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:
AA00010090:02346

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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
"uewish Floridian
Combining THl JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH mtKLY
Volume 47 Number 3
Miami, Florida Friday, January 18, 1974
Three Sections Price 25 cents



Ford Hints Embargo on U.S. Food to Arabs
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Vice President Gerald Ford
hinted here that continuation of
the Arab oil embargo could lead
to a curtailment of food ship-
ments to Arab countries where
food commodities are perenni-
ally in short supply.
"North Africa and the Middle
East have some of the greatest
food deficiencies in the world,"
Ford said addressing a luncheon
meeting of the Manufacturing
Chemists Association here.
"CLOSE AN oil valve in the
Middle East, and you threaten
to shut down a farm tractor in
our Middle West. Halt that trac-
tor and some people in the
world will hunger for bread,"
the Vice President said.
Although he expressed "opti-
mism" that the oil embargo
would soon end. Ford observed
that a "circular flow" was re-
quired to keep the industrial-
ized nations running and to pro-
vide the Middle East with its
basic needs, meaning a flow of
oil to the west and a flow of
food to the Mideast.
State Department sources,
asked to comment on Ford's re-
marks and on remarks by De-
fense Secretary James R. Schles-
inger Sunday which some Arab
circles took as a threat of U.S.
military intervention to restore
the flow of oil. said that these
remarks were not threats "so
much as straightforward descrip-
tion of facts which have to be
regarded in their largest con-
text."
SCHLESINGER, appearing on
a television interview, had
warned that if the oil embargo
continues, the American people
would call for some form of ac-
tion to keep oil flowing to the
industrialized nations. The
sources said that Ford's and
Schlesinger's remarks were
wholly consistent with what
Henry' Kissinger said.
FALSE RUMOR'
Paris Says
Oil Yes,
Jets No
PARIS (JTA) The gov-
ernment confirmed on Jan. 8 re-
ports of a Franco-Saudi Arabian
oil agreement, but made no men-
tion of Mirage fighter-bombers.
The agreement concluded by
the two nations and announced
by Saudi Arabian Oil Minister
Ahmed Zagi Yamani in Geneva
on Jan. 7 provides for the deliv-
ery of 30 million tons of Saudi
Arabian crude oil to France over
a three year period.
ALTHOUGH PRESS reports
that France in return would pro-
vide Saudi Arabia with Mirages
were neither denied or confirmed,
well-informed sources indicate
that negotiations for the provi-
sion of some kind of military
equipment to Saudi Arabia are
still in progress.
Several press reports have re-
Continued on Page 3-.V
Egypt Toughens Stand
On Pull Back in Sinai
VICE PRESIDENT FOffO
'circular flow'
By Special Report
Egypt this week said "no" to Israel's proposals for a pullback

from Suez.
PREYOM KIPPUR WAR ATTITUDES
Copenhagen: Where
EEC Snubbed Israel
By MICHAEL BRUXERT
London Chronicle Syndicate
The near-tragedy of the Euro-
pean Community at Copenhagen
on Dec. 14 to 16 was directly
caused by the oil pressures im-
posed by the Arab States. The
dilemma in which the Community
Labor Still Panting Hard
In Coalition Partner Hunt
Why Labor Won But Barely ... 2-4
Kahane Vows He'/I Make Noise .. 6-A
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) At
tempts to create a new Labor-led
coalition government ran into a
snag here when the Independent
Liberal Party balked at joining
any government that would sur-
render to demands by the Reli-
gious bloc.
ILP leader Moshe Kol said at
a press conference that his party
was unalterably opposed to any
change in the status quo which
defines the extent of the Ortho-
dox religious establishment's con-
trol of national life.
HE SAID the ILP would join
a coalition only if it was guaran-
teed freedom of vote in questions
of conscience including religious
matters and women's rights ac-
Continued on Page 6-A
finds itself now is very' much the
result of its attitude to the Mid-
dle East over a long period of
time. Why i this?
The answer lies in an examina-
tion of the Community's pre-Oc-
tober. 1973 attitude to the Mid-
dle East its embryo Mediter-
ranean policy. It was clear that
the preponderance of opinion
within the Community leaned to-
wards the Arab States.
FOR EXAMPLE, Prof Walter
Hallstein. president of the Com-
mission from 1958 to 1967. in his
book, "Europe in the Making."
refers to "A long tradition of
friendly French-Arab relations.
The foundation of the European
Community had not interrupted
these.
"It should not have remained a
secret to the many clearheaded
Arab politicians that this area is
assured of a peaceful future only
if they extricate it from the dis-
putes, rivalries and tensions
which divide the superpowers and
direct their policies towards the
Continued on Page 3-A
The proposal was brought by
Dr. Henry Kissinger to President ,
Anwar Sadat at Aswan in Egypt.
Reportedly, Israel's proposal
was to withdraw her troops to
the strategic Mitla and Gidi
passes in the Sinai Peninsula.
Egypt would have troops along
the east bank of the Suez Canal,
thus permitting the opening of
the Suez Canal.
UNDER ISRAEL'S terms there
would be a "thinning out" of
Egyptian force* on both sides of
L
Washington Approved ... 5-4
Rabin Plan 8-A
Geneva Optimistic ... 11-4


the canal, with Egypt almost im-
mediately moving in to rebuild
the Egyptian cities along the
canal for civilian populations,
thus demonstrating a real willing-
ness to establish a condition of
peace in the area.
In the Sinai. United Nations
forces would act as a buffer zone
between Israel's forces at Mitla
Con tinned on Page 7-A
What Do Those Changes
In Egypt Politics Mean?
By EHUD YAARI
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
On the day the Geneva confer-
ence opened Egyptian Deputy
Premier for Economic Affairs, Dr.
Abdel-Azziz Mohammed Hegazi,
presented to the Peoples Assem-
bly in Cairo a new budget.
The most striking feature of
this budget was a 50 percent in-
crease in the allocation for mili-
tary expenses over the previous
budget. Cairo Radio, acting on in-
structions from the top echelon,
chose to relay Hegazi's full speech
instead of following Israel's ex-
ample of broadcasting live the
open session of the peace confer-
ence.
THIS WAS not only a move
of political significance but also
the first step in a deliberate pol-
icy to play up Hegazi's staturs.
Now he is up for promotion. The
51-year-old British-trained profes-
sor of economics is going to be
Egypt's next Premier heading a
Cabinet of "reconstruction and
development."
Clearly Anwar Sadat is attempt-
ing to accompany this appoint-
ment with hints of an imminent
switch from the external to the
internal front. There is a lot of
talk in Cairo these days of plans
to rebuild the economy, establish
new cities on the outskirts of the
capital, and a fresh push for in-
dustrialization based primarily on
Continued on Page 6-A

FEDERATION AND UNITED FUND ARE SPONSORS
Hungry S. Florida Seniors to Get Hot Meals
^' ** m _:iL *U t*J tV- n'l..,- \mopir.nne Act
South Florida residents are be-
coming more and more sensitive
to the special needs of thou-
sands of elderly poor in the area.
To help these senior citizens
many of whom are isolated, dis-
abled and living on fixed low
incomes the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the I nited
Fund of Dade County have rtart-
ed a widespread nutrition program
for the community WMCH will pro-
vide a hot meal each day, free
of charge, five days a week, to
elderly residents who might oth-
erwise go hungry.
In conjunction with the Fed-
eration and the United Fund, the
program is implemented through
the State of Florida Division on
Aging, whose director is Mrs.
Margaret Jacks. Government
funding for trie program has been
made available under Title VII
of the Older Americans Act.
Two new programs have been
instituted in Dade County one
in Miami Beach and the other in
Dade's Spanish-peaking a-eas.
The Miami Beach program, con-
ducted by the Jewish Vocational
Continued on Page 8-A
PRESIDENT SA04T
economic development


-^rio-B
/
' jx*isi iMriJi'ir
hdoy. Janua?7
'

Why Labor Won-But Barely
By DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Bureau Chief
"What mine needs to happen
in this country for l.ik.uil to
the. $fnq ..t power from (he La-
bor This was th '
searching and scathing qui
v hich a television analj -*s pos .1
in the wee hours of election (lay
to Likud Liberal 1. ader Yosi I
Sapir.
Maariv's right win
tnoni.-t. "Dosh." posed the game
mm *><>ii another way. Hi
trayed Israel with a long white
I shaped to form th? figures
id labelled "Labor Rule." A
pair of scissors snipped off the
top of the tvard no m >r<
five percent, and the ea
stated: -That's all ."
NEITHER Vosff Sapir n n
anyone in Likud had .1 com
mswer to this central qu -' n
which everyone inevitablj posed
to Liku "ii election day. The
alternative which Likud hid
Bdfolo Club Organizing
The Buffalo frlub of South Flor-
id:!. n< 1 being oFganized, would
like to attract former 1 esidantc of
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contacting Lauren Hemedrnger,
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CONTACT LENSES
hoped would emerge from the
polling booth has proved neither
credible n r an alternative.
if th i. -.' Likud's way, the
High) Centrist bloc will command
40 KntesVI >"< BMhird of
the House
The TV ana ysl listed things
tint Likud os
it: t!i economic scandals >>t
Netivei Neft, V'ered an
of lib' pre-war per
, n communal uni led on
economic ten ions, and I
iuma of the war it telf, ;' '
Premier Golds Meir hei Ii
ed th ii'-" Pre-
ceded il.
AMI RESPITE
ite the impetus of Likud's
c ming togeth T '0 form oni
unit "I !'! >'! 'vral feudina
factions, 1 iku I co ild only n
a bare one third. The conch- 11
i"-< here are
led to is that no matter how much
'1 voter wants to punish and
rest at the Labor government h
the Likud as a con-
vincing alternative.
Thus, protest votes went to
Shulamil Aloni and to Moki
score* '! > 1 1 ',- ere >s1 >"
the little parties, bul compari
lively lew ra wed to l.ikud.
As : lions
Israelis are now sa\ in? tii it
B igin, far from b >ini
i tn ction, in fact
to many disgruntled vi t >rs wh
.....-dit Bther wise have
I ikud.
IHROVGHOVT THE
in r. maim nt on

founded on Via limir '
i- rather than >r th
1 realities of '-T-1 His asso
iit e.- in tl
c imprise l.ikud i> -gged hi
relent jusl a littn to ssue a
men! rpco
goti itions which he sad he f.i
involve "give-and-
take."
But Eeiqin. : I 10 h inesl
to he a aood politician, re:
saying this would be dema
goguery, since he was againsl
withdrawal on the West Dank He
refused even to stress his reputed
readiness for a territorial com
promise in Sinai.
Labor cleverly exploited (hi;
gre il weakness in Likud to It*
electoral advanl
rtda played upon B
sougl '
,1 in creating the belief
l-hst Likud meant waff while La
b mei 11I "*nc
U'lTBOl r kkk.in's rea linesc
to '' inciliatorj
Lik I was hard pressed I 1
ttai k, an I I
it wa n who
Thi '
t I
Nov.
I j ver
the poll*, tli
irfaci with the threi
l.ikud factions press in
Herul for a more r >alistl polie:
A split in Likud, on thi- b
can c< rtainly nol 1
Possibly, pre-coalition bar

:t with the noihHerutisl
showing ni ;re willingness :
imd r Mrs Mi
R Ii har II
1 trui it I : lechRin
: h's Libt 'I- er were
kud's th
leaving the coalitiot
-
fire
E
IN THE '

fi jure 1 r> f >.
n
th
I
1
I ..
-
He has led th no
his ] '

stren
1
in in I
litics
MORE THAN EVER ISRAEL NEEDS
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Friday, January 18, 1974
^Jenist fkridlian
Page 3-A
Copenhagen: Where EEC Snubbed Israel
THE EXPERIENCE of Franco-
German rapprochement, conceiv-
ed out of war-weariness by eco-
nomic self-interest, has a perti-
Continned from Page 1A
calmer, more peaceful zone of
Europe." .,..
HE THEN goes on to propose
a summit conference of Arab and
European heads of State and Gov-
ernment in order to find a solu-
tion to what he calls "the Israel
conflict."
There is no reference to the
Israel head of Government. Is-
rael is not for these purposes a
European State.
Prof. Hallstein's proposal was
partially realized a few weeks
ago in Copenhagen by the pres-
ence and influence of four Arab
foreign ministers at the summit
meetine of the Nine.
In October. 1969. the Commu-
nity published a booklet entitled
"Economic Union and Enlarge-
ment." There is no reference to
Israel in it. However, paragraph
97 states: "The need to establish
homogeneous Community ar-
rangements for all products
traded with Tunisia. Morocco and
Algeria would become greater
should new countries, particularly
the United Kingdom, join the
Six."
In October. 1972. the month of
the important Paris meeting of
the Nine, the Commission pub-
lished a document on "The Rela-
tions Between the Community
and the Mediterranean Coun-
tries."
IN FORMULATING policy for
the consideration of the Council
of Ministers, the Commission
worked on the basis of an over
all policy towards the Mediterran-
ean countries. The meeting it-
self, after affirming the Commu-
nity's response 'even more
than in the past to the expecta-
tions of all the develoDing coun-
tries" repeated that agree
ments to be concluded with Medi-
terranean countries "should be
the subject of an overall and bal-
anced approach."
Now. that being a part of a
basic statement of policy, it leans
in no way towards Israel. Indeed,
like so many "even-handed" ap-
proaches, its tendency is to fa-
vor the Arab Mediterranean coun-
tries.
While the statement refers to
those Mediterranean countries
with which it already has agree-
ments (and this includes Israel).
Paris Says
I Oil Yes,
I Jets No
Continued from Page 1-A
cently speculated about a Franco-
Saudi Arabian arms-for-oil agree-,
ment in which France would fur-,
nish the Arab nation with Mirage i
jets.
A spokesman for the aircraft
company, Dassault, builder of1
Mirages, called these rumors "ab-1
solutely false and erroneous." (
Meanwhile, Foreign Minister Mi-
chel Jobert has set Jan. 23 or 24
as the date of departure for his
first visit to Saudi Arabia. He is
1m due to stop off in Kuwait and
has hinted he may also go to
Jerusalem.
it also refers to countries with
which the Community has special
relations. In this respect, some
speoial relations are more spe-
cial than others as recent events
have proved.
ISRAEL IS not. in the context
of the statement, a developing
country. The Arab States are.
Finally and inevitably, by pre
ponderance of population and nu-
merically in terms of countries,
the Arab States outnumber Is-
rael and, therefore, if for no
other reason, evoke a particular
response from the Community in
terms of "an overall and balanced
approach."
The Community could, how-
ever, develop a significant role
in the Middle East to the benefit
of its interests and consistent
with the long-term interests of
both Israel and the Arab States.
It would be naive not to recog
nize that the essential require-
ment is the political will of the
Arabs and. Israel to embrace, if
not an immediate peace, than at
least a modus vivendi to enable
a start to be made.
There are the problems of se-
cure borders, of Jerusalem, of
the Palestinians. But the Commu-
nity itself has produced the germ
of an idea which it now ought to
develop.
BOTH IN the Paris summit
declaration and by a statement
from the Commission, the Com-
munity has proposed that a free-
trade area for manufactured and
agricultural goods be established
between the Community and the
Mediterranean States. The pay-
off for the Community would be
the availability of Arab oil.
For Egypt. Syria and Jordan.
and even for the oil-producing
States, there is a need to develop
and diversify their economies.
There is plenty of land.
The Arab populations, together
with Israel, could supply large
manpower resources both numer-
ically and, particularly in the
case of Israel, by way of exper-
tise.
ncnt lesson for the Middle East.
Perhaps Europe will yet see
its role and begin to play it. Or
is this an over-simplification, leav-
ing out of the equation a deep-
seated Arab wish io see an end
to Israel, dispensing with the Rus-
sian factor and the Saudi-Arabian
oil revenues which could buy
Egyptian interests into the fu-
ture?
Virus Hits Go Ida While
Fullback Talks Continue
TEL AVIV (JTA) Doc-
tors attending Premier Golda
Meir said Monday that she was
suffering from a viral infection
of the nerve centers w'nich pro-
duced an irrating skin condition
commonly known as shingles.
Her personal physician. Dr. E.
Podkaminer-Radey. said Mrs. Meir
was making a steady recovery and
almost certainly will be able to
resume her normal duties within
a week's time.
ALTHOUGH PREMIER Meir
has been confined to bed for sev-
eral days, no medical bulletin
was issued until after it became i
apparent that she was unable to
attend Cabinet meetings or meet i
as scheduled with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
Kissinger, however, called on
the Premier at her home.
Medical sources said Mrs. Meir's
present condition resulted from
complications following a bout
of the flu she suffered two weeks .
ago. Shingles are not a serious
illness but the condition causes
discomfort and leaves scars and
pains long after recovery.
It is said to be most common
in persons over 50. Mrs. Meir is
75.
THE ABSENCE of Premier
Golda Meir from the many meet
ings Kissinger and his aides held
over the weekend with various
Israeli ministers was seen by,
some American observers as evi-
dence of infighting going on with-
in the Israel leadership over the
PLANNING
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HOW WONDERFUL
Call ma, Esther, 635-6554 and
let ma quota you rates. Also
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A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
Officers Elected
To Serve New
Congregation
Temple Beth Tikva. a new Re
form congregation which holds Fri
day evening services at 9025 Sun-
set Dr., has elected Leonard Kricun
to serve as president.
Other members of the executive
committee are: Herb Berman. Fred
Zerlin and Mike Zimmerman, vice
presidents; Rhoda Zerlin. treas-
urer; Susan Paloor. secretary, and
David Singer, candidate-at-large.
Organized some five months ago,
Beth Tikva has a Sisterhood, a
singles club, and has begun a Sab
bath school which is staffed by an
accredited faculty and is free to
congregation members.
Law School Alumni Dinner
A special dinner meeting will j
be held by the Florida Chapter of
the Brooklyn Law School Alumni
Association Tuesday, Jan. 22, at
6:30 p.m. in the Carillon Hotel. '
Guest speaker will be WCKT-Ch
7 newscaster Wayne Farris, who
will describe his trip to Israel to j
cover the recent Yom Kippur War
All Brooklvn Law School alumni
are invited to attend and bring
their guests, according to Harry
Zukernick. president, and Suzanne
Lasky, publicity chairman.
succession to Mrs. Meir.
Observers believe it is too
early to say how Mrs. Meir's ill-
ness may have affected the talks.
Deputy Premier Allon chaired
the Cabinet meetings in her
absence.
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MARCH 11,1974 BOSTON
MARCH 12,1974 NEW YORK
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Can your trvl nt or i
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ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 Lincoln Road Bldg., Miami Beach,
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Page 12-B
> Jen #$f fferiaM nr
Friday, January 18, 1974
-Jewish FiorSdxan DoUar-a-Loaf Bread Possible?
OFFICE and PLAN'V 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone J73-4605
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Number 3
24 TEVETH 5734
Volume 47
Friday, January 18, 1974
True European Grit
Hardly did we congratulate the Dutch for refusing to
' knuckle under to Arab intimidation, than the Dutch gov-
ernment expressed its embarrassment over Jewish hurrahs
and reminded everyone who may have forgotten that the
Dutch are as dependent on Arab oil as any other European
nation.
In the end, the true Dutch grit prevailed. Principle tri-
umphed over petroleum. Still dependent on Arab oil, they
are nevertheless quick to call Arab blackmail nauseous.
Now ccmes Fiat of Italy, which owns a newspaper
published in Turin called La Stampa.
La Stampa's Jewish editor, Arrigo Levi, has made
some humorous comments in La Stampa about Libya's
strongman Muammar el-Qaddafi. The Libyans are not
amused, least of ail Qaddafi himself.
And so the threat of an Arab boycott against Fiat this
week accompanied the demand that Levi and two other
La Stampa staffers be fired.
For us to applav d Fiat for refusing at this time may
be premature. But at least we find it worthwhile to mention
Europeans from time to time who, unlike the French and
British, can see beyond the noses of their immediate self-
interest.
Helping Their Honor
It is bad enough that we send agricultural products to
the Arabs who would be worse off without them than we
are without Arab oil.
It is bad enough thct we send oil-drilling equipment
to the Arabs, without which their drilling capabilities would
be drastically reduced.
That is like licking the feet that have just kicked you.
But now comes the U.S. Export-Import Bank that has
announced its decision to provide S100 million for a pipe-
line through Egypt that will be owned and operated by
the Arab countries.
Apparently, the object is to give the Arabs the where-
withal to pump more oil not destined to us, or else destined
to us at under the-table prices in excess of S16-S18 per
barrell.
Why not? We mustn't humiliate the Arabs, who above
all things prize their honor.
Business is Business
The son of a physician named Bloch, he was born in
Paris.
In 1945, he was repatriated from Buchenwald concen-
tration camp, where he had been interned by the Germans.
After the war, he served as deputy in the French Na-
tional Assembly (1951-55) and as senator (1957-58).
He is prominent throughout the world as an aircraft
engineer, although he himself never flew until his repatria-
tion from Buchenwald back home to France.
He is Marcel Dassault, the Jewish designer of the
Mirage, once the vaunted muscle of the Israel air arm.
Despite an agreement between France and Saudi
Arabia last week that will deliver 30 million tons of Saudi
crude oil to France over the next three years, French sources
still label as ridiculous the report that, in turn, the Saudis
will get Mirages.
Dassault spokesmen themselves call the report "abso-
lutely false and erroneous."
But Dassault once named Bloch may very well, as he
has in the past, sell them to Libya or even Kuwait.
And so, the former Buchenwaia concentration camp
victim is helping build new concentration camps. After all,
business is business.
I
1
Vt'E OUGHT to take seriously
the theat of dol!ar-a-Ioaf
bread by next spring, or we will
be in for the kind of crunch that
the oil trusters have imposed up-
on us as the thumbscrews of their
greed.
There is, of course, a differ-
ence. The dollar-a-loaf threat
comes from the baking industry,
not from the grain-growers.
THE BAKERS are merely re-
sponding to the greed of the
growers, whose rising costs to
them from the growers they say
they will have to pass on to the
consumer.
aaaiwMiawsiuuwaaBuaasewiMisj'w*'

Mindlin
r iimuixi.
So that it is the farm moguls
to whose practices we must look
to see what is happening and to
understand what may happen in
the spring, not the bakers, a ,
are merely warning us to beware.
In the oil industry, there is nj
such distinction to be made. The
oil trusters are the growers, mill-
ers, bakers and distributors of
their trade all rolled into one
THE REFINERS are not point-
ing to a conspiracy by the cru le
oil importers as the reason for
the astonishing rise in petroleum
prices, or the distributors to the
importers, or the importers to
the refiners.
The oil industry is a monolithic
horror; a political, social and eco-
nomic corruption.
The oil industry is the opposite
side of the coin of the great in-
surance company oppressors, the
banking cartelists. and the health
monopolists in the form of drug
firms working in collusion with
their alter ego in corruption, the
American Medical Association,
whose sanctimonious service to
the nation is first and most prof-
itably to themselves.
The oil industry is a well-inte-
grated single unit of exploi'a'. 11
from top to bottom. There is no
one facet of it that can or wouli
blame another facet for the cur-
rent crisis.
On the contrarv. when Exxor.
tolls us in a series of Alice in
Wonderland commercials on tel-
evision that "we want you to
know." the truth is that Exxon
wants you to know nothing.
HOW CAN sentimental stories
about Exxon's training program
for tanker captains or Exxon's
extra-port pipelines at sea tell us
anything about Exxon"s incn-
5U per cent profit margin in 1!)73
over its profit in 1972'
They cant. They don't want
to.
These commercials are DK
trying in a simple way to i-
vmiv what Exxon believes a
Continued on Page 9-A
COMMENT
<: .*' .:

I~ .. &>. .
i.
There is a good possibility that
four Jews a record number
will be sworn in as United States
Senators a year from now.
Two of them Abraham Ribi-
coff of Connecticut and Jacob
Javits of New York would ap-
pear to have no trouble in being
re-elected next November, for
they have had long and distin-
guished records in the Senate and
the national atmosphere would
seem to favor their kind of integ-
rity in office.
THE OTHER two prospects
must first face party primary
rivals they will be favored
there and then Republican
opponents in the general election,
but things aren't running too well
for Republicans these days ex-
cept for types like Sen. Javits.
Howard Metzenbaum, who was
recently appointed to the august
body by the Governor of Ohio,
and Florida's Secretary of State.
Richard Stone, would seem to be
in good position to make it a
quartet on Capitol Hill next Jan-
uary that would be unique in
American history.
Metzenbaum and Stone, the
two newcomers to the scene, of
for interesting contrasts at a
point in American history when
the political role of the Jew is
in question. Certainly, the 1972
election saw some defection from
four decades of Jewish leadership
of the liberal coalition, but not
as much as had been predicted.
THE AMERICAN Jewish Com-
mittee task force of leading
scholars and community relations
executives has concluded that,
despite some of these defections.
Jewish involvement in liberal
causes would continue through
this decade.
In every respect, the 56-year-
old Metzenbaum represents a tra-
dition of liberalism which tran-
scends party loyaltyJavits. the
Republican, and Ribicoff. the
Democrat, are closer on issues
than they are with many t*f the
more conservative members of
their party. Metzenbaum was an
early supporter of George Mc-
Govern.
IN A COLUMN I wrote in De-
cember of 1971 on a debate be-
tween sociologist Earl Raab and
Metzenbaum at the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
convention. I reported that the
Ohio Senator expressed distress
at the rightward turn of many
Jewish groups. He called them
"The Jews of Silence" for forget-
ting our own struggles against
housing restrictions, college and
job quotas, civil rights and the
other great issues which engaged
the liberal coalition since 1932.
In doing so. he felt and no
doubt still feels that we en-
danger our future.
It should be noted that, unlike
so many left of center. Metzen-
baum is a committed Jew. a di-
rector of the Cleveland Jewish
Federation. Fairmount Temple,
Mt. Sinai Hospital, and on a na-
tional level as a vice-president
of the American Jewish Con-
gress. Joint Distribution Commit-
tee and NCRC, among others.
DEPENDING upon the full list
of entries. Dick Stone is likely to
be ranked the least liberal of the
Democratic aspirants on his rec-
ord in the State Senate and as
Secretary of State. Which la not
a bad thing in Florida, partial-
ly HIWAfiD COHEN
l.irly in the Democratic prim i
where liberal Dade Count., i
likely to divide enough
vote among State Sen. R
Pettigrew (who has the i
image), Burton Young, a V I
Miami Jew who served as presi
dent of the Florida Bar Ass i i
tion but does not have much of a
political base, while Stone pilei
up big margins in the more con
servative areas of the state.
In recent months. Stone has
made points with what the lib
erals call "special interest'' ani
disturbed potential suppor.e-i
among conservationist and other
groups. He has stood firmly wil I
the old imrkchop gang against
Gov. Askew and Attorney Gen
eral Shevin on Hie question >f
appointing a political hack to
be director of the important De-
partment of Natural Resources
AS AN aside, the man Boat
favored is Joel Kuperberg. execu
live director of the Internal Im-
provement Fund who has ma 11
an impressive record in the ao
and. incidentally, grew up in Ml-
ami in a pioneer Jewish fam.lv.
Stone also made quite a boo
boo in appointing a well-known
lobbyist as counsel to the n*vj
State Elections Commission and
was saved further embarra-
when the man resigned after tne
press published the fact.
One may question the "liberal-
conservative" issues involved
here, but they serve to convince
liberals throughout the state that
Stone sees his future in a con^
servative role aimed at Nortn
Florida that will prove as suc-
cessful in his campaign for t
Senate as it did for the Florida
Cabinet post he now holds.


Friday, January 18, 1974
*Jenisii fkridticur
Capitol Hill Said OK to Dayan's Proposals
Rv 1) Win l win i ._... *
Page 5-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Chief
Observers here believe that
Washington received some kind oi
positive response to Defense Mm
ister Moshe Dayan's ideas a*
transmitted by U.S. Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger after
last weekend-* meeting with the
1 antli Defense Minister. The posi-
tive response though doubtless
hedged by reservations was
what encouraged the secretary to
fly to Cairo and then to Tel Aviv
this week.
Although the Foreign Ministry
said Israel did not formulate any
definite proposal for disengage-
ment of forces and was waiting
for Kissinger's visit, Israel's broad
ideas for disengagement, as dis-
cussed by Kissinger and Dayan in
Washington involve:
A phased pull-back from the
west bank of the canal, and from
Ihe cast bank to a line just we-t
of the Mitla and Old! Passes;
The establishment of a de-
militarized zone between Israeli
;md Egyptian forces in Sinai:
UNEF troops to take up po-
sitions in this demilitarized zone:
Fiat Snubs
Aral) Demand
Levi hv Fired
ROME- (JTA) Italy's Fia
' :' i o under an Arab Black-
threat, is refusing Arab de-
ls to fire three empl tye I
Turn newspaper La Shampa
i ii SWIM, including the .lew
'-h iliior. Arrigo Levi,
The demands and threats from
the Ar.ib Boycott Somntttee in
Beirut followed the recent publi-
cation of humorous references to
i'r. -dent Milmar el-Qadd;ifi
of Libya which Qaddafl did not
consider funny.
FIAT'S INTF.RFSTS in Libya.
afl Italian colony before World
Wur II. are valued at $30 million
Its business throughout the Arab
world is much greater, Qadd:ifi
was the butt of humor in a col
umn written for La Stampa by
Carlo Fruttero and Franco Lucen-
tini.
His ire appears to have been
roused as much by the fact that
editor Levi is Jewish and fought
:'or Israel as a volunteer during
'he 1S48 war as by what the twc
humorists said about him.
The latter included ongue-in-
theek suggestions that Qaddafi,
who makes much of his Moslem
austerity, was a secret homosex-
ual, kept a harem of 48 wives in
Switzerland, and ate pork, for-
bidden to Moslems.
THE NEWS staff of La Stamps
its afternoon edition. Stampa
Sera has backed Levi and de-
nounced the Arab blackmail at-
tempts.
Their managing editor issued a
statement thanking them for their
; port and declared there was
n i pressure from Fiat to fire any-
b idy.
*
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A reduction and thinning
out of Egyptian forces remaining
on the east bank of tfctf waterway;
The gradual rehabilitation of
the canal-side cities by Egypt:
Preparations by Egypt to re-
open the canal to shipping and
its eventual reopening;
Political gesture by Egypt
in the form of a declaration of
intent to refrain from hostilities:
A declaration by Israel rec-
ognizing that the Mitla-Gidi line
is not to be the final line and will
change with the advent of peace.
THESE LAST two points are
expected to be the subject of
tough bargaining. While Bgypt
and the superpowers are
keenly interested in a disengag?
ment. Egypt suspects that Israel
intends the new (and militarily
advantageous) lines to harden in-
to a long-term arrangement.
(It was this Egyptian suspicion
which partly caused the failure
of the essentially similar 'partial
settlement" initiative inlWl).
Israel for its part is prepared to
undertake that the disengagement
will not be the final lines.
but it wants the disengagement
agreement to remain in force for
some length of time as a "prob-
lem period'' of Egypt's sincerity
and intent.
ISRAEL WOULD see Egypt's
reopening of the canal and re-
habilitation of the area during
that period as a convincing sign
of her good faith and intent to
move towards peace. To this end,
too. Israel is seeking some formal
declaration by Egypt"renouncing
the war option.
Obviously a formal announce*
oh nl terminating the state of bel-
ency would be premature
from Egypt's point of view, but
Israel hopes for some lesser dec-
laration of intent to maintain a
ceasefire or abstain from active
hostilities.
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/
Page 6-A
+Jenisti HuM&n
Friday, January 18, 1974
What Does Egypt's PoliticalShuffle Mean? *^S*2
Centinnrd from Pace 1 A
attracting foreign investments
and know-how.*
No doubt Sadat tries to prove
his eood intentions.
However, in spite of the wide
coverage given to this scene in
the Western press, Israeli observ-
ers tend to minimize the import-
ance of the Hegazi Cabinet. He
approved a record military budget
which curtails from the outset his
ability to divert more resources
to economic developments. '
THESE OBSERVERS feel that
Hegazi has not gained member-
ship of Sadat's inner circle. He
will not be allowed into the small
jroup of decision-makers. Rather
the opposite is true. There seems
to be a sharp decline in the sta-
Labor Party Pants in Search
Of New Coalition Partners
Continued from Page 1-A
cording to religious law.
The ILP stand coincides with
that of Mrs. Shulamit Aloni's
Civil Rights list which won three
Knesset seats in the election.
The ILP retained its four seats
and is negotiating with Mrs.
Aloni to form a bloc of their two
factions. Premier Golda Meir's
Labor Alignment, which came out
of the election with 51 seats as
against 56 in the last Knesset, is
seeking to form a coalition of the
ILP. the National Religious
Party and possibly the Aguda
bloc.
That would give Labor a very
comfortable working majority of
up to 70 Knesset seats.
THE RELIGIOUS parties are
expected to demand increased
religious control and some key
Cabinet portfolios as their price
for joining a Labor-led coalition.
The NRP is also being pres-
sured by internal elements to
demand the establishment of a
national coalition government em-
bracing the opposition Likud,
something Labor refuses to con-
shier.
Likud, bolstered by its gain of \
seven seats in the election for a
total of 39, warned here that the
present government, as a care
taker regime, has no right to
make any decisions affecting the
future of Israel and the national
securitv.
THIS STATEMENT issued by
the Likud Executive at its first
postelection meeting, served no-
tice on Mrs. Meir that she cannot
enter into any basic agreements
at the Geneva conference before
a new government is established.
When that will be is hard to
say considering the obstacles La-
bor must overcome before put-
ting together a new coalition.
But the government is presently
involved in disengagement talks
with Egypt and certain proposals
are currently before Mrs. Meir's
care-taker Cabinet which may
have to make decisions before a
new government is established.
tus of the Cabinet as a whole.
And Hegazis assumption of
the Premiership will in fact mean
that Egypt will have from now
on a special government to take
care of internal problems only.
Questions of war and peace will
be decided outside the Cabinet by
people who do not even bother
anymore to hold formal minis-
terial rank such as Sadat's nu-
merous "political advisors."
These devaluations in the stand-
ing of the Cabinet are also re-
flected by Foreign Minister Is-
mail Fahmi who is regarded as
no more than an executioner of
policies drawn up by others.
INSTEAD OF indicating great-
er emphasis on the solution of
internal problems, Hegazi signi-
fies that Sadat is delegating au-
thority on these issues to second
rank politicians. Why should he
do this at the present critical
moment?
Some observers here give the
following explanation: Sadat, they
say. promised in March, 1973,
when he took upon himself the
Premiership, that he would hold
on to the job only for the period
of preparation for the "total con-
frontation."
He also declared several times
that internal economic develop-
ment as well as improvement of
the deteriorating public services
should not be hampered by the
costly war. Now he feels that the I
first promise, that of giving up^
The Women's League for Israel,
Lincoln-Roney Miami Beach Chap!
ter. will hold iU annual eye bank
luncheon at noon Tuesday, Jan
29. in the Shore Club Hotel.
The musical portion of the pro-
gram will feature Tony Simose,
operatic tenor, accompanied by
Aida Yasio, concert pianist.
In charge of reservations are
nrsi pro.ii.M.% u.ai "" "^ Bea Leopold, chairman of the day
the Prem,ershiPmust^ honored Rose Hochstim JJ
simply because the second one is! _. han. ..
Fran Resnick is chapter president.
imply
too complicated to accomplish.
HEGAZI WILL be publicly en-I "
trusted with the solution of in- Graduate ClUD 10 rUT The
soluble internal problems while j e-^iqht w |$roe| $n;dav
Sadat himself maintains his *" T~ "~ .-.'
image as a successful war leader' The Graduate Club, a social and
without being tarnished by those c'v'c organization for single guys
difficulties at home which are, and gals in their 20's and 30's. ii
bound to become more and more holding its next gathering Sun
acute ,day at the Sheraton Four Afflbu
This sort of political maneuver- sadors starting at 7 p.m.
ins is verv typical of Egypt since The evening will hold the -5001
Nasser's "earlv davs. An "un ; light on Israel" with guest speak
known" is picked up to shoulder er Ms. Claire Lipson of the El Al
the impossible so that the leader Israel Airlines, Yacov Noy. Israeli
himself will not be blamed for an pantamimiist, and a film, "Israel
inevitable failure. Now." ______ _______
WE WANT YOUR
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SO WE TAKE BETTER CARE
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Barrett Dank of Miami Beach. N A 120 Lincoln Road 538 7831.
Member FD1C.
Kahane Knesset Try Fails,
Vows He'll 'Make Noise9
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rabbi
Meir Kahane. leader of the Jew-
ish Defense League, whose list to
the Knesset has failed to fetch
even one percent of the eligible
votes and thus was not qualified
for a Knesset seat, declared here
he was ready to start making
noise
At a pre Aviv. Rabbi Kahane declared war
on what he claimed to be sus-
pension of freedom of speech in
Israel.
HE SAID that he was planning
to start cells of the league at Is-
raeli secondary schools. As this
is against the law NO political
activity is permitted within the
framework or perimeter of the
schools Rabbi Kahane said he
was ready to go to prison be-
cause it is his belief that "the
principle of freedom of speech
covers schools also "
He admitted his failure at the
flections, but said that his ADL
hM "great support" from second-
ary school students, and there-
fore he wants to concentrate ac-
tivity among them.
KAHANE ALSO declared he is
about to start a hunger strike in
front of the Ministry of Interior
in support of his demand that
his passport be returned to him.
His American passport was con-
fiscated when it was discovered
that he was connected with an
attempt to smuggle arms out of
Israel allegedly to fight Arab ter-
rorism outside Israel. This was
after the Munich massacre of the
11 Israeli sportsmen.
Kahane said he wants his pass-
port back so he can go to America
and present the burning problem
of the Jews Aliyah.
. there is no one who can
bring enthusiasm to the Jewish
youth there. I can do it. I did it.
"We have to stress the anti-
Semitism, the danger of the ca-
tastrophe that is awaiting there,
and I shall present the youth with
the new challenge: settling in the
areas." he said.
COINCIDING WITH his nun-
ger strike. .ADL members in the
U.S.A will demonstrate near the
Israeli embassy and consulates.
Kahane promised to influence
UJA donors to support him as
"those who have the money have
the say as well."
But without his passport, he
said, he can do nothing. "My first
aim is to get my passport back."
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^


