL SAVE 26'
Gold Medal
PLAIN OR SELF RISING
FLOUR
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 2JcaVs
Del Monte
CHUNK LIGHT
TUNA
5_LB.
BAG
69e
fo 'iv r7
bvtotarfNow
LIMIT ONE BAG PLEASE.WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7. OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
CAN
LIMIT 3 CANS PLEASE.WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $ 7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
BONUS SPECIAL!SAVE 39
FOLGER'S e&BfllO
INSTANT COFFEE ^'l3*
LIMIT ONE JAR.PLEASE.WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE.EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
CHUCK
lUSDAl
CHOICE.
ROAST
89
US CHOICE-WESTERN
Boneless Crossrib Roast >B sI49
U S CHOICE-WESTERN c
California Roast u>$1
U S CHOICE-WESTERN
London Broil
US CHOICE-WESTERN
Fresh Ground Chuck
THICK a.
SHOULDER
LB.
$159
LI I
$129
LB
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
WHOlf IDEASTS WITH IS
WHOll LtC$
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
89
C FRESH
LB. 'CED
FLA OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER QTRS.
CI FRESH
ICED
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
59
LB.
P. P. BRAND
ALL
FLAVORS
I
RED DART
Cut Asparagus 3'cansz $1
B:TTY CROCKER
Creamed Potatoes Mt 47c
GR'.AT FOR SNACKINC
General Mills Bugles !Ot 55c
12-OZ.
CANS
BRIM ELECTRIC PERK
Decaffeinated Coffee
FINEST VEGETABLE
Crisco Shortening
PURE
Kraft Grape Jelly
.-LB $121
CAN I
3-lb $127
JCAN |
io-oz OCc
JAR |W
WHITENS, CLEANS, DISINFECTS
Clorox Bleach
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN JAN. 6th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
NOW IS THE TIME TO START
\.J- m SAVING THE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
YOU RECEIVE WITH EVERY PURCHASE
FOR BEAUTIFUL NAME BRAND GIFTS!
*?te44 'fan*
VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR VEGETABLES AREN'T PREPACKAGED SO THAT
YOU ARE SURE OF WHAT YOU ARE BUYING!
ICEBERG
LETTUCE
CRISP ^ACHEAD
FRESH A | ^Bf
FLAVORFUL AND NUTRITIOUS
Fresh Mushrooms ] 89c
FOR SALADS _
Firm Green Cucumbers 2 for 33c
FOR SALADS ,_
Carrette, ............!tf 25c
Sweet Yams lb Z3
CHERRY
TOMATOES
IDEAL FOR Jfl 4% PINT
SALADS mM^m BASKET
SPARETIME FROZEN CHICKEN OR
Meat Pot Pies
6-OZ.
PKGS.
FROZEN
GALLON
JUG
99% FAT FREE
HALF GAL.
LOW FAT MILK container
FRENCH OR ITALIAN Mfkf ASSORTED VARIETIES
Kraft Miracle Dressing 8btlz 43c Kal Kan Cat Food 2 !'*% 41c
KRAFT ASSORTED VARIETIES ALL PURPOSE
Chef's Surprise Dinners ...S8f 67c Dry Trend Detergent 21*%Z 49c
NUTRITIOUS .. .. SWEETHEART
Gravy Tram Dog Food 5bag*!04 Lime Dish Detergent Sff 63c
DELICIOUS BORDENS
Flo-Sun Orange Juice 4 2XXI s1 Creamed Cottage Cheese1 IS1 50c
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN SLICED GOLDEN QUARTERS
Alps Swiss Cheese %%: 63c Mrs. Filbert's Margarine jjg 43c
9t**4 Seafood TkjOt TVoHdcnful Sated fadd
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
MACKEREL Dutch Apple Pie
FLORIDA CCC GOLDEN EAC 22-OZ
CAUGHT tj#tj# IB. Top ^P^f VkG
FRESHLY SLICED pp MAND
Halibut Steaks................LB$139 Cracked Wheat Bread 37c
WE RESERVE THE R.GHT TO LIMIT QUANT.T.ES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONS.BLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
Chef's Cheese Pizza I5B1 79c
BANQUET FROZEN
Chicken-in-a-Basket %% $189
FROZEN
Booth's Haddock Fillet Ift $119
SAVE 11* -REFRESHING BEER
BALLANTINE
REGULAR
OR
DRAFT
12-OZ.
CANS
Sendee ApyuUpn QfsW
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS ( CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER!
OLD FASHION GERMAN STYLE
WIDE BOLOGNA
KIELBASlBBJE/^^^i
.TAnPJ^Bfl HYGRADES
IT,Ai'*ArN M ll BLACK FOREST
LOAF kW AW HALF LB.
ALL DARK MEAT
Turkey Roll MA,U 95c
LONGACRE
White Chicken Roll Hit* 49e
DANISH IMPORTED
Jarlsberg Cheese T 75*


' efe wisli Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, January 4, 1974
Section C,
U.S. and "Canadian Women
Unite Against Soviet Hate
NEW YORK (JTA) Wom-
en throughout thi3 country and
Canada have united on behalf of
Soviet Jewry in a series of events
including rallies, candlelight
walks, vigils and soup kitchens
demonstrating rh?ir concern for
Soviet Jewry't struggle for hu
man dignity.
Special emphasis was placed on
Jewish "prisoners of conscience."
those imprisoned in the USSR be
cause they sought permission to
emigrate to Israel
THE EVBNTS. coinciding with
the 25th anniversary of United
Nations Human Rights Day, were
sponsored by the Leadership
Conference of the National Jew-
ish Women's Organizations in co-
operation with the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. The Na-
tional Jewish Community Rela
tions Advisor-' Council helped
coordinate the local programs.
In Metropolitan New York, a
rally of concern was co-sponsored
by the Greater New York Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry at the
Park East Synagogue, across the
street fiom the Soviet Mission to
the UN.
The rally began after 4"1 white
roses each representing a pris-
oner of conscience" v >re
placed on the doorstep of the
Soviet Mission. The meeting, part
of ci'y-wide activities involving
thousands of people, was attended
by close to 500 women leaders in
the metropolitan area, Th.> event
focused on the plight of Silva
Zalmanson.
REP. BELLA S. Abzug ID.-
N.Y.), who was a scheduled
speaker but was delayed in Wash
ington due to congressional ac-
tivity, sent a message stating:
"We must continue to raise our
voices in behalf of Silva Zalman-
son and all other courageous
Jews men and women who
seek the right to practice Juda-
ism without impediment and the
light to leave the Soviet Union
to emigrate to Israel and other
countries."
She also asked those at the
rally to consider the plight of Is-
raeli POWs held by Syria.
"Syria should be called upon
t.> give the International Red
Cross access to its POW camps,
and to agree to an immediate ex
change of wounded prisoners,"
Rep. Abzug stated.
Cther speakers at the rally in
eluded Mrs. Abraham Beanie, Mrs.
Ogden Reid, Sheiia Klein, a can-
tor, and sculptress Louise N'evel
- .rt
Bronx Borough President Rob-'
ert Abrams proclaimed the day,
Dec. 10. as "Women's Plea for
Human Rights for Soviet Jewry."'
He formally presented the proc
lamation at a mass rally at Young
Israel of Pelham Parkway In sep ,
arate actions, Gov. Nelson A.;
Rockefeller and Mayor John V.
Lindsay issued proclamations des
ignating December as "Soviet
Jewish Prisoner of Conscience
Month." The proclamations were
presented to the Greater New
York Conference. Both official:
urged New Yorkers to call on the
Soviet government to end the per-
secution of Jews, grant amnesty
to the PCs, and ailow emigration
to Israel when desired.
IN WASHINGTON some 350
Continued < a Page 8-C
Braudris Friends Honoring, Lapidus
Sever"' hundre I friends of Bran
deis University are expected to
attend Thursday's i;mcr-dance in
the Americana Hotel where archi-
tect Morris Lapidus was to receive
Brandeis University's Award for
Adath > eshnrnn
Elects $Iatt> For
The Hew Year \
The following officers for 197J
were elected recentlyat Temple
Adath Yeshurun: Max Waltzman '
president Fred Wind, Herbert'
Chernov. Harry Goldkin and
Joseph Liedman. vice presidents; i
David Adier and Charles Smook I
honorary vice pivsidents; Sam Lie
berman and Mrs. Bertha Adler, |
secretaries; Mrs. Harriet Marks,
treasurer, and Morris Katz, chair ;
man of the board.
The officers and board of direc
toft will be installed by Rabbi
Milton Schlinsky at late Friday (
evening services.
The Oncg Shabbat will be hosted
by the congregation in honor of.
President and Mrs. Max Waltzman's
golden wedding anniversary.
Distinguished Communit; -
in th> AArts from BBrandeis presi
der.t Marver H. Bernstein. Ad
dressing the gu?sts was to b enter
tainer orodurer Alan King, a Fel-
low o; Brandeis.
Dr. Stanley Frohlin.: a Miami
Be3ch surgeon and a regional vice
chairman of the Brondeis Fellows:
Miami attorney Melvin N. Green
berg and Ralph Levitz. hoard chair-
:na:i of the I.cvitz Furniture Corp.
of Miami, a national vice chairman
of the Brandeis Fellows, headed
the large committee of leading
South F'orida men and women
who planned the affaire.
The AAmertcana Hotel in which
the dinner-dance is being held, was
designed by Mr. Lapidus as were
Florida's Fontainebleau and Eden
Roc Hotels and numerous housing
units along Miami Beach's Collins
Avenue.
Other leading hotels, public
buildings, dwellings and stores
throughout the world were also
designed by Mr. Lapidus or in con-
sultation with him. He has also
donated his skills for many non-
profit s-rvice organizations.
Residents of Surfside's Mayfair Towers are contributing to
the 1974 CJA-IEF campaign in a number of ways. Under
the leadership of cochairmen Norm n Chussitt (right) and
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Weinstock. (left) residents have held
two special meetings to express Ihsb individual comrnit-
ments. Many tenants pledged to mala a CJA-IEF gift af tho
interest due mean on their rent de: osits. Mayfair Towers
owner Mrs. Max Coben. through age:>t Wallace Levin, then
matched that amount with a cetnti^jtion on behalf of the
building. Presentation of the gift was made to Greater Miami
Jvwten Feaarafton camixjkjnrd*Bctc; Mel Schoenfeld.
Shown at planning meeting for,
' Thursday's testimonial dinner-
dance honoring Morris Lapidus
at the Americana Hotel are Mr.
Lapidus, internationally known
architect who will receive the
Brandeis University Community
Service Award in the Arts, and (
j Mrs. Sampson Sholes, president;
I of the National Women's Com-
' mittee, Greater Miami Chapter.
Temple Israel
Lectures Set j
A leading Old Testament scho-
lar, Dr. Shmaryahu Talmon. here
on a short visit from Israel, will
speak on "The Biblical Meaning
of Jerusalem" at Temple Israel of J
Greater Miami Wednesday eve-1
ning.
The theme of Dr. Talmon's lee '
lure is of great topical interest to
Christian clergymen and lay lead-
is as well as those interested in
the community because of the Mid-
lie East peace talks now taking
place in Geneva. There is no
harge.
Dr. Talmon is Professor of
Biblical Studies at Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem He has taught
also at Harvard and Sandeis uni-
versities.
Dr. Aaron Lipman. University of
Miami sociologist who is Sunday
morning's Greenfield Institute lee- '
turer will discuss "The Changing
Family," a theme of great interest
at a time when old relationships
are being challenged.
Wednesday, Jan. 16, Rabbi Rob-
ert Orkand, assistant rabbi at Tem-
ple Israel who studied Bible with
Dr. Talmon in Israel, will begin
an eight-week course on major
biblical themes.
Some 800 men and women attended a "Book Review Ses-
sion" ct the Algiers Hctel where Mrs. Emcnusl Mentz, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah, presented a
"Bock of Builders'' citation of the Hadassah Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center in Israel to Wayne Farris news com-
mentc'or of Ch. 7, WCKT-TV, for his fine reporting on the
Yom Kip par War.
Krauthamers Beth Sholotns
5th Israclis-In-Residence
Zvi Krauthamer, who spent the
past 25 months as Deputy of the
Transiti. in O nter for Russian Jews
emigrating to Israel at Schoenau
Austria, will >.wak at Temple Beth
Shoiom's Co:fee. Cultu'e and Con-
versation program, Sunday at 10:30
.m.. according to an announce-
ment by James S. Knopke. temple
president.
His topic will be "How Do You
Live Wit:; War on Your Door-
tep'"'
Mr. Krauthamer, who lsft S-hoe-
oau Dec. iO. the ir.cht it was closed
by the Austrian government, is
pending a month in Miami Beach
viih hi. wife. Shoshanna. anr1
laughter. Tali, as guests ot Beth
Sholom. fhe.r eldest daughter (19
years old! is now serving in the
Israeli armj
Mr. Krauthamer. who was born
in Poland, is a high school teacher
and liguist. He speaks fluent Eng- ;
lish. French. German, Russian and
Hebrew, and has translated many
Russian books into English for the
Washington Scientific Foundation,
which has an office in Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Krauthamer are
Bath Sholom's fifth annual Is- ;
raelis-in-Residence. Dr. Leon
Kionish, spiritual leader of Beth
Sholom, explained that this is a j
congregational project, subsidized
by its Brotherhood, created in
o der to build a bridge between !
ZVi KRAUTHAMIR
the congregation and the people
of Israel, "not in the framework
)i fund raising. "out in rediscover-
ing the spiritual and cultural
ethnic levels that binds us to-
gether in a common destiny. We
felt it was important to have a
dialogue' between our people and
a typical Israeli couple," he said.
The meeting is open to the gen-
eral public for a nominal fee.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolin To Be
Guests Of Honor At Farband Event
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolin will
be the guests of honor at ;he an-
nual luncheon and concert of the
Federation's 1974 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Prominent guest artists wi.l per-
form in concert following the noon
.uncheon. A.l fiiends of the Far-
)and I.ZA are encouraged to phone
VIr. Kapl?n at the Federation of-
fice to reserve seats for the event.
The Farband or-anization's
chairman is Joseph P. Zuckerman.
ICTTV and LOUIS WOLIN
Farband Labor Zionist Alliance
Sunday, Jan. 13. at the Barcelona
ilotel.
Having led their community in
charitable giving for many years.
it is considered appropriate that
Mr. and Mrs. Wolin should b*
honored at tins event, held on be-
u.f of the Greater Miami Jewish
Opti-Mrs. Club
Luncheon Meeting
The Opti-Mrs. Club of M
Beach "Fun Fashion Sho.\" :" tie
monthly luncheon meeting
ruesday in the Voison Restaurant,
Seacoast East offers you a chance
to model clothes left over from
bygone eras, the tents you wore
before weight watching or the
'goof" buys hidden away in the
back of your closet. Prizes will be
given.
The public is invited. Reserva-
tions for lunch may be made
through Cele Masin.
The Opti-Mrs. work toward
maintaining emotional.y disturbed
children at the Mentanari Clinical
School and the Grant ScbooL


