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:
AA00010090:02347

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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
^Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 4
Miami, Florida Friday, January 25, 1974
l.iree Sections Price 25 cents
INTERFERENCE
Orthodox
Hit Pressure
On Cabinet
Coalition Possibility 3-A
Religious Party Strife 6-A
NEW YORK fJTA) Or-
thodox organizations have as-
sailed the Reform and Conserva-
tive movements for interfering
in Israels political structure and
for questioning Israel's religious
authorities.
These reactions by the Rabbini-
cal Council of America and the
Committee for Jewish Survival
were in response to a statement
by Six Reform and Conservative
groups opposing a new coalition
government in Israel which would
acceed to the demands of the Na-
tional Religious Party which
would deny the validity of con-
versions by non-Orthodox rabbis
anywhere in the world.
RABBI LOUIS Bernstein, pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Council,
stated: "Whereas we do not ques-
tion the rights of Jews residing
outside of Israel's religious au-
thorities, we express chagrim at
the public pressure applied on
Israel's political leaders.
"It is precisely at this time
when unity is imperative that we
feel unwarranted interference in
Israel's political process by non-
resident Reform and Conserva-
tive leaders is damaging to the
interests of Israel even within
Continued on Page 3-A
With the Israel-Egypt disengagement settlement in the Sinai
Desert, the map shows how vulnerable Israel was prior to
the June, 1967 war as a result of which Israel occupied all
of the Sinai to the Suez Canal and south along the Guli of
Suez to Sharm el-Sheikh. Her land boundaries, with a length
oi 1,053 km., narrowed to its minutest point 8 miles be-
tween Tel Aviv and Jordan in the north. How vulnerable
will she be now?
Movement Mounting
For Dayan's Ouster
Paris Mag's
POW Story
Raises Ire
PARIS (JTA) The Is-
raeli Embassy here has strongly
contested a French journalist's
account in a recent "Paris
Match" article in which he at-
tested to the "good treatment
and condition" of Israeli POWs
in Syria.
In the December edition of the
weekly magazine, Pierre Demeron
said he interviewed seven Israeli
POWs in Syria and found them
in "good condition." The article
was accompanied by photographs
Continued on Page *-A
JERUSALEM 'JTA) De-
mands for the exclusion of De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan
from the next Cabinet were re-
vised in Labor Party circles
here.
They were voiced during day-
long deliberations at the Beth
Bed ideological center near
Kfar Saba. And while they came
from left-leaning "dovish" ele-
ments not considered represen-
tative of the party's majority
views, they were symptomatic of
the growing rancor within Pre-
mier Golda Meir's Labor Align-
ment as it sought, so far with-
out success, to form a viable
coalition government.
DAYAN'S OUSTER had been
demanded by the same "dovish"
groups before the Dec. 31 elec-
tions. They were thought to have
been moliified by the adoption
of a 14-point platform that
largely superseded the hard line
of Dayan and Minister-Without-
Portfolio Israel Galili on such
issues as territorial compromise
and settlement of the adminis-
tered areas. But now the party
seems again to be in the throes
of an ideological struggle which
may determine the nature of
new government and Israel's
future policies.
Bitter feuding and mutual re-
criminations among top ranking
Labor Ministers and party had
ers were disclosed by Shlomo
Nakdimon, the Yediot Achronot
political reporter acknowledged
to be the best informed politi-
cal writer in the country.
He reported that Foreign
Minister Abba Eban and former
Histadrut Secretary General
Yitzhak Ben Aharon both lashed
out against Dayan at a closed
meeting of the Labor Party lead-
ership in Tel Aviv,
DEPUTY PREMIER Yigal Al-
lon was also reported to be un-
happy with the party and his
Continued on Page 11A
RUMANIAN ORTHODOX BISHOP OF MICHIGAN
NO PRISONER AGREEMENT
Pullback On;
Syria Nixes
Peace Offer
>: I
I
Hurryin' Henry .. 4-A
No Kisses .. 9-A
Filling in Background ... 9-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) U.S.
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer returned here briefly Sat-
urday night to report to Israeli
officials on his talks over the
weekend in Jordan and Syria.
After 90 minutes of meeting
with Foreign Minister Abba Eban,
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
and Deputy Premier Yigal Allon,
Kissinger was airborne once
again, this time on his way back
to Washington with a stopover in
London.
THE JEWISH Telegraphic
Agency learned that he had not
brought with him a Syrian agree-
ment to publish the names of
Israeli POWs, a prerequisite for
ngagement talks with Israel.