Friday, January 18, 1974
Jen ist fkric/iar/
Page 7-A
Egypt Toughens Stand on Disengagement
Continued from Page 1-A
and Gidi and Egypt's forces along
the canal.
WHEN PRESIDENT Sadat re-
jected the offer, Secretary of
State Kissinger promptly left foi
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem, where
Tuesday and Wednesday a corps
of U.S. and Israeli representa-
tives were hammering out a new
set of proposals for Egypt's con
sideration
A Cabinet source revealed
in Jerusalem that the plan which
the Israel government authorized
Kissinger to convey to Sadat Sun-
day did not go beyond the ideas
Trade Act Stays
Top Priority Even
After Vanick Bill
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
The House of Representatives,
by a vote of 272-140, Dec. 11
adopted the 1973 Trade Reform
Act embodying bans on U.S.
trade credits, investment guaran-
tees and most favored nation sta-
tus for tthe Soviet Union until it
modifies its emigration practices.
The measure will go to the Sen-
ate which is to hold hearings on
the trade bill beginning early
next year and where more than
three- have already endorsed identical
restrictions on trade with the
USSR embodied in the Jackson
Amendment.
THE VOTE on the Trade Re-
form Act followed an overwhelm-
ing manifestation of support for
an amendment sponsored by Rep.
Charles A. Vanik (D-Ohio) to
deny trade credits and investment
guarantees, directly or indirectly,
to the Soviet Union until it eases
its policies on the emigration of
Jews and others.
The Vanik motion was adopted
31S-80. and the House then went
on to kill by a vote of 298-106. a
motion by administration support
ers to deiete the entire Title Four
(Mills-Vanik) from the Trade Act.
The vote on the Vanik measure
restored in its entirety the orig-
inal legislation sDonsored by
Vanik and Rep. Wilbur Mills (D.-
Ark.) linking U.S. trade conces-
sions with Soviet emigration
policies.
THE BAN on credit and guar-
antees had been dropoed earlier
during the consideration of the
Mills-Vanik bill by the House
Ways and Means Committee. The
ban on granting most favored na-
tion status (tariff parity) to the
USSR was left intact. The Soviet
Union is known to be more inter-
ested in U.S. credits than most
favored nation status.
The vote in favor of the Vanik
amendment exceeded the number
of co-sponsors of the original
Mills-Vanik bill which totalled 284
and was substantially greater than
the two-thirds vote required to
override a presidential veto The
vote in favor of the full Trade
Reform Act, however, was not
veto proof.
President Nixon has threatened
to veto the bill if it contains the
Mills-Vanik amendment. Admin-
istration forces onlv half-heart-
edly opposed the Vanik amend
ment obviously aware of the over-
whelming sentiment in favor of
restrictions stemming from Soviet
actions in the Middle East and
other actions militating against
free emigration.
THE MOTION to have the en-
tire Title Four deleted from the
bill, entered by Rep. Barber B
Conable (R.-N.Y), a Nixon stal-
wart, represented a last stand by
administration forces to defeat
Mills-Vanik in the House. The
BAAL KOREAH
52, Born in Israel, seeking a job
in Miami area. Orthodox! For fur-
ther information call 651-7606 (ex-
cept Saturdays)
Nixon administration has argued
strenuously during the past few I
months against any restraints in
its trade dealings with the USSR
on grounds that they would hin-
der detente and jeopardize deli- '
cate negotiations on the Middle
East.
The administration is expected i
to make a final effort to remove
the bans when the Senate consid- I
ers the Trade Act next year.
Vanik, in a personal telephone
call to the Jewish Telegraphic !
Agency here, said. "The tremen-
dous vote" is a "clear mandate"
on the part of the U.S. Congress j
in support both for human rights
and decency and an expression I
of compassion for the State of I
Israel."
i
Many congressmen had not com
mitted themselves prior to the
Soviet-supported Arab attack on
Israel on Yom Kippur, and they
endorsed the legislation in view
of the Kremlin's Middle East pol .
icies despite the President's oppo-
sition to the Mills-Vanik propos
als.
outlined by Gen. Moshe Dayan to
Kissinger.
Although the maps bore the im-
print of Israel's two top military
men Gen. Dayan and Chief of
Staff Gen. David Elazar con-
cern was expressed in some quar-
ters that Israel was making too
many concessions.
THE PRIME Minister's office
Tuesday officially denied a re
port published in the New York
Times which alleged that Israel
had conceded to Egypt the right
to maintain heavy armed forces
on the east bank of the Suez
Canal after disengagement.
The Prime Minister's office
said that report was "quite un-
founded."
Cabinet sources said Kissinger
had not pressured Israel into any
concessions if only because he
realized that Israels disengage
ment offer was constructive and
as generous as possible under the
circumstances.
NEVERTHELESS, the Likud
opposition party pointedly re-
minded the government that it
was only a care-taker regime and
warned it not to commit itself
to any fateful decisions.
A statement issued by the Likud
executive stressed "disquieting
reports" from foreign news me-
dia that Israel was ready to make
unilateral withdrawals without a
renunciation of belligerency by
Egypt or a tiilnnlng out of Egyp-
tian forces on the canal.
It demanded that the govern-
BMOt submit the entire matter to i
the new Knesset which takes of !
fice Jan. 21 before making com '
mitments.
MEANWHILE, Defense Minis-
ter Dayan said in Tel Aviv that
he is less optimistic than some of
his colleagues over the outcome
of disengagement negotiations
with Egypt.
But he expressed appreciation
for the efforts Dr. Kissinger is
personally making to reach an
agreement and described the U.S.
secretary of state as the best of
all the diplomats who have tried
'ro mediate the MMM1H East con-*
fiict.
"DIRECT NEGOTIATIONS are
preferable, but as this is unreal-
istic, it is good that we have a
man of Kissinger's personality to
act as go-between." Gen. Dayan
said, addressing a Foreign Press
Club luncheon.
Suggesimg a wau-anu-see atti-
tude toward the disengagement
talks, the Defense Minister said
his doubts stemmed from the ris-
ing curve of Arab aggression
which reached a peak for Israel
in the Yom Kippur War and is
manifested abroad by the energy
crisis.
HE SAID the Soviet Union con-
tinued to support Arab aggression
by political and military means.
He claimed that since the Yom
Kippur War, Moscow has supplied
Egypt and Syria with at least
three types of ground to-ground
missiles the newest being the
lung range "Scud" which are
most dangerous because they are
simple to operate and could reach
the center of Israel's populated
regions.
Oil Well
Fires Rage
TEL AVIV (JTA) Th*
fire that has been raging at'the
Abu Rodeis offshore oil wells
since last Wednesday was report-
ed to have been contained and
its source located.
But the blaze is far from ex-
tinguished and is still sending
pillars of flame and smoke into
the air, visible for miles.
ESTIMATES of the loss result-
ing from the fire have been put
at 15 percent of Abu Rodeis' total
output and up to 20 percent ol
Israel's annual oil consumption.
Pumping from the undamaged
offshore and inland oil wells has
been intensified, meanwhile, al-
though Israeli experts have ex-
pressed fear that the entire off-
shore field will have to be aban-
doned until the fire is put out
and the damage is repaired. Re-
pairs will require new platforms
and pipes to replace those wreck-
ed by the fire.
ISRAEL IS still awaiting (be
arrival of specialists from abroad
in putting out offshore oil well
fires. Foreign help was called
for last week but apparently
there were delays in locating the
men needed.
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Yojr Health.


lU-tJ
/
Page 8-A
* Jenist HvridHan
Friday, January 18, 1974
Hungry S. Florida Seniors to Get Hot Meals
.Continued from Page 1-A
Service (a member of Federa-
tion's family of agencies). Is re-
ceiving substantial funding from
the Federation and additional
funds from the City of -Miami
Beach.
Five locations will operate in
the Miami Beach program, which
ultimately will provide 940
kosher meals each day, five days
a week, to residents of the city's
most densely populated areas of
elderly poor.
The program in the Spanish-
speaking areas conducted by the
Little Havana Activities Center,
will serve 400 muls each dsv.
five days a week, in accordance
with Spani-h food preferences,
for residents of the Little Ha-
vana Wynwood anu Hialeah areas.
It b receiving substantial support
from the United Fund. Four loca-
tions will serve the elderly poor
of these areas.
According to federal regula-
tions, a minimum of 90 per cent
of all meals must b? served in a
congregate setting. That way sen-
ior citizens can also benefit from
social gathering and avoid isola-
tion.
Various services, including in-
formation and referral, esrort
and transportation will also b?
available at meal sites. In addi-
tion, those individuals participat-
lti in the meals program will be
inform' d >' -;>"<-:.il counseling.
eroational i
them.
"The Jewish Vocational Serv-
m ned its first Miami Beacb
p: grams In December." said
I lerl P. Blumberg. president.
"The first location was South
Beach Elementary School, at 105
Third St. The second was Ida
fisher Junior High School at
1420 Drexel Ave. The third, sched-
uled to open Monday, is at 920
Alton Rd.
During February, a fourth site
will open at the Lehrman Day
School, 727 77th Street, and a
fifth will be announced later.
At that time the full capacity of
940 meals each day will be
realized.
All meals in the Miami Beach
program are kosher, and under
the supervision of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
The program aims to serve iso- '
lated and disabled residents as
DAVID HUMAN
well as those unable to afford
the high cost of food.
Every meal is served free of
nation for administrative costs
will be permitted for those who
can afford it. No means test will
be applied, however.
"The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation is taking the initiative
in providing services for the eld-
erly poor in our community."
said Federation president David
B. Fleeman.
"Our planning and budgeting
operation has recently been re-
vised to include the Commission
on the Elderly with regular in-
put from member agencies and
members of the community alike.
That way we can maintain a well-
rounded understanding of the spe-
cial needs of senior citizens, and
plan accordingly for the fulfill-
ment of those needs throughout
the year.
"Other members of the Federa-
tion family of agencies are co-
operating to augment the success
of the nutrition program of Mi-
ami Beach." Mr. Fleeman con-
tinued. "The hundreds of senior
ters for hot meals are being told
about the South Beach Activities
Center operated by the VM &
recreational activities.
"They are also being referred
to the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service if they are in need
of professional counseling in their
problems, and the Jewish Voca-
tional Service is offering them
its vocational training and place-
ment service. The health facili-
ties of Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter are also being made known
to them "
The headquarters of the JVS
nutrition program is at 920 Alton
Rd.. Miami Beach. This location,
which will also serve as a meal
site, has been used as a tempor-
ary center for recreation and edu-
cation for hundreds of South
Beach residents since the fire at
the South Beach Activities Cen-
ter.
Three sites began serving
free hot meals to the elderly
por residents of Spanish-speak-
ing areas in December.'' said
Raphael Vil'.averde, director of
the Little Havana Activities Cen-
ter. 210 SW 22nd Ave.. "and a
fourth site in Hialeah.yill
be Announced later. Those which
opened in December, serving 100
meals each, are the Holy Com-
forter Episcopal Church at 150
SW 13th Ave.. the Espana Cato-
lico at 130 NE 2nd St.. and the
Holy Cross Church at 36 NE 2nd
St.
"All of us throughout Greater
Miami." continued Mr. Villaverde,
have long recognized the need
for programs like this one and
more to serve the needs of our
elderly poor who are often un-
able to provide for themselves,
and must live out their last years
in poverty and isolation.
Now. through the efforts of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and the United Fund and
the support of the State Division
on Acing. more than 1.300 peo-
ple each weekday will receive the
attention they deserve."
charge although a voluntary do- citizens now coming to the cen-
Rabin Offers Peace Plan
In Bid for Cabinet Post
H & M STEIN DELI
Finest Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Helen Stein
FEATURING:
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RESTAURANT Ml 6ARDEIS
US. I JUSI NOtTM CM GUirSIIIAM P
i EL AVIV fJTA) Yitzhak
Rabin, .i candidate for a mini
ial post in the n ixt Cabinet, pre-
sented his awn plan for a peace
settlement with Jordan here
which called for the return of
inhabited areas of the Weal Bank
to Jordanian sovereignty but with
an Israeli military presence over-
looking a Jordanian chil adminis-
tration in those areas for a 15
to 20-year interim.
According to Rabin's plan,
there will be no return to the pre
June. 1967 borders, and Israel will
retain so> ereignty over some
parts of the Judaea-Samaria re-
gions and all of the Gaza Strip.
RABIN, who unveiled his plan
to journalists at Beth Sokolow.
the gathering place for newsmen,
asserted that an interim period
of two or three decades would
have to pass before a political
settlement between Israel and its
neighbors became a real peace.
The former Israeli Ambassador
to the United States, who was
elected to the Knesset on the La-
bor Alignment ticket, said Jeru-
salem would remain united under
Israeli sovereignty but with spe-
r-:*i=:
An In'.imati
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cial arrangements for religious
interests.
Rabin -Mid his plan would al-
low for the resettlement of Pal
estin a i r -fugees, including those
in the Gaza Strip, mainly in east
.Ionian but also on the West
Bank.
HE ESTIMATED it would take
15 to 20 years to complete the
refugee resettlement, a period |
coinciding with the continued Is-!
raeli military presence in Jordan
administered areas.
He offered no plan for a settle-
ment with Egypt. He noted the
major problems in effecting a
separation of forces, now under
discussion between Israeli and
Egyptian military negotiators in
Geneva, were the depth of an Is-
raeli pull-back from the Suez
Canal and the nature of Egyptian
forces that will remain on the
east bank of the waterway.
RABIN SAID the nature of the
buffer zone separating the two
forces was a secondary problem,
but said he doubted Egypt's will-
ingnesa to accept the principle of
non-belligerency even after dis-
engagement is achieved.
He claimed that Cairo's aim is
not to allow the creation of a
new status quo and not to give
up its bridgehead on the east
bank of the canal.
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ft Larry Viakler
537-3987


Friday, January 18, 1974
LEO MINDUN
(JflJ:JlIJ i/91 U3f *
Page 9-A.
What Would Dollar-a-Loaf Bread Mean?
Continued from Page 4 A
simple-minded public that Exxon
is a "public service" organization,
when in fact its tanker captain
training programs 'if in the end
the programs are not a Madison
Avenue dream) and its extra-port
pipelines are really intended to
help Exxon earn more profit in
1974 than it did in 1973.
Why should we be expected to
be grateful for that?
THE COMMERCIALS tell us
nothing that we want to know
for example, about Exxon's profit
or Mobil's, up 38 per cent over
1972; or Texaco's. up 35 per cent;
or Shell's, ud 41 per cent; or
Standard of Ohio, up 35 per cent;
or Occidental, up an incredible
417 per cent.
Perhaps for this very reason
that unlike in oil there is a dis-
tinction between the agricultural
aristocracy and the bakers
we have a better chance of doing
something about the baking in-
dustry's warning, a statement of
fact with no selfish strings at-
tached.
We know with a greater clarity
where to begin. We can assume
with some conviction that the bak-
ers don't want to see dollar-a-loaf
bread.
Then why should the grain
growers want to see it?
THE ANSWER is that the
grain growers may not want to
see dollar-a-loaf bread either. But
they DO want to teach us a lesson.
During the last five years,
there has been increasing farm
discontent with congressional
threats to undermine parity
prices threats that have seemed
doubly dangerous following the
erosion of the ancient Roosevelt-
ian concept of an ever-normal
granary.
The parallel here is to equiva-
lent congressional mutterings
during this same period about oil
depletion allowances our sup-
port of the oil industry's heavy
investment in extractive enter-
prise, whose profits may some
Egypt, Jordan Said 'No'
To Refugee Repatriation
AMSTERDAM (JTA> A former Common Market official
has revealed that Egypt and Jordan purposely opposed Europe's
bid to help solve the Palestinian refugee problem.
Speaking on a Lah.r broadcasting organization radio pro-
gram. Sicco Mansholt implied that Egypt and Jordan's refusal of
Europe's offer of rehabilitation aid to the Palestinians was a
political maneuver to keen the Palestinian problem alive.
MANSHOLT. until recently the Dutch vice chairman of the
Common Market's "European Committee." said this knowledge
had iong been kept a secr-.'t behind Common Market walls.
He said the European committee had proposed giving Iarse
scale aid in the form of food and training to help integrate the
Palestinians, but Egypt and Jordan turned it down.
\- tor the oil issue, Mansholt called "repulsive" the atten:
of many European govi rnments to "obtain d few thou-and tons
of oil from the Arab- by bowing to their demands "
dsco Appointed to New Top
Post in State Department
WASHINGTON (JTA)
iThe appointment of Joseph I.
ISisco as Undersecretary of State
Ifor Political Affairs was announc-
ed Jan. 8 by President Nixon in
San Clemente. It is the third-
|ranking post in the State Depart-
ment.
George Vest, Department
spokesman, said the appointment
vas made on the recommendation
|of Secretary of State Henry A.
Cissinger and that "a significant
feature" is that Sisco, in his new
post will "continue to aid the de-
velopment and execution of Mid-
lie East policy."
SISCO WILL succeed William
. Porter, who has been named
Ambassador to Canada. His post
is subject to Senate confirmation.
Alfred L. Atherton. Sisco's dep-
uty, will become Assistant Secre-
tary of State for the Near East,
the State Department announced.
Sisco, considered the State De
partment's top expert on the Mid
die East, has served for the past
five years as Assistant Secretary
of State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs.
He resigned from the Foreign
Service late last year to become
president of Hamilton College in;
New York State.
But according to Vest, faced
with the exigencies of the Middle
East situation, he was "persuaded ;
to stay in the State Department
on a new assignment."
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
NEEDS YOUR GOOD, USID
FURNITURE, CLOTHIMG, APPLIANCES
DISHES, POTS AND PANS,
BRIC-A-BRAC AND WHAT HAVE YOU!
FOR CUIK PICK UP CALL
759-4936
All Donations Tax Deductible
day run out because their
uct may someday run out.
THE ARAB boycott gave the
oil companies an excuse to warn
us against any change in this sta-
tus. After all, how many indus-
tries can boast that the govern-
ment guarantees their profit
level? They don't want to lose
that distinction.
And now the threat to the grain
deal with the Russians is giving
the farm moguls the same excuse
to issue the same warning. Reduc-
tions in federal support of farm
products may very well bring to
the American consumer the kind
of skyrocketing prices that the
Arab cut-off of oil has brought.
These moguls don't want to lose
their government-supported prof-
it levels either.
In each case, it is the people
who are being called upon to sac
rifice an equitable price struc
ture to the swelling profits of
private enterprise.
Placing limits on profits in
any industry, which is what an
angry congress reconvening at
the end of January is likely tc
propose, has always been hard
enough.
BUT BOTH in oil and grain,
the industrialists can point tc
their contribution to our favor-
able balance of trade abroad tr.
dissuade a nation out for revenge
against their exploiters. And i;
we don't go along, their black
mail can squeeze us at the gas
pump and the supermarket.
Foreign markets, they can say.
and in fact have been saying for
a lone time, should not be endan
gered by such wreckless schemes
So what if there are some oil
sh riages at home?" the oil men
will ask. Our enterprise abroad
does as much good for the coun
try a> it makes profit for us.
So what if bread docs cost a
dollar a loaf by spring?, the grain
men will a abroad does as much aood for the
countrv as it makes profit for us
THERE IS. indeed, a scintilla
of truth in each of these asser-
tions, but it does not tell the
whole truth. It is like the Exxon
commercial about tanker captains
almost an irrelevancy.
Still, the oil men's oily propa
ganda seems to "explain" it all
very easily. But the grain men
these days are having a tougher
row to hoe. After all. bread is
the staff of life. And with dollar-
a-loaf bread who will be able to
live?
Dollar-a-gallon gasoline is not
at all in the same critical cate-
gory, me one, we can learn to
accommodate to; the other, if we
have learned anything from the
breeziness of Mari Antoinette's
pronouncement on the subject, is
clearly a naUonal tragedy.
THAT IS why the administra
tion has already made some noise
about cutting grain exports to
Russia during the next few
months as we are not doing to
exports of agricultural products
and oil-drilling equipment to the
Arabs.
Because of tha administration's
seeming responsiveness we must
take the bakers' warning espe-
cially seriously. Once the admin-
istra'. moving against one
. ..istrialists,
ips it en be coerced into
mo\ ing against the other.
Sen. Howard Baker said re-
i. in his reaction to White
II use fat cat favoritism that ha
c uld hear the noises of wild
beats lurking"in the forest, but
that he was not yet sure of who
or what the beasts were.
Now. the bakers are telling us
that the grain-dealers are among
them. If we have any sense at
all. we'd best listen.
Games Nile And Sisterhood
Meeting At Ahavat Shalom
A "Games Nite" will be held at
\havat Shalom Congregation, 9B5
SW 67th Ave.. Saturday at 9 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
The Sisterhood will hold its reg-
ular meeting Monday at 8:15 p.m.
I. LOUIS SHOCHET
FounderThe Jewish Floridian
Called to His Eternal Rest on
TEVETH 25th, 5699JANUARY 16th, 1939
"Jxy. iECme in UeaMd tUe iWe fttMnd
9j to. um. 3a>kw&i"
Cantors9 Association of Greater Miami
Presents
A Gala Concert
Honoring
CANTOR NICO FELDMAJV
Featuring
Cantorial Soloist and Ensemble
Saturday Evening. January 19,1974
8:15 P.M. AT
TEMPLE MENORAH
Dickens Avenue and 75th Street
CANTORS ENSEMBLE UNDER DIRECTION OF DAVID CONVISER
SOLOISTS: CANTORS
ZVI ADLER ERROL HELFMAN
IAN ALPERN JACK MENDELSON
SAUL BREEH ABRAHAM SEIF
NICO FELDMAN IRVING SHULKES
GUEST ARTIST: NORMA FELDMAN, Coloratura Soprano
For Reservations Call Temple Menorah 866-0221
Also General Admission at the Door Night of Concert


/
Hi
Page 10-A
vJenist Flcriafiir
Friday, January 18, 1974
Quiz Box
Discussing plans for the April 20 Beth Moshe Silver Anni-
versary dinner celebration in the Eden Roc Hotel are Mr.
and Mrs. Danny Gordon (left) and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Weissman.
Id' '! I!
HI I'
tXabbinical J eft
evision
V,
rogram*
Jan. 20 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Ralph Kingsley, Temple Sinai of North
Dade
Jan. 20 Ch. 4. 8:30 am The First Estate
(Repeat Ch. 2. 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "A Report From Israel"
Guest: Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director, Community
Chaplaincy Service
Jan. 20 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau, Beth David Congregation
Topic: "Jewish Experience First Judaica Week
at FLU.
Guets: Dr. Abraham I Kath. Dr. Martin Greenberg
and Prof. James Hutchinson

.4
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vo-eroh
'And God spoke unto Moses and said unto him, I Am the
Lord; and I appeared unto Abraham, unto Isaac and unto Jacob,
as God Almighty ." (Chapter 6:2-9)
GOD RENEWS HIS PROMISE: God revealed himself to
Muses as the One whose promises to the patriarch would now be
fulfilled, for the Israelites would be redeemed from bondage and
occupy the Promised Land. The people, crushed in spirit, refused
to listen to Moses when he passed on God's message. Moses
himself was faint hearted: how would Pharaoh listen to him,
especially as his speech was impaired, he questioned. He was
told that Aaron was to be his spokesman, yet Pharaoh would
refuse to let the people go until God had inflicted severe punish-
ments upon Egypt.
Moses was 80 years old and Aaron 83 when they carried out
their mission. Knowing that Pharaoh would be impressed by
some wondrous manifestation. Aaron, cast down his rod before
him and it turned into a serpent, but the Egyptian magicians
were able to imitate this wonder and even though Aaron's rod
swallowed up their rods, Pharaoh was not impressed.
THE PLAGUES OF EGYPT: The first plague was now in-
flicted upon Egypt. After warning Pharaoh of the consequences,
Aaron, at Moses' instruction, waved his rod over the river Nile,
and its waters, canals and reservoirs turned into blood; the fish
died and the water became foul. The plague continued for seven
days.. Then followed the second plague, in which frogs swarmed
over the land; th third plague, in which gnats swarmed over
man and beast; the fourth plague, in which insects invaded
Egyptian homes but not the homes of the Israelites; the fifth
plague, in which many cattle of Egypt became diseased and sub-
sequently died while the cattle of Goshen home of the Israelites
remained healthy. The sixth plague occurred when in Phar-
aoh's presence, ashes taken from the furnaces were sprinkled by
Moses towards heaven; they turned to dust and caused boils to
; break out on man and beast. The seventh plague was a terrible
storm of hail and lightning which raged over Egypt, killing many
Egyptian men and beasts and destroying crops. And yet Pharaoh
remained stubborn and refused to free the children of Israel from
bondage.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(oi 1 :-74 ,ii n Ish Tel< (tral
Why is it necessary, religiously,
to have a special reading plat-
form (bimah) from which the
Torah is read?
Some claim that this platform
is reminiscent of Mount Sinai. The
occasion of reading the Torah in
the synagogue should be like re
experiencing the historic revela-
tion at Sinai. The words of the
Torah are supposed to be relevant
and directly addressed to Jews of
all lands and of all generations.
Some claim that the existence
of this special elevated platform
makes it permissible to sit while
the Torah is being held outside
the ark in the synagogue. Other-
wise, while the Torah is out of the
ark in the synagogue all the con-
gregants would be obliged to stand.
Yet, many sit during the Torah
reading and at least in between the
portions of the Torah reading. This
is allowable only because the Torah
is in a special location on an ele-
vated platform which is regarded
as "extra-territorial" as far as the
congregation is concerned.
Why is the main body of pray-
er (i.e. the nineteen benedic-
tions) recited quietly by individ-
uals?
A number of reasons are offered
for this practice. The Talmud
Merakot 31a) derives this from
the Biblical description of Han
nah's prayer where it is written:
'her lips moved, but her voice was
not heard" (I Samuel 1:13). The |
Talmud further states that one
who would chant these prayers
aloud would appear to be an in-
sincere believer since he implies I
that the Almighty can only hear ,
loud voices and cannot hear a I
whisper.
The Kabbalah states that the j
angels who are assigned to ac-
cept the prayer and bring it forth
will not accept it if other human
ears can hear it. In other words,
one might say that the prayer is
a communion between man and
his Creator and should not be
audible to other humans. (Zohar.
Exodus 89).
Others contend that chanting
these prayers silently prevents
embarrassment to each individual
worshipper who prays for the for-
giveness of his sins. On this basis
many chant these prayers aloud
on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kip-
pur since everyone prays for for-
giveness on these days.
Some sources point to the fact
that in olden times there was a
difference in regard to this mat-
ter between the Jews of Palestine
and the Jews of Babylonia. While
Palestinians recited these prayers
aloud, Babylonian Jews recited
them silently.
Jews in Palestine claimed that
reciting the prayers out loud help-
ed the community to learn the
prayers and get used to them.
Some even claim that the prayers
are recited silently to differentiate
the congregants or the individuals
from the Karaite notion which or-
dered prayers to be recited out
loud in response to the priest.
Why dojs the Cantor repeat
these prayers oat loud?
By having the Cantor repeat
these prayers out loud and having
the congregation respond to each
benediction with "Amen," two
things are accomplished. First, be
sides individual prayers, there
comes into being a community
that prays. Secondly, this practice
allows even those who cannot re-
cite the prayers by themselves to
join the congregation in prayer
by responding with "Amen."
Also, should the individual have
made an error or omission in his
own prayer, it can be made up by
listening intently to the Cantors
repetition and responding proper-
ly to it.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONOREGA-
Orthodox Bbbi Tibor
Cantor Meyer Engel.
Stern
24
H A V A T SHALOM CONOREC-A- ISRAEL 1415 Euclid Ave.
C.Xr^nSWB.n7tAhror- Orth0"Y. Wr"*^S^'' ".....%
____m____ Cantor Abraham seir.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave. MEN0RAH (TempieTT 620 75th St
Coniervative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz. conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram.
ow'tz. Cantor Nico Feloman. 2*
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall' ner TAMID (Temple). 80th St. ana
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-; Tatum Waterway. Conservativv
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi i Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
Barry Altman. S| ward Klein
Friday B:S0 p.m Bermon: "Enemies I ohev shalom. 7055
of the Jewish People. Without anil thodox. Rabbi Phinet
Within."
29
. Bonlta Dr. Or-
as A. Weberman
30
............ ... .... :f .......- ,-
Ma BU> ~:-.-XT:-m
W>AArWy^rrV*Arr>rWt
CANDLELIGHTING WMF
24 TEVETH 5:34
wWGH*00l0W0tMWi00i0Wt0Jb
BETH DAVItx. f823 SW 3rd A ye.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Linson. *
Friday mi:, p.m. Bloterhood Kallah
weekend, "luest lecturer, I'r Hi'rnnrd
Mantlelbaum. whOM topic will be
The CinitiiiuInK Role of Juilalsm In
Civilisation." Sabbath dinner at 6:30
p.m. in Siiectnr Hall Saturday B
am I>r Mandelbaum will sneak on
"The Critical Role of Judaism in the
Life of an Individual Klddush
luncheon, with study croup t" fol-
low, liar Mltsvah: Michael, son ol
Dr, ami Mrs, Bhewyn Welts.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 6
BETH KODE8H. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alejc
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Outterman. 6
Kririav 8:15 p.m. Led by founder
Hernard Breitbard the "Chosen Chil-
dren." a group of 40 youne people
will conduct the prayers. Sermon:
our Chosen Children" The aroun
will be honored at the One*, Shahl.at.
BETH TIKVA. (Reform) 9025 Sun-
set Dr. 6-A
---------
BETH TOV (Temple). 643t SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkea. 8
Friday S:l"> P.m. National Council ol
Jewish Women Sabbath Mrs Max
Schaller. NCJW member, will Hive
an address sisterhood will host the
i IneS Shabbat.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 1"
Friday s p.m. Bermon: "Uvlna In j
CrisisStill, Ajruln. Hou Lone:?" A
reception for ISO neu member fam-
ilies will precede the service,
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3176 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabin Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnaia. 11
Friday S:M and 8:16 p.m. Blsterfa.....i
Sabbath. Mrs. Jack Wolfsteln. presi-
dent of the Florida llram-h. National
Women's Leajnifl for Conservative
Judaism, will brinK BTeetlnars from
the i.taKue's national president Ones
Shabbat will be sponsored b) the
Sisterhood Saturday II I". I in Ber-
mon: "Portion of the Week."
OR OLOM {Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ava. Conaervatn-e. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14 j
Friday 6:18 P.m. Mrs. Marvin Klein. |
executive committee member Shores
Division, National Council of Jewish
Women, will speak on "As the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women Bees
the Vear 1174."
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aervative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.'
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek 16
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2223
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joaeph Gorlinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaui- 35
MIAMI BIACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyte Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Wsshington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
aky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea. 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-1
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Libersi. RaLbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Cenvleer. 21 ]
Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: 'The Most '
Kx.inner New Jewish Hook That Con- '
tains KverythiiiK' Kverylhinn'" Sat-
unlav 18:46 a.m.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov ,
sky. K
BE.TH-,-V0*EPM CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22.A
CHS.N HIBRevV CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox
nabbi Dow Rozenwaig. 23 |
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON.
2.VL?s?.0%i 715 Washington Ave.
Ratbi Mtir Masliah Melamed. 23.A :
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving:
Lenrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24'
Friday < So 1, Sermon "Sobjhan-
Itsjm a profile in Couraite.''
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. Is
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 643
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
, CONGREGATIOrT'tTZ CHAIM. 1542.
44 Wsshington Ave. Rsbbi Avronom
Groner. **
i NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
| North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Ysvnsh. 32-A
IAGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mi.
ami Beach. Orthooox. Rabbi Mor.
I decai Chaimo -its.
NOftTH MIAMI UACH
fADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1028
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Milton Sehllnsky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. S3
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. TO255
NE. 3rd Ave. Orthodox. S3-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max L10-
scl.itz. Csntor Jscob B. Mendelson. 34
I B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St,
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
Zwelling. Cantor Jack Lerntr. 38
-----a-----
, SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DAD8
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley Csntor Irving
Shulkes. 37
Friday I 16 P m Saturday 10:36 am
Bar Mltsvah: Mark Man. son of Mi
! and ,Mi>. Fred Rlchman.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NB
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick officiating. 38
YOUNG ISItAeL OF omEATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossowsky. 38
COKAl GABUS
JUDEA (Templel. 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
Friday 8:18 n m Bermon: "II is No
Dream." Saturday 11:16 a.m. Bat
Mltsvah: Sharon, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs Paul 'Sutlohn.
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
Friday 8:15 p m. Saturday 8:48 a.m
SesWflM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Avs. Orthodox. Rabbi
laaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibela
Levine. SO
fOllJ lAUDHDALt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W
Oskland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowiti. Cantor Maurica Nsu. 48
CONGREGATION AN-NELL (Branch
of Hebrew Academy). 7th St. and
meridian Ave. Orthodox. 25-A
JA92B..- COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave,
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
fOMfAMO BIACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 1101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative Rahbi Morris A. SkOP
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 8
HAUANDAlf
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziger. 12
HOUYWOOb
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Conservstive. 3501
University Dr. Rabbi Max Waits. 44
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14h Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
Friday 6:18 i>m i>r Jaffa win re
view "The Masks Jews Wear" hv
I" Burette Borowlta. Pulpit honors
"ill be accorded Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Krebs and Hanford Bllsky in honor
of their birthdavs
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4801 Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavaky. Csntor Irving Gold 48
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabb
Rabbi Salomon Benarroch. Cantor
Harry Schmerllng. 47. B
TfMPI:E .80LE*(Liberal). B1O8
Sheridan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Ruo-
art Frazin. Cantor Michael Kyrr.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
Saturday ;i a.m
MIKAMAM
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW S3th St.
Conservstive Rabbi Avrom Drasifi
canto.- Abraham Kotter 4f
HOMtSTtAD
HtME?TEP JeWISH CENT ER.
163 NE 8th St. Conservative. 81
Thu page ft prtpared m
coohrrdfion ttfrh the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Auociatio*.
Crprdinotor of the features
1* "earing here '.
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
Spiritual Leader of
Tempi. Zomers
Cartl MIm