fage2-C
+jel*l- fhrldlar
Friday, January 4, 1974
Welfare Rolls In Florida
Reduced, Sen. Myers Reports
Sea. Kenneth *JJI. Myers, ID-
Vai:iii chairman of th- Senate
Committee on Uea ih and Rehabi-
Services, reports thai Flor-
ae ifart Mil, have been t
in some 8 to 9 per cent hi
i i rsl 11 months of UW3.
rhk represents a percentage de-
al lej ...>i> greater thai,
i Nee Ye-k, Caitfomia and
Weal Virginia These states havi
i i publicly praised as of la;.
(o their welfare programs
Sen. Myers pruned the woik of
the Division of Fairi.y Services
directer, Douglas Endsley,
i dealing with the ever present
I rol '
"Chef"calls it Ravioli
momma
calls It
Kreplach
So what's the difference so
long as it's delicious? The
taste of Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
Cheese Ravioli is enough
to make y ur mouth water.
Just like Kreplach with
zippy cheese in the middle,
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee" Ravioli
is simmered in thick to-
mato sauce and more
cheese for real Italian
ta'am. And at about 20< per
serving it's the best buy in
mechayehs this side ol
Roma.
of^elfareTraud Myer*
tome 26.000 ptrrnar hav<
been dropped fiom reo ivjog aid
. i Florida during this period ol
"This indicate.- to me a etious
l oil by the Division of Familx
Services and its directer to achi ivi
i -. .ii.si compliance with fed
al guidelines." be -aid.
Cwamenting on a reeenl news
irticle a i.ich Quoted two legi la
I its a- .-awn: thai the Division o
FamM) Services biondered and
caused a leas of seme "0 milliox
dollars in federal money, Myers
aid the monej in question has
I nothing to do with welfare pay
ments or the Division of Familx
Services, and in an] case, has not
been lost
"This S30 million represents
.unds claimed In Florida hut in
lisputc and slill under negOtia
ions with the Federal Department
l Health. Education and Welfare.
The Florida Depaitment of Health
nd Rehabilitative Services has in-
armed me that they believe a
arge part of the funds will be re-
cased shortly, when we receivi
* his money, it will belong to the
^visions of Youth Service-. Ke
tardation, Mental Health. Voca-
. onal in hi and '
drens' Medii al ih
Senator
Seidel Reelected By Textile Club
"Id t't kn hen I
.. Pi
I
Iran r was
use ol inadi riuate ban-
ling o im The tad i-
. tat this one; is now ami al
ays has bi en sitting in the fed
ral treasury. The Executive and
Legislative Branches ol Florida
government are iust trying to
iring it home." Senator Myers con-
cluded.
Mayors Proclaim United
Cerebral Palsy Weekend
Miami Mayor Maurice A. Fern
has issued a proclamation declar
log Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 5
and 6, United Cerebral Palsy
Weekmd in Miami. The proclama-
tion was made in support of U.C.P,
>1 Miami's 11174 House-to HOUSI
Iiivi scheduled f..r that weekend.
Coral Cables Mayor Robert
Knight, South Miami Mayor Jack
Block and Sweetwater Mayor Al-
I mi J. I.are. Sr.. have isued similar
nroclamatii i Fo theit cities,
Erick Friedinan To Give
Recital At Beth Sholom
American violin virtuoso Erick
'"riedman will make his second ap
earance in Great Artists Series
icital Sunday. Jan. 13, at 8 p.m.
t Temple Beth Sholom of Create)
Miami. 4H4 Chase Ave.. Miami
Beach. Mrs. David Diucker is
chairman ol the Great Artists
Series: temple president James S
Kopke is eochainran and Mrs.
flilius Set is ticket chairman.
Tickets are available at the tem-
ple office Allegro Music House.
Coral Gables: Miami Beach Radio
., M i ''liter:
oi Dadeland an SI i
V :
' Irot e
Irving Seidel has been reelected
tesidenl ol the 81-aember Flor-
'., Texl I i lub : presenl i
exiile mills and ofiveiters, sell
nfaatjiul .-efcvieaan 4**- **>' *w
nenl industrj In Honda.
Othei off! i an Marcia
rhefts, vice president: Herb
iluckman, secretary, and Den
.ieil. trca.suii i
The ne b iard di ecto m
i!,i. Irving Mi i : peal
trite Einii
..:, Duke Fried Murraj Wlllen
t rry M< I". No man P i
I i. Jules Torokm and
\. lit<\
Mr s : I i-charter ra< mber
was one of 20 sal -men who found
< t!u- textile organization in
i952 when Mum:: had barelV 30
ipparel manufacturers,
Today garment manufactu ing,
i prime industi} In Florida, is
ttracting increasing numbers ol
.de- representatives lor nation
Ide suppliers to ihii area. Mr.
eidel projects at least a 10 pel
cent increase in the club's mem-
bership again this year
Textile club members feel thai
current matket conditions neces-
sitate showing new fabrics closer
to time of need bj garment manu-
lecturers. For the tir-t time in its
history, the group will hold a
nun-year Textile Show. Over 201
ines of fabrics "ill exhibit their
- to local :.;-.utac
luiei Jan 31 through F*b 2 il
-!**> Miami Merchandise Mart.
Wholesale Distributors at
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
ad
Processor* and Export n
f Hie finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POUlTtT
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phono 371-1855
eOVT INt#KT|
AMERICAN
KOSHER.
m\ imms
*
i
{*&*&
*$***-
.-.oet Prunes taste deliciou I ntisfymp, like candy.
But the sweetness comes Irom natural fruit sugar. Ana that's not all
the goodness youi family gets Irom these sweet treats. There's
irtn. like they gel in spinach or liver, only lots tastier Vitamin A.
and B-complex vitamins Other minerals. All packed into these
tender httie nuggets they'll nibble .;ght out of the box.
Keep plenty of Sunsweet Prunes on hand Then kve:i as they
" "P ,no v'' I don't let i they're eating what's
'pood for them.
ABIGEZUNTWITH
Think of them M vit
PRUNES
Thin* of them as vitammi with wrinkles
Sent lor FREF raelpc book, THE CALIFORMA
GOURMFT-. lo;.: -lur.ts. Sun.
Maid Raisins, and FIgt tVrda:
Rc;ipo Oltpr. Sun d '.
Monio Park. Calif 94025
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
Show
them
vou
care.
When your family's
thirsty, be sure
you have plenty of
their favorite fruit juices
on handdelicious Mott'9
and Sunsweet-ready to
drink, ready chilled
in the refrigerator.
Mott's Apple Juice and
Mott's A.M. Fruit Juice Drink.
Sunsweet Apricot Nectar,
Sunsweet Prune Juice and
triple-punch Sunsweet
Apricot/Apple/Prune
Juice. Signs of a
housewife with sechel.
MOTT'S and SUNSWEET
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER
.1


.