Tho secretary, nevertheless, de-
clared he had brought with him
suggestions" be-
i he had raided with Presi-
dent Hafez Assad possible ways
DfPUTY PREMIER AUOH
in briefing
of getting disengagement talkg
started despite the Israeli pre-
condition.
Nixon Letter on Arms Reduction
JERUSALEM iJTAt Pre-
mier Golda Melr and President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt both signed
identical letters from President
Nixon Friday detailing the reduc-
tion of their respective armed
Continued on Page 2 A
FIRES STILL RAGING
Did Israeli Missile Blow
Up Wells at Abu Rodeis
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
commission of inquiry has been
appointed by the Air Force to de-
termine the circumstances that
led to a fire now raging for 12
days in the offshore Abu Rodeis
oil wells in the Sinai peninsula.
The commission was ordered
after the disclosure that the fire
was caused when an Israeli
Hawk" ground-to-air missile ac-
cidentally hit an oil rig.
THE MISSILE had been aimed
at an Egyptian plane flying over
the Gulf of Suez but. instead,
homed in at the oil rig. Damage
to equipment is estimated at S6
million, and some 20.000 barrels
of oil have been going up in
flames daily.
The offshore wells supply about
17 per cent of the productive ca-
pacity of the oil field which pro-
(hues exclusively for Israel.
The Abu Rodeis field, jointly
owned by Egypt and EN I, the
Continued on Page HA
Reveal Priest Notorious Anti-Semite
By DAVID HOROWITZ
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
in its weekly News Digest dated
Fridav, Jan. 31. 1941. Vol. No.
96. carried the following report
under the heading "Pogrom in
Rumania":
The world was told this week
a tale of unrelieved horror which
marks a record of fiendish bru-
tality without precedent in the
iv of Rumania. It was neces-
sary for Leigh White, the UNO
(UP) correspondent (in Bucha-
rest), to come to Sofia to send
out the first uncensored. eye-
witness account of the massacre
in which 2,000 Jews were killed,
because of the Bucharest censor-
ship.
THE STORY told by White re-
veals that unknown hundreds of
JWS Will never be found because
of the manner in which they
were killed. Dozens of Jews,
men, women and children, were
literally burned alive. They were
beaten senseless on the streets,
robbed, then doused with gaso-
line and set afire. Jewish women
had their breasts cut off. not to
mention sadistic mutilations like
gouged-out eyes, branding and
bone breaking.
"But the most horrifying epi-
sode of the pogrom was the
kosher butchering' of more than
200 Jews in the municipal
slaughterhouse to which the vic-
tims were brought by the Iron
Guardists in trucks. The Green-
Continued on Page "J-A
BISHOP TRIFA
directed murders


rage n-o
+. &*t /<#> #lr T-irSjm.-
Page 2-A
*J&*i*t> fhridfiar
Friday. January 25, 1974
f
Kissinger Back Without Syria POW Accord

Conttrnied from Page 1A
forces m.frhe cpiftp\t of the d
engagement signed by the chiefs
of staff of the two countries at
Kilometer 1C1 Pridaj
This was disclosed in an exclu-
sive story appearing in the Ji
Mlem Post which also revealed
the existence of secret accords
between [at the IS. on
one hand and Egypt and the I
on r, the contents of
which, however, are known to
both -
THE NIXON letter, which will
not be published, and the secret
accords st in I '>'. '-' '
the adroit
by is rel irj of State Henry
A. Ki3s week of
ghul Jerusalem and
Aswan ted in the
engagement and arms thinning
agreerti tits
to the Post, Nix n
wr 11 letters on Kiss
a' e. They 1 I I ra '- 1
that Egypt mike it! undertaki
to reduce forcei '' 11 Israel
and at the -ame time allo
Egypt the apoearance of m
1 indei taking to the United
States since I [fused to give
Israel any direct pledges on ac
Horn inside its own territory
Th ugh the lead of th? Nixon
letter will no- be officially pub
liabed det I the arms re-
ductlon provision- have already
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found their way into the U.S.
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v. hatever oft. the secret accord are
a lowed to he published although
K ssinger made certain that Is-
rael and Egypt know the contents
of the other side's secret accord
with the U.S.
A
Xo Scorched Earth
KILOMETER 101 (JTA)
Israel has promised Egypt that
ill not carry out a scorched
earth policy in the area west of
Suez Canal that it will c
ate under the disengagement
signed here Friday.