tr
TESTIMONY BASED ON POLICE INTERROGATION
orway Tries Murder Suspect
OSLO (JTA) State attorneys presented here a detailed ac- -fathered information" abiut
count of a m.issiy(> .manhunt with walkie-talkies and a fleet of rented Benemano and Boushicki1, but
____ ____i*j ... ,. m H ::,____, .. u. .;.".____...1___i._3
Icars carried cut by six alleged Israeli agents on tiial in connec-
tion with the so-called Boushicki murder case.
Flanked by police on all sides, the defendants listened intently
las the prosecution outlined events leading up to the July 21 slaying
of Ahmed Boushicki
THE PROSECUTION baed iti
account primarily on statements
given police Interrogators bv tro
of fie defendant* i1nn Aerbsl
and Marianne Gladnikff.
a Swedish physician, waa called
nd. Her U stimony c in-
firmed many of tv prosecution's
claims. She admitted having
claimed to'be a minor mombel
of the group.
"I didn't know what the real
aim of the operation was." she
said.
The Boushicki case is being
tried by a sisting of three judges an I four
laymen. The six defendants all
a maximum sentence of life
imprisonment if found guilty.
Boushicki was murder bv a
15-man liquidation squad "actlns
on orders from th- Israel1 int '
gence organisation. Mossad"
Aerbel told police according I
State Prosecutor Haakon Wiker.
The group converged on the
quiet resort town of LiUehatn mm
several days before the si
having tailed an Arab acquaint
ance of the murder victim from
Oslo. According to Aerbel's
ment the defendants, belii <
b B lushickl and Karitn l
were Black Septembti
members.
CERTAIN PORTIONS of the
- in were held behind c. i
In calling for th tempor-
ary expulsion of newsmen
observers Wiker cited "considers
tion for N >rv re tions
for n si ites" Aerbel has work-
: leveral times, on
0 ion together with another
01 'fei : ints, Sylvia Rafael,
Wikei
Informed sources here s
tails of these inte'ligenci
presented d
clos i sedings.
In tl
' icki murder Mi had D
given par' I m
i ent al the Israel E
bas*j '' claimed.
I the liquidation
maintained I we i
the Israeli security attach.'
in Norway, t'\ I
S< reral meetings wer i hel 1 in
Eyal's apartment, Wiker said.
IMIRFP AND Zw Steinl
another defendant, werr
bended in the apartment
days after the slaying.
v ;s Gladnikoff, daughter of
^ Catering
r Mgg*
%



To .mure you of a'
Superb soiul event -
Bar Mitzvafe, Wedding,
Anniversary Party,
Gala Organizational
Dinners & Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcusc
Louis Witkin
Formerly the
ALGIERS CATERERS
at the all new
Lteloaaj
IkL/<34) Collins Avenue Jfc
Guarded Optimism
In Geneva Talks
Despite Cool Start
Bv YOB\M KESSEI.
I.mul hi Chronicle Syndicate
There is optimism in I-
that. despite a m ideal beginning,
there will be a positive outcome
to the Geneva talks on the disen-
gagement of forces in the Suei
Can;:! area, although the talks
are expected to be protracted.
The Israeli view la that both
superpowi e th< tepara'
ti in of Egypt n and Israeli
- as an indispensable condi-
tion of their prim try relationship
and a primary aim of their con-
tinued pursuit of detente.
IT HAS been indicated
Israel \v li initially be
seeking a limited line of with-
; i- consideration is
a mon fi
istment of the
This new conception, it is be-
ing] sted es here, i
gaining ground because it is gen
erally accepted that Egypt has nc
intention of concluding the kind
of real pe ice Israel has been pro
; which was reflected in
the opening speech at the Geneva
conference by Abba Eban, the
Israeli Foreign Minister.
The Egyptians made it quite
ius disengage-
ment talks at Kilometer 101 on
the Cairo Suez ro id i broken ufl
would
,i it icce i Israel's suggestion of
mutual pull backs of forces
thi Israeli 11 the easl bank of
anal and the Egyptians t
the west bank.
THE BRIDGEHEADS the Egyp
tians succeeded In establishing on
the easl bank at the beginning o:
October War "are a st.ru
symbol for then:, and they arc
not prepared to abandon them,'
sources in n sal I.
They added that the dcmilitari
cation of the whole of Sinai Pe
ninsula was no longer a foasibl
idea now that the Egyptians were
firmly established militarily or
iiie east bank of the Canal.
However, Israel's view is thai
Ihe creation of demilitarized
zones should still be sought The
sources said that the re
view of what is implied by dls-
rement is thai S i could
be divided up into different an It
under Egj tian Israeli control,
with "large chanks of emptiness
ir. hetwei
DELIMITATION of these areas
would tical negol I
although i! ; trol
i further tl
Ei Arish h hinted.
Thei en a changt
important ei I thi Eg p
tian ng to thi
i is no 1 ger
Ing on a lireel an formal link
en disc il and s
..... by 1 -"a'" t i f
and total iwal.
If m tters
lines of 1.......v iai inV"
|i nilHarized
hr i c n-
I | 'h T'li'-'d
n ;. Force would
chat
PREVIOUSLY, Israel w
on"; .i miunul role lor IINEF in
any final settlement. Now the be
lief i- that there would be
nite virtue :n a UN presence.
Thi P it mean that Isx lei
in lieves that a UN force woul I
h ive a role as a fighting fore ,
111 certainly m
ted Israel, bul its pn sence would
. m ive towards ag
the Egyotians would
r 'quire a Drier act of expulsion.
"A UN force could n il
vent an attack, but it COU'd pre
renl nother surprise attack,"
lie sources said.
I, i |
'Post-Super-Bowl Dance' For
Mature Singles At YM-YWHA
The Mature .Singles of the YM-
YWHA of Greater Miami will hold
a "Post-Super-Bowl Dance." Sat-
urday at 8:30 p.m. at the YM11.V
3500 SW 8th s:
All 'nature singles, 40 anil over
are invited to attend. For further
information regarding the dance
or activities >t the YMilA- .-itule-
groups. cu.' \ Ian Just at th( 'V
WHITE CyPRESS i ROOM
in Harbour House South
Superb American Cuisine in a setting of quiet elegance
featuring
ROAST BEEF STEAK LAMB CHOPS
SNAPrat SEAFOOD ROAST DUCK
FUMY NIH TRAWTWHA1 DINNER
CATERING DEPARTMENT
FOR PRIVATE AFFAIRS.
RESERVATIONS ERNESTO lit 5S59
10?>S COLLINS MENU* Ml MRRBOU*
VAUT PARKING ttOSID ft
^^^^>>>>^
The Pleasure of
your affair is
ontainebleau
Miami beach noniD*
M VOXJFICEXT FACILITIES /
SL'l ERB8ERVICI GOURMET
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Kosher Facilities BILL COLORING
Ava.lable ""Bfffif^
^
iTjrai*jf4Bjfilsii
rjft^
/,.. ; v3^*i II could be the perfect .iftair. And it si
V--*it^^j* be. Aftei all, we're talking aboul the n
tjiuJi -3'-^! important moments in your life. ^ our
should
most
daughter's wedding. ^ our son's
confirmation. Iheone lig parl\ ol
the season.
At times like these, you deserve the
Iden Roc. The figures may come to a little
more, but would you really settle tor
anything less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is
without peer on 1 lie Beach, l'lease don t
hesitate to call her lor advice, for specialized
attention, and lor a chance to look over
the magnificent new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
HOTEl YACHT AND CABANA Cl e
JEAN CROM 451" to 47m STREET -O'. MIAMI BE4C-
:-A=.0*TE HORN 532-2561
There are only ten 5-star hotels.
Doral On-the-Ocean is ore ol them.
There are oniy eleven 5-star resorts.
Doral Country Club is one ot them.
In either Miami or Miami Beach,
the first catering choice is obvious.
Because no one else has five s'ars.
The difference that is The D:
IheBorals
DORAL ON-THE-OCEAN OF MIAVI BEACH
CALL MR. FERNANDEZ, 532-3600
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB OF MIAMI
CALL MR. KOVAC, 592-2000
irs


Port-a 0 H
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
FIRST-OF-YEAR
T
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BFGoodrich
L
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SAYS
HfflBSBlllH
muuat
refunded
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RFGoodrich
LONG MILER
4 PLY
kNYLON CORD
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iyA LOW COST
650/700X13
Plus 1.88 F.E. Tax 4 Trade
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560x15 2 ply 14.25 1.64
775x14 15.50 2.11
825x14 17.50 2.24
825x15 17.50 2.30
Whitewalls slightly higher
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STEEL
BELTED
POLYESTER CORD 2 STEEL BELTS
A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
G78-15 H78-15 J78-15
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2 31 to 3.19
& Trade-in
BELTED
RADIAL
Fits most late models of
BUICKS, CHEVROLETS. DODGES.
FORDS, PLYMOUTHS. PONTIACS
Plus F.E. Tax
2.95 and
Trade-in
RFGoodrich
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BELTED WHITEWALLS
ALL
SIZES
LISTED
B78-14 C78-14
E78-14 F78-14
G78-14 F78-14
G78-15
Plus F.E. Tax $2.00 to S2.73 each and
trade. $1.00 less for blackwalls
$0 EXTRA FOR LARGE SIZE CARS
* H78-15 J78-15 L78-15
Plus FE. Tax $2 94 to $3 31 and trade-in
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CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave 634 1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681 8541
N MIAMI BEACH
1700 NE 163 St 945 7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH OAOE
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667 7575
HIALEAH. PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822 2500
CUTLER RIOGE
20390 S Owe Hwy. 233-5241
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Feaeral Hwy 247-1622
W HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 9870450
Open Mor Wed fn Till 9 P.M.
FT LAUDERDALE
1830 W Bro*ardBI*d 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd 525-7583
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832 3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd 848-2544
FT PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
ORLANOO
421 N. Orange 8lossom Tr 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E Colonial Or 896 1141
WINTER PARK
899 S Orlando Ave 645-5305
BAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusu Ave 255-74*7
NAPLES
2085 E Tamiami Tr 774-4443
CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


Uewisli Floiridlian
Temple Emami-EPs Forums
Part of Salute To Rabbi
Miami, Florida Friday, January 18, 19/M
Burton Young Announces His
Candidacy For U.S. Senate
Charging that the "glory of
America has been tarnished by po-
litical hacks." Burton Young, a
"disgusted citizen" who never
before sought any public office,
has announced his candidacy for
the Democratic nomination for the
U.S. Senate seat now held by Re-
publican Edward Gurney.
Young, who has had a distin-
guished legal career and is a for-
mer president of the Florida Bar
Association, said the politicians to
whom he referred "have ravaged
our democratic processes and have
threatened this nation's survival as
a republic."
The 46-year-old North Miami
Beach attorney, who classifies him-
self as a "fiscal conservative." said
that "somebody is getting ripped
off" in the current energy crisis
and added, "that somebody, I fear,
is the average American." ,
"One of the most aggravating
governmental insults visited upon
the American people in the past
number of weeks," said Young, "is
the filibuster that led to the death
of the excess profits tax on the
major oil companies. It iust gnaws
at my conscience that when I have
to wait in line to buy gasoline at
an inflated price, at the same time
I am waiting in line to make the
oil companies richer.
I enter tlrs race with the knowl-
edge that the political professionals
of Florida will ridicule my can-
didacy because I have never
run for public office and cannot
depend upon the support of am
political clique or powerful special
interest groups." Young stressed
in his announcement statement.
Bui to me." said Young, "this
il my bet recommendation to the
voters of Florida. I am my own
man.
"There will be no financial in-
vestments in my campaign by so-
cial interest groups bee.
there will b* no financial returns.
We wi'l need money to c >nvey our
- age to the peoole of Florida
In th coming months, but it will
b "n^onle m mey" to guaranti e
'people power."
Pledging a grass roots campaign
(hat will reject the usual fakery in
Florida politics. Young pledged,
"I will not have fake testimonials
to rai=e funds. I will not make fake
promises to get camoaian money
from hankers, industrialists or oil
barons. Simoly, I will not barcam
away principles regardless of the
prire"
\"vitv; the N ties Involved in
t"S. s">te camnaicn. he id
the n ed for a national madical
insurance nlin. "At the very best,"
deciared Young, "an American
ild not have to lose his dignity
because he is without adequate
funds to pay for medical and hos-
pital care, and at the very worst.
suffer and die because he cannot
provide the money for such care."
Young, who has served as a
member of Gov. Askew's Council
on Criminal Justice and currently
serves as a memb r of the Supreme
Court Judicial Nomination Com-
mission, hit hard on the criminal
justice system in Florida and the
nation. Any semblance between |
logic and the manner in which we
handle our convicted felons is
purely coincidental, he observed.
We put in jail people who are
afflicted with mental illness and
addiction, or we hospitalize them |
in pig pens. Then we let people i
who have been convicted of violent
crimes roam the streets to con-
tinue their ravaging while they
appeal their sentences for months
or even years."
Young said "common sense dic-
tates" the need for federal aid to
create adequate facilities to treat
the mentally ill or those addicted
BURTON YOUNG
to alcohol or narcotics and that
the same common sense dictates
that the dope pusher, who Young
termed "an individual who is a
scourge upon society." must be
treated as such and jailed.
Young urged a new program
whereby the federal government
would offer tax credits to indus-
tries planning to move into states
such as Florida where many metro-
politan areas do not want them be-
cause of presently inadequate
water, sewage, road and school
facilities.
Instead, he said, such industries
should be encouraged to move in-
to areas of the state where there
is plenty of land available, where
jobs can be provided for the un-
employed in low per capita income
areas and where there would be
less chance of adding to industri il-
ly caused pollution problems.
"America should not turn its
back upon its frien Is," said Young
In discussing foreign aid, but he
added, "when we give aid to th tse
who have taken our aid and then
laughed at our dilemmas, common
5U its a more careful eval-
uation of our foreign aid prof
"If the nation is going to con-
tinue to give tax liopholes to the,
rich," said Young, "let's start tak-1
ing some advantage of tax loop-
holes for those who really need it
America needs brain power." he
said. "Let's give a tax credit to a
parent who is putting a child
through college or trade school."
Turning to th? charges made re-1
cently against Sen. Gurney in news,
stories. Young said he wished to
repeat what he urged Nov. 21. 1973.'
"Please. Sen. Gurney. suspend your-
self from the Watergate Commit-
tee until the problems of your own
credibility have been decided."
Young, a former Assistant State
Attorney of the Eleventh Judicial
Circuit, formerly taught a course
in ethics at the University of Mi-
ami School of Law. In his only ex-
perience in politics, he served as
co-campaign manager in Dade
County for Sen. Henry "Scoop"
Jackson during the 1972 Presiden-
tial primary.
Young and his wife. Sheila, have
two children. David. 14. and Fran-
cea. 6. They reside in northern
Dade County.
Section E Temple Emanu-El of Miami
--------------- Beach's salute to Dr. Irving Lehr-
in'a 30,h aiiiv iibbi
will begin with a Wednesday eve
ning forum series surpassing any
other cultural and entertainment
presentation in the congregation's
history.
Samuel Adler, vice president of
Temple Emanu-El, was named as
general chairman of the forum
series by Judge Herbert S. Shapiro.
president, and Samuel N. Fried
land, chairman of the board.
Adier is a leader of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and its
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign, and
also has played a leading role for
State of Israel Bonds, the Svna-
20gue Council of America and the
Lehrman Day School.
Leo Rosten. one of American
Jewry's best known authors and
commentators, will lead off the
Wednesday evening series Jan. 30.
Rosten, the author of the best-
selling 'Treasury of Jewish Quota-
tions." will speak on "The Joys
of Yiddish," title of an earlier hit
he wrote.
The Feb. 20 program will pre-
sent an unusual panel discussion
on "Israel and the Middle East in
1974." Participants will include
Gen. S. L. A. Marshall. America's
foremost military historian ^nd
expert on Israel-Arab wars: Am-
bassador Jacob Barmore, Israel's
envoy to the United Nations who
neads his nation's relations with
Latin American countries: and Don
SAM ADLER
Shoemaker, editor of The Miami
Herald and frequent visitor to Is-
rael and the Middle East.
The March 27 program will fea-
ture Sara Aviani and the famed
Yemenite Trio plus Chassidic
dancers in a tribute to the Jewish
-tate produced by Shmuel Fersh-
ko, musical director of Temple
Emanu-El.
Tickets for the entire series are
available at the temple office, ac-
cording to Mrs. Jacob Katzman,
L-ochairman of the forum commit-
tee.
aufdines
ia#fiondo
'**
~ A*

Chiles Nominates
South Floridians
Several young men from South
Florida are among U.S. Sen
ii Chiles' 43 competitive
nominees to be considered for
appointment to the four military
academies.
Nominees to the U.S. Merchant
Marine Academy are Robert Paul
Friedman, son of Mr. and Mrs
Robert J. Friedman, Hialeah; Mark
Steven Lesser, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Lesser, Miami: and
Harold Cowen of W. Holly
wood.
Philip Schacter. son of Daniel
Schacter of Miami, is a nominee
to the U.S. Military Academy at
W New JWV Post Planned In
Naranja Area, Berliner Says
Plans are being made to form
a new JWV post in the Naranja
area. Department of Florida Com-
mander M. Jay Berliner of the
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.,
announced.
Commander Berliner said that
William Samet. a former comman-
der of JWV's Miami Post No. 174,
will be in charge of the Naranja
post, the 25th post for Jewish War
Veterans in Florida. An organiza-
tional meeting will be held Mon-
day.
the printe;
shirt
Jfe
rj -
N KLOPMAYS
CAREFREE ULTRESSA
It's one of the best shapes a
dress can be in. And ours is
a soft, long sleeve step-in of
Ultressa* Dacron" polyester.
Houndstooth check: green
or blue. 8-18, $21
5ES 2. SECOND FLOOR.
Ml. AND A:. II S STORES


^ 10-B
7-r -' jse^!fr^r
Page 6-B
* Unicf nrrf^ff"*r>
Fridav. lanuanr 18. 1974
Miami Attorney Alan Becker
Offers To Represent Feldman
Word of a now wave of Russian
show trials has resulted in an un-
u-ua! move by a Miami attorney.
Al a !eccnt community rally,
State Rep. Alan Becker offered
his services as an attorney to rep-
resent and defend Alexander PeM-
man , the USSR.
Tiie December rally was con-
v ni.l by Dr. Robert Wolf, chair-
nan o: the South Florida Con-
f.rence en Soviet Jewry, and co-
jponsored by the American Jew-
ish Congress and the Temple Sinai
Social Action Committee in coop-
eration with the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
The rally, supported by the
numerous Feldman families in
Tacc and Braward counties, took
place at Temple Sinai of North
Pade. It focused on the particular
case of Alexander Fe'.dman a*
r pn-sentative of the new wave of
show trials now taking place in the
Soviet Union against Jews who
have applied for emigration.
Participating in the program
were Sam FeHman. Yosef Ya-
nich, local director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, and Rep.
Becker, who discussed the ques-

In Loving Memory of
SANDRA ROSE SCHWARTZ
A Most Wonderful Wife,
Mother and Grandmother
who passed away
April 23, 1973
Harry S. Schwartz
Husband
Douglas Roberta
Lorraine & Herbert
Children
Diana Michael Brenda
Phyllis and Jeffrey
Grandchildren
"To Be Remembered By Those We
leave Behind i% to live forever"

. ALAN BECKER
:ionab'.e legal proceedings concern-
ing Feldman. Statements of sup-
oo'.t from Congressman William
Lehman. U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles,
ind the Carpenter's Union were
read.
The following statement, read
by Mr Becker, has been forwarded
10 the Prosecutor General of the
;o\iet Union:
The world community is sur-
prised at the administration of
:uitice in the case of Alexander
Feldman. mere are apparently
numerous oov.ations from the re-
quirements of the criminal code
jf the USSR.
"For that rea-on. and because
jf the difficulty experienced in
ibt-.ir.ing counsel for Feldman at
"ial and presenting evidence at
trial. I hereby request that 1 be
permitted to come to Kiev to as
-ist as counsel in Fcldman's ap-
Deal. This request I make as an
individual and on behalf of the
concerned Jewish community of
Florida."
Grunhut To Speak
At Forum Meeting
Abo Grunhut. who recentl) at-
tended a meeting of economist.-
and Jewish leaders from all o^er
the world in Is-
rael, will dis-
cuss the present
situation in that
beleaguered na
Uon at the week-
ly meeting ol
the Miami Beach
Bnai B'rith
Luncheon Club
^^dly^" I Fn>-um iii 'ho
d^WjA M I 100 Lincoln Rd.
^^"* *^^^* Ciub Room Fri-
Abe Grvnhui day at 12:30
p.m.
Mr. Grunhut, vice president and
manager of the Washington Fed-
eral Bank. 1234 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach, is also a senior of-
ficer of the Banks of Neumi and
Haganah in Israel, and serves as
vice president of Technion.
Mr. Grunhut, treasurer of Flor-
ida Histacjrut. is serving as chair-
man. Foreign Affairs, for the
South Florida American Jewish
Congress and as chairman of the
South Beach Activities Center ad-
( visory board.
There is no charge: the public
is invited to attend.
ALL SEATS RESERVED
THE
LAINIE
KAZAN
SHOW
WITH
AN ALL STAR SHOW
AND
SPECIAL GUEST STAR
MARTY BRILL
OF THE DICK VAN DYKE SHOW
ONE NIGHT ONLY SAT. FEB. 9,1974 8:30 P.M.
DONATION 3.50-*4.50-*5.50-*6.50-*7.50
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
TICKETS ON SALE AT AUDITORIUM BOX OFFICE OR
TICKETRON LOCATIONS IN All SEARS OR JEFFERSON
STORES AND THE ALLEGRO MUSIC HOUSE, CORAL GABIES
FOR INFORMATION OR RESERVATIONS CALL 861-3911
OR S3MIS1 SPECIAL GROUP DISCOUNTS
|
SSSr-'ir-.T-Y
-i*r*tV*fS
GREYHOUND RACING
POST TIME 7:45 PM NIGHTLY
MATINEES 1 PM TUE., THURS., SAT.
MULTI MILLION DOLLAR GREYHOUND RACING THEATRE
S2 TRIFECTAS 2 BIG Q'S GIANT 40 FT. COLOR SCREEN
$100,000 INTERNATIONAL CLASSIC
You're never
seen flagler
be (ore...
even if you ve
been there.
RESERVATIONS
549-3000
si?rArr;rss
P'dduced t>,
(R/iN FElD *nd
KENNETH FELD
S'aged oa Ot'*cia t>i
RICHARD BARS'OW
%if*i
NEW*
\]Li\ SEE THE MOST AMAZING MIXED
\ WILD ANIMAL ACT EVER DARED?
ALL NEW! 104th EDITION.
TONIGHT
URACE
"Tire great .AX*xx:r;zc^vx.- vaxjlxx:' I m
54.00 -$5.00-56.00
SAVE $1.00 ON KIDS UNDER 12
Ved t,.C0 PM THURS 2:30 & 8:00 PM FRI. 2:30 PM .1
SAT MQR\. 1M.C AM MC\ flL TtEj 30 & i, CO PM [
ITICKEIS \OV\ ON SALE Ai MIAMI BEACH CONvf^T
TION HALL BOX OFFICE ALL SEARS STORES
JORDAN MARSH: Biscayne BlvU DJdeland Shoppmo|
[Center 163rO St Sunrise Shopping Ctnter in Ft. L mder.
|dale INFORVAT ION 534-:9c3
WED. 23 hru TUES. 29
JAN. JAN.
MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION HALL
PERFORMANCES: WEO. ,Jan 23 P 20 PV THURS 4
Ivin AJ!^'t^i V30 B:0 PM SAT ,Jan 26> AM.
It, pt ,C ^1Jt SUN tJan 2Tl '30 & 5-3" PM MON. A.
|TLE5 .Jan.28-29i 2*0 & 8:00 PM
in;
P in mi* riiipon today '
?r.GL'NG BR0S BARNIM & BAILEY CIRflKi
Convent.on Han. "00 W.ih.ngtfn Ave C
M.am, Beach. Fia. 33-39 Mo-
- _____________ Aft
Em,
. _______
__________________________________

I




IOM
mmmi bek*h
HOME of fomed WUSTY S ROOST Cluhhn.,... o........^T ^ M s2 I
"e*touront Rrservofons Suanni^ 673-0348


Friday, January 18. 1974
* UMUtnrrSffirHr
Page 7-lJ
Drive Launched To Secure
Three New Bloodmobiles
An intensive campaign to secure from Greater Miami and Holly.
three new bl"odn,obiles fo- the w.ioclbut the Yon. Kippur War
Magen David Sffom.'Tsra?l's -offi |,as intensified the need for the
vehicles, Reinhard said.
State headquarters for the Amer-
ean Red Magen David tor Israel
ire maintained at the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy, 2400 Pine
free Dr. Working with Reinhard
ire David Coleman, president of
the Miami Reach chapter, and Soi
Drescher and Mark Soroko, mem-
ben of the national board of di
lectors of the American Red
Magen David.
Joseph Handieman of Miami
Beach is a member of the execu-
tive committee of the American
Red Magen David. Reinhard noted.
During the October war, South
Florida Jewry contributed funds
or a dozen ambulances, cardiac
rescue units and bloodmobilies.
Kosher Meals Available At Holiday Inns
Holiday Inns of America, the
rvorld'e laegtett motel chain, hat
announced that Kosher (linnets
re now available in over 160 com
any operated Holiday Inns
1 roughout the United States in-
ludin? Hawaii. Such meals are
also offered in Mexico and the
.aribbeaa.
By agreement with Schreibei
Caterers of New York City, the (
approved meals will be served
iipon Ihe request. Six separate
neat meals are presently avail-
ible.
In making ihe announcement.
;.am Ward, director of food and
Sovorare Duality control for Holi-
tay Inns, noted that franchised
.ins throughout the woild will
soon provide this accommodation
for travelers who desire truly
kosher gourmet foods.
Arrangements for this combined
project were made by Go.d ri d
Seiger Development Co., which
a the exdu ive rights to this ar-
rangsment, based in Memphis,
renn*, which is also home office of
Holiday Inns.
Ktmmoit* iVilson i- chairman
the board of Holiday Inns.
SAMUIL RVHHAKD
cial Rrd Cms- end Civil D ;en*i
agency, has been launch* I In
Flo Ida. Announcement of
the t"r e ;i- made Wednes
Samuel Reinha d. state chai-raar
if e American R-d Magi n David
for Israel
Ear'' bloodmobils a sp<
, on?1 t< 'l ,:' ""'il Mol ""
type vehicle which collects
and delivers blood through ml Is-
rai i id territo
- '.0.10. according to Ben
of New York, national ex-
e .' i director of the Red Magen
I >rganization already v
obiles from American Jew-
ry dur n 1973three of them
Wometco Theatres Feature
The American Film Theatre will
oresent Anton Chekhov's "Three
Sisters" Monday and Tuesday at
Wometco's Surf. Films opening
Friday include "Man of Iron" at
the Miami; "I Am A Dancer."
limited engagement at the Dade
land and Patio, and Walt Disney's
'Super Dad" at the Florida and
Turn Gables.
LEON SCHACTER'S
Continuous Performance From 1:30 p.m.
THREE SHOWS DAILY
MATINEE BARGAIN PRICES
SI.05 till 6 o'clock
r.lNCMA
WASHINGTON AVENUE 13 Street
, Two Shows
Tomorrow at 2 & 8:3G
0CC25 through Jen. 13
THEODORE
BIKEL
HAROLD
GARY
~.g in
-non s Cu'rent (Voe I
Smflsh Hit Comcd*
*-**
January 15-27
(2 weeks)
B RODERICK
CRAWFORD
starring in lason Miller -
Contn iversial
Pulitzei Prue winning di i
nun
CHAMPIONSHIP
SEASON
WED. MATINEE BUS
FROM MIAMI BEACH
T .' Miami Orach ftedio and *>i>rs
Jordan Maish and tofieno" sieves
Discount-, available fo<
siudenis andg rHUte
444 90J1
THE NUMBER ONE TRACK
Humber One IN QUALITY RACING -Number One IN ACCOMMODATIONS
Number One IN ENTERTAINMENT-*Jum6r One IN SERVING YOU
Number One IN PARI-MUTUEL WAGERING
NOW THROUGH MARCH 4
M the greatest ^show on turf
WHERE YOU ARE NUMBER ONE
FIRST RACE 1:15
RACING DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.


1Q-B
Page 8-r3
vjeniit fhriettam
Friday, January 18. 1974
u
'K
With .
n
J <7
w
n
ISABEL GKOVE
Brightening up her recovery from surgery for Lillian (Billiel Krupp
was a holiday visit from her son Brian M. Krupp and wife. Brina. Brian
has just received his doctorate in astro physics from the University of
Maryland, and Brina, in charge of the language department at Hyatts
ville High School, teaches French there. Also visiting were Gail and
Paul Le Noble of Montaugh, L.I., and their two, Wendy and Peter.
Peter hopes to be accepted at Emory University where he will pursue
a medical career. Gail is the daughter of William and Betty PriUker
(he's Lillian's brother) of Leeds. England, now enjoying a second
home at a condominium on Miami Beach.