How to buy a nice
home near Dadeland
for under $50,000.
Two minutes from Jordan Marsh,
just across the Palmetto, we're
building townhouses that offer a lot
more than most houses.
More conveniences, more luxury,
more freedom, more living.
And they start at $44,500 for
two bedrooms.
Including air conditioning,
wall-to-wall shag carpeting, deluxe
Westinghouse kitchens, washers, and
dryers.
Three bedrooms from 46,500.
Here's what you get. And don't
get.
Individuality. Our townhouses
are multi-level. Each section faces a
different way, and has a different
number of units.
Spaciousness. Much bigger
rooms than other townhouses. You
can keep all your furniture.
Like living in a village. Every
townhouse overlooks
green grass and shade trees. Has
its own private, walled patio.
You'll walk to a little shopping center
on winding paths.
Things to do. You can give
parties, play billiards, meet friends in
the beautiful community center.
Swim in one of our heated pools.
Play tennis or handball on some
of the best courts in Dade County.
No maintenance. We cut the
grass, take care of landscaping,
exterior painting, for a small
monthly fee.
To see how much house a town-
house can give you, take Kendall
Drive to S.W. 79th Ave.
NOI?TH KENDALL DR.

KINGS CREEK ViLLACE O
IS 5
n
Kings Creek Village.
Our townhouses are a lot more house
than most houses.





ruye *t-v^
imisttlrricmr
fsM^BSSeHB
Fnocy, January 4, 1974
The Need for a Careful Year-End Review
WASHINGTON With good
reason, this is a time for extra-
careful year-end review. The year
1973 Ins been the first since the
Civil War. when rational Amer-
icans might reasonably ask. "Can
the United States endure?"
Thus far. in fact, the Civil War
has been the only cruelly testing,
genuinely agonizing historical epi-
sode our country has experienced.
None of our many other war.'
New Officers
Elected At
Asuriath Israel
\. lath Israel held its annual
ions recently.
Synagogue officers are Rabbi
;'.">. president; Wil-
"ohei an I I 'aeger
rarj ; residents; Charles Bed
Max S. Kayne, a1' i Philip
r, vice presidents; Ben Grau
bard and Joseph Jarlow. treas-
L. Murray Jaeger, chairman
of th- board; Martin Holland.
Harold Rosenfeld and Jacob Rub
enstein, vice chairmen.
Board of directors includes Ivan
Alport. Max Bachur. Harry Belfc-rt.
Louis Blacker. Morris Block. David
Epstein. Judath Ever Philip Feld
man, Judge Harry A. Grecnbere.
Leo Hershkowitz. Sam Klein, Sam
Merml teii. Irving Metrick, Sid
ncy Miller. Meyer Mintz. Samuel
Molbereer. Carl Neuman, Meyer
Rosen, Dezso Revesz. Dr. Maurice
Schweizer and Ernest Szamos. Ga-
baim. E. I. Schragenheim and Jay
Sunday.
Sisterhood officers are Gertrude
Kcrnblatt, president: Fannie Good
man, vice president: Ida Garfin.
treasurer; Lillian Blumenfeid. fi
nancial secretary; Trudy Ever,
recording and corresoonding secre-
tary; and Sophia Shapiro, chair-
man of the board.
Woman Named By UAHC
NEW YORK Mrs. Norma U.
Levitt, wife of David M. Levitt of
Great Neck. NY., has been named
a vice chairman of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
national body of 710 Reform syna-
gogues in the United States and
Canada, serving 1.1 million mem-
bers. Mrs. Levitt is the first worn-
j>n in 100 years to be elected an
officer of the religious body,
which observes its centenary this
ear
Alscp
"The United States and the west
are likely to be living before long
with the Soviet knife permanently
close to their strategic jugular .
to subvert or intimidate the feeble
governments of the Arab oil own-
ers, for instance, and thereby to
secure direct Kremlin control of the
vital flow of oil."
j-ince 1780 has ever raised the
question of national surviva'.
Hence, we are n l a bistori
1 people.
ALL (TRREXT attention >*-
urally enter-, -in P N *
on's sorry pli :"t: and hardly any
one even lanes at th<
current cha es i i -r I al
on
Yet, in order to see the funda
mental, deeply dangerous char
acter of these changes in our sit-
uation, you do not need to be a
pessimist. First, mske the most
optimistic possible assumptions
about the outcome in the tar
tared Middle East.
Then figure out the probable
consequences to the United
States and the western world of
this hoped-for Middle Eastern
outcome. No more is required.
SUPPOSE, THEN, that Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
eventually gets the Arabian oil
tap turned on again and also se-
cures an Arab-Israeli settlement.
Any such settlement will inevi-
tably include the reopening of
the Suez Canal. To see what this
can mean in the future, you need
only examine the present pecu-
liar pattern of Soviet behavior.
There are two seemingly con-
tradictory elements in thi pat
tern. On the one hand, the Krem-
lin is exertins maximum pressure
to prevent the Saudi Arabians
and the Arab oil owners from
turning on the oil tap.
Furthermore, the Kremlin is
pressing the Arab oil owners to
cripple the banking systems of
the west by withdrawing their
enormous deposits. In these ways,
to put it mildly, the Kremlin il
being far fro helpful.
ON THE other hand, however,
the Kremlin is quietly but im-
nortint'v helping Dr Kis=ing->r
in his drive for an Arab-Israeli
,i how is this mys-
fulness and helpfulness to be ra-
y explained?
The answer to the mystery lies
in some rather simple facts. The
So e1 plan \ ts long ago ri
nized the supreme strategic im-
.:e of the oil resources of
th' Arabian peninsula.
The Arab oil tap. the So'
. n :.. id, was no hss
than Uu jugular of th i
n world. So the Sovi t
began ti invest heavi'y
in nrd'T i > tak? advantage f the
dangerously exposed position of
thi- < -' rn ju jular.
THEY BUi'.T air ba-es and
navn] Irt^e* and acquired navi'
facilities wherever they con 11
age to do so through-nt th?
R--< Sea Indian Ocean-Persian
Gulf i-i short in th? witrs
th?" .rni.i i v.hc'lv surround the
A'- ban peninsula. From distant
Vladivostok, they further organ-
i7f' difficult sea-supply line to
suctain a naval presence i i thes?
same waters. That naval prejen'"-
has HOW reached the total of 20
powerful vessels of the Soviet
fleet
These 20 vessels give the Si-
\.- iocal naval superiority. Th:s
Soviet local superiority in turn
makes it quite safe for the mili-
tarily impotent Arab oil owner;
to u-e th? oowerful weapon of
oil blackmail.
The United States and the wet
can attempt no reprisals, with
the Soviets stronger on the spot.
But this present situation is in
more than a foretaste of what
will probably come, once the
Suez Canal is reopened by an
Arab-Israeli settlement.
USING THE canal, the Soviets
wi;l cut their sea-supply li*ie to
fi.- tj^ ca inHian Ocean-Persian
Gulf from 11.000 miles to onlv
2.000 miles. By the best estimates
(.f the U.S. Navy experts, this will
promptly enable the Soviet fleet
to increase its naval presence in
these waters by a factor of four.
Jr.stead of 20 vessels, there will
be 80.
Soviet naval superiority around
the Arabian peninsula wi.l then
ao me Soviet naval supremacy
in this area.
This is the happy prospect that
explains the Kremlin's undoubted
desire for the same kind of Arab-
Israeli settlement that Dr. Kis
i is working for.
THE PROSPECT mainly mnans
one thing: The United States and
thi wesl are likely to be living
in: with the Sovlel kmf<>
inently close to their stra-
'VISIT Oil* PHtSTICE
STUDIO. FAMOUS All
0U THI WOULD-
tegic jusu'.ar, which is the Arab
oil tap.
Any moderately intelligent per-
son can think of several ways
this knife at the ju?ular can
eventually be used ;o subvert
or intimidate the feeble govern-
ments of the Arab oil owners,
for instance, and thereby to se-
cure direct Kremlin control ol
the vital flow of oil.
WE HAVE already seen how
our western allis and Japan ha\e
responded to oil blackmail by tht
Arabs. So how do you think they
might respond to similar black-
mail by the Kremlin?
Alas, thes" are not nightmares
caused by too much Christ
pudding. Instead. the> are real -
tic future calculation- .lir*
rooted in well-known current re-
alities. So you can see whj
may now ask, "Can the U
state- endure?"
&***
one
ii e
of lit
luroeil and
moil biuiililiif
ielei lioni uI
modem Ic priiei.

UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630 NE 2 AVE
NORTH MIAM^
757-3145
Prime Location
oSpacious Luxury Apartments
oLow pre-completion prices
No Land or Recreation Lease
oflnd, an unspoiled view of
tropical Gardens
and beautiful Lake Worth
PHASE l\
It all adds up to PALM BEACH SOUTHGATE and THAT equals a "Best Buy" in
condominium living with a Palm Beach address. Discover our water-oriented
low-rise condominium apartments before these low prices are forced up.
A selection of exceptional 3 bedroom lakefront apartments are available.
2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE AT PRECOMPLETION PRICES FROM S40.900
PALM BEACH
Telephone (305) 588-7306
M mr 3605 South Ocear
APARTMENTS
3605 Sooth Ocean Boulevard,Palm Beach,Florid* 33480


Friday, January 4. 13~4
V #/. l<* ft.r r-t-li'rt.0-
Page 5-C
-

-

.

; i -- : :'
|W'
.t ii




! River Reach. The kind of island voud
like most to be shipwrecked on.
s4
.
When you compare our
island for convenience of location,
the natural beauty of balcony
views, privacy and security we
don't believe you can find anything
like it at anywhere near the price.
Take convenience of
location. River Reach is on an
island just five minutes from i
downtown in a single family
residential neighborhood. The
Davie Boulevard Interchange of
1-95 is only 5 blocks to the west.
No waterway in Fort
Lauderdale is more lushly
landscaped with towering palms
than New River. And all day long
there is an endless parade of yachts
and boats plying their way to the
Intracoastal and the ocean. Always
something different. A sight to
behold. And nearly every
apartment has a front row seat.
As for privacy and security
you'll certainly have peace of mind
here. Our island has only one
entrance. Across a waterway that's
guarded twenty-four hours a day.
We're so particular about who
comes and goes the island is also
patrolled by boat as well as land.
If you don't belong here it's next
to impossible to get in.
So, before you buy
anywhere, come see our furnished
models. We'll let them tell you how
liveable.our island is.

W.