Lillian Sctaoen, immediate past president of the Department of
Florida. Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans, and its present
Aid-to-lsrael chairman, is eager to announce that the 22 auxiliaries in
the Department of Florida have raised some $9,500 towards medical
supplies and equipment for the Tel Hashomer Hospital in Tel Aviv.
Israel. Nationally, over $45,000 has been raised and in addition tc
medical supplies, two circular beds and two anesthesia machines have
been sent to the Tel Hashomer Hospital, which is part of the Chaim
Sheba Institute.
*
A call for casting of 'Damn Yankees" has gone out from Temple
Zion. so here's a chance for all of you repressed actors and actresses
to "go on the stage." Singers, dancers, musicians and stage hands are j
needed and try-outs are being held at the temple at 8:30 p.m. Gary |
Tanner can give you even more information.

Among teenagers who headed a very successful program of the
newly formed Health Career Club of the North Miami Junior High
School in the auditorium recently was Steve Pollack, 17, a graduate
of North Miami Beach Senior High School who will enter the Univer-
sity of Miami preparatory to a career in medicine. Steve is a member of
Medical Explorers Post 406 of Parkway General Hospital and a recent
employee of the hospital.

Ann (Mrs. Sylvan) Meyer, wife of the former Miami News editor,
was featured guest this week at the open board meeting and luncheon
keld by Temple Israel of Greater Miami Sisterhood. Mrs. Meyer and
Jeannie (Mrs. Peter) Wolf, celebrity interviewer of TV Ch. 2. discussed
the community benefits of our educational TV station, WPBT.

Bessie and Harry Goldstein of Miami Beach, concerned for the
needs of the Hadassah Hospital in Israel and the urgency of medical
care for the Israeli wounded, held a brunch in their home recently '
to help raise funds to send overseas. In addition to the delectable food,
the program for the afternoon was filled with music. Paul Yanofsky |
end his mandolin provided a medley of selections, and Mrs. Rose Jacob-1
son, singer, presented a generous sprinkling of Israeli selections in her ;
recital. Among guests was the couple's daughter. Mrs. Mildred G. Klein
of Miami, and Mrs. Nathan Feika of Miami Beach.
Ner Tamid Show
Stars Minii Sloan
Saturday evening. Feb. 9, Tem-
pi,' Ner Tamid will hold its lfith
annual concert. One of the featured
Ututi o! this gala will be singing
,tar, Mimi Sloan.
Mimi Sloan has appeared in
Broadway musicals and many ho-
tels both in Miami Beach and the
Catskiil Mountains. She had her
own radio program in NYC and
Philadelphia, known as "The Mimi
Sloan Show."
Louis Suchman and Mrs. Louis
Cohen are cochairmon of the eve-
ning. Tickets may be purchased at
the synagogue office. 7902 Carlyle
Ave. The concert will begin at
8:15 p.m.
*.
mm sioan
MRS. SCOTT K. UWIS
Miss Eichenbaum
Scott K. Lewis
Wed. Jan. 12
The former Robin Eichenbaum
and Scott K. Lewis exchanged vows
at Beth Torah Congregation Satur
day. Jan. 12. Rabbi Max Lipschitz
officiated at the 8 p.m. ceremony
which was followed by a reception
at the Diplomat Country Club.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Eichenbaum.
1045 NE 169th Terr., and Paul
I-ewis of Tampa.
For her wedding, the bride wore
a traditional candlelight satin and
lace gown and carried an arrange
ment of white roses. Maid of honor
was Sherri Roe. and bridesmaids
included Debi Eichenbaum. Elise
Roe. Julie Sandburg and Debbie
Kublin.
The bridegroom's best man wa*
Matthew Cammarata. ushers were
Alan Eichenbaum. Robert Radler
Michael Kublin. Michael Horowit?
and Michael Goldberg.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Lewis at
tended Miami-Dade Community
College.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Nassau, the couple will
live at 5395 SW 33rd St.. Pembroke
Park.
Burdine's Travel
Seminars Are Free
Ethel Bium. travel writer and
WKAT broadcaster, will be the [
featured guest speaker at two!
Burdine's travel
seminars. "Is->
rael and the
Traveler, 1974."
Both seminars
will be held .
Thursdav, Jan
24.
The Miami
Beach Burdine's
store will con-
the second floor
restaurant into
Ethl Blum an auditorium
for a 4 p.m. pro
gram. A W a.m. seminar is planned
in the Burdine's 163rd St. location.
Admission is free and tickets
are available from any Burdine's
Travel Bureau in the eight stores
in Dade and Broward Counties.
Pioneer Women
Plan Activities
Club 1 of Pioneer Women will
hold a game luncheon at 1230 p.m.
Monday, at the Washington Fed-
eral. 1234 Washington Ave. Bertha
Liebmann will preside.
Aviva Chapter will hold a rum-
mage sale Tuesday. Wednesday
and Thursday. Jan. 24. at 10J0 NE
159th St. between 9 and 4 p.m.
Eilat Chapter will celebrate Tu
B'Shevat at its next meeting Tues-
day, at 7:30 p.m. at the Washing-
ton Federal, 1234 Washington Ave.
Freda Levitan is program chair
man and Faye Brucker is in charge
of culture. Veda Gruber. president,
will conduct the meeting.
Yivo Forum Wednesday
The Yivo Forum will be held at
Temple Beth Sholom Wednesday
at 8 p.m. Dr. Samuel Portnoy will
discuss "Episodes of Jewish Life
in America."
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
cuakant:'o muttons stow fronts fmrnituii tops
N1I4U AND FRAMfD fllMiHS
Plate I Window Glass Replacements
lMOHtaSt., etl. trHmtt Pnwnm 673-2967
\orne. '"jih I Alton)
WANT A PRETTY
BATHROOM!

DAVID FUTCH
BATH CENTER
Beoutiful accessories to personalize your bath.
Slimline vanities & marble tops for the small
bathroom. Letus help you select a gift or a
complete bathroom.
949-2133
SHOWROOM 15 3 30 W. PIXIE HWY. ___
Executives Club
To Install New
Officers, Board
With Rep. Claude Pepper acting
as the installing officer, the Miami
Beach Executives Club will hold
its annual installation of officers
and board members Sunday eve-
nina. Feb. 3, at the Americana
Hotel.
The new slate of officers in-
cludes Dr. Murray Greenwald.
president. Chester Wynne, vice
oresident; Flora Aronson, secre-
tary; J. D. Prior, treasurer, and
Abe Eisenberg. chaplain. '
The board of governors, with
William J. Schusel as chairman.
includes Ben Giller, Dr. Frederick
j Bergman. Richard M. Donath,
| Bernard Levy. David Levy, George
Kronengold. Irvin Sherman and
Lewis Jacobson.
Mr. Schusel. who served the past
year as president, will be honored
for nil efforts and dedication to
the club.
David Levy is handling all seat-
ing arrangement
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
fives prompt, temporary relief
from auch pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Tssta by doctors on hun-
dreds of patienta showed this
tu be true in many cases In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation ff* or
recon.mend it for their fam-
ilies Preparation H oint
or suppositories.
YOUR INVITATION
to A Showing Of The New Spring and Summer ...
MOO 'OR WOMEN
MON.-TUES.-WEO.
JANUARY 21, 32, 23
9:30 A.M. 5 P.M.
Mr. Marian Justice, Factory Representative will ha kere ta assist
you and will have ADDITIONAL STYUS from the factory not
available at any other time .. .
REEVES CORRECTIVE FOOTWEAR
1614 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BfACH 6724589
BEN S HARDWARE
IS ^ NOW OPEN
Cl 1 0% ALL ITEMS
11LLV JO Off. IN STORE
OFF
KB H*R0W* MWER TOOLS
SPJI SUPPLIES HIND TOOLS
1548 N.E. 165th ST.. N.M.B.
----------,^mo^tu sn,..,. ,----- ,,,
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
GARDENING SUPPLIES
947-6711


Friday, January 18, 1974
*Jewisli Fhrldflar
Page 9-B
SAUY l. ff/CMMAN
Sally Richman,
Harry Rabbins
Are Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Rich-
nan have announced the engage
menl of their daughter, Sally
Louise, to Harry Robbins.
The future bridegroom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rob-
*iins. A graduate of Long Island
University in New York, he is
presently teaching in the Dade
County School System.
His fiancee is a graduate of
North Miami High School and
Miami Dade Community College.
Meetings Set By A J Congress Women
Monday at 12:30 p.m., the Golda
Meir Chapter. Florida Women's
Divsion. An-.-rican Jewish Con-
gress, will hold monthly meeting
in the Seasons South. The program
will feature Professor Harold P
h. University of Miami,
whose topic will be: "Air Pollution
and the Present Energy Crisis."
M. B. Hadassah Groups Set
Dates for Regular Meetings-
a
T?
t*
Insights to the Contemporary Di-
lemma." Hostesses will be Mrs. Sa-
bina Jay. Mrs. Lillian Sherman and
Gertrude Klein.
i3 &
Justine Chapter will meet Thurs-
day. Jan. 24, at noon in the Ameri-
can Savings Bank, 1200 Lincoln
Rd., Miami Beach The program
will feature "Together in Jerusa
lem," an exciting film about Louise
Waterman Wise Youth Hostel in
Israel, narrated by Gertrude Ehr-
enpreis.
For information call the Amer
lean Jewish Congress office.
A meeting of the Jade Wind::
Chapter was to be held Thursday
noon in the Jade Winds Tower
The program was to feature "A
Round Up of AJCongress for
1973." with panel members: Pear!
Marweli, Syivia Rivchun. Gu-
Steir.berg. Ruth Kramer and Syl-
via Pitchersky.
& 1* it
P;)int East Chapter will meet at
1 p.m. Wednesday in the French
Roim of Point East. The program
will feature the film "Together in
Jerusalem," depicting the Louise
Waterman Wise Youth Hostel in
Israel.
s> &
Louise Wise Chapter will have
an open meeting Thursday, Jan. 24,
at 11:45 a.m. in the Algiers Hotel.
The program will feature a talk by Universit the (uture bride is the
Edith Jacobson on "Biblical! "....... ...
Linda Selevan
Engaged To
Samuel Matter
Arthur A. Selevan, 19610 NE
8th PL, is announcing the engage-
ment of his daughter. Linda
Debra to Samuel C. Matter, son of
Mr. and Mrs. David Matter, 421
Hardee Rd., Coral Gables.
A graduate of Florida Atlantic
LAUREN SCMAfff
Lauren Scharf
To Be Bride Of
Moshe Azoulai
Mrs. Bernice Goldstein and Ar-
thur Scharf, both of Hollywood,
announce the engagement of their j
laughter, Lauren Beth Scharf, of
Jerusalem. I-rael, to Moshe Azou-
lai. son of Mrs. Ruth Azoulai of
Jerusalem, Israel, and the late
David Azoulai.
Miss Scharf was graduated as
valedictorian of HoLywood Hills
High School, class of 1971. She is
in her third year at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem.
Mr. Azoulai is a graduate of
Ayanot Agricultural High School.
V^kelon. Israel and attends the He-
brew University School of Agri-
culture. He is currently serving
with the Israel Defense Forces as
a Tank Commander in the Sinai.
The Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a board meet
ing Monday at 10 a.m. in the chap
tcr's new office at 541 Lincoln R-i
The third in the book review se
ries will be held Monday at 1:30
p.m. at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs. So
phie Primak will review "New Is
raclis" by David Schoenbrun.
Group activities include Roya'
Maccabees gathering at the Finan
cial Federal. 755 Washington Ave.
Monday at 7 p.m. The film, "Goal
Is Peace," will be shown. Mrs
Irene Birnbaum will preside. Mrs.
Clara Landy is program chairman
Lincoln Group Eye Bank and
JNF luncheon will be held at the
Shore Club at noon Tuesday. Mrs
Elizabeth Plotnick and Mrs. Lena
i Young are co chairmen. Card games
| will follow the lujyheon.
Natanya Group Eye Bank lunch-
eon will be held at the Americana
Hotel at noon Wednesday. Mrs.
Molly Lipsky is president.
Herzl Group founders day
luncheon and stage show is slated
lor noon Wednesday, at the Caril-
lon Hotel. Mrs. Rose Zeigmund is
president.
Triton Group will have its Eye
; Bank function at Triton Hall
Wednesday, at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Mor-
, ris Winawer is president.
Eddie Cantor luncheon is sched-
, uled for the Fontalnebleau Hotel
! Thursday Jan. 24, at noon. Mrs.
I Jeanne Krasner is president.
Mrs
Joel Schenker Is
Sunday's Lecturer
An inside view of 'The Theater
and the Jewish Psyche" will be
pr ivided this Sunday mo-ning
when one of Broadway's top pro-
ducers, Joel Schenker, delivers
the Greenfield Institute lecture at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
As a managing director of the
Theatre Guild. Schenker has had a
long theatric;.l career which in-
cluded producing such outstand-
in: plays ', "Seidman and Son."
"The Homecoming." "A Case of
Libel" and "The Royal Hunt of the
Sun," and previously in association
With Cheryl Crawford of the Ac-
tors Studio, some of the great hits
of the '30's.
Sunday's lecture1- has been In-
volved in Jewish affairs as a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
and is honorary life president of
Temple Beth Ei. Cedarhurst. N.Y.
The lectuie, which is open to
nor. subscribers, will begin at 10
a.m
The MULTI-MILLION
,'A, DOLLAR
Crouir
Miami Beach's Number One
KOSHER Ho.ei
Serving GLATT KOSHERCoisinej
under Supervision
laughter of the late Mrs. Beatrice
Selevan.
Her fiance, a graduate of the
1'mversity of Miami, is currently
in account executive. _______.
MORE THAN EVER ISRAEl NEEDS
YOUR HEIPI You con help Israel',
economy by buying Israel Bands-
Give to Hit Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and tha Emergency Fund
MOW! Mayshie Fried berg
Proud And Bold Entered In
$50,000 Donn Handicap
Proud and Bold, leader of the
Florida campaigned handicap di-
vision last year, will have a chance
to test his mettle against top
talent from across the nation in
the $50,000 added Donn Handicap
Feb. 9 at Gulfstream Park. The
Florida-bred four-year-old, owned
by Robert Van Worp. Jr. and Sr.,
is among 45 horses nominated to
the mile and a furlong Gulfstream
fixture, racing secretary' Edward
C. McKinsey said. Proud and Bold
has won 13 races all in Florida
from 33 career starts for total
earnings of $99,331.
TEACHER-DIRECTOR
Hollywood Temple
Nursery School
Experienced, Education
Degree Necessary.
To Begin September 1974.
CALL 1-989-0205
WIDOWER IN 6CS
has goad income, wishes to meet
nice-appearing lady in Hie 50s.
Call morning! and eenings 531-
9709.
EXPANSION CONSULTANT
Major Jewish Women's orgoniiotion
involved in community service and
public affairs, seeks a part-time
expansion consultant with sound
background in volunteer recruit-
ment and development. Travel re-
quired. Send complete resume of
education, work ond volunteer ex-
perience to E. C, Box 2973, Miami,
Flo. 33101.
SKOWt*1
Jtftt
H0v
GLATT
you'll
love HI
SCHECHTER'S
CfflBBEM
STRICTLY KOSHER HOTEL
o HEATED SWIMMING F001
o PRIVATE BEACH a PATIO
o FREE PARKING. ETEHTAMMNT
SUGAR. SAIT* FAT FREE OIETS
0CEANFR0NTSYNAGOGUE
a TV & R"d'o m All Hoomi
o Aif Condiuonei" mo HiiBd
DINING ROOM OPEN
TO TML FtnLK
For lasenrotiaM or tafermeirioa
HONE 531-006
Enure oeeentront hick
37th to 38th St. MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 1305)531-0061
Enjoy a Traditional Vacation
With Every Modern Facility at
the luiurious I largest
Oceanfrent KOSHER Hotel
Early Reservations tor
PASSOVER Suggested
Vou.Hom I"' BtRKOWITZ FAMILY
For Information Call
531-5771
FULL 0CEANFR0NT BLOCK
40th to 41 st Sts. MIAMI BEACH
ON THE OCEAN
DINING ROCM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
NOW OPEN
PHONE ANNE DECN
Make your Passover Reservations Now Call 53T-73BI
1545 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BCH.
OINNER HOUR 5 TO 7 P.M.
Film Among Five Winning Entries
Actor Jack Lemon has announced
the winners of the Academy of
Motion Picture Arts and Science?
first annual student film awards
competition.
Five films were chosen from
more than 300 submitted in na-
tional competitions across the na-
tion. The University of Miami was
one of the schools that partici-
pated, and one of the films made
by a student at that school, en-
titled 'Manhattan Melody" a
25-minute film by Ken Weieder-
horn and Reuben Trane. won the
dramatic entry. The film was made
in New York, but was entered
through the University of Miami.
Winners, who were notified of.
their selection by a telephone call
from Jack Lemon, will receive
81,000 from the National Associa-
tion of Theatre Owners.
At the ceremonies, academy
president Walter Mirisch praised
the student filmmakers and sug-
gested the audience "watch for
some of these names several
of them may be up in lights on
theater marquees all over tha
world in the not-too-distant future."
Like your
mama said "Go
out and
cat Kosher
it's good
for you. *
But until now. the only place
you could eat strictly Kosher meals
was at the corner Deli Great food,
but hardly the site for a romantic
night out on the town. Holiday Inn
Restaurants and world famous
Schreiber Caterers invite you to eat
out tonight. Restaurants
throughout the country are waiting
to serve you. So take your mama's
advice "Go out and eat Kosher,
it's good for you."
Available 22ns St., 87th, 174th,
180th, 195th and Miami Springs
Holiday Inns,
r Service o 6010 I SHOE* ENTESPWSES, Memphis, Tenne
When you see
the models at
Water Bridge,
you'll see a lot of
reasons why
Levitt & Sons
is one of America's
most trusted
builders.
5909 West Sunrise Boulevard,
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33313
Phone: (305) 791-8690
Models open daily 10 to 6.

VUN3RDQE


Page 10-B
* u / f th-rHinr
Friday, January 18, 1974
Prof. Edward Fox Dean Of l-Ms Men's Club
Prime Minister's International
Sehool of Business Administration Conference Bo,ld Coilfere,lce Jn- 27-Feh. 2
The appointment of Dr. Edward Foundation Award in 1964 for the
Jackson Fox as dean of the School diversity of California Market
of Business Administration at the! ng Research Workshop, held Th:
BrooUngS Institution Fellowship
ind was a Teaching Fellow at the
I Diversity of California.
Prof. Fox was on leave from the
. niversity of Miami. 196848, te
be professor of marketing in the
MEDF. Management Development
Institute, Lausanne, Switzerland
.e served as chairman of the
.niversity of Miami marketing
i part men I. 1966-69.
DR. EDWARD FOX
University of Miami announced
by Henry King Stanford, president,
was i 1" ctiv Jan. 1.
Dr. Fox has been serving a
interim dean since lime l. 1978
and as a aduat
programs from March 2. 1973. A
professor of i ie ha.-
been a member of the l M fa ultj
for 20 years and is director o
the nev E \ cntive I Busi
ness Administration Program be
gun |asl mb r He wi'l con-
tinue to teach.
Dr. Fox hold:
from he i i ivei Itj ol \\ e
Ontario, his Master ol Science de-
gree from the London Sehool o(
I UniversitJ of London,
and bis l'h.l). degree from the
i'i, ,-ity of California.
He was recipitnt of a ForU
~~ TONITE AT 8:3 Two Shows Tomorrow
_ at 2 and 8:30 _
Now Thru Jan. 27
BRODERICK
CRAWFORD
AND
EDWARD
BINNS
Marring in Jason Miller's
Controversial
Pulitzer Pri/e winning dr.i -
that
championship
SEASON
BY
JASON MILLER
s.-,- I lidt Championships, is
and win a free holidiv 11
Nassau &rV*W I s
VAted maliiw bus from Miami Beach
'cHeci on sate ai the Uo Ofl>ce
Miami Oeacri l^do and Sea's
to'Oan AAeish one) Jefferson sio/es
Oscoonts evailabte jc
students andg/oups
Icrto-ntfionano rwv*t-orn <.o*
444 0 111
CUM
Skylake Bank
Mores Into New
.i-Story Building
The Skylake State Bank of
\oith Miami Beach has moved
nto it- new five^tory headquar-
ters building in the Skylake Shop-
plng Center at
1550 Miami Gar-
dens Dr.
The bank's
-apid growth.
together with
;- p illcy of con-
tinually adding
lew services for
ts customers,
necessitated the
more
modern facil-
ities, accordini
to Mrs Veronici
'. Dolan. president,
"Of est is the bank'
lew 'Money M
liated machine which allows cu-
omers to withdraw money anj
ime of day 01 nighl through the
is ,.! a coded account card," Mrs
3olan said.
"This, together with the bank'!
ractice of providing free cluck
g accounts to senior citizens, is
lesigMd to be especially helpfu.
'.;) the North Miami Beach com
muntty."
The Florida Region of the Na-
tional Fedeiation of Jewish Men's
I lubs is sponsoring a conference
at temple Ncr Tamid. 79th St. and
arlyle Ave.. Miami Beach, this
weekend. .
The conference will begin Fri
lay evening with the 'Men's Club
Sabbath." and continue through
Sunday. Discussion "ill center on
,',ub Leadership. Men's Club Af-
fairs, Israel Affairs and Soviet
, i h rj.
( oihairm^n of the conference
ire Edward I. Rosenfeld. presi-
dent of the Florida Sunshine Re-
gion and of Temple Ner Tamid's
.Ion's Club, and Ruben Laderman,
uoth of whom have extended an
imitation to all members of Con-
ervative temples to attend.
National president I. Murray
lacobs of Birmingham, Mich.,
ormer president of Shari Zedek
if Detroit, and Abraham A. Silvei
f Erie, Pa., national vice presi-
lent, will address the conference.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, ex
ecutlve director of the United
Synagogue of America, with which
he Men's Club organization is af-
.'iliated, and Dr. Eugene Labovitz.
spiritual leader of the host con
gregation, will extend greetings.
.Hi taking part in the conference
will be Rabbi David Baron of
Pemple Or Olom, spiritual advisor
if the Sunshine Region.
The Prime Minister's Interna- Development Loan. It will be the
tional Israel Bond Conference, biggest issue of bonds floated by
which will meel in Israel from the State of Israel since the first
Sunday. Jan. 27. to Saturday eve- j issue was initiated in the United
ning, Feb. 2. will hear reports on : Slates in May. 1951 by the late
the country's financial situation | Da\ id Ben-Gurion, Israel's founder
and hopes for peace from Mrs. | and first Prime Minister.
Meir, Finance Minister Pinchas
Sapir, Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan, Foreign Minister Abba
Eban. and other top level govern-
ment leaders.
The sale of Israel Bonds in 1973
produced a record b. caking total
of S502.137.550. Mr. Rothberg an-
nounced. This figure compares
nil $271 million in Israel Bond
Sam Rothberg. general chairman proceeds in 1972 and $217 million
of the Israel Bond Organization,
announced that more than 500
eadera from various communities
;n the United States and Canada
are preparing to leave for Israel
in 1957, the year of the Six-Day
War.
During the past 23 years, the
Israel Bond Organization has been
the source of funds for the de-
at the invitation of Prime Minister velopment of every major aspect
>f Israel's economy, including ir-
rigation, industrial expansion,
agiicultural development, the ex-
ploitation of natural resources, the
construction of public housing and
highways, telecommunications, and
:;olda Meir to take part in an
extraordinary conference on Is-
rael's massive economic needs in
[be aftermath of the Yom Kippur
War.
This conference will inaugurate
Wometco Theatres
163=St.|CARLYLE
Mrs. V. I. Dolan
Sidney Forman Proxy
Of Star Lakes Club
Sidney Forman will be insl
in president of the Men's Social
Club of star Lakes a1 a banquet
m the Casanova R loms of th..'
Deauville Hotel starting at 6:30
p.m. Sunday.
Mher officers who will serve
luring the coming year are Ben-
jamin Perlmutter and Saiulor S.l-
vr. vice presidents: Sigmund Ha-
ber, tieasuier, and Nathan York
secretary.
a new SI billion bond issue to be the creation of jobs for new immi-
cnown as the Reconstruction and lMta from the Soviet Union and
___________-------------------------------- j other countries.
Community Singers Social
Planned Saturday, Jan. 26
"The first of its social and en-
tertainmenl evening.- of 1974 has
been arranged by the Miami Beach
Community Singers foi Saturday
Jan. 26, at 8 p.m. at the Wash
ngton Federal Auditorium, 12:*-!
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Entertainment includes sol
ende id by members, singalong;
ing to Ih e music and refre h
rroup's annual con-
cert .-< for March 24 at Miami
i Auditorium, is being spen
d b) the Greater Histadrut
Council of South Florida.
PVl I ROetHI
MHHWN WDTORD
TtlE STING
TEMPLE BETH SliOLOM
PRESENTS
Two Great Jewish Authors
RMIHI III Hill HI T\RR l V XI H Vlll V l -IM.I R
Robyn Tubin Chapter Meets
A regular meeting of the Robyn
Tubin Chapter, city of Hope, will
be held at 12:30 p.m. Thursday,
Ian. 24. in the Washington Fed-
i ral. 6: NK 167th St.. North
Miami Beach, Qenevieve Mrs. Al-
lan) Wagner is president.
"^ aliinliiii and Yidn*
Prof. Isaac Fein, author and lec-
turer, will speak on "Yahudim
and Yidn A Century of Misun
rlnratanri'ne" at the "Coffee, Cul
ture and Conversation" program of
Temple Beth Sholom Sunday at
10:30 a.m. in the temple auditor
, ium.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
A MUSICAL EVENING
with
THEODORE BIKEL
world renowned folksinger and guitarist
founder o* the Newport Folk Festival
JANUARY 27, 1974 beth david auditorium
c \o 2625 S.W. 3rd Ave.. Miom
Sunday evening at 8 p.m. ""
ALL Sf ATS n ... special student and group rates
TICKETS OH SALE AT Sounds o( Mus.c M.racle M,le:
Stuarts Kanter. Dodeland Shopping Center. Heritage
House. Suniland Shopping Center.
MAIL ORDERS TO Terry Bogdon. 2625 S.W. 3 A*.'
Mm, Flo 33129
fOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 8S4.J9I I
Robbi Sol landau
Terry and Jules Bagdan, Choirmen
H.K., Ilppferrl I,.. lk~l !
I lM I ..-,,,..,, ft| I l.aptcm
I h.n II,.... II.V I >
l.m. lM I ......
'I '. M. I .......
I "... I h. I .,. '
I >........ .nrt ,............
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM U 1)1 TORll M
IIMiHX-l \M I. SIIVMI HI sill .lulu ri,,u "> IM- : J H
rlm|'X|
JXM XHX 21. I'!" I II Hill XHX .'.. |0;|
R VhHI 111 HHIHI HUH l-XXI HX-IIIM- -IV'.I K
Xllllll -Hill Si '.il Sft llll 1,11 .rnr.
I I.:, :. r :, ... I....., i I. .. II II .. I,
TONIGHT
j,
LIMITED
ENGAGEMENT
Duidf
mm
n am a mAmamr
Hj^lbn^n
PATIO
IHOflNC CINIItl 315I.1N)
s
Come see the finest
group of greyhounds
in the country
run for the money.
Post Time 8 p.m.
HOLLYWOC _
DOG TRACK
Division ol CASTLE TON INDUSTRIES INC
One mile south of Hollywood C.rcle on U S 1
Broward 927-2577 Dade 949-6164



Friday, January 18, 1974
tmisnrfrridTfor
Page 11B
^5curnour J). Books on Jews, God, Jerusalem, Germany
^|li TON Himmelfarh'.-, "The Jews of Modem) ,"
(Basic Books. $10.95. 363 pp.) is a collection of
articles that, with two exceptions, appeared in Com
mentary. The theme connecting these essays is "the
kind of modernity so long and so disproportionately
favored by Jews."
The author is co-editor of the American Jewish
Year Book and a BMel perceptive observer on the
American scene. He note's that today a modern
Jew must make an effort greater than his predeces-
sor's 70 years ago who for his part had to make an
effort greater than that of his predecessors 170
years ago. to ignore the ever more obtrusive evi-
dence thai his modernity tends to consequences only
equivocally honorable."
Himmelfarb's subjects cover the spectrum of
the internal and external problems confronting Jews.
Stimulating, peripatetic and learned are three adjec-
tives that describe the author and this book.

"FOUR PATHS to One God," by Gilbert S.
Rosenthal (Bloch Publishing Co.. $8.95 322 pp>. is
a Conservative rabbis attempt to trace the develop-
ment historically, socictally and ideoloqica'ly of Or-
thodoxy. Conservativism, Reform and Reconstruc-
tionism in America.
The author clarifies some misconceptions about
the varieties of theory- and practice in the religious
life of the modern American Jew. He also discusses
the thinking and philosophy of the leaders of each
otf the four movements.

THE TRIP to Jerusalem," by Jakov I Sir!
(Harper & How. S3.00 64 pp.), is an emotionally
beautiful account of a trip to the Holy City.
brief account of how he discovered himself as a
Jew is told as an intimate and personal memoir.
He presently resides in London and Majorca.
He presents panoramic views of people and pi ices
in Israel in such a manner that the reader feels



m
Woman Cantor Got
|Her Job Through Ad
[1LDA ABRAVAYA'S life as a cantor involves a
number of unique elements. When she was engaged
Li her first cantonal post, she was reportedly the only
?oman cantor in New York State. She quite possibly
nay be the only cantor to have obtained a cantorial
?o.st through a situation wanted advertisement in a
|aily newspaper.
Cantor Abravava has served a Flushing Reform con-
legation, Temple Beth Shalom, since 1971. Rabbi Hers-
hel Levin said that the tradition of democratic pro-
Edures at Temple Beth Slu.'om is such that not only
P
>" J
CM
rabbis but also cantors must be approved by a ma-
: .< te of the congregation.
ACCORDINGLY, the eongregatior I her
a proc rtur Rabbi Levin call
,,,. ,-. .:. hired, not elected, h
N | ,, cantori Temple Beth Shalom ha
led | the School of Sacred Music, the cantorial school
the Jewish Institute ol Religion the N a
(men of the Reform cabbinical seminary. The I
..... cailtorial school graduates proved to be
Kisfactery. At that point. Rabbi Levin's attention
ailed to th utuation wanted ad placed by Ms.
bravaya.
Rabbi Levin said that his primary concern had
en the candidate's knowledge ol the liturgy, abilitj
work with choir- and ability to teach children in
ie synagogue's religious class is.
HE SAID that he felt that whether the candidate
|as a man or a woman, or had a cantorial degree, were
Jcondary matters. He said he interviewed her. sne
*>s auditioned, named the synagogues first woman
mtor and approved by toe congregation.
Rabbi Levin said there had been a little resistance
JOng the congregants to a woman as cantor, a t
ice he said that had diminished steadily since she
M Initially en [aged on a three-month provisional
liven-.ent covering May, June and September, 1971.
She then received a two-year contract, starting in
gust. 1971 and signed a new three year agree
it August. She described the pay as comparabl i to
of a male cantor at this point in her cant rial
reer.
RABBI LEVIN said the arrangement had worked
t very well and that Cantor Abiavaya was a dedi-
;cd worker. He emphasized her skill in developing an
ult choir and in working with it and with a youth
loir and a junior choir at the synagogue. He credited
ir with introducing a great deal of Jewish music to
ie Sundav school classes she teaches. He said that,
..king with organist Andrew Shindler. she had pro-
iced many beautiful religious musical programs at the
nagogue.
i .
rp
The Bold
Vanik Stand
IN THE recent season marking the 25th anniversary
of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights,
the L'SSR received dramatic and unwelcome
reminder that scores of our congressmen not only
believe in our freedoms but are willing to act upon
that belief in the crunch.
For no sooner had the United Nations commemo-
rated the significant observance than the Hou*e. by
a resounding vote of 319 to 80, approved an amend
nient to the trade reform bill telling Moscow forth-
rightly that the rights of free men are far more im-
portant to Americans than are political maneuvering
and economic concessions.
BY PASSING the amendment put forward by
Congressman Charles A. Vanik of Ohio and strongly
championed by Sen. Henry Jackson of Washington
319 of our congressmen were making it clear that
trade credit guarantees to the USSR would be out
if President Nixon determined that Russia denied
its citizens the right to emigrate or charged more
than a nominal fee for exit permits.
This bold stand was fashioned by thorough soul-
searching and persistent campaigning. In this in-
stance, one has every right to use the clear term,
lobbying. For pressure exerted by the White House
and bj powerful international trade interests in
th" United States necessitated a relentless effort to
push through the Vanik amendment.
YOU ARE in serious trouble in the Middle
champions of the Vanik bill were told. "You
are endangering detente. By bucking the President
on this Russian issue, you are not only putting a
damper on this glorious new era of big money flow
into the United Statl from Russia through new com
i ments, but you are actually makii
her for J s to gel out of the Soviet Union."
T!,. | were I eing advanced in high
I la es in some ol lays ever fa< ed bj
lews everywhere. The appeals to pipe down, to sit
ut, to take a stroll came when the cease:.
th Middh Easl was a puny, flickering flame
IN THOSE troubled days, Congressman Vanik
spoke for millions who cherish human rights above
nearly all other blessings when he said: "These
i credits are not rights, but gifts that can
be offered by the American people. The gift is an
internal affair of this country. Tins amendment is
in the American tradition. There is no security for
the United States in the oil and gas fields of Siberia."
he author is BOt only revealing himself but
;.l o that the reader is traveling with Lind.
*r
HORST VON Maltitz has made a contribution
to the history of modern Germany ia his book. The
Evolution of Hitler's Germany" (McGraw-Hill I mfc
Co., $12.95. 480 pp.), The German-born author and
NV.v York lawyer discussi th< ide ilogy, personality
and tint's of the progenitor of World War II The
book is his answer to the question. "How could it
lappen that a pe >| |i who c mtributed so significantly
to Western civilization suddenly succumbed to Hitler
and embarked on unparall.'L'd destructivness?"
Von Maltitz refutes the theory held by some
that National Socialism was a necessary or Inevitable
outcome of German history. His chapter on anti-
Semitism, over one-fourth of the book, is a resume
of th s virus that affected and sti 1 affects so many
German and other Christians. The bibliography is
solid and is slightly flawed by the absence of Jules
Isaacs monumental work and Friedrick Heer's
-God's First Love."

Kreisky'd
Rather Not be Jewish
POLITICAL pundits are trying to figure out why
Austria surrendered to two international gangsters
and. in the words of one speaker, "besmirched its
latter-day reputation as a haven of temporary refuge"
by yielding to terrorists who were not even liked by
their own ilk.
But perhaps the explanation of the dilemma may
require a psychiatrist.
FOR BRUNO Krci-ky, the Austrian chancellor who
said "no" to Golda Meir. is of Jewish parentage.
His "origins." to use a word favored by Henry Kis-
singer, were Jewish, but he "doesn't work at it." When
he became chancellor he was asked whether he ex-
pected ever to visit Israel. He replied "no." He's un-
comfortable when reminded of his origins.
Kreisky reminds me of a type of Jewish celebrity
which flourished more often in the past than in recent
-
THERE WERE a number of famous Jews who
would rather not have their Jewishn 'ss -
Well, they're entitled. I su can't expect
,ii w to ivor I r'- 'S "'
o ninent Jews capitulal |i:|i
about them to the point where thej would rather play
down their r i ickground.
Sometimes famous Jews lean over backward ti
down their lew ishni SS.
ARTHUR GOLDBERG u ed to do il a bit when he
was the spoki sman the I S in the Unit id Mationi
He belonged I ynagogttes and served on na-
tional boards of Jewish institutions, but when he ap-
peared before the I N. he wanted to be the voice of
his nation, not his people.
It was hard to get him to avow SOI
In contrast, Christian senators, like Sen. Jackson,
don't hesitate for a moment to speak out forcefully
for the Jews.
tJXerkert ^L uft
Police Story on Screen
OI
oiIiM.V Lumet's latest picture, the Dino de
Laurentiis product- n of "Serpieo," based on the
best seller by Peter MaU, reveals the true story of
New York Citj policeman Frank Serpioo, an ll-year-
veteran on the force who fought a single-handed
cani Hii-t corruption and bribery within the
department, thi ugh he was advised by his superior*
to lay lew in o: ,ler to protect his own life.
The screenplay by Waldo Sail and Norman Wexlet
pulls no punches to expose the extent of the con-
spiracy; and Lumet, dlfeetor of such pictures as
"Twelve Angrj Men." The Pawnbroker" and the
British-made "The Offense" (in which Sean i onnery
portrays a police detective Involved in a child mo-
......
testing easel once move manifests his h&rd-hitl
approach to the fil dium.
SIDNEY LI MET, who has never made a picture
in Hollywood, photographed his current epic, with
Al Pacino as Serpico, and cameraman Arthur J.
OrnitZ at his side, on 104 actual locations in New
\ .:. C ty.
One of the sites w is the Fifth Avenue apart
ment of playwright Sidney Kingiley, loaned to
Lumet to film a part) seouence. Back in 1935. Kings
ley had hired the ll-year-old Sidney (son of Yid-
dish playwright Baruch Lumet) to appear on Broad-
way in "Dead End," and they've been friends ever
since.
-


10-B

*_____in n
Page 12-B
UnisfiffDridfon
Friday, January 18, 1974
nings

The Leukemia Society of Amer-
ica. Inc.. a major sjurce of grants
for researchers working to find
a cure for the serious disease of
the blood-forming organs, has
reported a record income of
$6,427,073 for its 197;* fiscal year.
According to attorney Robert H.
Newman, president of the South-
east Florida Chapter. Leukemia
Society of America, the figure
tops last years gross of S4.919.-
584 and represent, an increase
of more than 300 per cent dur-
ing the past five years.
ix tx
"Energy Versm Ecology" will
be the topic of an address by
Attorney General Robert L.
Shevin at a lunch on of Miami's
Committee on Ecology and Beau-
tification at 12:15 p.m. Friday.
Jan. 25. in the Columbus Hotel
Chairman E. Albert Pallot says
his citizens' organization has in-
vited the Attorney General to
discuss the legal aspects of Flor-
ida's energy shortage.
ft Buses will be available again
this year to transport students
to and from the Orange Bowl for
the fourth annual March of
Dimes Walkathon. "Superwalk
'74." scheduled for Saturday,
Feb. 9. Bus reservation forms,
available at all junior and senior
high schools in Dade County
Monday. Jan. 14. must be filled
out by the students and returned
by mail to the March of Dimes
Office at 2917 NW 7th St. no
later than Feb. 1.
a a 6
A 104-page booklet, telling all
about the forthcoming Feb. 28-
March 10 Dade County Youth
Fair, is presently available and
will be mailed without cost to
anyone requesting it by phoning
the Youth Fair Office at I
226-8080.
ix & & i
Inter National Bank of Miami
announces the promotion of i
Ignacio Blanco to vice president
and comptroller, the appoint-
ment of George Allmaras as
cashier, and the appointment of
Rene Guerra as vice president-
manaeer accounting.
^_________________________________________________________------------------------i
Volunteers Seek
Elderly Eligible
For S.S. Benefits
A volunteer effort by 32 local,
state and national groups is under-
way in Dade County. Representing
M iial service, retiree, minority,
church. United Fund and other
organizations, all have responded
to the federal government's re-
quest for help in locating people
row eligible for added Social Se-
curity benefits under the law.
Coordinated by the Ameiican
National Red Cross, hundreds of
volunteers are involved in the
Administration on Aging project.
'Supplemental Security Income-
Alert.''
Cochairmen are Mrs. Preston
Thai and Mrs. Leonard Beldn-r.
Staff project director is Mrs.
Nathan Skolnick, former Red
Cross Blcod Program director in
Fairfield. Conn.
The ta.-k is to find persons 65
or older, di-abled or blind and
possibly eligible for increased
monthly payments, and to put
them in contact with local Social
Security offices for determination
of qualification.
If you think you are eligible or
know of a relative, friend or
neighbor who might qualify, con-
tact Red Cross immec'l tely, since
benefits are not retroactive, or call
your nearest branch office in
Model City, downtown Latin,
Southwest, Homestead and Taver-
nier.
Sociable Singles Dance
The Sociable Singles, (formerly
the Single Parents of Miami
Beach) for singles in their thirties
and forties, is sponsoring a danct
in the Musketeer Room of the
Deauville Hotel Friday, Jan. 25. ,
at 9 p.m.
The 1974 officers for 163rd St.
Shopping Center Merchants As-
sociation were elected at the
annual meeting of the general
membership Jan. 10. Re-elected
were Harold I.eventhal, Bur-
dine's. president; Norman Sten-
gel, Jordan Marsh, first vice
president: and Allen Gilder-
sieve. Chase Federal Savings,
treasurer. New officers are W. S.
Smith. Woolworth. second vice
president: Garland Sorley, Pen-
ney's, third vice president; and
Murray Graham, Photo Center,
secretary.
Bar Mitzvah
MARK RICHMAN
During Saturday morning serv-
ces on Jan. 19 at Temple Sinai
A North Dade. Mark Alan, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Richman, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Mark, whose mother is the presi
dent of Temple
Sinai's Sister
hood, is a sev-
enth grade stu-
dent at John F.
Kennedy Junior
High School. He
belonged to the
Judo Club at
Matey Ives Ele-
mentary School
(Orange Belt)
where he took
2nd place in the
final judo tour-
nament. He belongs to the Build
ers of the Month Club, and plays
clarinet. He was number one man
at Camp Harder-Hall and took
third place there in the golf finals.
Out of tow,: guests attending
Mark's Bar Mitzvah will include
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Cohen. Mr. and
Mrs. Al Spector, Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Lubar. Mrs. Jennie Hirschson. Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Bonder. Mrs. An-
na Bonder. Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Krieger. Mrs. Sylvia Feldman. Mr.
and Mrs. If. Richman, Beth and
Thelma Richman. Mrs. Sylvia
Baker and Mr. and Mrs. N. Golden.
Mark Richman
Mixed Animal Act
Featured By 104th
Edition of Circus
Put a husband and wife team
in a cage with two lions, two
tigers, a polar bear, brown bears
and a leopard, panther and puma
and you get one of the most ex-,
citing animal acts ever seen at .
the circus.
The 104th edition of the Ring-
ling Bros. Barnum & Bailey
Circus will introduce to American
audiences the world renowned
Samel Mixed Animal Act, a per
' forming group from the German
' Democratic Republic. Long famous
in the Central Circus Berlin. Er-
hard and Christiane Samel and
their mixed group of trained
animals will be seen outside East-
ern Europe for the first time when
the circus plays at the Miami
Beach Convention Hall, Jan. 23
; through Jan. 29.
As any animal trainer knows,
getting several animals of the
same species to perform together
requires consummate skill on the .
part of the trainer. The Samels |
have accomplished the nearly im- .
i possible task cf making natural;
I enemies work together. As a finale
to the thrilling mixed animal act,
a black panther leaps ferociously-
through the air, landing in Erhard
Samel's arms, where she snuggles
like an oversized housecat. Mean-
while, a fierce puma curls like a
living neckpiece around Chris-
tiane's shoulders.
I
The Samel Mixed Animal Act's
arrival in America at the end of
November 1973. climaxed nearly
two years of negotiations with the
i German Democratic Republic.
Tickets for all performances at the
Miami Beach Convention Hall are
now available at the box office
and at all Jordan Marsh and Sears
stores.
Principals in the recent installation luncheon held by Chaim
Weizman Farband and Jewish National Fund included,
from left to right (seated) Rabbi Irving Lthrman. cnairman
of the INF Foundation, and Dr. Sol Stein, national president
of the Histadrut Foundation, the main speakers; (standing)
Jack Filosof, president of Bialik-Ben-Gurion Farband; Moa
Levin, who was installed for cnother term as prerider.t of
Chaim Weizman Branch, and Sam Berke. ^__________
Sara Helfand Book Review Featured By 0RT Chapter
. r i i. ^w.-_ u". ..;.,,. I 4*>^ t
The Miami Business and Profes-
sional Chapter of Women's Amer
ican ORT, will hold an open house
meeting Thursday, Jan. 24, at 7:45
he Cha-e Federal. 425 Arthur
Jodfrey Rd.
Sara Helfand will review "Sad e
Shapiro's Knitting Book." Refresh-
Illl'l'llll liiuuuaj, ... -. ---------- --------
p.m. in the hospitality room of m- nts wi 1 be served
,;!,. .......I I-'- iT""''
!'i "II-. ....... '
BAR MITZVAH PLANS
Begin With Your Invitation
We offer the finest in Engraving and Thermograph*.
You will be delighted with our complete line of
Menus, Matches and all Table Accessorial
Including Satin and Velvet.
An Appointment With Our Consultant Is Suggested
Smarti Parties, Ine.
523 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach 532-8111
4nrnMBmmffiHnMMW'"
enmp ocnufl.
For Boys & Girls 6-16 Rv|
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART M \J
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS jU \
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST^J I
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA <^5^
All Land and Water Sports Waterskiing and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing. Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. & 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS ft SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Write:
P. O. Box 40-2888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140
SIGN UP NOW
0
CAMP DARNY MCDINTZ
Of The ATLANTA Jewish Community Center
Announces Limited Enrollment For Campers
From Miami
The Only Jewi^hCc nrer 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 Mitrvah Instructions
Horstback Riding Photography
Water Skiing Mus,c
Nature 8, Craft H'b""
Ceramics Kibbutr Program for Teen-
Land Sports 'Dietary Laws Observed
Steven H. Krams: Director
1745 Peachtree Rd.. Atlanta. Georgia 30309
404-875 7881
>B
Camps
Separate ( amps of Di$tinctk>H
for Bens and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In Iho Heir! of tht Pocono Mounti.nl of
Norfiooitorn Pennsylvania
MerthaMa Crook, Pa UJJf
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction lor 39 years in tne F -it T'adition under same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers from Florida. Ga Te* .
Mexico City. North Carolina. Calif Ma') and. 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 ho.-s
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter & CiT Programs Boys & Girls 16+ or
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No stall gratuit es.
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
13 magnificent new all weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats new 35 ft. ski |ump.
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole golf course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
Hem radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate.
Superb international staff.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758 9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis, 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665 7923 or 665-9147
Winter Office
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. Cot. Caicoi Ave. k Gilkam St.
Philadelphia, Prnniyrvar.u 19149 (2IJ) JEJ-1557
Dirtcton Urv U,k U W.mbog. Mr. Loui, P. W.mberg. Dr. Robot J. Weinber,
Mrmbtrtof American Camping Auocialion. Association of Private Camps
STAFF POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
,iw* *"


[Friday, January 18, 1974
' k**l*l Mt rkjicnn
Page 13 B
ieymour Samet To Address Open
AJCommittee Membership Meeting
Seymour Samet. national direc-i Group Conflict?" His presentation
of the Department of Inter-
jup Relations and Social Action
\
will focus on the effect of the
nergy crisis on Christian-Jewish
Black-Jewish and Black-White Re-
lations. V
A sociologist, Mr. Samet holds
I Master's degree from the Uni-
versity of Miami and has done doc
ioral work at Columbia University
and the New School for Social Re-
search. Before assuming his pres-
ent position as national director
he served as director of Program
Evaluation and Development in
The Community Relations Service
of the United States Justice De-
partment.
Founded in 1906, the American
Jewish Committee is this country,"
nioneer human relations organiza
tion. It combats bigotry, protect.-
the civil and religious rights of
people at home and abroad, and
leeks improved human relations
for all men even-where.
'Fiddler1 First Campers Picnic, Reunion
In Entertainment At Reynolds Park Jan. 27
Old campers, new campers, pros
Series At Temple
LEGAL NOTICE
The Sisterhood ,of Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami will be-
gin its Young.Peoples Entertain-
ment Series*?*- MwVifi^fo pr?1 brothcr-and-sister
SHMOW SAMtT
American J. wish Commit
i former Florida area dircc-
: -peak to an open meeting
^ft> m< mbersbip Wednesday at
the Dupont Plaza Hotel. Dr.
Cha R. Beber. chapter presi-
dent :.i. announced.
: Samet will discuss "The
Cri-i-: Imalication for
Savings and Loan
Finn To Open
2 New Branches
Jack D. Gordon, president of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Miami Beach,
has announced plans for the open
ing of two additional Washington
Federal branch offices early next
month.
Washington Federal's branch at
Bay Hai bor Islands is scheduled
o open at 1160 Kane Concourse
with Murray Hosenthal. an assis-
:int vice president of Washington
Federal, as branch manager.
At the same time, Washington
Federal will open a limited branch
facility at 899 K. Palmetto Park
Rd. in Boca Raton.
The addition of new branch
facilities in Bay Harbor Islands
and Boca Raton will give Washing-
ton Federal its sixth and seventh
offices. Founded in Miami Beach
n December. 1952. Washington
formances of "Fiddler on the
Roof," with a cast of children from
ihe Beth Sholom School of Living
Judaism and a professional orches
tra.
The classic musical hit is being
directed by Jay Jensen, drama
,'oach of the school, and the tern-
cle's Cantor David Conviser. and
will t:ike place Saturday, Feb. 9,
it 8:00 p.m.. and Sunday, Feb. 10
-it 4 p.m. at the temple, 4144 Chase:
\v<\. Miami Beach.
The Sisterhood Committee in
harge (f the promotion of thi-
ieries a first at Beth Sholom
ncludes Mrs. Michael Albin. Mrs
' eonard I'latt. Mrs. Walter G. Sail.
Mrs. Sidney Weisburd and Judy
Drucker, director of the cultural
program of the School of Livin
'nr'-ii-m.
pective campers, parents, counsel-
ors and friends are invited to a |
Florida Get-Acquainted Picnic and
Reunion" sponsored by Camp
Wohelo and Camp Comet, the'
camps owned
and operated by Morgan I. Levy
Shirley L. Shor and Isabelle L.
Rosenberg in Waynesboro. Pa.
The picnic will take place at the
rock shelter near the north en
trance to Greynolds Park Sunday.
Jan. 27, from 1 to 4 p.m. Interested
persons are invited to bring fris '
bees, ballgloves and cameras.
Israel Tour Set March 11-26
Rabbi and Mrs. Arthur J. Ab
rams of Temple Emanu-El. Fort
Lauderdale, will lead a group tour
of Israel March 11-28 combining
sights eing activities with the Cen-
tral Conference of American Rah-1
bis Conference in Israel.
LEGAL NOT'CE
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-26323
(REDLAKE
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
'\ RE: THE MARRI KOE OF
H >S \ I'll VN M IRK Si IN,
PETITIONER.
and
L.YNNR MARKSON,
RESPI INDENT.
TO: I YWK MARKSON
128-A I ixford Strei
Cambridge. Masnt usetl
Viir ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
hat an actiot foi Dl lutlon ( Mar-
lage has been filed arali -' v
rou arc required in nerve n cony ol
four written del..... II any to i'
ii STEVEN BRi iTM IN. >
>.r Ivtitioner. whow arid*-*** is ONF
LINCOLN 11 \ I' BUIIDINO. Sl'ITE
!19 MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA, and
Ihe orlirinal with it:" e'erit ol
!. above styled turt on or before
February 13, 1974: otherwise a de-
'aull "ill be entered against vou foi
the relief demanded In the con
ir petition
This notice shall be published nnrr
each week for four r-onsi utlve weeks
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERA' 'UTSOICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-16
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION I
M I RTTN RUBINE,
Plaintiff.
.in PA SWEENEY, el M
Defendants.
T(i AI.VA ANN PACMECO. ro-mriy
knowi .i- AI.VA ANN SW EENEY:
Fl ORENCE M BTRINOER and
Thomas <;. BTRINOER. her
husband:
El SA I' PA8TMAN form rly known
\.\ STRINGER: BEVERLY
TRAINAR. formi rlv km n i
IIEVBKI V 8TKINOEH
I r husband: ANNABEL.L
TP VINA R formi.....
INXABE1 l. STRINGER nnd BEN
TR UNAR h. r 1 ushai l R< iNALD
iRAH VM. ill kn v. IOVAT D
STRINGER < 'I OR; HAM.
wife: (5ER ind
---------STRINGER I -
HE *T1 IN IER ai .1-----------
STRINGER. In
he above-nan I ind
If an> nown
r unl '
........ii lual

'f the unknown 1 l
tors, trustei enoi
i. claim anj
i | 'i ;....' \
which i- thi -hi this
iult. Ibi oui I I
ans Defendant hi i -
unknnu n oi I all
nartli s claim
la in n- Me i- -I
in or t" the f.-11.
'......- to wll I ot 21 In R'.-v f
I IRCHARD VIM \ EXTENSA >N,
| | | ;'..
ed In Plat Book 11
Pub Ic R
i\ !'. la
VOC ARE HEREBY NOT
that an action t" oulel lltli I Ihe
,bi i de< rrlbwl i
fount) ;' ha filed gainst
you and ou are reau ed in sen ;i
copy of vour written defenses iny.
on BETTE BARON. AM I
Ihi Plaintiff, whose l'*1S
\ i-: i -i Drh t Fli t -
iil.t 3Slfil and file the oi
he Cli rk of the .....ve-
on ,.r hel thi 13 rtav February
'7i. ntl wise < ludgmeni aa
you may be i for the
demanded in tl
WITNESS nti I :r !
of Ihe said "ourl on thi lay
lun I''Tl
RICH \IM> P, HRIN1
a.- '' UI"
By A .1 RIV VS
.\- I nut? i erk
1 "- :- 1
on this
Albert and Rebecca Nadel will
receive the State oi Israel Bonds SE >tf" ,
Scroll of Honor at the Bnyview .id court at Miami. Florida <
,,, L. dav i'( January, l'.'
Terrace "Niqht in Israel Thurs- Richard P brisker
- t n, Ti u As Clerk, Circuit < "iirt
day eveivnq, Jan. l\. ine wa- ,....,, la
Federal pre .-ntly has three offices j are bei honord for their | m fe^*w
til Miami I'.each. one in North T .. ,rir, ;,,-,,, s. .
Miami Beach, one in North con'.inued support of ItraelB| $fi$F$*rii* BROTMAN.
wood.
economic development.
bituaries
P A
ONE l INCOLN ROAD BLDG
NO. t\9
Miami beach, fixirida WIM
M8-3S !1
KLEINMAN. IrvinR 7 Ab-
bott Ave Rlversldt _
SCHAFFER. Sidney '-. of 164*5 NK
22nd Ave Rlveralde
Brill, one of the co-stars
3 popular "New Dick Van silverstein. Man.,,., ts,
,, Uenard Dr Blasbera
le television series, will ap- castor, Ida. ;;. "f Miami Beacn.
..,,.. Rivi rsld. iniermenl ''
with Laime Kazan in a i
sponsored by the Florida
acil for Sovie! Jews Feb. 9
ke Miami Beach Auditorium.
rts are now available at
juditorium box office.
77. "f Sui-' I I
51, ol No
Ray
F*
fr'eedman. Beth of it"" PW B7th
St (lordon Interment siar nf
GOLDSTEIN. Samuel, 63. of .Miami
Beach Riverside Intertnant ML
Cohen. Laura Gall. I. ol J610 s\v
ksth Ten Gordon Interwenl Mt.
MARCUS. Mrs Rl......' A "t. of
No Miami Levltl Intarmani Mt
Smai ., ,,.
4ACKEAR, Herman ?9, ol No. .Mi-
ami Riverside, Interment. Mt
ZLLINGER. Jacob, ---I Ol S801 <'"l-
lin-i ve Blasbenc. ,
levetin. Harry. '. of Miami Beat It
LCVY.mMeyer, It, of 1861 Leonard
l>r Ulasbera. ,
kutner. .-..ui. ol ISM Dnwel
MARKS. JOMIlh! 7... ot Miami H.-arh
N.w man _n ....
FRANK, Jessie Sion.-. 10, '( !"-
Collins Ave .. ,
GOLDSTEIN. Dr. "..raid W *\"\
Miami Beach Internieiit Mt N*o.
LEIBLUM. IrvlnK. '' OI r'
I auderdale i trtti _. -y
TEITZMAN. ROM tUttta Tanta) 78.
DXVU%Ca0.n'.nn8Ar>.of74Na
fl&Wtftrtm......>-b.
78. of
love. Jennie.
Rivi
P' SKIN. I nard l. .
\ -. i ..--!.
SChoenfeld. Morton H .4. of
Fort i audi rdale Pive' d<
Interment Star of David
SE'D. Joseph A 78, "f Miami Beach.
Riverside
woi ff, Eva K "f Miami Beach.
i .-\ in.
rabe. Arthur D.. of Miami Beach.
New man.
fiske. Morris, 58, of North Miami
Beach Levltl
frisch. David, PS, "1 Miami Beach
Riverside Interment Mt. Slnal
cordon. Mrs Ethyl <: 88, of
Miami Beach. Newman. Inlernint
Mt Nebo
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl *
the uml.rMirn.il >
business under the fictitious n inn t
11. Mat tels A'1'.
843! Byron Avenui Burfslde Florida
Intend to reajlsti in the
Clerk of tl e i llreuil C> ui i I
County. Florldi
Krr.i De Mattels
Richard D< m ittels
AH'..... DeM
Llndi Mt J
Seym mr I in h
TAUANOF F BADER. ESQS.
Attornej for
DeMatteH \ .
LEGAL NOTICE
DEI
N, wman.
QRANDSTEIN. Samu.'l -J
iii7i Collins Ave uiasovrij
Inberg. k........ < -N" -%l,nml
laL
Beai ii Bli bers
ird Rosenblatt has been in
^d as Worshipful Master of
:us Lodge 275 F&AM
year 1974. Rosenblatt,
succeeds Mayor Chuck
previously served Hibis-
Lodge as Worshipful Mas-
1967. Most Worshipful W
Literature and Musk
At David Pinky Club
A literal v and musical program
will be presented at the One
Shabbos of the David Pinski Club
Friday at 8 p.m. in the Ida Fisher
School Cafeteria.
"Meilcch RavitchPo.-t Philoso- once'eich we
phei" will be the subject of a talk
bv L. Lasavin. author and lecturer
and foik-singer, Hilda Zucker. ac-
Co'.hns, Grand Master oi; companied by mandolinist. Paul
3ns in Florida, conducted \ Yanovsky. will offer a program of
f-installation. I songs.
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTHiJUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
G-INERAL JURISUICTION
DIV'SION
CASE NO 74.1165
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
LEAVE TO CHANGE NAME
IN THK MATTER i 'K
DEBRA I.YN'N ^'l ANAOAN, < minor
h\ mi.I throuirh her next of friend
and mother,
AUDREY CALABRIA
TO O ERA I P Kl ANAOAN
, o NEW FORK CITY
PI H ICE DEPARTMENT
li'IST PRECINCT
RICHMOND Hi' I NEW YORK
Y(T OERA1 P Fl ANAOAN, an
hi t, \ notified thai Pel tlon fo"
,,. Cham:. Viir l;.i.- I.....I
filed aa-alnat you. and vou are rr-
quired t" ierve copj of com* An
H>er or Pleadlmc W tald Petition i I
the attorney for Petitioner, R
i i ,.la Ot 'i P a 117 r. a>
,.-. 19 W Flar'er sir.- M
ami. Florida M1S0, Phone: I7-28S.
and file ii.....rialnal Anawer or Pit in-
Ing In the "ffUv "f the Clerk ol 'he
Circuit Court on or I>i-fi>r.- the ti da'
. f February. lT4. if you fall to dt
-" judgment by default will be taker
nrn in the Petition for Leave to i
Name. .
THIS NOTICE ahatl be publlchad
k for four |41 .iili-"'il-
th.- JEWISH Fl '>KID-
PATKP at Miami. Florida this 16
dav of January. IW4.
RICHARD P BRINKER. Cterk
Circuit Court
l>aile Countv. Florida
1'v: A J. RIV'AS
11. / tv Clerk
(Circuit Court freul)
1/18-25 8/1-8
IN THE CIRCU'T i-OUPT or THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
No. 7>7'='",
JOHN R. BLANTON
In UK Entate of
JtXH'S B Mi ISKOWIT2
Dt eased
NOT'CE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLOR'DA:
ii \l I. PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SA'l DECEDENT
V..ii are hereby notified that
Inetnimenta nurnortlne to !> the laal
will and teatamenl and C idli III there-
o of uld decedent have been admit-
ted to probate In mid Court. You an
hereby commanded within si\ calen-
lai month! from the date of Ihe flral
nuhiii-atlon of th1." notice to anpear In
aid Court and show cauae, If any vou
can. hv the action "f laid Court in
admitting Mid will and Codlclli t'
probate ahould nol atand unrevokad
JOHN R HI AVToN
Cirrult Jtlde
By CiiRNKi.l, ROBINSON
Clerk
Myen Kanlan. Porter, I>>vmson &
Kenln
Bj Stanles C Myen
Attorney! for Executora
Suite 700, 1428 Brlckell I
Miami. Florida ."3131
Flral publication of this noti.-e on
the 11 day of Jan. 1974.
1/11-18-23 1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
-.-' ITICE IS HEREBY RIVEN th it
ihe in
., buetneiiK undei
( Mi IRRIS KR" P RE \l TORS.
INC 'I b ., MORRIS KR< "! REAI
-nps n< 95 I' v > Miami
Beach Fla Intendi to n
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
i ourt of 1 )nde Counts f n lo
Morris Kroon Ri ill i Inc
Kwltnev. Kroon \- Scheinbenr. P.A.
by Rli hard Kroon
. i iin ,, n Kd Buite 512
Miami Beach. Fla. ...... .
- 'i ,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
- under 'I t fti tl'lou" name (
Kl'lK LANGUAGE SYSTEMS AOEN-
CY at IS81 West Klaeler Str".>t..
Suit.- -'!'> Miami Dade, Florida 8S1S5
Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
i lade County Fl.....la
JOSE M FERN kNDEZ S
jORGE DE JESl'S GONZALEZ 50*
f .
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO 71 Td?
J GWVNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'n RK: Batata (
: \i:\ M MARCUS
il......ased
-,, .ill Creditors and All Persont Hay-
n|l claims ot Damanda Asralnai wM
Vou .ir.- hereby notlfl Is
.. present any clatma :'"'! demandi
whii-h vou may have against tl
.,-, ot Cl ARA M MARCUS de easwl
ate of Dade County, Florida.
Cln uil Judges of Dad* > ounp tnd
file the same In duplicate and
on vlded in Set I on 73S.1I F ot Is
Statutes In tl r offices In th Counts
Courthouse In Dade County. F'oridn.
within four calendar mon'hs from
he time of -he it here-
of, or the same will be barred
I i at Miami. Florida, thli 7 da)
f Januan A D 1974.
HERMAN MAI
\- K\' a' '"
Flral oublli al ttce on
the ii 'lav of January 1974
UROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN &
STAUBER P.A
By Norman Timei t
Attorney for
i, of Clara m Marcua. deed
"in Road
Miami Beach. Florida
1/lI"15
NOTICE O* A--r'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPETYl
IN THF CIRCU'T riUPT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-197
ACTION FOR DISSOi UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The ->' n.-. of
RENEE AMATl I, Wife.
GERA* P AMATl I. JR.. Hub md
MR OERA1 1' AMTO, JR.
RESIDENl '' I'N'KNi IWN
TOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlssi lutlon "f Ni u -
rlage has I.....n filed igainal you .md
yon are requl '' '' copy ol
\ in- w ritten '; If any. to It
on Richard T Kr....... attorney for
Pet [tloner wl Ii it-
N EV & KRl P Sultt 51.. 420 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
i al with the
eh rk of tl abi \ tyled ourl on
. i.,: Febt u irs 1914, other-
wise a default II be et tet >! against
you for the relief demanded In the
oii'oinint or petition.
Tin- notice shall be published >nce
i > i ui-..' weeks
in THK JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN.
WITNESS tin hand and the -
11 M i'ii'. Florida on this
'71
RICH \'-P BRINKER
As Clerl I' uit ''ourt
11. County. Florida
By I S IEDEN
Aa Deouts Clerk
fCtrcull Court 9
KWITNin .v.- KROOP
; i: hard I Kt
Suite .11-. 480 1 mooln Road
Miami Beach Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
PP.18-25 2/1
3


IO-B
Dr

rage 14-B
+Jmlst> ncrkiiar
Friday. January 18, 1974
Bertha Schoolman Passes
NEW YORKBertha S. School
man, 76, a former national vice
president of Hadassah, and mem-
ber of its national board since
1935. died here Sunday. Jan. 6.
after a long illness. A gifted Jew-
ish .educator, Mrs. Schoolman
taught at the Central Jewish In-
stitute, served as a director 01
Camp Modjn. Maine, during a
period of 20 years, and assisted
her husband. Dr. Albert P. School
man in developing C'ejwin Camps
at Port Jervis, NY.
kliger. William. 16, of Miami
Hi-.k1i Newman
UNDERBERG. S idl< 7 of Bal
Harbour lordon Intel m< nt Mt.
N". I ..
COOPER, Isroi 1 I null 74, of Miami
l: .M h Riven
BORIN. S.in.u. of Ni Mam T i vltt
FERO. I out*, 67. i>f I au
Lakes Gordon
GUTTER, Isidor 84, of Miami Pe.-u h
I.. N.tt
kralstein. Max, :i of \\ Pain
l.i .nil i;.
MEYERS. Q. : trod. 7S. of Mi.' -n
Bi ,i.i, Kn en menl Mt
\. i..
POSNICK. Mary, 53, of Miami
l.i \ ill
PRICE. Mrs Ruth 53, ol Miami
Beach. Riven
RAPOPORT. C] ni- 7". "I M i
Bead Riverside In) rmenl Mi.
SELTZER. Mt- I Bl, "f Miami
Riverside. Interment Star of David
SPIVACK. Mr.- Belle. 6S, .-f Mlam
Beach Riverside, Interment Star
..I David
WEINER. Pete of Miramar, River-
Bide.
WOLINSKY. Rose, 7n. .:' No. Miami
H- ach Riversid
diamond. Dora 85, of Miami Beach
t:i\ eralde
GROSS. Bernard, 75, of Miami
Bern ii. Blasbera,
JACOBS, P.'iiiamin. "I "f Bay
llarbiT. Riverside
PINE. Israrl of Miami Beach,
Riverside.
STEEN. Louie. 39. of Miami Beach,
i:ia-l" ra
KING. Murrav of No, Miami Reach.
i:i\ r* Ide
KLEIN. David H 7". of Miami
Beach, Riverside
MATHS. Jacob ... ..( Miami Ben<-h.
Levitt.
Salem, ismac "f Miami Beach
Levitt
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Op-n [very Day ilo.ed Sobbolh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Mian.is Only Strictly J"i>n
Monument Deoler
JEFFER
^^FUNBtAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS.
Irwin Jetfor
Medwm Je"er Alvin Jeffer
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE H0LL1S. L.I.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE. BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY. MIAMI
305/9471185
Represented by Soon, Levitt F 0
625 S OLIVE AVE WPAIM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented b Phrlip Weinitein. F 0
CHapeisj.
communities in New Y. I
ul the Miami
VV Palm Beach
Repie
ffitncNUV/ifpet-
ftlviMC AIL M stath
AM'II r*n Ni in THI UAM
Htr<--. i.-.n.. : MOHfj
r.c.ia INU .- DOM*
4Mhs>
865-2353
720 Swnty F,r%t $1rt
of WTjh CinI Ana
o*Mh toe*
4 INItA*IONS Of SI vici
I!
Jnemorial Chapel
"Xwish ruNWAi Dir.tzTow
10CAL AND OUT OF STATI"
ARRANGEMENTS
1 947-2790 |
133BS VV. DIXIE HWY., N.M.
Schwartz. Bertha. 7. of r^il SW
3rd Ave. Cordon Interment Mt.
Nebo
| wolf. Milton, 70, "f Hollyw id
Blasbeni Intermeni mi Nebo
OIAMOND. Ham.', it, of No Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SIMLER. Sophie, It, of Miami Beach.
New man.
SKOLNICK. Sol, St. nf 77.". N'W 13th
\. Interment Mt. Blnal
ALEXANDER, Joseph It. of Miami
Beach Riverside interment Mi.
Nebo
9ECKER, Abraham, of No Miami
Beach. I evltt
FINKELSTEIN. Mae 80, of Hialeah
R rerside.
3LADSTEON. Joseph M 71. of
ml Beach Riverside
lake. Bertie. St of HalUndale.
: t\ itt
LONDON. Rose,
i i ;,.i don Intermeni Bl ir ol
Pax; I
varks. Jacob, 85, of Ml in : lach.
rslde,
MLLER, Samuel. 82, of W. Palm
Riverside
ROSENBERG. Harold '7 1S6 XI
ttCAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-310M
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION _.--.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN REl THE.MARRI.V1I-: i'r
MARIO A. IRIKTA. Husband.
Petll Ii
OLORJA IRIKTA. Wife,
Respondent
p. i Mrs Qlorls t'rueta
i Residence I'nknowni
vor ARK HEREBY MOTIFIED
., ,. .,, (ion foi Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has iieeii filed against you and
you are required to serve a cops ot
to ii