'-
-
VER RCaCH
An adult iknd condominium with
2 hcdrooV apartments from
$38,900 10 5-49.900 and. 1 bedroom
apartments front S2N.300'to $35,300
'Immediate Occupancy/in Fo*t
I audcrdale on S.W. 9th Ave., just
or* yocVnorth of SW.l2thSj..
(Doyle Houles.itdi Take I 95 to
Davic Boulevard Exit 'temnpraxy
end) then Fast to S.W.. Vth'Avc.,
and left on- hloek. Phone 5:1-6738.
..,.,. Bgc...


.-* w
ruye *-\^
^age 6-C
* t~.i'
. _#------
r UvUtn-r*'*'1*'--
A Tay-Sachs disease testing program for South Florida was
announced last week by leaders of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, the Mailman Center for Child Development.
Mount Sinai Medical Center and the University of Miami
Dapartment of Pediatrics. The first tests will take place at
Temple Beth Am. 5950 N. Kendall Dr., Feb. 3. Together for
the announcement were (left to right) Dr. Paul M. Tocci, di-
rector of the Tay-Sachs testing program; Dr. Robert Stempfel.
director of the Mailman Center, and Mrs. Aaron Farr, chair-
man of the Tay-Sachs testing program.
Wometco Theatres
163 St.lCARLYLE
MM;" J I'.'
nHpG "*"*
MU ROBfRT
imewman Rcurono
IME STING
Rlrs. Shrine To Head Tent
Sale Benefitting Cedars
Mrs. Lillian Shrine, the 1972
Volunteer of the Year" at Ce
,'ars of Lebanon Health Care C'en-
ei. has been named to head the
rr.r.ual benefit tent sale Jan. 17.
luxilia'y president Mrs. Doran
Zinner has announced.
The post-holiday sale or cloth-
ing, toys, books, and merchandise
vi ill help raise funds for the pur-
chase of equipment for the hospi-
tal's newborn nursery.
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
Les rhru Sot ve at 8 30prn
Sun Eve at 7 30pm
ii nees Wed and Set at 2 00pm
SPECIAL
NewVfearsEwe iVr 31
rvwshtw8.730&lD3Oprri
Nr)perfs Tut".. Ian lor Wed mat -Jan 2'
icivts oo sale at the Oox OflKP Miami Deach tedio
ind Seats Jordan Mersh ^nd JefJeryDn stoies
E
mMm
Discounts available joi students
and groups
For injormation and
'pseivationscall 444 0031
**_.
Friday, January 4, 1974
Happenings
Waiter E. Heller & Company
of Florida has announced the
appointnu nl of Edward K. Gold-
stein to the position ol comptrol-
ler. The comptrollerahip ol the
nuilti faceted conunerclal fi-
nance compam had been vacant
since the promotion ol haul
Cohen to vuv prealdent.
Miami attorney IWIB" T-
Kruglak ii ;i- recently selected
as a director of the Council of
Better Business Bureaus, an or-
ganization composed ot all the
Better Business Bureaus in the
country. As one of 36 directors
in the nation. Kruglak will be
called upon to attend semi-
annual board meetings in Wash-
ington and Houston.
Congressman Dante Fasrell
has announced the appoint-
ment of Jetf Rosinek. cochair-
man of Beth David Congrega-
tion's board ot education, and
an economics and government
teacher at (oral ("tables High
School, as chairman of his Cit-
izens Rating Board for Service
Academy appointments. Also
appointed to the board was Mrs.
Sandy Pinder, the first woman
to serve on it since it.- institu-
tion 18 years ago.
& tit tic
Herbert E. Horowitz, veteran
South Florida restaurateur who
was until recently vice president
and director of operations for
the Longchamps chain, has join-
ed Greater Miami Realty. Inc. as
a sales associate. Kenneth D.
Rosen, president of GMR. said
Horowitz will specialize in com-
mercial and investment prop
erties.
tit tit tit
The United Cerebral Palsy As
sociation of Miami will conduct
its 1974 House to House drive
Saturday and Sunday, according
to A. Anthony Noboa. associa-
tion president. Holmes Braddock,
Dade County School Board chair-
man, has been named chairman
of this year's House to flotlM
drive.
>'. A
The Senior Symphony of Mi-
ami Will present Verdi's Opera,
"La Traviata" iin a free concert
performance under the auspices
of the Cultural Committee of
North Miami Beach Monday at
8 p.m. in the City's auditoriaii.
17011 NE 19th Aw. Soloists for
the occasion will be I-uz Morales,
soprano; Joseph Papa, tenor; and
Donald Bennett, baritone Musi-
cal direction of the opera will be
in tthc hands of Laurence Siegel,
conductor. Charles Zam is man-
ager of the Senior Symphony.
Barry Real Estate Course
Registration for Barry College's
Real Estate Course I, Principles
and Practices, will be held Jan. 7
and 3 from 1 >>.m to 4 p.m. Classes
beginning Jan. 8 will meet Tues-
days and Thursdays; and classes
beginning Jan. 9 will meet Mon-
days and Wednesdays, 7 p.m. to
10 p.m
'The Israeli's Arc Coming' Due
Jan. 12th in ftf.B. Auditorium
The cost of 'The Israelis Are
omint' will glfO1 one peil-'im
snee at the Miami Beach Audi
torium Saturday. Jiin 12 at 8:80
p.m.
Most of the cast and production
taff are former members of thr
Israeli Armed Forces. The pro
tiucer, Shmuel Fershko. is a
former member of the Hacannah.
and ior years was the "voice" ol
the national radio station "Koi la-
rael."
Gettla Gill, one of the stars of
\ the show, did her stint in the army
ind now is recognized as one of
;he greatest singing stars the
world over. She ..ings in 16 lan
gUBget, and has appeared in the
United States. Canada. South
America and throughout Europe,
n TV shows, night clubs and con
eri halls.
Her TV credits include perform-
ances on the F. 1 Sullivan Show;
frequent appearances on the To-
night Show with Johnny Carson;
the Steve Allen Show and many
others.
The Israelis Are Coming" will
also feature Jo Amar. TV and
film star; Yacov Nov. pantomimist
and the Beth Torah Youth Chorus.
The show is being sponsored by
the Jewish National Fund Conn
cil of Greater Miami.
r
i
i
i
i
i
SENSATIONAL!
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
PRESENTS
I
I
I
I
ISRAELIS ARE COMING I
j MONGER AM IWECTEt IT SNtfUEL FERSHKO j
i ii* i
i sO^SV^V "
I
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GEULA GILL
INTERNATIONAL
DYNAMIC
SINGING STAR
JO AMAR
FAMOUS TV
AND FILM
STAR
I
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I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
| Yacov Hoy pantomime
- Star ol "From
Slot o/ From litod With Lore '
j BETH TORAH YOUTH CHORUS
Conducted by Conlot Jock Mtnd*Hon
MIAMI BEACH
AUDITORIUM
SAT EVE JAN 12. 1974 830P.M.
ALL SEATS RESERVED
S3 00-3 50-4 00-4 50-5 00-5 50-7 50
FOR INFORMATION AND TICKETS
534-6518 or 538-6778
I
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J
GREYHOUND RACING
POST TIME 7:45PM NIGHTLY
MATINEES 1PMTUE..THURS. SAT.
MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR GREYHOUND RACING THEATRE
S2 TRIFECTAS 2 BIG OS GIANT 40 FT. COLOR SCREEN
$100,000 INTERNATIONAL CLASSIC
RESERVATIONS
6493000
tORRY
NO ONE
UNDER 18
You ve never
seen Flagter
before...
even it you've
been there.
NW 37th AVENUE & 7th STREET
MIAMI. FLORIDA



We are pleased to announce
the Opening of
"
quarius
,^r CONDOMINIUM
the Ocean and the
Welcome to
... an exceptional condominium value.among
the palms of exclusive Singer Inland.
A resicTehce community of tasteful luxury,
where thoughtful appointments have been
provided in anticipation of every need. Where
spaciousness is a keynote, from the magnifi-
cent lobby to surprisingly generous apart-
ments and walk-in closets you can actually
waft into.
Where the accent is on design. Design which
complements the sea and the island's tropical
landscape.
There is peace. And seclusion And an atmos-
phere which beckons you to stroll along the
uncrowded seashore.
Aquarius. Truly a superior condominium
residence.
... You live in a serene, uncongested area of
private Singer Island villas and estates. Just
steps from the sea. Just minutes by car from
the exclusive shops, the stores, the banks and
brokerage houses of Palm Beach.
... Your residence at Aquarius is uniquely
suited to Gold Coast living at its finest. An
outdoor swimming pool, a party kitchen for
entertaining, sun rooms for those lazy days,
and more all available at your leisure. You
may choose an unhurried morning along the
clean, private, white-sand beach. Or nearby.
Palm Beach County offers for your pleasure
half a hundred golf cour-.es. exceptional
fishing and water sports, and cultural activi-
ties which are widely acclaimed.
... Your large, handsomely-appointed apart-
ment is equipped with every convenience.
Living space is ample. The design and the
craftsmanship are a source of pleasure and
pride.
%*m'J&


JsSHH
:*s fa ta las-i
1 Q *_>*
1
)
3D
... And your private terrace overlooks a world
of breath-taking beauty. Before you. to the
east, is the blue Atlantic. To the west. Lake
Worth the Intracoastal Waterway and
the mainland beyond. Lush, green, unspoiled.
And ... a new height in distinction:
PENTHOUSE APARTMENTS
Presenting the pinnacle in Aquarius luxury. 21
superbly-appointed "penthouse" apartments on
our fifteenth, sixteenth, and seventeenth floors.
Featuring more spacious terraces and the
elegance of gold bath fixtures and bold colors by
Kohler of Kohler ... vanities with hand spray-
ers and swivel mixture control faucets ... de-
luxe ranges with self-cleaning ovens ... side-
by-side refrigerator/freezers ... deluxe dish-
washers ... deluxe kitchen cabinets ... all in
addition to standard Aquarius features in other
apartments.
$&*<*
The Model
Apartments of
CONDOMINIUM
are now open daily
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
5440 NORTH OCEAN DRIVE. RIVIERA BEACH. FLORIDA 33404 305/842-7611
An Environ Design Concept Richard E. Cole, Architect, A I A. Southlake Corporatrbn, General Contractor
North Palm Beach Properties, Inc., Exclusive Sales Agent. 1421 10th Street, Lake Park, Florida 33403