;

No
SCHNEIDER. Harvej I. -
\ burgh. N V Rivet
30LDBACH. Alfred "S ol N '"
. I Riverside
HCRWITZ. Abraham '' t N
S VPSON. i : ,-. 68 ol '
rslde
3ITTELSON. Morris -' i I Holly-
Rlversldi
Nebo
BhL'SSEL. Ira. 77. of N Miami
, h I evltl
SCHAFFER. Albert Miami
h Rivei side Interment Mt.
SOLOMON. Jennie, 80, H illy-
v a i Riverside Intermei I ML
- a
SUGAR. Elisabeth Benni 1
\ ,mi Beach,
H4RT, Felix. 51. of M IB ;- h
side,
Ave Blasbeni
SiLVERMAN. OUSSle, '.'' Of Miami
Beach. Newman
3ILVERSTEIN. Mauri.-.- M, of
Miami Beach, Blasbeni
TRAGER. Norman. 71. of 7716 Abbott
\w Blasbeni
VVNOKOFF. Samuel vi -' '' '
Hi's Ave Blasbei>-
5CHAEFFER. Bally, 73 of 911 Third
91 Blasbeni
JSHERSON. l.eah. of Miami B
b i I
- I( Interment Mt Nebo
mink. Irvlnsr. !-' Of No Miami
Beach Riverside
3CHIFF. Simon of Miami Beach
Riverside. Interment Ml Nebo
SHARP. Jerome, .'.-'. of No Miami
Beach Levitt
wEingarten. Bertha of Miami
leach Riverside
feldman. Morris unl
:,-1. h Riverside.
KAHN. Pauline "f Miami ;
KUKOFF. Arthur .1 of 10
ltd Riverside
SCHWARTZ. Murry, 71. of Miami.
Ilivei
subin. ptoreni "'"
Av. Qordon
YCUNG. Minerva of Wti ~ '-' 81
ion Intermeni 3tai
KATZ. Isldi re, 89, of 29S0 P
':;-'- :- ,
MILLER, Jacob, 83 Be i "
:: : Intermi t Ml
WOLF. Am *
3r een. Aaron 79, I Ml
KATZ w 'Han S Miami
v fchin. Fani

VOLLNCfl
I
SCDERMAN Han Ab-
FORMAN. 'el*
>ur written defenses. If any,
Adolfo Koss Ksnulre. attornev
f..r Petitioner, whose address Is
im N.W. i-ih Avenue, Miami, Plor-
. and file the oi ail al with
. |.-i-k .,f the above styled court
in Fb, l. 1974; other* -
i a. fault a ill I"- ntet ed ant nsl you
thi rellel I manded In tl i wa-
nt or pel tlon
This notice shall be published n
eh .-ok fur four consecutive weeki
THE JEWISH l-'l ORIDIAN
uitnkss my hand tnd the teal
said court at Miami, P irida on
this :i .ia\ of De
RICHARD H BRISKER
As Clerk. I'ir.-uii CoutI
I lade iuiit\ Kim
By li .1 1-liY
As Deputy t'lerk
.- uit Court Sea i
Ko FJsnuIre
' H N W U'th Avenue
Miami PI SS1S3 I3S4-4S581
Alt'.rnev for Petitioner
It !8 1 '4-11-1'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-1150
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
OETll IO MACEDO
Petitioner
and
I.IVY MACE! '
Respondent
Tii. Lucy Man-do
Jlron Piino < I Plao H 0
!j"l I I'etU
FOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an non fbr Dissolution of Mai-
rlasre has been filed agalnsl you and
\ u am reuulred to erve copy oJ
your written defenses, if any. io it w
\il"lf" Koss, Esquire, attorney to
Petitioner, whose addresi is iftl N'W
13th Avenue Miami, Florida :::it:<
and file the orlainal with the clert
. :) abo\ styli 'l "iirt on or be-
fore February R, 1974; otherisi I de-
fault will he entered strains) i u
the n lief demanded In the i on
Itlon
This notice shall be nubllshed once
-..,' week for four 'in.....utlve weeki
In THE JEW I8H Fl ORIDIAS
\v,tm:ss my hand i I the seal
said i ourt al Miami Plorlda on
this it .i-iv "f Jnnuan 1974
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk, fir. mi Court
i tade i 'ounH F< Ida
B> A .1 RIVAS
\- 1.....nt y Clel
|||| Court Seal'
tdolfo Koss, Bsauire
SI n A Sostchln, P A.
'01 N W. 12th Avenue
!
Attorney f"r Petitioner
1 18-25 2 l-
NITICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QTVEN trrar
.)., undersiieneil desiring to ensnute
In business under the fictitious name
of Hoi.i.Y-HARv CO. at c i ypei
v Nevins. Bit Arthur Godfrey Road.
.Miami Beach, Florida J8140 intend
i" r.'itister said name with the ('lerk
if 'he Circuit t'nurt of Dade fountv,
RorNb
I HIS H HARVEY
MICHAEL DAVIP HARVEY
PALI. KATZBN
f v:ien A Nevlns
Attorneys for Louis H. Harvey.
Michael David Harvey Paul Katzen
42? Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Rea. h. Florida 3:114
1 1-JK t I-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersiirned, desitins to snpraiN
huslaesa under Ihe fict OS ame of
SOCTHERS BONDING a SI'RETY
Dade County, Florida im
said name with the I '
hi- Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida.
STANLEY I.lilllT
l 11-18-2. t 1
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
the !*ish Comn :, nnC4 1131
,J0X
CONSERVAT'VE
"E'onv SERVICES
; Mi IM Go-oo"
'964- Jjmes B G--3:
Tfitphon* 373 5533
Palmer's
Miami Monument ContpaH/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed* On The Sabbrfti
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crofted In Our Own Workshop.
NOTICr. Ov- ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIPCUiT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.4
GENERAL JURISDICTION
D'VIS'ON
ACTON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
v RE: THE M I RRI \'.K I IF
VRCO JOYA

\ JOYA
ReMii-i'-i' *
' vi
I .'I'. I
!',,,_ |
>l:f HEREBY NOTIFIED
lutlon ol

U sd -:-..
-i-ur written lefensi
I i i a Idt i v -v
" tl .. rk
,..
-1 othi -
. II en ten
for the relief den
..
p .-..] ...
utivi weeks
Tin: FrTWISH Fl ORIDI IV
WITNESS
irt .it \i'. Florid
day of .'., ii
HARr P. bri:
\- i ". ', i ii
Dade County, P
B) \ .' Rtv'AS :
1 s ii.....i-v Clerk*

Adolfo Koss, EkqU I
Sostchln. P v
N w 12th f enue
Miami Fia IJ138
in v fur Petitioner
1 11-18-25 i 1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE spovlCF
(NO PROPEPTYl
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AI. CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA. 'N AMD FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 73.30*72
GENERAL JURISD'CTION
OIVIS'ON
ACTION FOR D'SSOi UTION
OF MARRIACE
V RF THE MARRFAOE OF
Bl HER G RODRIGl'EZ.
Husband
! ti-i>ith' A, RODRIGl'EZ
1 Wife
:T ""': Tali.m Drive
Favettevllle, North Carolina
YOC ARE HEREBY NOT'FIED
'hat i if I '- ilut Ii n Mar
r;ie.' has i.....n filed aea i > '" i '
you at mired t ervi .-"i nl
\ ,,ur -' .i.i." |f i \ tn it
DAVID B STl 'VI-'. ai'o- .
I-. t|i 'io iddn '"l N W
M| ,.,,, Flnrlds "'' -
. l file 'l.....rlrlnal with thi
f the above stvled iuti nr he
fore Fi-I.ruarv tl I9TI other
! f.oili will be lered ralusl rm<
- nded In i om-
ii peti

.......Ive week
f\V|SH P I UN
. .
..... Florid :
lanuar>
IARD P
, ,. ,,.
1 e Ciunl
ii. v r riv i<
Court S i
\i- Rsn
~" \"E S iTl 'H1N P.A
K.I N V -... ,.


NOTICE UNr cr
FICTITIOUS NAVE 'AW
CK IS HF1
underi
... ...... .
Silver Thlml
''"
' ".....
I P Chi \
I A.. ii.
\ |-
Mt! i no Get i
Thimble
l i-::-!.?-.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAT- COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-700
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HIMONH BUHNER.
Wife. Petitioner
EDWARS ItERNER.
Husband. Resnondent.
Ti i Mr Edward Berner
IMSt-tfth Ave
.lain.in a .\Y 114X3
YOO ARE HERE1IY NOTIFrEI)
that an action for Dissolution of Mar.
liafll has been filed nKainst you and
you are re<|Ulred to serve a i-otiv of
your written defenses, if anv. to it
hi tiuillermo Sustc-hin. Esnulre at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is im n.w 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida, and file the original with the
lerh of the nhove styled < "Urt on
before Fea I'.th. is"4: otherwise s
default win he entered attains! you
for the relief demanded in the COB1
plaint or petition
This notice sfuul he nuhiished ones
..i'li week fur four consecutive week
in THE JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS niv hand anil the seal Bl
, I court at Miami Florida on thi i
9 day of Jan pti
RICHARD P BRINKER
\~ Clerk, firi-ult Court
thide Pountv. Florida
in B RAYNER
,,s .'.iiiiiv flerk
(Circuit r.iurt Seal)
a ;.- in.. Sostchln, Esnulre
i' N W 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33133 (384-4
i n nei f"i Petitioner
l 11-11.28 2/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-41
FRANK B DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
IDA D liriiv
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims ir Demands Asrainat Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaidred
to present any claims and demands
which you may have SJCalnst 'he es-
tate "f IDA i> Rinv deceased late
of I hide County. Florida, to the Cir-
cuit Judge* of Dade County, and file
the -ame in duplicate and as provided
Ii Section 733.13, Florida statutes in
their offices In the County Court-
house in Dade County. Florida, within
' ur calendar months fmm the time
if the first publication hereof, or the
same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 3 day
if January, a ii 11174
MiiRKIS RIHY
AS l".\'- utor
First publication of this notice on
thi- II day of January. 1374.
Hal rv Zukernlok
Attorney for Executor
i eao Lincoln !!" i i
i Miami Beach. Florida 33133
1/11-18
NCTIC.F OF ACTION
CONS'RL'CT VE SERVICE
i \n p opto--.
IN THE CirtCU'T CO' RT Of tuj
ELE\ ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT ON NO 74 iu
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIACE
IN RE THE M IRRlAGF. OF
H'-i i-v|.- k \Y RADKHALOH
Pi iiuncr
and
.1 ORES EDWARD RAUBBACOH
Respondent
Ti' i "'. Ed mi Radebauah
4 I FJnlversit) No Sli
Mesa, Arisona
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFTED
. action for Dissolution if Mar-
riage has been filed against you ami
you are required to serve a cony of
your rit'.-n defenses, if anv t,, u
on Lbe Koss Esquire, attorney for
Petltlones, whose address is |i hvb
U'th Avenue. Miami. Florida ISJief
and fil- the original with the clerk
of th. above stvled court on ,ir be
rare February IS l74: otherwise a
default will be entered against you
Tor the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This in.ti, shall I"- published once
a. week for four consecutive w..i,.
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIIHAN
WITNESS my hand and -
sad c.urt al Miami Florida on this
i li\ of Ianuarv. I"74
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit c,,urt
Dade County. Florida
By A. J RIVAS
-i ,. A" n,"u|v Cl.rk
" ircuit Court Seal)
Abe Ko.-s Baqulrs
Stone A Sostchln. P.A.
101 N W. 12th Ave.
Vilml Fla 33133
Attorns for Petitioner
l. ii-i--;.- ] i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THg
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-31130
GENERAL JUDISDICTION DIV.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
1\ III: THE MARRIACE OF
i.vi.i: m c iTTON. Husband
V Rl'TH C iTT'lN
Ti. I-VI.E M COTTOM
4.i Bank Road
East Bethany
New York I4M4
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
i. tion for Dissolution of Mar-
i lam lias been filed against vou anil
\"U at*- reouireil to serve a i opv of
\' ur errltten defenses, if anv. to it
<"l Alexander attornev for Peti
tinner whose address is lit \V Fl.ur
l.-r St Suite 317, Miami. Fla 35131.
and file the original with the clerk
"f thi- above styled court on or be-
Pebruary i'.'T4 otherwise a
default will in- entered against vou
I demanded in the i m
plalnl or pel Itlon
hall h, publl shed nee
i h week foi four consecutive weeks
THE JEW ISM Fl ORIDIAN
U ITNE89 nn hand and
at Mian la on this
:-.. H 1971
| KHTl P BRINKER
a i 'terk
i tdi unli i
Bs C P COPE1 \NI>
As [Voutv Clerk
Ult C lUrt Si al
; 4-11-18
IN tmE CIRCl IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL J'JR'SDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 73-Jooo-J
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
: I
."' >T?l DA S CALI.AN

K I-
II M. (
KOI VII '
I
own
n thi
"i or
m the Plalntll
havi ni
d k lante.
r Ki I U
Vvenue. Brool New
ami ir any of the afon -1
Issfet lai I i" d. .I theli m
onal r. in.
t.ves, Ii sati
nthi rwlse in di
i ni and anj person or p
to the Plaintiff, having or
. ... .. ,. v rlahl
J lands, through, b] "i
ii- der said Defei d tnts
1,'"'., ARC HEREBY NOTIFIED
,".',' .'"'" t" UCIET TIT! E le
ly Fterida"" "r'""'r'v '
.'';'.,.,-11'10'k 3 "' TROPICAL
iii.>. accordlna to the P'.it
a" rr ":''"' in pi-" Booh
W. Paw M. of the Public Re,
"f Hade County. Fl
has been filed ajraiaat yog and
Riiiitiff, i 8M'TH' *toneji for
), hi, "dress Is IM Bomtb
Si.. "Jehway. Suite 4K
eachweek'toefaSf1 *'" *" ono.
By a i RrvAja
(Srcul, Co^t^X Chrt
VON /.a MPT a SMITH
A't,'rl"-v fer Plaintiffs
V" south l>,x,e llo_.hv.av Suite 431
u> SA.M1 l-.l. k smith
'-' H I 4-11-18


Friday, January 18, 1974
'./ "HAf rirrirf/fr
Page 15-B
IIGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNCER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HFl'F.HV GIVEN h'
11'. undersigned, desiring in engage
i-i bui Iw M und. i ibc I i
AA \ RENTAL WAREHl I
Morton B Zeiml. Suite 111
\ v North M j ml i 1.
name with
i "tort "f 'ft. Circuit i ourt
|j .- Conn*' >' '
NATHAN BASBIN
BEN 'AM'.-. M rJENAD
iv RTl N M BFfl.M i \
DB Al YIN i SH IPIRO
DR TllnM \s KOV > \
WILLIAM VA1 ENSKY
Z
i itgee i-
|KiTth Miami Beach, Fla
__ l 18-36 2 1-S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT or Tug
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROEATE DVIS ON
PROPATE NO. 74-2'B
FPANK 8 T-'-W IMG
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Estate of
RAY ROSENBERG
ax. A
I Cr< dltoi and All Persons Ha
i in 'mi.. Again

v ii are herebs ud required
present mn claims and demands
-l h you ma) have icalnat ibi -
i MURRAY Rl iSBNBERa di -
'ounl \. F < irlda
' i'ii. u11 Judges of I' ide Ooun-
.iinl file ih" same In duollcat. ltd
. i.i. .1 In Section 731 14 FI
Statutes in their office., in the
' ini\ Courthouse In Dade Counts
w it hi ii fi ur calenda i
fr. mi the time of the flrai DUbl
of, or the ssin. will he ban ed
1 ., Mia ml F'orida, iiii-- 14th
of Januarv, \ I > 1974
HAlik'i ROSE.' BERG
A Administrator
publlcatl. i lb la notice oi
1n> i .i i nan I :t
\ ER CIMENT WEINSTEIN A
U'BER. P A
-i ei in .-' tuber
te of
... enberfl d ceas. 1
Urn nln Re nd
. .... h n rida 1189
I
IN "HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DA DF COI INTv
PROBATE DIVISION
PRCBATE NO. 72-3228
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
R rate of
SEPHINE DANK
.,-..!
All Cred ii and All Persona Hav
"alma i Di manda Against Bald

i'ou art hereby notll -i n I i
i ni any la m< and demanda
,'ou ma: I vi ainsi the es-
'. ISBPHINE DANK leceas. .1
I 'i i.i.i. i '..ir -v. !'i rlda. the
| Judg a of I 'ii.I.- untj. and
I' i! pa in., in duplicate .i"l
| ded ii Section 733 18 Florida
-. in Hi.'. 'ii. '"oun-
.hi ;li. us. in Dade County, Flor-
[ .. four calendar months from
first publli niI. hrre-
: same w ill be barn Florida thli i" day
|i f Jai a I' 1974
\ .- PEARL
\ j |. r
:i .,i "iv notli on
I' day of J iiiu.im 1974
li W s PEARL
|. i for Jo : ink
ivne Blvd
Florida S31J7
1 In-:'.".
LEGAL KOIKE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6006
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Esti 61
l I 'IIS .M.i C'OWITZ

"I".. All Credl \\j Persona Hav
aims ur 11. man.is Attains) Bald
K-'a'.
v...j are hereby notified ami required
in ans i lalms ami demand*
which you ma] hav. against the es-
of IO! is M'i i.V( IWITZ di
.i Dade County, Florida, to
'li.- Circuit Judges >( Dade County,
ami fi the .-am. In duplicate and as
n i ded li Becl 733.11 Florida
Statu ea, in their officer in the I'oiin-
v Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four cab ndar months
from !. i me of the first publication
h.... f or 'I" s.'in- w .i| I..- barred
Fil.-.I :.! Miami. I-'I..villa. tills '.Mil
.lav 1.1' ,1a ana v .-. I i
n:\ i\i; MINTS
a i Admlnl i .< tor
i 'inn Tei tami ntn Anni xo
i rsl niii.it.. tli this notIce on
hi If .: iv of Jnnuars 1974.
'AID'N ROTHENBERQ. KOOAN *
KORNBLl'M
i'.'. i:.,. -i: m i:. Ihenhi
Attorni v for Irvlna Mint!
i .,\ ne Building
! :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAne COUNTV
PROBATE D'VIS'ON
PROBATE NO 74-105
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
n RE ':-!
HERMAN SCIICLMAN
'.. ,\|| Cr. I s H.,, .
ur ..mis ..r 11. in.....l- Attains! Said
Estati
You are hereby notified u
... presenl an) id demantb
' ;. \ "vi\- i ive .->.'.past ihi
tate of MHUM W SCHl'l MAN rte-
,ii-. .1 late of i. .1. '' untv, Rlorldi
. the Circuit Judares of Dade County,
rin*' in duolli ai. and
as provid I.H FI.....I
- di. n ili.'"' offices mi ihi I'.im
ty Courtl n Dadi 'ounl v. Flor-
ida aithln '. u- ilendar months from
' m. oubll ai...n here-
of, r ili. rred
Malmi, Plorlda 'Ins nil'
. f J......1 \ i' 'Tl
A'IN'" I' -'' HI XIAN
\. \ ...; |Htr itor
Hon .:' lhl notlci
hi IS t.<% of Januarj 1974,
' >\ A EPSTEIN
\ ''iiiii.'-i rator
Ijn l in. i Road
....in Bi ii h. Florida
1 1-J".
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAr COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION Na 74-1126
PETITION FOR TEMPORARY
AND PERMANENT CUSTODY
IN RK THE MAI, Hi Ai;K OF
TERRY 'Pit I if. Petition) r
and
EDITH TRIPP Respondent
Ti i EDITH TRIPP
I4I Vewporl Avenue
Tustin. "allfoi ma
Vi ir ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
liai an action for Petition (ur Temp-
orary and Permanent Custody bn
been filed aira Inst I "ii and ) i u are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
:, n defenses, If any. i" II on l lavld
i. Stone, attornv tor petitioner,
whose address i- 101 x\v. 121I1 Ave-
nui', Miami. Florida :i:.r.'s. ami ft!
ili.....iarlnal with the clerh of ih'
above Btyled courl on or before Feb-
ruary --'. 1974:; otherwlae a defau'l
will i- entered against you for thi
relief demanded in ibc romolnlnt or !
Tliis notice shall be published om-e
each weeh for four consecutive week!
in THK JEW I8H I'l I IR1DIAN,
WITNESS mi hand ami the senl
saitl ..in' r Miami Ftorldu <'n thlr
I4ih day of Januai y, :''Ti
RICHARD I' BBINKBH
Clerk i Ircull Courl
11.i.i. County. Florida
By W r\ MIN8K1
As 11.1 u' v Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
DAVID i: STONE, ESQ.
al X.N 12th Av. iiu.
Miami. Florida
\i tomes for Petltlom i
1 ls-2.1 2/1-*
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (3IVEN that
ih. underslatned, deslrlna to enitaare
in business under the fictitious name
i SAFFER BROKBRAOE al 243 I'm- l
verslty Drive, Coral Gables. Plorlda In-
ii.'- i .is i.i register said name with
the Clerh ol the Circuit Court "f Dade
* uuni \. Kioi ,..
SAF PER A SSI ICIATES, INC
By; r.irnivii Kiii.i,.
s, cretni i .v i Hi tor
Wll I I AM .1 0< '! DW< IRN \ ASSOC.
An.th. for Saffei Associate Inc.
800 Ci .,l \\ a>. Miami, fi I '
1 1V-J". 2 -8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
X< 'I'li'i: is HEREBY IIIVEN thai
ihr undi raflamed, desiring to .
in business under Ibe fictitious nami
if EAST COAST FISHERIES, INC
il I. a E VST li IAST PI l( 'I IS I......
v u\ ::. Street, Miami, Fla
intends to rearlater aald nami with
i .' ii, ..r the i'ii- ull Courl ..r Dadi
'i.nnix. I 'I.>t-i.la
E 1ST en RT l"Slli.:i.'ll'si IXC.
I.v DAVID SWARTZ. PRES
Mi IRTON I'- ZEMEI.
Attorney for applies nl
a "i
. :: 19 Ave.
North Miami Reach
1 Is-LT. J 'I-*
IN "ME CIRCU'T COURT oc- TH?
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA N AND FOR
DADF. COUNTY
PRCB'TE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-4971
\-TiCE TO CREDITORS
: tate of
BKl'ST
.
, :n- or Den tlnst 8aid
I
. i i .. .,.;. i rei a red
. i i .1. mands
\. v. in hav hi I'nsl thi
v BERT BRI'ST di
Dade County. Florida, i" -lie
I Judgi ..i i lade Count*. and
i the -.-m. in dm ': ..!. and as pro-
: in Section 739 l( Florida Stat
l -. in their ..Hi. es In the i Ui l>
i hi use l ...I. I 'ounty Floi nl...
v. 'li n f..ur calendar month) fn m il
a'. t Ion I
. i.i arred
at Miami. Florida, iiii* Tib
| I > I 7'
SAMUEL GOLDSTEIN
As Administrator
' 'urn Test amen to Annexe
n ,i this notice ""
I'' It das t January. 1974.
' OLDMAN, OOI D8TBIN \- PACZLEB
for Admlnlatrator
|i um Testamento Annexo
I- Weal FlasTler Slrc.l. Miami
1 s
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVF SERVICE
, ^, o prtppRTV\
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THf
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'OA. IN AND FOR
OACF COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74 8R'
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
v im.- -;'ii. Mai rl ii of
fl'Vffl AHMED VAID.
Ilu-'i
and
,.;, i.-FN VAID.
vVlft
ti i-'ii FEN \" '!>
PE8IDE.Ni "E CNKN( >\VN
VOl ^"i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
. ...,- i ilssolu Ion ol Mar
I .. ; riled aralnsl you and
i-on ai Ull ed ti .......DV .'
\..ur riii. a defensi
' Si .';,
i -. hi........ whose address la k i '
v.i.-v ki ip ,\ SCHEINBERO P v
, 1 (Suite 512) Mianv
i',.,. ii. FI. da II and file in.
. ,i v iin .1., lerh r '' sbov.
! -nl..' courl befor. P. bmari
,. ...71; otherwise a dcfaull will be
\..u for the n '
led in thi mnlalni
Th| ... e -' .' I nuh Ished i n
ii 1.....L for f ur .......'"" weaRa
in Till: JEWISH FI 'R'DI \N
"",', ,.,i|, p RRINKER
, cierk, Clri ull Court
i ,,.,. 'a
By: 1. BNBEDEN
l.....\ i '. .
-....,.. .,rl
KW'TN FY l< Rl 'I' A
4CHEINBBRO, P \
i'......' S helnberg
a i in.-..in Heal (Rulte "'">
Mianr Beach, FI......Is "'139
\Mi.r"--\ Petitioner
,-7575 1/11-38 2/1-S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74 131
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
RE Batata of
IAD1E GORDON,
... is. .1
"'. All Creditor! and All Persons Ma-
kn Claims or Demands Asternal '"-"l
I
Yi u ,r. hereby notified ami reoulren
I i -. nl any claisna ami di n
I u in i\ have ami'iis' thi
|t. SADIE QOBDON di
II ii iade i aunty. Florida, lo the
Jir uit Judgei of Dad* County, am
h ,., I,, d'inlli and as pro-
I n Seetion 733 16, Plorlda Btat-
It's in ihelr offices m the ^"""",'v
pu-'l'. u-. in Dade County. FI
r'iin four calendar months froni
| I ih. first publication here" i
'.ii- same Hill Uf barred
' ai Mlanc. Florida, ihis II
f JaiiUHrv. A n H'"
- Han.ill Bldney Gordon
A Executor
i publication of ihia potl
the 1- da) "f Jiniui"v- '' '
k vu2. Silver Booth. Eaoa
13> : s Max I! Silv.-r
Lttocney for Bstuti- ol Sadie uordon
!'f^ Auislev Ituildliia
Miami Florida 33132
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT or tuc
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATF NO 7?.W
FRANK B DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK: Bstatl of
mai COLM n corns
a K a MALCOLM COHEN
eoea'ed ,,
.,, ii creditors and All Peraona fv-
nK Claims oi Demands Aaralnat Bale
,' ,,,. hereb) notified and reoulre<1
to presenl ans claims and dejand>
which you may hav.- saalnst tne ea
,,.,, MAM--' M H COHEN, a k a
MAI CO 1 M COHBN deceased late ol
i ounty, Florida, to the it
. uit Judgee i : Dade County, and HI*
the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733 W, Florida Stat-
.. | mi Ir offleea In the County
Courthouse In Dade County Florida
within four calendar months from the
,.. ,.r the first publication hereof.
.. i|., ,m : h irred
|.-,v.' al "nt. K'ori.'-. this 14 .lio
[i,,. iv .i.iv of January. 1974.
i.'iiiw COHEN
As Ailin i IStl x
Kirsi publlcevtlon of this ni Uce on
the If day of Januarr. 1974
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL ft
SCHEER
Attorneys for Bstate
j. 7 1 Incoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139 ^ ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROB&TE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-6690
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
In RE: Estate i f
K xtk DAVIDSON.
.!.-...' ,
To All Credltort and Ml Persona Ha\
um Claims or Demands Agalnsl Bald
E ate
You are hereby in lifted and reoulrec
.. present an3 claims ami demand
rhlch >. 'i i\ have seal nl th......
tate of KATE DAVIDSON .1.- .:.-'
late of Dade County, Florida to th.
Circuit Judge* of Dade County, am
!. h. same In dunllcate and j- pro
,,,!..i in Section 733.16. Florida sun
,iex. In their oi ... ili" fon
.otirlhou.se in Dade County, Florida.
within lour calendar months from
the time of the first publication here
the ame \. '11 b bs d
Filed al Miami. Florida, this I" day
..f Jaiiu"-' \ I> 1974
lMTIl KI.I.KN BBDCB
As Administratrix CTA
Firsi i.ni... ii on of '"- not......
the is day of January. 1974.
CBRA1 l> BILVBRM \N
utorni-i for Administratrix CTA
:',.ih Roberts Building, Miami. FI
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PREI IMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE CISSOLUTiON
In The Name And Bv T*e Authority
Of Th S*.ite Of Florida
T<> All TO WH.i.M THESE 1 Tl>
ENTS SHALL COME, C.REBTINOS
Whereas M'HtTi.v i: OOl*r>ls
Miami Beach. Florida: Bl'TH
\..| FE. Miami Beach. Florida. SAN-
DRA CHM1EL .Miami Beach. FIi r
.;.. did on ili- 3rd .1 i> of .1 u
\ i> i.'tis cause to l"' Incorporate*1
under the I State of Flor-
da JET ZIPPER COMPANY a cor
"oration, with Its principal placi '
' business at Miami. Dadi Counts Ir
i p. i- and a herj a
such corporation ili.l on the 37th .1"
mber, A.D., 1973 ..-' '" '"
' lh Dent......;
0f state of thi State of Florida, thi
;, um, man u lioiiiv requlri.' un
i. Bectl...... Florida Statutes.
-bowing the dissolution ..f such cor-
i.,ra'-
Now thi the Seen tar>
I <.,,. ,i, n herel i rtlfs I
' roina and thai he is satisfied tba
the n ojuln mi nta of ih.- law navi
be. n i omnlli ,
GIVEN under im hai
Rnd the Oreal Seal ol
the State of Florida '
Tallahassee the Caoll i1
this ih.- 27th .' of i>. -
rember \ D 1973
RICHARD fDICK I STONE
Seen tars ol Slate
1 Is I
IN."tHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE CIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-5666
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE Batate of
SADIE RAND
deceased, ,,
i'-< dltors anil AT IVri-on.- Hav
ing Claims or Demanda Aaralnat Ban
' You are hereby BOtlfled and reoulr. .'
to ,..c ,iu ans claims and demandi
which you may have against the es
i late of SADIE HAM' deceased la I.
of Pad. County Florbta. to the < -
I.uit Judgea ..f Dade County, and OU
the same in duplicate and as niovi.l.a
i Section 733 I*. Florida Btatutee. n
their offleea In the Com** Court.
I,,.,,., in Dad. Counts Florida, wit*-
in four calendar months from tpi
time "f the first publication hereor,
r the aame 111 be barrel.
F|ied al Miami. Florida, this '.4th
day of September \ P 1973
H Mini D RAND
v- Executor
i.-ir-i nubile itlon f 'b's notice on
. the U .lav of January, 1374,
DAVID !' i'ATS.MAN
kttornev for Becutor
I s i: 2nd Avenue. Miami. Hi
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKBBY GIVEN tba'
the undersigned, desiring to engagi
,n business under the fictitious nami
f KWITNEY KPOOP P a .i I. :
KW1TKEY KROOP S. MKlNHKIt.
P A at 4^" Lincoln Road. Suite BIS.
.Miami Beach. Fla Intenda to registet
said nam with the n.rk of tje CTr-
ouli Court of Pade County. Florida
KWITNEY & KROOP PA
1 18-2S 2/1-3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .'IID'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FI OR.OA IN AND FOR
OAO= COUNTY
PROBATE TiVISION
PO^OITC MO T> 74"1
GEORGE E SCHIII 7
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
li, i-i- i'.i,.,
ARTHl'H I. SCHEFF1 Kit.
.-.,i
To All Creditors snd All Pet Ha'
'ng Calms or Demai da Agalnsl Sa '
Estate:
You are herebs notified and reoulrc1
... .,(,..-, ;,r ;i,|N r'a'ma and demand;
n'hlch v on msv '-iv, agalnsl > he
tate of ARTHUR P< HEFFI I'l'
.1- ceased late of I lade I 'ounl v I
da. to Hie Circuit Judgi Dad.
I'ottnty and file 'he aame In ditnll-
n.l -. pros '.I'.I ill So. 1 -..Il 7T.'t -
.;. Florida Statu'es, In th. It
-i tbe '' un"" '".o-ilioii-, In in.l.
Counts", V .rlda, v\ Ithln font
months from the time of the firs'
publication hereof, or ihe same will
be barred.
FHi .1 nl Mianr Florida, this .' da?
if Januarv. a I > 1974
isipi IR s SCHEFFI ER
V K......i > fS.a'e of
tRTHl'R I SCHEFFI ER rt<
p mil ,:... n| nol 01
i 'i dav .laooarj I
\l .1 \^ BENNETT ESQ.
.'..". v f. Rxecutor
<-- \- e i si
\ Miami. Fla. 8SHS1
1 11-11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTP ,CTIVE 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
|v ni. Tin: M v-r:' iai IE ,,. ISA K I EINBERU
I'l w All' KI EINBERG
Ti i BDW MM' KLEI.NBERO
. ., F ahkill Health Related
Centi r
Route D, P.O Box 393
New York I2S24
VOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhal an ... i itlon of ,Mnr-
ML, haa been flletl aaralnst you i :
vou ai. i..ii, red o iei ve a cops iil
your a rltten defi to it
n JOSEPH SCHMIER. Esi
in for 1 v addn
n Road. Su I Miami
i'. i i .,\,'\ rile i
original u Ith tti h ol ihi alms
-iv I. .1 i i.iii i ii ... b. I r. Fi 'oi'"
"7i; othi i isi a default v ill he
. nti n .1 aga m i you foi i he n
in,,i .1..! in il.. i 'omnlali I I '' Htlon,
ri bi oublial I one.
. a. h vi.-.1. for four consecul Is i vi
in THE JEWISH FI ORID1AN
WITNESS m.v hand and the ll
Flor da on
ihlx it dav ol I mber. i 73
RICHARD r BRJNKER
... -,i U1' 'ol' 1
I lade Counts Florida
Bj I SNFEDBN
As B.....' lleric
(Clrcull Court Bi il.
'. iSEPH s. tIMIBR
no; i incoln Roi .1
Miami Beai h. FIi
Attornes foi Petitioner
l t-il-18
NOTICE UNPER
FICTIT'OUS NAME LAW
M ITICE is HEI l ; OIVEN
d. ala 'i ,;. ': ing i" engag. n
'.n-iii- s- ui .'.! lltlous nan
. : H BADE lit 'I \TRIC \3S>
\TES, I'.l ai ,,; li S \^ Mil A
Miami '"'. '
nam. with tl the i "ir. uit
Court of ]. ide ( ridn
I iRS AX EK, I I'Bt lW, BE' K,
Mi i :.\\\ .'. \ I -i '1ATES P *
/. mi I. R. II ,11" "I""
ami Earn, P A
Edward Heilbr. nner
v ei for :i 'li ante
100 S B'scayne Blvd.
M"" "82 i/l.,1-13-35
!N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVJNTM .Hip'C'AI CIRCUIT
OF FLOP'OA IN AND FOR
PAOF OOI'NTY
P(IB"TF O'VI^ON
PrBTE NO 7' J6^7
,'CHN R. B' AMT/-.N
NO-'CE TO CREDITORS
.,.! I"-,
\i:i IE M' l.NRI IE
..,.1
i-,, All < '. dltors and \n r- -
. ma or I manda Again* l Sain
y,.,, .,,. hi .-i.v notified and rewilf
or. -. nl ans 'a in- i""1 d. lan-1-
v. ii m iv have aralnsl th.
. .,. ol VI-'1 t IE \tl i.V'i "' as.'
ii. of Dade I'oon'v Florida, lo lb<
u Judgi f Dade Counts. and
,i, ),. same in .Hi"1 a'. -."'' "
......led in Section 733 16 Florid
-:.,... in th ';'- ea In the t'......
ly Courthouse In D C tint' '''..
. i foin ilendar monthi ft n
he I'm- "f 'be firs' nubll.
< ih......m- v- he ha'.....i
! |, ,i m Ml im Florida, tl li das
if Jan A n '' 7'
m\<:i-if SMITH
v. v dmlniatrat 11>
pi ret nul on ol "- notice i n
II dav of January I97<
-iii.-l p. iv R PAT I BY, BRQCIRE
\ilorni for \.'ni;i" tmlrfa
i..7 Nor'hv i 7'' -1, r. I
Miami, Florida l/ii-il
NOTICF OF ACTION
CONSTRUCnVF SERVICE
,VO ppopFRTVl
IN THF C"Cl"T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .HIDICIAL C'RCIIIT
OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR
DA"" COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 7S-31,S
GENERAL JURISDICTION
pi VS'ON
ACTICN FOR PISSO' UTION
OF MARRIAGE
I IN BE- THE s' > RBI ^OB OF
iin'ii'ii,i Ri >BS. Husband.
Petitioner,
MAHlivKKT M BOSS. Wlfa.
Rejgvondssjt.
TO: MARGARET M BOSS
383 Central Park West
\< No IN
v.vv York. New York lonJS
YOU ABE HBBEBY NOTIFIED
Ihnt an action for Dissolution Of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reaulred lo serve .-. copy ol
your wniii ii ilef.ns.s. if any. to It
on Bos OonxahfB. .Ir attorn.-v for
Petitioner, whose address Is i"i NW
ii'th Avenue. Miami. Florida 83183,
and file the original with the clerh
if -h. above stvled court on 01 b>
fore Februars 1. 1974: oih.rw Ian a
A. :.,ui will he enter, .i agalnsl you
for ihe relief demanded la the com-
pla'nt or petition
This notice shall be published on..
each week for four innsecutive waaka
in THK JFWISH FI ORIDIAN
WITNESS lev hand and thi saaJ of
sni,l court al .Miami Florida on Ihis
26 das Dei i mhe>
RICH m:p P BRINKER
,\. i';. i k. ir.uil Court
i iade County. Florida
Bv VY TV.MINSK I
Ah Deputy Cleric
(Circuit Courl Seal]
Roy Oonialei, Jr Esaulre
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami Florida 3812S
i AU,r",VK'r '""""'-8 1/4-11-1*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THF C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLIDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73.3'?68
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Man ..>
Vl'RORA I'fl'.l'.r.l"
and
ilNAi'l" .-llll-l-' O
-,, IONAI '!l CCBBELO
108 Phi lad. 'i.I la, ant 6
! IB \ i- \'
Y. H Mil-: HEREBY NOTIFIED
i action f. Dlssolut......I M "
l-. ha i
... u are renuln I to ai rsi H i '* "'
..ur wrltten di fi nses, if ans
i awrenc. r K
p i hose adtir.
., FI da
: rlglnal with il ol the
.1 court on or before i-i;-
uars H 1974 otherwlae rail
will be st vou I
f demandi '": '"'
-ni be nubll*
,. ,1, week for four i u
THE JEWISH FI OR1DI vN
\Vit\ESS in' i and and ll
, --.Ml court ai Miaul,. Florid., on
da' of Di remb. r. I97J
KlCHARD P BRINKEB
..,. Clt a" Court
[lade i 'ountv, Flor da
\ .1 RIVAS
\ Denitt? Cleric
u -i i s- '
' \\\ REN'l i: P KA1NB
-,-. s \\ first Sti i
m Florida
Attornes foi Pi "; '' ] u ^ .,-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
SOTICE IS HEBEBY (SIVEN that
ihe undersigned, desiring j......'-'~'
,u business undet Ihe fictitious I ime
..( east COAST FISRERIE8 INt
.1 l. a FAST COAST FOODS al
\ w 7".'h Street. Miami, rla
inten.....rei : '"'" "'"'"!"
:l, ,.f III. ClrCUll > "UI I "' I'.ol"
County, Florida __
DAVID BWARTZ
PETER BWARTZ
MAN SWABTZ
MORTON B. ZF
> Horn, v for applicant
Suite ni
.,,, \ K 19th Ave.
\orUi Miami Beach "^-j ,,_-, j |
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-123
J. OWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Batate of
DERAI P W. GOLDSTEIN,
eased,
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing ClaiBta oi p. mands Against Saul
Estate: ,
v, u are herebs notified and reaulred
lo present any claims and demanda
which vou mas have against the es-
tat. ol 0BBA1 l> w rjOLDBTBIN di -
ceased late of Dadi County, Florida,
to the Iromti .iu.it. s ..i Dade County,
file the same In .iu"h> ata and as
,i.,l m Section 7:::; 13, Florida
Sia'iiies. in their offleea In the Coun-
ty Courthous< in Dade County, Flor-
ida within four calendar months from
the lime of the (irsi publication here-
of r the -ame w ill hi barred
F'orida, n i- B day
. f January, A P IOT4
.;. i| 1 UK S Ot 'I I'STKIN
\. i:\. i ini\
First publication of this notice on
i.iv of Januai l, 1974.
ARNOI P FEIN
Attorney for i:xe. otrix
<. 7 I Incoln Road
Miami Bench. Fla. MM ,/,t.i8