"Page 8-C
-Jt--n At* tkxridirit
Friday, Jcnuary 4, 1974
U.S. and Canadian Women
Unite Against Soviet Hate
Continued from Page l-B
i nvn. loaders of 10 area Jewish
organization?, joined n a rally at
Ada* Israel Congregation and
fought ta -recent a petition to
th? Sou t Embassy on behalf of
PCs an.f those who wish to cmi
a i the embas-v, a deleta
tion led by Mrs. Jerome Dick, th
ra lv chairman, and Mrs. B-tty
I ha^iro. head of the Soviet Jewry
Coifnittea of the Je.vih Commit
Itj Count 1 ton, wero met by a Soviet offi?:a!
who acknowledged that the em-
bassy had received a tehgram
tii- women r?mie-tina an
; ppointmnt but said the acpoint-
I-i >nt world not be eranted. and
\ha petition would not b.1 ac
;. t?d.
The petition was left on the
intranceway to the embas y. D-ir-
j the ral y. Ren. Pet r A. Pey-
ser (R.-NY.) Mid that he ani
Rep. Hamilton Fish Jr.. (R.-N Y.)
were send;ng gift oarce'.S to Jew
i.-h urisoners in th" US7R with
franked congressional return ad-
:!res ficial .-ttitudes toward the prac
tice of .leloing the Prisoners. TV
two legislators had announced
la't week that they asked all
members of the House to per-
suade the Soviet Union to permit
Jewish prisoners in labar camps
to receive gifts of food and cloth
;ng.
IN PHILADELPHIA the Fed
eral Courthouse was chosen a
the site for a mass ral y. "We
have chosen a courtroom because
no setting could be more appro-
priate to protest the Soviet
Union's violation of international
law or Soviet law itself." ex-
plained Mrs. Estw Polen. vice
president of the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council.
In Chicago, a typical "prison-
er's lunch" was served in the
Carnegie Theater in a gesture of
solidarity with Jews imprisoned
in the USSR. The theme of tht
gathering was "A Mother's Sep-
aration From Her Chldren."
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Phone: (3051 531-0061
A film wa- shown ducting the
erodui of Je-vs t-< Isrs 1 Aaothei
film featured a pica for human
nehts from Mrs. Zalmanson. In
Montreal, the Canadian Jewish
Congress sent a telegram signed
bv So: Kanee and Saul Hayes to
Soviet President Nicolai Pod-
gorny urging an end to "the ha-
rassment of those Jews who ap
plied to leave the Soviet Union
and al-o th.' harassment of Jew
i h militants and the rel -ase M
Jewl-h prisoners of con cience.
The Montreal Committee fo:
Soviet Jewry cailed upon Soviet
leaders "to enforce and uphold,
the ba ic rights guaranteed a'l
Citizens under the Soviet consti
tution."
IN A statement. Rose E. Matz
kin, national president of Hadas
sah. *aid th:.t "International Hu
man Rights Days can be diffcren.
this year because Congress has ar
opportunity to back the nobl-
words with effect5ve acton." Sh-
noted that the Mil s-Vanik Jack
son bi.h are "an important hu
man rights tool which confirm.
US. leadership in the democrati-
world. Its passage will establish
a precedent which can advance
the struggle for oppressed peo
pie everywhere."
Mrs. Henry N. Rapanort. presi
dent of the Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, sent a tel-
egram to Soviet Ambassador Ana
toly F. Dobrynin requesting him
"to convey our earnest appeal to
your government to grant am
nesty to those priboners of con
science who have been incarce
rated because of their requests t;
emigrate to Israel." She als urged 'special consideration" for
Ifrs. Zalmanson who is quite i 1
A state-mem ol concern issued
by the Women's Leadership Con-
ference, whose national chairman
is Virginia Snitow and whose sub
committee on Soviet Jewry chair
man is Ruth Dolkart. declared.
"In recent weeks we have seen a j
brutal crackdown in the Soviet,
Union on Soviet Jews, culminat-1
ing in two trials." that of Petya;
Pinchasov in Derbent and Alek-
sandr Feldman in Kiev. The state
ment added that the plight of
more than 40 Soviet Jewish pns
oners of conscience "now intern-
cd in Soviet iabor camps, and the
prospe.-t of six trials slated for
the coming weeks, campel women
to continue to son in meaningful
action stressing their solidarity
with Sovisl Jews."
Miami Hadassah
Groups Feature
Guest Speakers
Mrs Bernard Mandler. pres;dent
,f the Miami Chapter of Hadassah
innounces January group activities
Mer.orah wi 1 ho'd its month'/
meeting in the social hall at 9<
'vdsewatrr Dr. Monday. Jan. 14 a'.
11am. Guest speaker, Mrs. Conni
Volpe, t-acher ->f a-troloev. wi]
iresent th" "Pjwerful Infl'ieDC?
-f Saturn." Luncheon will b?
erred.
Mt. Sc""s will hear a talk by
Samuel Heiman. at its reroUti
"eetin"? Mendav. at 1 D.m at thr
W \ve. Mrs. Heiman wi'l draw on
Vis many personal involvements in
Harassing HMO.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger, soiritua'
leader of 7amnra Temple in Coral
'fable*, will be guest speaker Mon
lav Jan. 14 at 12:45 D.m. in the
MarLcn Auditorium at the regular
-neeting of the Eleaner Roosevelt :
Qtwtja, Mrs. Emanuel Reiss. pre !
siding.
WB Board Meeting In Israel
NEW YORKThe board ot di j
ectors of the National Jewiafc I
Welfare Board (JWB) will hold
ts Winter 1974 meeting in Israel
from Jan. 20 to 29. Cleveland in-
lustiialist Morton L. Mandel. presi
lent of JWB. has announced. Tht
3oard meeting will convene at Hi
brew University Jan. 20 with a
reception and dinner. Participant
ing in the sessions will be Ephraim
Katrir, President of Israel. Jeru-
salem's Mayor Teddy Koliek and.
other top leaders.
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When you see
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reasons why
Levitt & Sons
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Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33313
Phone: (305) 791-8690
Models open daily 10 to 6.
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Over 150 o-.ople signed a Human Rights Declaration at the
Women'., Plea far-Human Rights lor Soviet Jewry rally Dsc.
10 at Temple Israel. Top photo shows (from left Ip right)
Evelyn Zirn. National Cystic Fibrosis Research Fouidation.
South Florida Chapter; Sister Ann Gillen. executive director
oi the'National Interreligious Task Force en Soviet Jawry
who wes guest speaker at the rally; Rachel Abramowitz,
moderator and Margie Sandiord, South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry. Participants also included 'at left, below)
Parti Linsky. a senior at Coral Gables High School who is
captivating Rachel Abramowitz, Felic* Traktmcn. president
ol Women's American ORT. Southeastern Florida -region,
and S-ister Ann Gillen.
u HOTEL'
ON THE OCEAN
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L Friday, January 4, 1974
Itm *<* rtrrSHFIftn
Pace 9-C


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uhfttajaaafj



fn.S
Max Lerncr
See'SrJt
M ,v VORK To know how to respond to the Arab oil
rt, wo must be clear about its nature and
it means for our thinking. True reality is the idea, truly
asped All e se follows.
We call I!1.' *rab oil threat blackmail, which it is in fact.
Bi i blackmail varies in its source, depending on the nature of
,r else.- all Ihe way from the threat to divulge a secret
life | | i threat to kill a plane's passengers.
GIVEN THE range of varieties, it is so broad that 111 le
end while it is fine as a slogan It is almost useless as a d?
scription The real nature of the Arab crackdown on th. west h
revealed when you see it as part of a continuing rtrug I lainst
the nations which used lo think oi Hiemselvea as -colonial and
those thei have always considered -imperialist.-
H used to be a relationship between pre-industnal and lugnij
lndustrialiied countries. In this relationship, the tadustrial pow-
,ere the ones that cyaekwl the whip, using the underdeveloped
, ,untries for raw materials, eetting hage profits from exploiting
t'henv and vyig with each other in a rivalry for raw materials
and world markets.
But now it is reversed. It is the Arab stat-s. largely under-
developed, who crack the whip on the industrial powers of the
west, including Japan.
IT IS they vho get huge nrofi's from their oil. whether they
sell it or cut back its production, each cutback meaning a hishei
price and profit Ii i- they who use the resource-market relation
for their imperial power.
In sho i. the true imperialism today is no longer capitalist
western imperialism but Arab oil imperialism
I any standard i i measure ii by, and you get the same re
suit. Take the "haw-" and "have-nots" standard: It is the Arabs
who arc the "haves," when ii comes to having the rich, crucial
Oi] u 1.V, and the western states which are the "hav( not-."
Take the "cream-skimming" standard.
It is the Arab oil potentates who skim the cream of the pr >f
its from the sale of their oil. as the western corporations once
Asia, \frica. South America, before the coming of national-
ization.
PAKE THE economic power: It is Europe which is now ren-
d( red leenfingty helpless in the face of the threat to deny oil.
as witness the economic convulsions of the British and (with a
tew honorable exceptions) the prostration oi Western Europe
from Spain to Sweden.
Take political power: II i< the Arabs who. despite their mili-
tary aggression and their acts of economic warfare, are riding
high in the foreign ministries of the west (even reaching a bit
into the I S, State Department), and it is Israelattacked, not
attacker which is suffering from diplomatic isolation.
Finally, take the "colonialism" standard: It is the Arab
states who use the "divide and conquer" tactic that the British
or.ee used to subjugate the colonial people-.
AND IT is the oil-powerful Arab state- who send their oil
ministers, as proconsuls to the West, traveling from capital to
capital, being wined and dined and wooed. The world has gone
topsy-turvy \\ ho i- "colonial" and who i- "imperialist" now?
Th" monstrous murders of the plane victims by Arab terror
ists in Rome and Athens these, too, are Arab acts, vvha'ever
the disclaimers from the terrorist leaders near the top. who
see them as endangering the gains they have made from the oil
w t oon and may make from the Geneva summit.
BUT THE terrorih*.i against the planes, however murderous,
is minor stuff compared with the oil terrorism that can prostrate
whole economies and throw millions into suffering, as in England.
Let us recognize the facts of life. The old I.enin-Hobson
theory of imperialism died with the twilight of the imperialism
of the haves" after World War I. In the 1930s and '40s it was
the "have not" nations Italy, Germany, Japan who turned
the tables and had their own imperialist adventure.
With the ending of World War II, it was the Russians who
spread their wings and became the imperialist power in the whole
of Eastern Europe; and then with Vietnam it was the United
States who tried the role. Now it is the Arabs.
BUT LET them, too, beware. For they are compelling the
disunited West to close ranks :n order to meet the threat. The
Kissinger idea of a joint crash program, of America and Europe,
to develop new oil and energy resources is a handwriting the
Arabs should heed.
if pre-industrial nations start playing with technology as a
political weapon, il is not they but the technological countries
who Will end the game
A recent paricr meetinq on bshali el the
Great?! Miami Jewish Fedeialion's 1974
CJA-IEF campaign was hosted by Jerry Olin
[left) of Ihe Saville Hctsl. Other hotel profes-
sionals in attendance included (left to right)
Harry A. Levy, adviser to the chairman of
the 1974 CJA-'EF campaign; Gerald Miller
of Howard Johnson's of Hollvwood; Robei'
Giuder of the Monaco Hotel, chairmaa of
the Hotel Division, and Donald Lefton of
Continental Services. 197'. CJA-IEF Initial
Gifts chairman. As a result of the meeting
a 125 per cent increase in CJA-ET camp-- i
giving was reported. ______________
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
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290 N.E. 79fh 5TREET MIAMI, FLA. 3C138
Phone 751-4584