' rag
e 14-b

Page 16 B

Depend on Food Fair for the best choice
________& MOST REASONABLE PRICES ON FINE FOODS!
| SAVE 3 WAYSLHONEST VALUESLBONUS SPECIALSLPLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
m, > I I C AUK <||L'
GOLD MEDAL
FLOUR
PLAIN OR SELF RISING

MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT

LIMIT ONE BAG, ntASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OH MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
LIMIT ONE JAR PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
annum
PUNCH
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
LIMIT ONE PKG. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Meat Names Have Changed! ".sr^wJKUSSE""
NOW WE IDENTIFY FOR YOU THE SECTION OF
E ANIMAL FROM WHICH THE MEAT f '
THE CUT S ARE THE SAME.ONLY
THE NAMES HAVE BEEN CHANGED
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK mW^ Mml^
Blade Roast 99
c
LB.
FORMERLY CHUCK ROAST
U S CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK US CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
I39 Shoulder Steak Boneless ia
FORMERLY LONDON BROIL
Under Blade Pot Roast
(FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST
S169
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK BONELESS) CM
SHOULDER POT ROAST 1
1
59
LB.
FORMERLY CROSSRIB ROAST
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
WMOU 1IIASTS WITH S
VVHOU liCS
tMIGMS OIUMJIICKS
89
FRESH
LB. IC
FLA OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER QTRS
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
59
FRES-
.B iCD
ALL FLAVORS
P.P. Brand Sodas 10
12-OZ.
CANS
A GREAT MIXER
Realemon Juice
JI-OZ
BOTTLE
32-OZ
CAN
95'
DEL MONTE
Orange Drink !! 29c
DEODORANT BEAUTY SKIN CARE
Zest Bath Soap
__ MIXES INSTANTLY WITH MILK
49c Nestle's Quik
BETTY CROCKER ALL VARIETlEi |*#1 C
Hamburger Helper \*Z 00

5-OZ.
BARS
DELICIOUS ANYTIME
Lykes Beef Stewr %&* 85c
CHUNK LIGHT -4
Star-Kist Tuna bc 51
PURE VEGETABLE
Crisco Oil omi 1
75e
30 GALLON SIZE
Glad Trash Can Liners
PKG
OF 10
LES CAL' 98% FAT FREE
Cottage Cheese
l-LB.
CUP
FLO-SUN OAC
Orange Juice...................3 con" 89
FRIENDSHIP EAC
Creamed Cottage Cheese cu' 59
AMERICAN KOSHER ....
Franks or Knocks 'ftff- $129
?%edl So^dVcpt!
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
MACKEREL
HALF GAL
CONT
99% FAT FREE
Power 99 Low Fat Milk
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Alps Sliced Swiss Cheese
HEBREW NATIONAL MIDGET 1707 SI 49
6-OZ
PKG
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
55c
LB.
75e
63
HEBREW NATIONAL MIJLt I j*
Salami or Bologna 'chub I
TVoHde^ui'Gated fauU!
All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING.
PP.BRAND CINNAMON
PECAN
TWIRLS 2
OF 6
89
v WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO IIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
Friday, January 18, I974 j
FOOD
FAIR
vy
SUPERMARKETS
prices effective thru sun jan 20th
at ail food fair stores
excluding food fair kosher markets,
save merchants green stamps
yours with every purchase.
* they are a valuable extra bonus
They will open the door to a large
variety of beautiful brandname gifts'
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTLY WHAT YOU NEED.
EASY TO PEEL TEMPLE
ORANGES
10 69
FLORIDA WHITE
Seedless Grapefruit
TASTY
Fresh Mushrooms
PERFECT FOR SALADS JUMBO
White Onions
CRISP
California Carrots
FOR
1-18
PKG
l-LB
BAGS
33'
89
.19
39
FOR SALADS SOLIP
TOMATOES
3
PKGS.
OF 6
1
SPARETIME FROZEN CHICKEN OR
Meat Pot Pies
> 6-OZ.
PKGS .
PP BRAND FROZEN
VY iiP(UlKlllirc AAC
Orange Juice florTda 0 cans 99
FROZEN ACC
Tree Top Apple Juice ......'on ^0
SARA LEE FROZEN n -
Banana Nut Loaf !& 85
BURNY BROS FROZEN CINNAMON -
Streussel Cake 'Sic1 75
SAVE 11'-REFRESHING
REGAL BEER
12-OZ.
POP TOP
CANS
Service rfyif&Uj&i *Defit!
AVAIIABIE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
All IUNCM MEATS CHEESE SUCED TO ORDER!
DELICIOUS TENDER
ROAST BEEF
MEDIUM *W tf^
OR ^M ^^^" QUARTER
RARE M ^T LB.
FRESHLY SMOKED SLICED LOX OR c 4 39
Nova Scotia Salmon S *Y
AUGUST BROTHER S (SIX PACK) atk.
Large Kaiser Rolls 49c
DANISH IMPORTED
Jarlsberg Cheese Sf 75e
J


eJewisJi Floiridliam
Miami, Florida Friday. January 18, 1974
Section C
$60 Million Israel Bonds
Goal Set In South Florida
The Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization has accepted a goal
of $60 million in State of Israel
Bond sales, Milton H. Parson, ex-
ecutive director, has revealed.
Parson noted that the worldwide
Israel Bond Oiganization has em-
barked on a $1 billion campaign
to help stabilize Israel's economy
following the costliest war in its
history.
Highlighting the 1074 South
Florida campaign is a special drive
now underway to produce S15 mil-
lion in cash by the end of the first
quarter coinciding with the nation-
wide effort to cover the full
amount of Israel's $642 million De-
velopment Budget. Over $400 mil
lion in Israel Bonds have been
sold nationally since the Yom Kip-
pur War began Oct. 6.
"Never before has the South
Florida community responded as
it has since the news of the out-
break of fighting in the Middle
East. We are in the most success-
ful campaign period in our history,
and we will continue the present
pace right up until the summer
months," Parson said.
In Israel immediately following
the cease-fire as part of an "Israel
Bond Emergency Delegation."
Leonard Luria, chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Advi-
sory Committee, and L. Jules
Arkin, cochairman, pledged to
"inance Minister Pinchas Sapir
the complete support of the South
Florida community to meet Is-
rael's urgent financial needs.
Robert L. Siegel, Advisory Com-
mittee cochairnan and chairman
ot Synagogues, added that the
ampaign to reach every individual
:n the Jewish community for the
purchase of an Israel Bond would
continue in the synagogues, and
that hi-rise activities, particularly
in the Miami Beach area, would
oe stepped up as part of the spe-
cial cash drive in the first quarter.
Funds from the sale of Israel
Bonds are being utilized to offset
the economic dislocation caused
by the recent war by continuing
industrial and agricultural expan-
! sion, financing new construction
and development projects, and
creating the jobs and housing
necessary to successfully absorb
the tens of thousands of new im-
migrants arriving in the Jewish
homeland.
Parson asks all Israel Bond pur-
Chasers Who have not yet recei-rd
certificates to please be patient.
Because of the unprecedented
volume of purchases in recent
months, banking institutions which
serve as transfer agent have run
out of many of the certificates
which are printed in Israel.
Miami Shocked That Japan
May Sever Ties to Israel
Coastal Towers
CJA-IEF Drive
Now Underway
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Jean Feinberg. general chairman,
and Ted Berman, honorary chair-
man, the "Leadership in Giving"
residents of Coastal Towers are
planning two major parlor meet-
ings on behalf of the Greater Mi
ami Jewish Federation's 1974 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund.
The first will take place at the
home of Mr. Berman Sunday at 1
p.m. The gecond will be held Sun-
day. Jan. 27. at 10:30 a.m. in the
home of Mrs. Ann Satnick.
Other Coastal Towers residents
leading the building's 1974 CJA-
IEF effort include Initial Gift,
cochairmen Maxwell B. Brick. Hi-
ram S. Goldstein and Joseph Kes-
tenbaum. and General Solicitation
cochairmen Sidney Greene, Irving
Minion. Mrs. Ann Satnick and Ale\
Stern.
The building's campaign effor'a
are now underway, with early re
ports showing more generous giv-
ing to the CJA-IEF than ever be
fore.
'
Flamingo Chapter ci Women's American ORT (Organi-
zation for Rehabilitation through Training) has been
working on a special fund raising effort for the Srhool
of Engineering on the grounds of the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem. This project, of a tablecloth com-
pletely embroidered with names, has been the sols
effort of one member and her husband Bessie and
Max Tragot. Upon completion, the cloth will ba per-
sonally delivered by the Tragots to the director ot the
School of Enaineerina
Greater Miami this week ex-
pressed shock at reports that
Japan is at this moment consid-
ering the severance of diplomatic
and economic relations with
Israel.
In a telegram to the Japanese
Deputy Prime Minister, now in
the United States for high-level
governmental talks, David B.
Fleeman, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, con-
demned the move brought by in-
creasing pressure on Japan from
Arab oil producing countries.
"IT IS inconceivable," Fleeman
wrote Deputy Prime Minister
Takeo Mikki, "that Japan, which
has achieved so much in the po-
litical ami economic fields in the
past 25 years, should submit to a
threat.
"Such submission would be re-
sented by the American people
as it would be contrary to U.S.
peace-seeking efforts in the Mid
die East. This effort enjoys the
full support of the American peo
pie." Fleeman's telegram said.
Histadrut Scholarship Fund To
Benefit From Jan. 29 Luncheon
Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual l Sahl, president of the Histadrut
leader of Beth Kodesh Congrega- j Women's Council,
tion, will be the principal speaker procee mt MSSBBHI will go to the Scholarship Fund
of the Histadrut in Israel. The
Histadrut, Israel's general federa-
tion of labor, provides medical
services for more than 70 per cent
of the Jewish and Arab popula-
tion of Israel, and operates a na-
tionwide network of vocational
high schoolsincluding the Great-
er Miami Amal Technical High
School in Ramie, Israel.
International singer Pedro Ro-
man, a Sephardic Jew born in
Spain who formerly entertained
in the Gigi Room of the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel, headlines the enter-
tainment program.
Rabbi Shapiro is a past presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, former
president of the Zionist Council
of South Florida, and has been
active in the Rabbinate in Greater
Miami since moving here in 1932.
He is a permanent member of the
interfaith panel on Alan Court-
ney's radio program.
Reservations may be made at
the Histadrut office, 420 Lincoln
Bd., with luncheon chairman Sarah
Weinstein, or Fritzie Tucker, co-
chairmaa
HABBI MAX SHAPIRO
at the annual Scholarship Lunch-
eon of the South Florida Women's
Council for istadrut at noon Tues-
day. Jan. 29, in the Eden Roc
Hotel.
The luncheon, with a $15-a-per-
son minimum, welcomes the gen-
eral public, including men, ac-
cording to Mildred (Mrs. Phil)
You have
to see
Pine Tower
to
believe
it.
See the unbelievable
Luxurious condominium apartments in
North Miami Beach
call 947-8270
16508 N.E. 26th Avenue


ige 14-h
Page 2-C
+JfnlttFkj-icti-r
*Je*Ht fhrHftr
Friday, January 18, 1974
Garbage?-Of Course* Send it to Israel
By EPHRAni KIS1I0N
Vt'E first clashed with the hi
pcrnatural cleanliness ol
Switzerland on Hre ramous
Bahnhofstraase in Zurich. We
hail gone into one ol the de;.;.rt
men! ston s linin the street,
taken the escalator to the I
floor, and boi
turned cream puffs |
trim little paper plat
On the waj down we opened
the package, and walking 10 our
) > swallowed the cakes
Uy. They were deli ious. But
hardly had we swallowed the !j>t
bit, when we heard a bis shout
and someone came running after
U-:
TSCHl l.rm;r\(.." a well-
dressed gentleman p;mted. "you
losl your plati
With that, he held out the
chocolate-stained paper plates to-
with the wr pa
n' ich we had thoughtlessly
ed awa\ at I cl nax of our
enjoyment
"TschuWigung," I replied to
our benefactor, "We haven't 'lost'
i is "
ii what?"
"What do y.m mean, thei
what'"
"Then how come I found it on
ivement?"
"TANJCE SCHON," the wife
klj. took the si i kj pa
.in's hand
ted me awaj,
"Have .'.i'ii gone out of your
mind' ttle woman hissed.
''Look around!"
I looked around and reeled
with the shock of it. Only i
did I realize that we were in
clean Switzerland's cleanest city
and in that city's n septic
qu i "ter.
In the road and on the pave-
there was not a trace of
litter. \t worst there were .1 few
pale stains which had not yet
1 e out in the scrubbin :.
In the distance an impeccably-
d sv e pi r ki pt < hasii
few lazily oiling du >l spei k
And I had dared to polluti
immaculately clean pavement
with my dirtj li was
ge.
take I paper in question
"
"I told him I wou'd take advantage
of his kind offer only in an emer-
gency as I had thought of a simpler
method for gettirg rid of the nuis-
ance: would put it in an envelope
and mail it to Israel."
Kishon
I CAREFI MY folded the pa-
per plates In such a way that the
tt'ckj parts Caced inwi rds, then
ed around, per
plexed.
"All ri .' I said. "Still I
cant carry this on me wherevei
i go, After all we'll be in Sv.it/
od for two weeks."
"Keep your shirt on." the lit -
tic one calmed me. "Somewhere
we'll find a place where theie is
litter, -' thai w< can dispose of
tiie plates legal j."
sin- made "ii- Katemei I at 11
a.m.. and i\- 2 p.m.. I was still in
: ^session ol the gooey thii I
we bad fi : one tiny slip
of paper, we would have un-
hesita ated our bundle to
it, bul we did ni t find oven a
piece ol 11 nfetti.
I.V THE end we boarded a
tramcar, sat down .11 a corner.
next to the open window, and at
u curve, deep m conversation
instinctively, with a carel h flick
of our wrist...
Sci
The conductor slammed on the
brakes.
Tankc sehr!" I nimbly jumped
off the tram and pick. I up out
lot valuables.
"Verj kind of you." I thanked
the conductor as he started the
tram. "Luckily nothing has hap-
pened to :
By then we were already 1
ing for the panic button. With
the courage of thi
,1 1 Iderly Swiss gei I e
man sitting next to me. and a
him what would he do if he
stuck with, let's sa>. a piece 1
dirty paper and wou!d like t
of it. Th old
it over for a mo
then said this scur.de.: 1 hj
al that he could hardly en-
e such a situation, but th 1
retically, he supposed he would
Morse Elected To
Head Central Body
;ia NEW k'ORK Earl Morse ol
.. s n| PVew Vork CitJ has been el,
'. MM ',- president of the \
1 !M:-< LeSBS b ; m it the .-,. inflation ft J c\:.
- essioil 1 ed Rabbi D
... a., t '.-. s v r 0) Cltvelai
Swiss I he:'J of this centra] bodj
1 -. the < >um I of Jewish )'
1 :- the e next d 3:43 Welfare- Funds
::i n Jewish
as his i to I ura! sen ic s,
1 the Foundation a
My wif< visibly 1 ana of the
, but I ha iluira Appeal will seek 5751
my d ir.cerit; il J vtah Wefcfi
ir I '' to a Bctivitlei of nil
tions which sp
- '. rd Jewi h cultural work 1
icy ai I had v Academy tor Jewish Re-
of a simpler method i 1 American Jewish Historical
rid ol th usance 1 would 1' Society, Leo Baeck Institute,
and mail it to ... nce ,,., Jewish S icial Si
1 -- for Jewish Culture. His
ad uth Intii of America, Jew ':
Publical Si iety ol Ami
\'al la] Foundation for Jew -
e and YlVO-Institut
Research Theii tol
in 1973 exi 1
$2.51 0
! ..1 tive in Reiorni Jud
is the immediati
thi 1 nion ii
ici 11 11. br. w Congn
0 : 1 .' at d 'i Go'
Hebrew Union C il
i-h I' ol R ligion iron
leceived thi
D01 tor 1 : Humai e Let
ii 1973.
A if the L'nivers
and Han 11 d La
Morse has servi
el for the FCl
.- ex esident of the
!utries.
it m an envt 1. p
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wagner, devoted and active members
of. Miami Heart Institute's Auxiliary, presented io Richard
A. Elias, M.D. center) a certificate thcrt represents! a gsn 1 1
d, a "deferred gift is a "living trust"; the in-
come or interest frcm the money goes \o the dono: di'ring
h;s or hei Viie tim rincipal goes to the :
upon ath oi the denor. Mr. and Mrs. Wagner wil
a room '-evirated in t!.......r,
Double Discussion
In Book Review
Th Sistei hood of Ten
Miami will
100k review in thi
lay at 10 ,,
. j rah I
is v
1: "Love," a series I
bi tween Mark v.
ai : Maui: Samui I
vati ina call the l i
c
c
Prime Location
Spacious Luxury Apartments
Low pre-completion prices
No Land or Recreation Lease
And, an unspoiled view of
tropical Gardens
and beautiful Lake Worth
c
l! 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
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A selection of exceptional 3 bedroom lakefront apartments are available.
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I
PALM BEACH
Telephone (305) 588-7306
mr 360* South Ccear
APARTMENTS
360* South Ocean,Boulevard,Palm Beach,Florida 33480


Friday, January 18, 1974
+Je*ist FkridtoP
Page 3-C
Seminary Breaks With Tradition as Board
To Meet in Sessions in Hollywood
Not since the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary of America was
founded 87 years ago has one of
its governing boards met south
of Philadelphia, west of the Hud-
son or north of Manhattan.
The tradition will be broken
by the tradition-observing Semi-
nary next Monday, Jan. 21. when
its 225 member board of over
seers meets in all-day session at
the Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood.
THE GREATER Miami area
will thus have the distinction of
being the first metropolis other
than New York and Philadelphia
to play host to a board of this
largest of the world's Jewish re
ligious seats of higher learning.
Actually, except for the found-
ing meetings of the Seminary
which took place in Philadelphia
in 1886 all meetings of its gov-
erning boards have been held in
New York.
The Seminary's board of over-
seers is headed by former diplo-
mat, industrialist and social ac-
tivist Sol M, Linowitz. He served
as US. Ambassador to the Or-
ganization of American States
(OAS) under President Lyndon
B. Johnson, is the former chair
man of the National Urban Co-
alition, and serves as a member
of former New York Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller's newly-formed
Commission on Critical Choices
for America.
Linowitz is also a partner in
Coudert Brothers, the noted New
York and Washington law firm.
Linowitz will preside, and is
scheduled to address the overseers
during the luncheon session.
THE MEETING will hear also
from Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chan-
cellor of the Seminary, president
of its faculties and Jacob 11.
Schiff Professor of Jewish his
tory.
He will address the concluding
session in the afternoon.
The morning session will be in
two parts. It will open with a
Torah session led by Rabbi Ivan
Marcus, a member of the Semi-
nary's faculty, who will lead the
overseers in a discussion of scrip-
ture, employing the "Melton
Method." an approach to Jewish
teaching that has been developed
at the Seminary's Samuel Mel-1
ton Research Center.
The Center specializes in ex-
perimental programs of Jewish
education and pedagogy.
THIS WILL be followed by a
presentation of the Seminary's
recruitment of students for it~
Rabbinical School and College of
Jewish Studies, along with a de-
scription of how the life of a Jew-
ish seminarian relates to and!
compares with the life of student-
on the campuses of secular col-
leges and universities.
The presentation will be by
Postage Increase
To Mar. 2
Postage rate increases, previous-
ly scheduled to go into effect on
Jan. 5, have been postponed until
March 2.
The announcement made recent-
ly from the office of Postmaster
General E. T. Klassen in Washing-
ton, D.C., was reiterated here in
the Miami District (Fort Pierce
to Key West) by E. H. Daws, Dis-
trict Manager/Postmaster of Mi-
ami.
"Implementation of both do-
mestic and international postage
rate changes will be at 12:01 a.m.
Saturday, March 2," Mr. Daws
stressed. "Postage rates currently
in effect will remain unchanged
until that date."
Second class or controlled cir-
culation postage rates will be com-
puted on the current basis until
March 2, he added.
Delayed
Dr. Joel Roth, dean of students
at the Seminary's College of
Jewish Studies. The college,
which is co-educational, is for
students who wish to pursue Jew-
ish studies in depth. The stu-
dents take some 40 percent of
liberal art courses at neighbor-
ing Columbia University and the
balance of their studies at the
Seminary.
An early afternoon session will
hear a report on the Seminary's
financial and development needs.
This will be given by Lawrence
L. Suttenberg. o' Boston, a mem-
ber of the Seminary's executive
committee.
THERE WILL also be a report
by Richard Scheuer. chairman of
the board of governors of the
Jewish Museum of New York, on
the expanded current operations
of the Museum. A branch of the
Museum is located in Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach.
The Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America is the academic
and spiritual center of Conserva-
tive Judaism. It trains rabbis,
school teachers, cantors, musi-
cologists and other professionals.
The Seminary is also the sponsor
of the Jewish Museum, largest of
its kind outside of Israel, and
is the sponsor as well of the prize-
winning "Eternal Light" broad-
casts on radio and television, and
of a number of specialized schol-
arly institutes, the foremost of
which is its Institute of Religious
and Social Studies, now in its
36th year.
IN ADDITION to its main
campus in New York, the Semi-
nary has a school in Los Angeles,
known as the University of Juda-
ism, and a school in Jerusalem.
known as the American Student
Center. All told, the Seminary's
enrollment is the highest in its
history.
Students in the Seminary's Rab-
binical School are in course from
four up to six years. Graduv i
: accompanied by ordination n
;i i abbi, and service with one of"
Conservative Judaism's 350 con-
gregations, or as an instructor
in Jewi-h stuo.e- i.- another seat
of higher learning or at the Sex.i-
miy itself. Graduates of the Semi-
nan now teach at some 85 col-
leges and universities across the
U.S. and Canada, with some in
teaching posts in Israel. Argen-
tina and other countries.
The all-day meeting here will
usher in the Jewish Theological
Seminary's 1974 calendar of lead-
ership activities, as well as its
annual mid-winter educational
and fundraising program in the
Greater Miami and Palm Beach
areas.
The latter will be marked by
a reception in Palm Beach on
Sunday. Feb. 10, .ind by its 15th
annual academic convocation and
dinner in Miami Beach and Holly-
wood on Wednesday. Feb. 27.
Introducing -
The Condominium
in the Park,
\
I
\
I
from $19,490.
It's a beautiful new way to live! Financing guaranteed to qualified buyers-
With trees, smooth lawns, bubbling fountains jusi outside your door. Acres of land as much as 90%.
scaped green areas all around >ou. A neighboring golf course stretching 10 the
horizon A neurb\ lake, as well. All adding 10 the pastoral charm Of C ondomi-
nium in the Park'. So much for so little only at Fountains ol Pompano.
More good living for less money!
More living space with features like eat-in kitchens master suites with private
hath, walk-in closet, private dressing room area. Screened balconies-some acces-
sible from both bedroom and hvmg room. Choice ol 4 tloor plans with I or bed
rooms, with as mans as 2 baths!
More fun space outdoors! *
For each phase, there will be provided a big swimming pool, a lighted tennis court,
exercise rooms, saunas, shuffleboards and billiards. Even an auditorium lor shows,
meetings and social events!
You don't really need a car!
Your private bus service lakes sou everywhere -shopping, to the beach, the mov-
ies, wherever! Regular and frequent schedulesHO charge! Think what vou'll
Utve on gas. insurance, maintenance'
Krircjiutn huildiniev and jre.iv arc IcaseJ Ijoliltes
fountains
ofpompano
4500 N.W. 9tb Ave., Pompano. Florida 33060
Phone: Broward 781-5780. Dade 945-4976
Clij-----------------s"" ------f'P I
Come see Fountains of Pompano -
Right in the heart of the Gold Coast!
A SeJUi,|ul new wav to li*' Fumrtheo- models open MTicn davs .. week
fake V s I to Sample Road. West tu N w mh Avenue.
.