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. II you want recreation If you need relaxation.
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community ol men and women who. like you, demand
a lot of a place to live.
See for yourself. Visit our information center 8-. models any day from 9:30 'ill 5 30.
Hollywood Blvd at Douglas Rd.
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $60 pe- month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, c ub (~-ouse.
pool, ground and common areas; sewage and water; manager, insurance, end land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities.)
Information center and mode's
open every day from 9:30 lit* 5 30.
Phones: Hollywood 961t7%
Ft. laud. 525-6544; Miami C34-U3*.
Address: Hollywood Mvd c! t c .. glas Bd.
Mailing Address: 900 Holrytxock Drive,
Pembroke Pines. FL 33025.
Model Decoration It Furnishing
by Mangunans
Appliances by HvtpMnf-


fay, January 4, 1974
- tmainr' ft* .tr0l**r
Page 11-C
CONDOMINIUM
uncomplicated,
uncramped,
simply,
all you would expect
A CHOICE OF
I BEDROOM 1 BATH
1 BKDROOM/l1-* BATH
2 BEDROOMS/2 BATHS
WITH 9&% FINANCING SUM AVAILABLE
From 25,900
NO GROUND LEASE
NO RECREATION LEASE
NO MANAGEMENT FEES
i
COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
TYPICAL UNITS IN BUILDING
OPEN 10 A.M. TO 5 P.M.
751-1641
SALES BY:
laura McCarthy, inc., realtors
VM II \Cf 16508 N E. 26th AVE.
VvWVl NORTH MIAMI BEACH
DIRECTLY OFF
INTERAMA BLVD.
(163 ST.) IN EASTERN
SHORES BORDERING
THE REAR OF
GREYNOLDS PARK
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A PROJECT DEVELOPED BY
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Q1
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.


Pag 3 12-C
* UmtsHhrkBof}
Friday, January 4, 1774
One-hundred fifty persons hrlped the Lorber Chapter of the
Children Research Institute end Hospital reach their $100,000
.foal for this year by attending a performance at the Coco-
nut Grove Playhouse. Arriving at the Playhouse for the per-
formance of "Follies" are 'left to right) Mrs. Sam Greenfeder,
president of the Lorber Chapter, Mrs. Nat Ostrcfsky presi-
dent of the Breath of Life Chapter, and Mrs. Seymour Cohen,
chairman of the chapter.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Weintraub and Mr. and
Mis. Michael Weintraub were among those
who gathered for a fun-filled evening honor-
ing Osmar Si. Clair Deming for his six out-
standing years as president ct the Miami
Heart Ins'.ituts recently. The Josaph Wein-
traubs, in hener cf the occasion, made a
substantial contribution to the Institute. More
than 160 guests shared an evening of cock-
tails, music and gourmet dining at the "Top
of the Nick," the elegant dining room on the
"^
nin'h floor cf the new E. Sterling Nxhol Pa-
vilion. George Beebe, associate publisher of
the Miami Herald and long time board mem-
tar of the Institute, presented a "This is
Your Life" type documentary slide presen-
tation, and Ct. William C. Phillips related
Deming's guidance of the Institute. As a tok-
en cf appreciation, Fred Hooper, vice chair-
man of the board and trustee, presented
him with a gold pocket watch en a chain.
A widesni-ad effort is now underway in the Hotel Dlv
to obtain unprecedented support for the Greaicr Miami Jew
.sh Federation's 1974 CJA-1EF campai-n. H^slina an early
December meeting cf restaurant profe-,s':onc;!= a! tl e Rcney
Pub were Arthur Horowitz (left) and Wolfie Cohon (center),
both prominent loral leaders in the industry. Attorney Jc-eph
Gubman (right) was a guest speaker at the meeting, which
.esulted in a 145 per cent increase in CJA-IEF giving. Mr.
Horowitz, who recently returned from Unit'd Jowish Ap-
peal's first pest-war study mission to Israel, also addressed
he group.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Herman of the jockey
Club hosted a recent meeting on behalf of
the Great:r Miami Jewish Federation's 1974
CJA IEF campaign. Together at the event
were (left to right) Ralph Levitz; Mrs. Herman;
Feder.::0!; leader Howard Hirachhe'.d; Mrs.
Monor. S... .man, wife ot the. 1974 cam-
paign rman; Mr. Hermai and Mrs.
Levi;z. 0?
are Dr. -..:.. n p
a:;d Jen P'
lozoe | Mcx
Mr Tow.
The State of Israel Bonds Scro!l of honor was bestowed up-
on Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Myers (top phctc) at a "Night in
Israel" held at Seacoast Towers West. Miami Beach. Choir-
man of the event wes Mrs. Ruth Natelson (left); Ban Cutlsr
right) served as cochahman. Receiving State of Israel Bonds
"Scrolls of Honor" at the Maison Grande "Niqht in Israel"
Thursday eveninq (Dec. 13) were (below) Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Merwitzer and Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Levinson. I. H.
Abrams and Sidney Bernbaum served as chairman of the
first Israel Bonds affair at Maison Grande.
Phase III Ready For Occupancy At ilolivbrook UhI*
c. -ing< for occuoancy in Phace
ill of Hollyurooc G :f and Tennl
Jlnb bP2;m thi. w< ek, ;' c ir I
io James LaBonte, e
or of the low density 289
.unilominium community.
Occupancy is alreadv under.vav
in buildings 1-11 in Phac I and
'wildings 16, 18. 19. 21 and 22 in
Phase II of the five phase project.
According to LaBonte, construc-
tion is underway on 85 per cent of
nit pri
M i Id out
PGA j ie. a Si milli
- i
14
tennis cuuru and thr
community's tennis pro shop.
The community will ultimately
("dude 62 lowri-e condominium
-uildings. the six storv HollvbiOL-k
reation
m and i;
-
ted Hut tin
'" ilevard 1-1
fee Pines irtments
2 bedroom.
-o.th ar-t 2-bedroom, 2 bath eo
libto designs are on daily dis
, Play in the comnuinitvs sales \
pavilUn.

>


Jay, January 4, 1974
MIMMMhni
-..-, #4V#y=r-
Page 13-C
*
Introducing
Park Place
The big green island.

Our tropical paradise was Porn in the
neignporhood of PemProke Lakes. So lusn
and grassy and flower filled will Pe our island,
we gave it a very special name
Park Place
Our condominium homes for living at
LPark Place will Pe nestled in tne middle of a
:nampionship golf course So that all tne res
1 tdents of our island will nav.e views that will
Pe very green And very Peautiful
Park Place will nave heated pools to
swim in Lighted tennis courts, picycie paths
/inding through lanes surrounded Py trees
"even your own magnificent cluPhouse
which is owned Py you and not leased
Our islanders will ^a\/e their choice of
lifestyles and of 12 different floor plans
Why do we tell you all this m such a time
of inflation'
Because to ^a\/e the privilege of toeing one
of our islanders, the cost is minimal
525.900
Our pre-construction island price
Park Place is such a nice place to live
Park Place is roPins and sparrows and cool
waterways and warm, sun drenched meadows
And smiles and happiness And a place to call
home Happily ever after.
. ,ce PemOot-e Pine? ftf 330T3
in B'OWJ'O I Phone 96? 4611 In Mami/Pnor* 62v 5833
A Joint venture Det>veen Pniiip Peanman A i A ana an affiliate ot General^ Electric




Pag- 12-C
I tni ir* **----**-
P--J-- T-......
J-OX
Obituancs
lehr. Sarah, "f North Miami.
i evltt.
LEVENTHAL. Lola, 41. ..f Miami.
i evltt
MARKOWITZ. Harry Hollyv.....I.
I., vltl
Beach, Newman,
barnes. Eva of Porl L-auderdale,
Levitt.
EOELSTEIN, Maurice, of Miami.
Riverside Intermenl Mi. Sinai.
FElNBERG. Nathan. 7F, Of .North
.,:: 1023*1 Miami llordon.
'ComrWay"oV.r I ... In Int. -tii.,nt Ml sliiKii
RABENOWICH. Samu< M. 10233
REiSNER. Pal lili > III
SHELLING. Edward M. of North
Miami Beach II '-''
KLUG. I ouIh. S3, of Mil..... I*
Wu man. .
SHAPIRO, Sam. 77 ."7'-l Collins .We
SUSSMAN. .-' mi "s KB
I rd s t. I Ha flier*
avent i i.">. of Miami n
BOGEN. !.' I I
|. ||ll 1 .n.i in. in Ml.
\. bo
ECKSTEIN. Esthi i P Bas Hal -
i i; wi ride ,, .
FEIST i eoitn il. 73. of Miami
Riven
KAV, Ma> Miami "
Ri, ..... rm nl Ml -
MICHAEL-. i*l. 73 01 U
,n h, Klv< rslde
REISCH. IrvlnK. 75. "f North Miami
I : 11 LeVitl
RCSEN. l-eo, '''. "I North Miami.
[jevltt. 11.t.-ini. i i Star ol Oai
SiEGEL. Helen, of North Miami
Bench. I ...-_-
SILVERSTEIN. Isidore, 'if Minim
Beach. Levitt,
Gilman. Benjamin 73. iv.'" Ms
ixth Ave Rlvi rslde _
SILBERMAN. Max, 88. 17401 SB Iltl!
Ct. Riverside, ,, ,
Elhod, Robert. U. of Miami Beach.
Rivei Hide. ,,. t
LOViNGER. Alberto. 71. of Miami
Beach. Rlvi rslde.
ROSENBLUM. Hilda. M, of Miami
WORTH.'j'^1'^. }M BWlMh St.
noadon. Intermenl Star ol ihmji.
ROSENFELD. Louie. 7". of .Miami
Beach. Blaaber*. x. ... ..
Schoen, Aranka, -. of North Miami
Beach. Rlvn side.
SWEIFLER. Harry. 71. <-f North
.Miami Beach. Rlveralde.
cohen. Anna. 93. ol New York.
GRUBER. Florence, 66, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
LIBIN. Mr.- Debbie. 72. of Miami
l leach Rlvi rslde. .
SHERMAN. Harold. 66. l69NE6ip
SI Blaabenr. Intermenl Ml Sinai
SHERMAN. Meyer. 80. of Miami
BeAch. Blaabenc,
stifel. Ida. > "i Miami Beach.
\< a*man. --.i_ mm *.'. i
TATUM. Beulah. 69. Slfl \\ ashim-toti Reach. Rlveralde,
Ave Riverside BLINDER, Morris 71. of North
SCHWARTZ. Roberl Seymour. 61, or Miami Beach. Riverside
Miami Beach. Rlveraldi SANER. Bessie, 73, nl Miami Beach
SiEGEL. .Mrs. Irene, ol Miami Beat* Rlveralde Intermeul Mi Sinai.
Rivers..... GUSSOW. II. atri.-. 81. of Miami
weineR. Simon. 71. ol Miami, River-
i evltt. liih rmenl Mi Sinai.
FURMAN. Mi- Alice, 84, of Miami.
11 rslde.
GRINTHAL. Jesae, 81. nl North
Mlani Beai h li;>. wide
hirsch. Isaac, 96, of Miami Bead
I evltt,
KAUFMAN. Herb, rl R 66, 2451
Hrli i II A vi Gordon
MARKOWITZ. Lena. 73, ol Holly.
Ui- nl I \ II t.
newar. Hvman, ::'. 50u Collins
\>,. Blasherv.
hosenzweig. Harry, 81, Holly -
\\.....I Rlvi ri Ide
teacher. Mm Roae, 76. nf Miami
K eraldi Intermenl Star nf
1 '''
WHITE. Willie
i [id |tiv i,!'' Ini t nil ill Ml
\. .
GROSS. Hi I I 7". of Miami Reach
I: ,, i side
mibchin. r ol Miami
Reach, Blaabenc.
COGEN. Al< Kandi r, 7:. ol Bay
Harbor ';i\erslde.
GILL, lienvleve. 51, ol Miami I
Riverside intermenl Mt, Sinai.
hantman, Janice Eileen, il moa.
Gordon Intermenl Mi. Sinai.
LANE. David, 7:'. of North Miami
Bi ach. I evltt.
lipton. Bather 78, of Miami
Kis.r-i.lc.
plotkin. Irving, "i M'aml Beach
l.i-vitt.
SILVER. Bather, of Miami Beach.
Riverside Intermenl Mt. Sinai.
yaskin, Nathan INedi 68, *>f 229 SW
sTtii Ave Qordon. Intermenl Mt.
Nelio.
mirchin. Pannle, SI. 8045 Crespl
Blvd. Blaabenc.
STIER. Joaeph. 77. 1 -JS Weal Ave.
Rlveralde.
DEMBLING. David K.. :.".. ..f Hallan-
iinl.. Rlveralde
LAZARUS. Mr.-. Caroline K.. H. ol
Lauderdale Lakes. Rlveralde, Inter-
mi ni Star of David,
MORROW. Harry. 7. of Century
\'llla*te. Levitt Intermenl Mt.
Nel.o
OPPENHEIM, Cella, of Miami Beach
Rlvet-alde
REITER. Michael of .Miami Beach
Levitt.
BROWN, Thomaa, 70, of Bnrfalde,
New man
aldman. Pearl, '' of North Miami
FREED. Thehni Joyce, 4. 44i WW
Dlai Terr, Blaabenc, Intermenl mi. >
Hawkins. Raphael, IS, Mt) Bay
View l>r. Blaabenc.
KAUFMAN. Paul. .'.. SI..... West l>r
Blaabenc. ,,, ,
lehman. Clarence J.. Be. "f Miami
Beach Newman.
michell. Abraham, M, i"'"' -s"
1st Ave Blaabenc.
SIEGEL. Rose, 7.".. 43 Collins Ave.
FISHER! ".Mrs. Sophie. 77. of Miami
FINBERCv'l'.-i- H 83 '.....' ''
Riverside. Intermenl Ml Slnnl.
GOODMAN. Louia. of Hallandale,
1 i -
hirsch. Johanna I Hansi r, "i
Miami R i ...... .,, I
MENAKER. Ullbert, .". "I MUMIU
,:..,, h i:,., rslde Intermenl ..it.
\.-Im.
mili ER. Pay, 78 ol" P< l"1"'' '' ''i"""
Rlveralde,
ROSENSTEIN, I OUls i: '
Hous*. i T. Rlrt rslde. Intermenl
Ml
saunoep.".. Albert of Hal Harbour,
I.. viH
Shetac;<. Sylvia, of Hallandale.
STRE'-LF -ii
Iti q i. \ -i.i. Interment Mt.
N. i n
TENZER. Bvelvn, of Miami Beach,
Levitt.
VESELL. Dr. Marry. 74 of Kalian-
dale Rlveral'le
vicari. Lanrenio. U, of North
Miami Beach La vin
whitehead. John, 4, of Bay Har-
bor Islands Newman
W'SE. Harrj B.. 8*. 8561 BW sttli
Ct. Gordon.
GRAD. Franclne, 78, of Miami Beach.
,\'.v\ man.
GROSS, Sidney, 73, 1056 Venetian
t auseway, Ble rI* nc.
juskowitz. Jacob .1 s7. af Coral
Qablea, Riverside, Intermenl Mi.
Ni bo
MALTZ. Philip, 83, of Miami
I:- a, li Nev man.
LEGAL NOTlCt
UGAl NOTKE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCL'IT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-30759
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: The mnrrtnicf nf
\i-i:.\! v V )' FI[i:\i:TTi:. husband
and
SANDRA 'I FRKNKTTE. u
r, vi ili.\ i; KRENETTE
ItESIDENfK l VK.VOW N
\(,y ARE HEREBY NfrTrFIBD
ji ...in. Mnr-
., pii riled Hiralnsl n
, iiulr. .1 i" serve i cop]
.....-. -. If anv, ii .
loU
I
tl \ II
of
, i ; ineon. I lao
:!. u luts* a.l.lr. -
Hddal<
file ilo
il ,.!,.,.. -; \ l_**.l
'.. ni. 21, 1971
.ii.
:

i n i .nil ill hi eiiten '
...... mded In 11 m
In mil hi
, i: .>. -iv for lour .. i.
>, ISII I'l (R11>I VN
\\ itn ESS mi hand and ''
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT VE SERVICE
,H THE cmCUT COURT OF THE
'eLEHVENTHC^UDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTON NO. 73306S3
GENERA. JURISDICTION
DlV ISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
0F VARR'AGE
iv re; MARH .: ;'';
VIVIAN M Mil \ H .">
Petliom :
anil
ri:i:.\.\\'i" H-i' '-
Respondi
TO PERN I i Hi i IB
Kit Nun
lioaoti
roSHiu v x<
hat ai..... D lul n ol M
r|i g has I.....' l^:'i' ~: ''
v.iu are r< vour writtei If any to, i
on RONAI.H ^ ALTER
I,,i Pi mi R* add ess I
l ,n o|n Roi 214 Miami "
Klorlila '
id
i -
ii. : al Miami. I
,1 n of 11. ml., i. I! "
tICIIARD H BRINKEIi
\ i. i,. Circuit ''"" '
I (ajli hi it i I'l. .i- .I..
Bs P i> iPEI AND
\. 11. nut] Cleric
' < nil 'ouri Stall
\i.I ui ii Lipson. Ran.
>,\ii S" i'.-. an IhHi
Hallandali Klorldn '.....
aii .rm \ for Petitii ner Hii
IS/21--'*
,.n
u ttii the I
court "ii i
otherv
; \,.u I
i hi*
each '


'.ii. I, '1974;
a ill i |
. Hi i .i. mniM il i

iul I
... utive wei
in THE JEW ISH I'I. >IC 11 'I A N.
WITNESS i ,'1 md Itn seal i
said ..'luri i' 11*( oh i
Mili da] ol Di
Rlihi Inker
\- uil I'.ilft
[>fl(|, ui Florid*!
||, ,. > MINSK I
,\. ,, Clerk
,i tilt i '..ir -
Ronald A \
:i;,.. i in, ..In Ri .- -ii 81 i
Miami Beai 1


-i.i. Inter.n.ni Mi Sinai.
OPPENHEIM. AK. v. ( Miami
Reach Rlvi ralde Intermenl Star
of David.
PICK. Prank, 80, .'f Miami Beach,
l'.i\. rslde,
STEIN. Ida, 7.'. 74" Euclid Avi
GoiWini. Inli rmi ni Ml Sinai,
lleach, Riverside. Intermenl Mt.
Who.
LIPPMAN. 1-av Baiet, 7.1. "f Miami
Oi nloi,
nitzberg, Roae. ..f Haltendale.
1 evltt.
NORKEEN. Samuel, HO, of Miami
lleach Riverside,
si tin. Mia. ... .*" r.u.-o.t ..- laa.i: Kiversine.
.;,irii,.n Intermenl Ml Sinai. pearl Samuel, 61. of Eastern s
WAITZ. Herman. 7s. 1817 S Ocean Levitt.
Dr. (lordoi BERGMAN, Lillian, KO. of .Miami
WALLACH. Herman. 2, of Miami Beach. I. veralde
Beaih. I.. \iu I NANOLE. James, 79. of II
ClAVlS. Michael, K4, of Miami Beacl S'ewman,
....... nnr t n.-r u A I l>l.,l... *' ,.i M ,m
ore.
.nan.
EPSTEIN. I:. 71. 18041 Bla-
eavtn Mil.I nia-i.. -1
GROTE. .lu-iu-. -7. II"! N\V
. a
LAND. Sadie Hi !!. I '. 1013 I
THIFAULT. Em. 'I Miami
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
".Open tteri Oaf tfoe*l Sonftala
140 SW 57*h Ave! MO 1-8583
Miami'i Only Striciiy Jrvmh
Monument Beoler
ROSENTHAL, Philip, 82, ol Miami
U.....h K i rslde.
BLUMENKRANZ. I ..ui- E 82, ol
Miami H. ach Rlvei
CHAYKIN. Allai "I" S. uili Miami
. dd. Intel mi it Mt
GREENE, Dr Iti bert, 29, ..f North
Mini II Ii
HARTH. Leonard, 77. ol Miam Beach
hirsch. Hertrudi. 7S

marbach. m, 'a.. H'09 Raj
Dr (1
5H0HER, I, 19 SW
\ I..... 'Ml.
Ni bo.