1Q-B
je 14-u
i<,ii* n, -i-#---
Jage
Tc
+Jc-n?'f- Jfr rfcflan
Friday, January 18. 1974
Florida International U. Holding
'Jewish Experience" Conference
"The Jewish Experience," a
week-long program dealing with
Jewish studios involving commu-
nity leaders and scholars.
ing held by the Department of
Philosophy and Religion at Flor-
ida International University.
Dr. Ricardo Arias, department
chairman, said the conference is
"an addition to our ongoing ef-
fort toward a program on Jewish
philosophical and religious stud-
ies which has already included
teaching Judaic courses and be-
ginning a continuing education
program with the Institute for
Jewish Educators of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
"WE ALSO hope to make the
program part of a dialogue with
the total religious community in
Greater Miami." he added.
The conference is also featur-
Science
Seminar
AtUoiM
A seminar on "Science Tech-
nology and Biomedical Engineer-
ing in the Service of Health."
sponsored jointly by Massachu
setts Institute of Technology and
the University of Miami, will be
held at the University of Miami
Saturday.
The broad progress report on
today's fastest growth segment
of the national economy will come
from Dr. Irving M. London, di
rector. Harvard-MIT. Program in
Health Science and Technolog>
at M.I.T.. who will describe the
major collaborative effort de-
signed to focus science and tech
nology on human health needs
at 2 p.m.
Also Jacob Kline, director of
the Biomedical Engineering Pro
gram at the University of Miami
will discuss "The Added Dimen-
sion to Medicine Biomedical
Engineering," at 2:50 p.m.
And Dr. William F. Pounds
dean. Sloan School of Manage
men!. M.I.T.. will speak on "Man
agement and the Delivery of
Health Care" at 4:10 p.m.
Dinner speaker at 8 p.m. will
be Dr. Walter A. Rosenblith. pro
vost. M.I.T.. whose topic will b<
"The University and the Health
Professions."
Dr. Emanuel If, Papper. Uni-
versity of Miami vice president
of medical affairs and dean of
the School of Medicine, will be
seminar moderator. Irving Pescoe,
president, M.I.T. Club of South
Florida, is seminar chairman.
Hallandale Center
Installation Set
Jack Spiegel will be installed as
president of the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center during services Friday
which begin at 8:19 p.m. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz, spiritual leader
of the congregation, will be install-
ing officer.
Serving with Mr. Spiegel will be
the following officers and board
of trustees. Leroy Weil, Myer Prit-
sker, Harold Newman, vice presi-
dents; Berl Alslodt. treasurer, and
Bess Schneider, recording secre-
tary.
Members serving on the board
of directors include Arthur Barre,!
Art Canon, Samuel Champagne,
Marian Franklin, Jack Gutman.
Emanuel Lauterbach. Ethel Rosen-
bloom, Morris Wolfson, Nathan
Bolasny, llvman Cohen. Louis Lev-
eson, John Mendelsohn. Al Nagel-
berg. Michael Schlanger. Dr. Jack
Shulman, Sidney Trott. Martin
Blass. Joseph Dreyfus. Charles'
Feit, Herbert Frankel. Leon Mit-
teldorf, Dr. Nathan Sudnow and
Morris Weissman. I
a Judaica BooV Exhibit and
pen's Art Exhibit Lillian
R gg, librarian for the Educa-
tional Resource Center of the
Central Agency of Jewish Edu-
cation is in charge of the book
exhibit, and Alan Just, director
of cultural and performing arts
for the YM and YWHA of Greater
Miami, is in charge of the art
exhibit.
Featured speakers include Dr.
Abraham I. Katsh. president and
research professor of Hebraica
of the Dropsie University: Dr.
George Kovacs. associate profes-
sor of philosophy and religion at
Florida International: Dr. David
Lchrfield. rabbi of Kneseth Is-
rael Congregation; Dr Max Lip
schitz, rabbi of Beth Torah Con
gregation; Dr. Martin Greenberg,
chairman, Department of Politi-
cal Science at Florida Interna-
tional, and Dr. Arias.
RABBI SOI. Landau. Beth
David Congregation and a mem
ber of the board of overseers of
the Dropsie University, serves on
, pan discussion of The Amer-
ican Jewish Community: Today
and Tomorrow."
On Friday, the eoi erence'a
last day. there will be a faculty
encounter with Dr. Solomon Zeit-
lin. distinguished professor of
Post-Biblical Literature and In
stitutians at the Dropsie Univer-
sity
He will *peak on "The Wisdom
of the Talmud This will be the
only session away from the uni-
versity, and will be held at the
Ilillel House of the University o.!
Miami. 11C0 Miller Dr.. in con-
junction with the Hillel organiza-
tion at Florida International,
which is directed by Rabbi Stan-
ley Ringler.
The conference will be held in
Primera Casa 330 and Deuxieme
Maison 100, 150 and 370 at the
Tamiami Campus. SW 107th Ave
and Tamiami Trail.
Sessions are free and open tc
the public
..*
ttlC:::::.:: .-'
Cochaiimen Mrs. John Porte, (left) Mrs. Carol Greenberg
and Mrs. Albert Rosenberg were among those who gath-
ered for a birthday party marking the third anniversary of
Concept House, a drug-abuse facility for young boys and
girls which will hold its "Winter Ball"' at the Doral Beach
Hotel Saturday, Jan. 19, under the chairmanship of Mrs.
Emil Morton, Mrs. Richard Marx and Mrs. Phoebe Morse.
Bcdl coordinator is Mrs. Murray Goodman.
rot' cm in fJUt >* iM BJT al -
Todd'n BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
MM SHIPPING fLOKIDA'S MUST HiJtT jUVITS 1 MPTI
X164 MM K IWH Coral GobIm T*L40-S21S
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 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 8230 p.m. Sat 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday 11:30 a.m. to I>.m.
*


*\____11 /"
Fridav, January 18, 1974
"Jem*/? fhridiar
Page 5-C


How to buy a nice
home near Da del and
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 844,500 for
two bedrooms.
Including air conditioning,
wall-to-wall shag carpeting, deluxe
YYestinghouse kitchens, washers, and
dryers.
Three bedrooms from S46,500;
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.
KNGS CREEK VU.LX1E
i
\C!Tri KEN2A..-R.
. ..,*
Kings Creek Village.
Our townhouses are a lot more house
than most houses.


10-B
je 14-b
'age b-C
* Sca*J A n~ ri~iJ
Jen/st FktkJiar
Friday, January 18, 1974
A parlor meeting was held recently by the Women's Di-
vision cf ths Greater Miami Jewish federation on bsnalf ol
the 1374 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Spectacular results were achieved with a givinq increas3
of 170 per c;nt. Gathered for the event were (bft to right):
Mrs. Sam Adler, Mrs. Louis Svetman Mrs. Marvin Cooper,
hestess end guest speaker for the day, and Mrs. Stanley
Levinson.
The WestviEw Women will be rallying to the support of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund once
cgain. Meeting recently to plan a Feb. 7 brunch were (left
to right) Mrs. Sam Rost, Mrs. Julius Darsky, Mrs. Richard
Haft and Mrs. Joseph Stein, chairman of the Westview
Women's committee for the day.
A group of 25 men, all active in the Greater Miami Jewish
Federations young leadership, will participate in a one-
week national United Jewish Appeal mission to Israel later
this month. The Miami delegation is being organized by S.
Martin Sadkin and Howard J. Hirschfield. Seen together at
a planning meeting for the mission are (left to right): Rob
Hirschfield, Coral Gables; Federation leader Howard J.
Hirschfield, Miami; Henry Wolf, Jr., Miami, and Jeffrey Pas-
kow, North Miami. The delegates, who represent the next
generation of top leaders of Miami's Jewish community, will
meet with their counterparts in Israeli government and in-
dustry.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Oberman of Miami Beach Prim*
Minister's Trustees of State of Israel Bonds, met with David
f-n-cunon .right, in Israel shortly b-fcre his death. Mr.
Oberman, who has made many trips to Israel, will return
fo Jerusalem Jan. 26 to participate in the Prime Minister's
international Israel Bond Conference.
Famous Authors
To Lecture Here
Two famous authors. Rabbi
Herbert Tarr and Isaac Bashevis
Singer, will lecture at Temple
Beth Sholom as part of the adult
studies program sponsored by the
temple.
Rabbi Tarr, author of "The Con-
version of Chaplain Cohen,"
Heaven Help Is.' a.id "A Time
for Loving." is scheduled to speak
Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Singer's lecture is scheduled
ruesday, Feb. 26, at 8 p.m.
Tickets are available at the tem-
ik> office. Miami Beach Radio Co..
md Allegro Music House, Coral
Gables.
Histadrut Sponsoring Pro-Ani
Invitational Golf Tournament
The first $15,000 Israel istadrut
Pro-Am Invitational Golf Tourna-
ment will be heW- Monday. Feb.
25, at Sky Lake Country Club in
North Miami Beach. Morris New-
mark, president of the sponsoring
Israel Histadrut Council of South
Florida, announced Wednesday.
A field which is expected to in-
clude 40 of the nation's top pro
fessional golfers will be dotted
with community leaders and golf-
ers who contribute S250 each t'
the Israel Histadrut Scholarship
Fund for underprivileged chil
dren in Israel.
Histadrut. Israel's general fed I
eration of labor, provides medical
services for more than 70 per cent
it Israel's population Jewish
Christian and Moslem.
Mayor Chuck Hall of Miami
Beach and Councilman Leonard 0.
Weinstein were named genera]
chairmen of the tourney. Meyer
Lipson oi Miami Beach, a major
ontributor to the Histadrut, will
crve as honorary chairman of the
ournament which he initiated.
The $250 entry fees are tax
leductible. Entries may be filed
it the offices of the Histadrut Pru-
Am. Suite 388, 420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
Advance Sale Prices
90% Completed
Occupancy in March, 1974
Wjprfus
Iht CONDOMINIUM
on Singer Island .
between the Ocean and the Lake
... an exceptional condominium among
the palms of exclusive Singer Island .
you'll live in a serene, uncongested area
of private estates just steps from the
ocean just minutes by car from the
exclusive shops stores banks .
brokerage houses of Palm Beach near-
by golf courses and yacht clubs cul-
tural activities that are widely acclaimed
. and your private terrace overlooks to
the east ... the beautiful blue Atlantic
... to the west Lake Worth ... the
Intracoastal Waterway lush and
green.
The Model Apartments are now
open daily from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
f
,
5440 NORTH OCEAN DRIVE
RIVIERA BEACH, FLORIDA 33404
305/842-7611
An Environ Design Concept
Richard E. Cole, Architect, A I A.
Southlake Corporation. General Contractor
North Palm Beach Properties, Inc.,
Exclusive Sales Agent.


Friday, January 18, 1974
+Je*i$ti Thridiari
-? PC
' Page 7-C

t

GIVE THE LITTLE WOMAN
A NEW HOME
NEXT CHRISTMAS...
NOW!
Only 43 other women, out of all
the thousands who would like to,
will be privileged to decorate their
next Christmas tree in a Sandpiper
Villas apartment on Singer Island.
These truly superb two-bedroom,
two-bath condominium apartments
are built and ready to move into
now. And there are only 44 of them
in a cluster of eight buildings,
arranged so as to completely enclose
a beautiful inner garden. Quiet.
Restful. Very, very private. And
secure, behind night-locked
iron gates.
Ready for more?
I M 1 PGA Blvd. N-\_
f East on PGA Blvd. from the north or on Blue Heron Blvd. from the southto A1A and Sugar Sands Blvd. Then 2 blocks toward the lake. Exit 44 c c d E Blue 1 Heron p Lake *-\ % LfjL N-V Worth AJ C"Sv* \_ >K^S>HSuO*r% t~*^* r~A_i^VSend* I L^*"" r"Y"V/ Blvd. l>_i
Blvd. in
Sandpiper Villas is nestled in an
exclusive area of private homes, just'
two minutes walk from the ocean.
Close to shopping, entertainment,
anything you could want or need.
The apartments are very roomy,
with walk-in closets, wall-to-wall
carpeting, complete deluxe
Westinghouse kitchens and private
patios or terraces. In the garden,
a fully equipped clubhouse, king-size
sauna, sundeck and heated
swimming pool.
Give your wife her "next
Christmas" gift now so she can
enjoy it all year long. She'll love
you for it!
Prices subject to change
without notice
Frankly, we don't know of any
other condominium in the Palm
Beaches that offers so much for so
little. Priced from
*38,900
Ninety percent financing for
qualified purchasers. No recreation
lease. No land lease. No management
fees. A low ($42) monthly
maintenance fee covers water, sewer
and trash collection assessments.
See the furnished models any day
between 10 A.M. and dark.
All Brokers Invited.
APPLIANCES ay
ON SINGER ISLAND
3100 LAKE DR., RIVIERA BEACH, FLA. 33404/ 812-1108


IO-B
fage 14-0
Page *C
-JeUHk.rkiiar
+Jeni*t> fhjridian
\\
Friday, January 18, 1974
TV. Y. Church Militant Ousts Temple
By Special Report
NEW YORK The Anti-Defa-
Bial; in League of B'nai B'rith
said here that the failure of th
Psssbytery of New York City to
taste 1 ublic action against a
for repeated "willful, un lis
bigotry" was "daeplj d
to th-..-c of as comaltted to build-
ing understanding between 1
tians and Jew-."
Bobert C. Kohlte, dir I
the Leagu X< York r -. 'nal
office, sa d that I
Miui-Luncheon,Card Party
Towers Gn up if Ha-
dassj lal and ear 1 ; irtj for Tuesdaj noon
ir the r room. Sponsored
by Mr-. r. president, anil
Mrs. Ben Saltzman, :he affair will
be a joint celebration in honor of
Sol Cooper's 75th birthday, and
the noarriage of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Saitzman's daughter Rena.
>-- mi I nee last Sep-
tember with the Rev. James D.
n. acting executive pres-
. :ne Presbytery, about
- > havior of the
Gl nesk. pastor of
ill Church.
BI I DESPITE Watson's pri-
.d concern, he iai I,
y has not publicly
indicated, by word >r deed, its
,:.-. .'.:/' with Mr. Glenesk.
The ADL official said the pas-
: r's anti-Jewifh conduct has in-
ese actions:
.-. et. -l church m
ing reported in New York maga-
.-aid of the Brother-
I Syr 1 w hich sha
bui^Liog with the church on Wee!
13th Street: "The synagog te
ererything and gives noth-
the church. We're a small
minority, overwhelmed by a large
j v th majority, intimidated by
them. Why, I feel like a displaced
rr.i >tinian here.*'
The magazine added that he
called Israel "a racist state." ana
The Insurance Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Furd recently hosted a very successful '.un.ch.9ori at the Du-
pont Piaza. A spectacular giving increase of 900 par cent
woe reported as a result of the meeting. Among those gath-
ered ior the event were (left to right) Sam J. Rabin, chairman
of the Division; Howard J. Hirschfield, cochairman of the
Division; Mel Kartzmer, cochairmen of the Division and
1374 CJA-1EF Initial Gifts cochairman, and Karcld Go'diaib,
guest spaaker for the day.
Alan E. Master (seated), president of Barnett Bank of Miami
Beech, 4?.0 Lincoln Rd., explains the unique savings pro-
gram which the bank recently initiated to Ms. Beatriz Ig-
lesias (left) and Ms. Lynne Brecker, while Bank Veep Jerry
Pecrscn looks on. The novel approach tc savings which
is currently an "exclusive" of Baxnett Bank of Miami Beach
is called the "Barnett Savers Club." The program allows
a customer to invest in certificates of deposit and to receive
one year's interest immediately, which can either be in-
vested in U.S. Savings Bonds or State of Israel Bonds. The
balance oi the "earned interest" would go into a passbook
sovings account
Religious News Service has
quoted him as savins that he has
been "resisting Israeli imperial-
ism on 13th St. and tends to op-
pose :t over there" (the Middle
East).
ACCORDING TO Kohler. the
pasti rted this while at-
tempting 11 impose himself, with-
out church board approval, as
the building's sole landlord and
place excessive charges on the
synagogue, which for several
has voluntarily paid two-
the building's mainte-
nance costs.
R -ponding to a prayer for
"victory and peace for Israel"
postal 00 the bulletin board by
Brotherhood Synagogue's Rabbi
Irving J. Block following the Oc-
tober attack on the Jewish State.
Gl iBtesk offered "regrets" in the
Oct. 14 church bulletin to "our
friends. Arab. non-Zionist Jews
and all who are offended by the
arrogant. self-righteous sign"
posted by the synagogue.
Since assuming the pastorate
two years ago, Glenesk has re-
peatedly posted anti-Israel. pro-
Arab propaganda.
In the Sept. 9 church bul-
letin, under the heading "Our
Life Together," Glenesk wrote
tha' "the r'v experience of the
followers of Christ in an alien en-
vironment, persecuted by the
Jewish theocracy and the Roman
oligarchy." was "comparable to
Mir situation as a minority and
nant in New York City."
He addi i thai a hi lory of
"one confrontation after another
of Christians with their opposi-
tion" tor- tues to the present
t me. during which "we struggle
to establish 1 ur identity and com-
municate our message of the Gos-
pel. .
He has cited a- "obtrusion
and omnipresence" and "a sym-
bol of arrogant piety" the Holy-
Ark installed 17 years aco by the
Jewi-h congregation with the ap-
proval of both the church con-
..tion and his predecessor,
1 late Rtv. Jesse W. Stitt.
He has opposed the syna-
gogue's erecting of a temporary
surcah for the celebration of the
Succoth holiday, while himself
staging productions featuring
nuditj and vulgar language.
In his previous pastorate,
Spencer Memorial Church in
Brooklyn Heights, he staged anti-
Jewish "Passion Plays.'" forcing
the Brooklyn Heights Syna
1 vacate the ih ired pri
and alien iting larg segments of
the in community.
IN A letter io Watson, Kohler
pointed out that now the Brother-
hood Synagogue which co-
existed harmoniously with the
church before Glenesk arrived
has boon forced into a "painful
decision*" to vacate its shared
premises as long as Glenesk re-
mains-M pastor of the Village
Church.
Kohler said that the league
had hon"d tha! Glenesk's associa-
tion with the Brotherhood Syna-
gocti" "would Inspire mutual un-
lading and gffjod relations"
its his conduct at Spencer
Memoral However, Kohler went
on to say. the sartor's '.actions
and words at the Village Chorea
; me b ond even his be-
havior at Spencer Memorial
Church."
THE ADL official t~ld Watson
t>>qt manv member* of Glenesk's
own congregation are "distraught
over his b havior," that "the
Presbytery's failure to act firmly
ha* left them deserted r>r.A im-
potent." and that lie "has caused
a schism between Presbyterians
and Jews and among his own con-
greeants."
Th- isue. Kohler declared, is
not -free speech" but "willful,
und'sguised bigotry by a repre-
itive of the New York Pres-
I rv toward another re'igious
croup."
He urged the Presbytery to
"act promptly to '.solve this re-
table s tuati in "
Why consider buying your
old rental apartment when
you can buy the all new
Tower Forty One waterfront
condominium with all
new facilities in Miami
Beach's finest location.
Miami Beach's most convenient address,
e Pine Tree Drive meets Arthur Godfrey R
Complete recreation facilities Brand new two bedroom
luxury condominium apartments nly S -.-1.".".
Free parking across Arthur Godfrey R
ut tiie Moulin Rouge Motel.
'.-. lor
1101 II:.
mi Beach. K

. 10
1.1 S34-7383 531 i 0
SAy"
1
-Qjjp/S.
TO^
feSi
Condominium
9th St. I West Awe. Miami Beach
Start at '28.000
Another Philip P. Zipei Enterprise
* No Ground or Recreation lease
* Free Undercover Parking
* Five Apts. to the Floor
* Two Elevators to the floor
* Wdl to Wall Carpet
* All Electric Tappan Kitchen
* Terrace With all Apts.
For Information Call 673-7696
Hrs. 10 A.M. to 5 P.M.
Heated Pool
Saunas
Card Room
Rec. Area
Closed Circuit T.V.
Walk to Shopping Park A Fishing I
Bus Step At The Door
Sundays Noon till 5 P.M.


Friday, January 18, 1974
fJen Hat ft-creditor
? 9-C

4s,_..
Max Lcrner
Sees It
Motorists Must Show Pro 2 Im
V
NEW YORK it wi hard anywhere to find anot
[like him, embodying hi .iation of intelligence, cou
y.v sen so, moral authority.
With the Paris publication of his anatomy of the Soviet
[police and penal system. "The Gulak Archipelago," the mo-' I..:
ing of his books, he emerges as a man alone, holding a powerful
I government at bay.
YET NOT quite alone. He has millions, tens of millions with
I him. not yet in his own country but around the world. Gandhi also
kept an empire at bay a half century ago. But where Gandhi.was
able talk directly to his people. Solzhenitsyn must raise up a
|warlJ opinion outside to redress the balance in his own country.
The response to his whole daring, anguishod life show* 3
|gbln! consciousness in the making, which will help him mightifo
His timing is shrewd. Smuggled out of Russia, chapter by
chapter, his book was released just as the Soviet officials w,>re
.11. ng to change their laws so as to make such outside publica-
tion, without prior clearance, a crime.
It came also when the Soviet need for the detente with the
|vVe?t wrs still great, and when the American mood about the
mets had grown darker Most important, it came when the
in means themselves were examining, after Watergate, the
leaning of a free and humanist society.
SOLZIIENTTSYN MIGHT just manage to set away with it.
liter the grand, solemn statements and promises in its detente
lareement with the United States. Russia's Mideast role las
lade Americans take a hard second look at the detente. If the
koviet officials were now to move harshly against SoUhenitsyn,
|he cup of American misgivings and anger would spill over
There is no question of interfering with Russia's internal
{fairs. But neither is there any need to tread softly, and svj':
Inly in whispers, and try to ease the internal troubles the Po
|tbu:l) must face because of its police state.
In his new book, Solzhenitsyn cites with scorn the naive
llindness of Franklin Roosevelt and Winston Churchill in turning
. r to the Stalin executioners the masses of anti-Stalinist sol-
\i and partisans who were sent directly to prison and death.
This is no time for a similar naivete about Brezhnev's Jem-
tratic yearnings and his tenderness of heart.
IX ONE sense, the Soviet police state created Solzhenitsyn
was a bright young mathematician and artillery officer an
1 Stionlng Communist although skeptical of Stalin when
was thrust into the prison system. That system became a
looi where he met other pria 1 ers, learned about the dem
had been shut away from, came to question Communism itself.
(ich was go deeply interwoven with police repression
The Russians are a strange, remarkable peop'.- e
fctical, passionate about whatever they do. Their idea!
cv ind equality coue not so much from the democratic as from
Christian tradition. Solzhenitsyn's forerunners Tolstoy,
|o- evski, Pasternak were imbued, each in his own way,
religious sense of good and evil.
SOLZHENITSYN'8 YEARS if his own prison experience 1
kde him an embattled carrier of values very deep in Russ -
'. as well as in the democracy of the West.
He 1 lies out now with anguish, looking back at the spectacle
millions of Russians waiting in their houses for the knock
door, going off. to death or to a death-in-life like so many
eep. It is the same insight that the Jewish victims of Hitler
too late, alas, when they stood and fought in the Warsaw
letto If the Russian victims had resisted, he says, it would have
?n too COiftly for Stalin to go through with it. Solzhenitsyn is
f, in his own way, fighting making it too costly for the re-
le to crack down on him.
How formidable an adversary he is' One thinks of his own
lark. that, when a country has a great writer, it has, in effect.
>ther government. Sitting in our safe homes, there is no single
of us who does not ask himself whether he would have the
irage to lay his life thus on the line.
Every police state is bound, in time, to be buried in the rains
[makes by the experience iU victims share and the infection
Jthe ideas they communicate. Solzhenitsyn is the historic carrier
I that truth in our own era. Let the Soviet leaders know that
world is watching him and them.
Power, be not proud. The power of the idea can be as power-
as you. In fact, the ultimate triumph may well be the power
lie idea, when intelligence, passion and compassion inform it.
Undents Have Part In Service
ail moi .'it.
M ...
ire inspected.
idenoi of Insurance is ce-
ficate can be issued.
E" Idi' '" :'.:-' ill thai
have t
.
.....'
I
' of ethers
any oi ac
if the I
1
1
'i

- 11-
ft.
: c ns ii
or
- le
-
Children of the middle and up-
per grades of the Lehrman Day
School of Temple Emanu-El will
participate in the "VIP. (Very
Interested Parents) Sabbath" at
Temple Emanu-El of Miami Beach
Saturday morning-
The Sabbath service is sched-
uled at 9 a.m. in the main sanc-
tuary with Dr. Irving Lehrman
preaching.
Tiie youngsters will present
"The Se'drah of the Week," and
also will take part in a special
luncheon for students and parents
which will be held in Sirkin Hall
immediatelv following the service.
Lorraine (Mrs. Carol) Green
berg, past president of the Temple
Emanu-El P.T.A., is chairman of
V.I.P. Sabbath" for the second
consecutive year.
Mrs. Brown, Dr. Churchman
To Discuss Woman's Role
Guest speakers, Mrs Arthur J.
Brown and Dr. Aiza Churchman,
will discuss "The Role of the Con-
servative Jewish Woman Today"
at the regular monthly meeting of
the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of
Beth Torah Congregtion Wednes-
day at 8:15 p.m. in the social hall.
Mrs. Nat Siesser is Sisterhood
president.
Miami Turf has it all.
Condominiums. Boating. Fishing
Swimming. Golf.Tennis.
Luxury. Location. Shopping Mall.
And mortgage money.
Anything else? Come and ask.
N\V 21 5 Street (County Line Road) just west of US 111
Miami. Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward 1,303) 525-4371
If You Buih A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But No Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Coll It?
HOLLYBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing. If you want recreation. If you need relaxation.
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like you, demand
a lot of a place to live. .
See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9:30 till 5:30.
Hollywood Blvd at Douglas Rd.
1 fc 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23, WO, and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, club house.
pool, ground and common areas; sewage and water; manager; insurance; and land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment faxes and utilities.)
10 MR LAuOttfOAtf. 1 1
1--A *"*' / Iv3
ll"~ II 1
s 1 1 II
1 -^
10 MAM*
Information center and models
open every day Irom 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 96V6210-,
Ft. Laud. 525-6544; Miami 624-1436.
Address: Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Bd
Mailing Address: 900 Hollybrook Drive,
Pembroke Pines, H 33025.
Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangurians.
Appliances by -Hat^iMfd-


je 14-B
*Jfl*tth:rktiar
Pacje *C
Page 10-C
* Jen ist flcridiisr
Friday. January 18, 1974
"
We have a very private
adult island condominium in
Fort Lauderdale.
And we don't want
an army of curious snoopers
tromping around on it.
So there's only one way
well give you our address.
Call us and ask for it.
Our one and two bedroom condominiums
are surrounded by water. Specifically,
the picturesque Mew River. We have swim-
ming pools, tennis courts and chip-and-
putt golf. Our only entrance is over a
bridge. The gatehouse is guarded around
the clock. And security patrols police
the land and water. But there's something
more you should know about us. Our
island is right in the heart of Fort Lauderdale.
Just 5 minutes from downtown shopping.
So, although we're all alone out here,
we're not as isolated as you might think.
Nor as expensive. Our condominium
residences are priced from only $28,30(a
and we promise you immediate occupancy.
If all this sounds good to you, we'll be
happy to give you our address. Bgt
you'll have to pick up your phone to get it
iziveiz rzeacH
522-6738
10AMto5PM
-
This is not intended to be a full statement as to River Reach
For complete details refer to condominium documents available to purchaser.
./


Jday, January 18, 1974
+JmlsMr>r*ftvr
Page 11-C
\
Jewish Editor Smolar Confirms
Of Stalin's Mass Murder Plans
Report
IA M> 4L ik m-m m m
By BORIS SMOLAR
Edit..! In Chief FmetttUS, JTA
Nr\V YORK For con';
^-.v- mghout the world have
V' i celebrating Purim as
-. the Jewish
.i mirai ulou ilj as-
iped leral massai r<
r th m by Ha nan. the
er of 'he Persi in
k II Purim became a .lay
rrtment in Jewish Malory
lay of Mar. 5 when Stal
in 19r>.3 frojn a stroke
similarity be marked by
pus us a miraculous day to re
r >r. His sudden death came
great miracle for the three
| ,i ws in the Soviet Union.
(I his plans, sche.'.i. .1
be started the next day, to
ir ilate the -lews in R
I h mass pogroms and de
I of all surviving J 'ws 11
jl i : iips in remote Are
lc n jlons to die a .-1 >w
kitii .:- tli-
[THE SIGNAL to this brutal
fl.. ven Mar. fi a'
ng of the aotorl tut Doc
ir-' Trial a< i
Int J I tl roe non-J i
; > accus
I, of bavins
-. him in I
b i ',- In ill" Kremlin.
ancelled
fctely up m SI ilin's death, the
.. were r -leased and re
Soviel Ji ws who
f1 in mortal fear during we ks
i< i anti Jewish pi
thi S ii el press prenar
Stalls wanted for
trial br (ath id freely.
ft>etail- of the pogrom by SI
h -'.i Iden death
i\ | the Jews in the Soviet
im a cat strophe similar
Hi I >r*s an i hilatian ol ''
. i Europe, st
j mi in 'v. book, "v''
|t wr> Toda> an Tomo
- by Macmillan in I ""'
HE BOOK w is a l
isiting the So', let Union
! i -ii I spol I i
Tews ar.il t:> numerous So
i and when it was i"- '
m by one of the I II
Soviet ?' ernmenl
start permittin : Jewisl
tion on a limited si
i| Jews from the -
. -. to Irael started s
few weeks later.
ail which [ relal I i
lia's sudden d^ath reve I
ii suffered a stroki
an angry diseussl in o' i r
b .Lit the Jews at a m
th top Soviel leaders in the
eni'.in. He anticipated that none
ithe Kremlin would dare I
Be his plan and was shock.1',
lei Marsha) Clement V
I're-ident of th? USSR
ipular military fi^ur" in
^fc country, said that he 9
up his Communist Party
iber-hip card if Stalin's plan
tinst the Jews was carried out
JB.- sentiments were echoed by
Vya ie-lav Molotov. Soviet For
elgr Minister whose Jewish wifs
had earl!er been deported to dis
Leah Carmi Included In
Naf I College Who's Who
Leah Carmi. daughter ox Rabbi
and Mr- !!alph Carmi. 1240 Lenox
Ave., Miami Beach, a student a'
Yeshiv;. i mversity's Stern College
for Women in New York City.
where she is edit -r of "K>chavia."
tho ,n i vpt book, has been in-
cluded in this year's list:--
America s most outstanding uni-
versity and college students.
Those listed in "Wlic's Who
Among\Students in American Col-
leges and Universities" are r:: ir.i
student leaders from more thaJ
1,000 of the nation's institutions
of higher learning whose a... i -
Standing, service to the i
nity, leader-hip in extracurricular
activities and future potential are
deemed outstanding.
* &J***.-m +***. *~ i*-s*:-r'
They would then, ui d >r I
ot garty
-|T(id out,over M isc:>w s*r
. >> -oi" a. >*" J
BORIS SMOLAR
tant Soviet territory on Stalin's
orders, allegedl} i mse sh
mdship to Gi la Meir
ci'.- (::< Am-
dor to 'he S iet Union.
TAKEN ABA( K this
and sharp opposition
the first daring >
he betami the dli at r of the
BO' IPt 1 .....
at the meeting from a stroke. Two
days later he died. With hi n als i
died his brutal plans I
lews i the Sos let Ui in
' Si '. nitsyn,
the eminent Soviet writer an I
Nobel Priie winner who has been
e lurageousl; exposing and
ing the inh iman methods and
j sti m il tl Soviel rel po-
lice, dss lls n m at great l
on the Stalin plan.
In hi- new book. "The GulaS
Archipelago" an mas-
sive expose of th? Sovie I irror
sy.-tem he presents hither) i
unknown facts or. Stalin's devil-
ish connivance to wipe out the
.Tec- i:> Russia while posing as
an i ponent of anti-S mitism
The hoik, already published in
Paris and soon to be pub
in this country, is "forbidden
in the Soviet Union from
anuscript had been
smu
ACCORDING TO Solshenits
version, Sti n pr ip ne I the hold
in. of a publir exeeuti in of ",;
accu ictors by han
on the Red Squat;, in froi I
ii:- Kremlin. .
to be int -
ft.
he Czarist r?;i
;.'..;. lotii
in v -
ir" if th
".in ol masses"
I
th e
m
i .
for them
Khrushchev did not carry out
this "suggestion" because he
J tnat SI i would
.:'. if the is on the
1 on
tigal m -'.i.
'stra
'-.
kJk ''
- :
THIS AD
COULD
SAVE YOU
SiOOO
WHENYOU
.' a i Ijath
'
in but. n? r
-u e.'s r. wikil
was always careful n I
hi nti-Jewish fi
publicly, sin
diet with the t (nets f Leu
Khrufh ':." p inl
memoir- that
titud< m : i '
it that hs> 1
i i hinl a! hi< iti 5i
:i works or In
IV HIS i IS
ted oth rs to do
v. i e

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.
.. .,.
as
le re-
vealing thai v'
: .....
up v. th cl
al an a
b>- t'....... '
. larly, Stalin's

tl
'
i
Ar.t Fa- i tree.' i
years in
\ rasion the S I
SHE REL UN S
lath
telep that
n-
1.1 Ii ted t

i ig
' ',
was report a met I st
i ;
ti i-hili to
The Jen i C n-
(j.,- all
: i...... in-
11
tor
nps
-
You could buy, >ut ;.lit,a
plot at Lakeside "
?ark for a mere $250.(
This is what vou will get
for that $250.00:
1. A beautifully serene
memorial garden setting with
an eight acre reflecting lake.
Most northern cemeteries
are old and depress -
unnattractive.
2. Perpetual care at no
extra cost. Practical1^ all
northern cemeteries charge
an annual fee for care. In a
few years, the cost of this ca-e
could exceed the price of a new
plot at Lakeside.
3. A place vour family,
friends and relatives can visit.
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
N W 25 i th St. at 103rd Ave
Miami. # Phone 305-592-0690.
m
lakeside. .
LMpnal


1D-E
i*age 14-d
Page 16-C
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+Je*i$t ftnricfiar
Friday. January 18. 1974

Only two weeks until our prices go up,
Condominium apartments at The Circle are selling fast
No doubt our prices and location have a great deal to do with this.
We're only a 5 minute walk from Inverrary
yet our one bedroom apartments are $5,210 less than theirs.
Alas, however, our prices are going up February 1st.
This chart shows how much you can save by
reserving your condominium apartment at The Circle before then.
BEFORE FEB t. MM AFTER FEB 1. t974 SAVINGS
1 bedroom $21,690 $23 240 $24 950 $28 500 $3260 $5 260
2 bedroom convertible $27 900 $29 700 $32 100 $34 500 $4 200 $4 800
2 bedroom apartment $28 900 S34 900 $33 250 539 900 $4 350 $5 000
Is price the only reason for buying at The Circle9 Hardly.
Our model apartments may be the most beautiful in Lauderhill.
They were furnished by a California designer whose work is superlative.
And our S1 million private recreation park
is one of the largest in Florida.
The Circle is really different. You should see it.
Our models are open daily. 9:00 to 6 00.
Grand Opening
Appliances by -Hwtpjsuiir
Air Conditioning by 1
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. Lauderhill. Florida 33313 (one block before-theentrance to Inverrarv)
Phone: (Dade) 949-6945. (Broward) 739-6215.


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