IltVINC Alt SO STATU
AMPLI CAlKiKC IN THI 'LI
MCi.-*4i^.ti-:e Uv-Cl-AIl*
UM
865-2353
720 Stvtify First Sfra*
Of W _^ Cr#e* DnVt
m Miami laadi
* GINII AUCrNi Of mvici
i friendship...
means someone cores
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
! Sfrvin* :lie )e. 1U381
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
RtfORM SERVICES

Emanuel Gordon i:046i ..vdon
> Hairy Goilon 1964 lames B CoirJon i
Telephone 313-55 J3
t
A
Palmer^
Miami Monument Coaipur./
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sob
Personalized Memorials Custom
Croft-d In Oar Own Worksne-*.
Memorial Chapel
VMM rvNtx* Di/iEcrans"

IOCAL AUO OUT OF STAT4
MMMUHENH
t y47-27f0""7
tHH W. DIXIE HWY MM.
-.tGAL NOTKE
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-31P68
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I IN RB: THE MARRIAtlK "I--
MARK) \ I'Rt'ETA, Husband,
Pi in......i.
arnl
i;ii'ltl.\ L'Rl'BTA. Wife.
I!,-, i.'nl, mi
TO: .Mi- I i lor la I'rueta
i Ri stdi !' i 'nknou n
\<>[ AUK HKHEBY NOTIKIED
thai an action for Diseolution .if Mar-
rtaK' ba- i....-it iMe.i aminsl you ainl
\,u are reqalred i" servi b .-..tiv >.f
\..ur w i ni.-ii il. r.-iis.-s. if any. li> il
on Adolfo Koee, E!aciulre, at1 n
for Petition! r, \^ boae addn
mi N.W, Uth Avenue. Miami, Flor-
ida 3S1S8, and file the original with
ihe dark f the above styled ourl
mi .. before Peb. I, la"4; otherwise
a .i.i.mil will be entered ..-i.t'n-' you
for ill 1.1 ef d< mandi il In the i om-
plnlnl or pel itlon.
This in lice -i. ill he publlsl i .1 once
eai'h week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISH F\ IRIDIAN
\\ ITNESS m\ hand and II
":' said in Miami. III
this 2 D :
RICHARD P MRINKER
At lei k. Circuit i ui
I,
Bt il 1 !>
At De ai v i ,. i ^
uri
I 'lire
I ...
Atlol
12 28 1 '4-1
IN ["HI T COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH IUOICIA' CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DAPT COl NTY. Fi ORIDA
GENERAl m^'SDICTION
DIVISION
NO 7.^-3e4J7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
1
, (jg .
anil
|. :.- it.i I......1

i .
; i jj
I
... her renuircd lo
1 kvit ton
II Ri KSERS, who iildn
l"
I : Court
on nr i efoi i thi I dav i I i-' bruarv
" 71. or a default will h enti n i
you.
DATED this 13 .lav ..f Decemb. r
l73
RICHARD P BPTVKER
Clerk "f lb. i 'Ircu!' (' mrt
Bi C P. i'i IPE1 i.
I', nuly Cll
' t-11
NOT ICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF The
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-3nR"f
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK: The Mar rise. ,f
THOMAS CII.I.IARD,
Petttloni r-Husband
anil
fJENEVA 'ill.I IARD,
Rl -n.ill.lelll -Wife
TO fiBNBVA ''.ll.l.lAltli
K.-Ute 1
Box l.'.J-A
A'lliliiiK. tleonds S0Rfi2
Ttii" RE IIEREIIV \""
iliai in action for lilssolutlon dm
i;,f has bei filed laralnsl in!
i,.u an reqi il lo servi ntn of
your written di I. 'I-.-. if il
on DAVID M tiOXSHAK, .
' .r Petitioner, a Ii i sddi -
N IV, 7th Rtre i Miami, I'l
I and file ih. oriitlnal with
of Ihe abm Ntj |. ,i .in
.Ian 21, IV7 'I...-. ..... n :
I). .-Tiler...I ui/ainst I '. .. I
I. mand ... .i
This i otli shall In mil Hshi
ea. Il \v full :... n'.....
In THE JEW ISH I'l tiRIDI VN
WITNESS in* hai 'I and
ui Fiorldi
i> dm 11
RICHARD P lll'IN
\ Clerk I 'il III'
I idi ('ount.t P la
IH H M KISSRE
As I lei'Utl i lei k
1 Court Seal I
' i i I'll i ,1 : i\.-",t \k'
'Ii Slre.l
I2S

All.'in
r (or 1 Ii
IS/Sl-it l/V"


NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME I AW
| 'E IS HEREBY lll\ BN tl il

tl
i- \ .-i i >i ,.
II i'1-i ; Mp \ v-'', .,',, I.-
- MD DHS SEC I l
>
IN THE CiHCL'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLD'CIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR'
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7502
JOHN R BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK Betnt. '
.III MS I! M"-K'.V, IT7.
.1,. nsed
|-,, \'| i i, .1 ml All Pel hi- H
mil- Maims in mand* Vk Inpl S i i
Bslati
v,,u .,..:. lifted hi il ream I
i,, ,,,., ^,.ttt n nlms 'ni i'i m -
h you mi i '
,' mo8k<>\\ rra
Countv, Fl': .
Clrcll i r, .,
. luill '-.'I '
~.v Hi, I
Statute .. i'.
irthou i .1. i' i i
.la vv ithin i"u I< Jar iiu.ntha
in, in. oi thi flrsi i'i!1 i. lion I"
r the same ill Is b n n .1
r M m i'i i ri thi*
\:w "I I..... AD
I.
M <;,-,.
......
I nubl nl a .
niln r, 11
ItV Stii en
Myers, Kan l.evlnoon 4
K -
l;>j ell Av<
r in
j^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T"F
ELEVENTH .LDiCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTV
PROBA'E DIVISION
PROBATE NC
JOHN R BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
K Hi
-.1. )oi!'
i \ i'i i i
- \-


-
.1
I

li

i.
u nn
in
'
'

NOTICE UNDER F r tit'OUS
NAME LAV
NOTICE IS UEHEB' "\ thai
the undenai-rned. deslrlr nmvn, in
bwrineaa under the firtl' ^nme of
t'ASA OAJVCEIM) ai .....sal 4th
Ave.. Hialeah. I'la 33e Intend to
n-KiMer said name itr he Clerk of
the t'irruit I'.urt of i;,,Untv,
Florida.
Jfsus I lanee.l.
W'llfle.li. Saneh-
Mariu A i lomei -
____________ "l-t
|M
fttOTICE UNDER i*tCTITIOlM
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRB1 thai
-th*. nderslrrned. desi- .. .. ,_, ,n
bualnew under ,) f m,. ,
fia.tl.iy?l9i.,tt,.t*- "
M:imi Beaeh. Florida
later said name wl'1 ".
the Circuit ('iiurl
IHorida
o re-
>rk of
'ounty.
O. J. HERZOi
_ By: Elhel H
DAVTTJT BKRi; Ks.
Attorney for O. J. Her
"1-21
NO FI c TIT10
Ml
'
i
lilt C .
NEf PON i El OMAN, P \.
1 !' IN \l:n !i DAVIDSON

THE CIRCUIT COURT Of fHt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAI CIRCUIT
"F FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADF COUNTY
POBATE D'V'SION
PROBATE NO 73-7158
"' I'S'I- ITI.' ,,,.
V1SQ RCHAFPZIN
-e,|
NOTICE OF PROBATE
STATE OF FLOR'DA
PERSONS IVTEPBRTED IN'
' \Ti- OP BA'D DECEDENT
"e nereby notlfed -list H m it-
"umeiit nur"ortinr to be Ihe
"''' and i.-'ain ni of .:ll,, ,*.,..
has been admitted to nrohate
( ourt You are hereby com-
' within six eslendar mmiths
* notice f. am-iar in said Court
"w cum If anv you ,-an. why
"I of sa.d Court "n. nrohate shoi.-d not stand
JOHN R UIANTOV
,ra Circuit Court Jnd--c
-HAHDP RRIN-RH-R Clerk
Rv CORNET I. HOniNsoN
l*eoutv Cleet:
BBK. EBMKI. RORKIN
RROJlINBR ANDKARPPA
. T-rys for Exeoutor
'".M H)rnvn-* Boulevard
Florida UlJt
,,""',V^!i"1' !? ""' n<"' on
Bn-e -' feremher. 173
!- 1/4-11

i ill
i I :
1
.
- .
i ',..
, I
ITHl'H
u
: ;i
_
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONST^LCTIVt SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-31130
GENERAL JUDISD'CTION D'V
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE M \Ki:' \HE "!'
I.Yi.K M CXjTTON, Husband
v KlT'l'l COTTON, w if.
TO: i.YI K m < ITTI 'X
f>4 Hank Road
East Bethany
\'..\v York Ha'.'it
VOU ARE HEREBY \i iTIFII I'
that an aotlan for Dlaaolutl......f Ma -
rtare has been filed aaallist \.. a I
><-u are retiuired to serve ooi ef.
roar written defenses, il am. to it*
On Sol Ale'ali'l.r. all'iriiev for Peti-
tioner Hhose a.Idle.-.- i.s i.. \\ KIml-
''S'- Suite 117. Miami. Fla. 37.1
and file the oricinal with th JMerk
of the above styled i-ourt on or b. -
fore February 1. 1S74: ..ih.-rwise >
default will he entered ataliist you
for the relief demanded In ihe eom-
nlaJnt or Detitlon.
This notice shall be nubllslied on
each week for four cons.eutlve a-eek"
In THE JEWISH riORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and th*j --Mi "f
said i-ourt at Miami. Florida th.i
21 day of D-m.-- mbar. 19TS
RICHARD P, BRINK EH
As Clara. Clr*uit Court
Dde County. Florida
Hv Pr-tWEI^XIl
._ -*a Deoutv Cbrk
(Circuit C -uw.Seail
lt/M 1 4-11-15

I I



Jay, January- 4 1974
. .
+ %-*Utftrrlrtirr
Page 15-C
Decidedly
out of the ordinary.
Now Open!
Tropical Woods
Furniture Showroom
Come. Browse. Admire. See our treasure
house of imported furniture and decorative
accessories... custom made of genuine solid
mahogany and mahoe. Each piece is
exclusively styled for us of the finest woods.
See distinctively styled living room, bedroom
and dining room pieces.
See a large selection of handcrafted wood carvings.
See an unusual collection of paintings.
See genuine goatskin rugs.
See fine tables, desks, and other accessories.
See our showcase of Christmas gift ideas.
Immediate free delivery ample free parking in the rear
Tropical Woods
Furniture Corp.
2016 Biscayne Blvd. 576-5766
Open today 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
-
i i


.>. ..


Pag 3 12-C
Page 16-C

Friday, January 4, 1974*
=3
Ai' Conor>on*ng &y ^^^k
Look at the condominiums at Inverrary
Then walk down the street and look at ours.
That little walk will save you about $5,000.
Compare our 1 and 2-bedroom condominiums with those in Inverrary
and you II find very little that differs
Except when it comes to price
Their 1 -bedroom condominiums begin at $26,900.
Ours begin at $21,690
Their 2-bedroom condominiums begin at $32 500.
Ours begin at $28,900
And we have a recreation park that will cost
in excess of $1 million
Our models are open daily. 9 00 to 6 00.
Grand Opening
Directions
Florida Turnpike to Exit 16
Right on Sunrise Boulevard to 56th Avenue Then turn right
The Circle is at 2600 N.W. 56th Avenue. Lauderh.ll. Flor.da 33313
(one block before the entrance to Inverrary)
Phone: (Dade) 949^945 (Broward) 739-6215.


Full Text
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