Chief of Staff Gen. Davii
Elazar told military correspon-
dents that he had made thai
., to the Egj ptian 'hief of
Mohammed Gemassy,
a- a gesture of Israel's good faith
- interest in seeing the
toration of normal civilian life
abng the canal banks.
THERE WAS nothing in the
agreement coVeriri? ttic'c-onditi-m
in wh eh Israel would leave the
area it has occupied since the
.,,,,..; ., | ,,t the October Yom
Kippur War.
i-., g n issy had asked him to
leave roads and other installa-
tions in 0d repair when they
met t > sign the accord at this
UN checkooint. Elazar saW. He
had replied that the
area suffered In the war but that
f >rcM would do no pur-
,1 damage before withdraw-
ing.
According to reliable sources,
the Egyptians have been inform-
ed throu ;h U.S. Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger that a 1
movable military equipment on
the west bank of th canal has
already been removed. Fixed mil-
itary installations such as the air-
field at Fayld and all civilian fa
cilities will be left intact apart
from the damage they suffered
Dg tiic war.
Sharon A sails Terms
TFI. AVIV (JTA) C.en.
And (Arils) Sharon, the Likud
leader, charged here thai Israi I
has given up \U most important
defense line in Sinai the i I |e
of j hill some 10 kilometers from
the Sue/ Canal where Israeli
forces successfully contained the
Egyptian attack at the outset of
the Yom Kippur War at the cost
of hundreds of casualties.
This line is now in Egj
hands," Sharon told some 200
Export-Import Bank
Loan For Pipeline
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The L'.s. Export-Import Bank an-
nounced on Jan. 10 that it .^
providing up to S1O0 million for
a pipeline through Egypt that will
be owned and operated by A' b
countries which are now ens
in an oil embargo against the
i nited States.
The announcement of the 1 ian
was seen as an inducement by
the U S. government to those
countries, especially Egypt. t>
ward easing the way toward nego-
tiations with Israel for a peace
settlement and to help resume the
flow of oil to the U.S. from that
area.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT said
said that the pipeline projects
incur -ales of up to S200 mil-
lion in U.S. good-, and services
for the project which will con-
sist of two 200 mile long 42-inch
diameter crude oi! pipeline!
pumping stations, storage facili
ties ana marine terminals from
the Gulf of Suez to a point near
Alexandria on the Meriterranean
It will aralW th" Suez Canal.
Th se o lines, wh'ch will i
f S3 IS mil 'i and w .
an annual capacity of 6.
:;ni ki ions of oil, wi 1
be owni d ad 0| i l > bj
can Pet
orp. of Cairo (Sumed >
Half of it w.ll be owned by
the Egyptian government and
half by the governments o>
Kuwait, Abu Dhab
Qatar.
THE BECHTEI. Corp of Sar
will have primary re
tponsibi'ity for its design an:"
construction.
It is expected to b<> used by nine
irternational oil companies, larg-'
I American, who have signed
commitments to ship through thi-
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Israeli and foreign reporters
a nres conference at
denounced not the., orii
of' disengagement T>ui
term; of the ilUensao :
cord that Israel agreed 11,
( M.Y A few hours i
Sh iron ha I announced h -
' from active military -
t fight on another front" mean]
ing the political one. Sharon, om
founders of the Lik i
I obor alignment was ele
the Knesset in the Dec
tions. The Likud leader, wh
Israeli forces to their m
h of the Yom Kippur \V.
the breakthrough to
bank of the Suez Canal ...
the Egyptians rece
ng thej had hop< d
the disengagement a n
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t-nday, January
WSJ
'age
Orthodox Assail U.S. Pressure

Continued from Page 1-A
the American Jewish community."
Rabbi Bernstein stated that it
is the Conservative and Reform
movements that "have broken the
ancient Jewish tradition with
wide deviations from fundamental
principles of Jewish religious
laws."
HE POINTED out that Premier
Golda Meir recently informed the
American Jewish community that
if they wished to change Israels
laws and to influence its political
system they must come and re-
side in Israel.
He urged American Jews, at a
time when Israel is beleaguered
and its future is at stake, to offer
Israel "warm support and offers
of assistance, not pressures and
criticism."
Yosef Wilenkin, general secre-
tary of the Committee for Jewish
Survival, a group involved in cam
paigning for the halachic defini-
tion of who is a Jew. and for con-
version according to halacha. cas-
tigated the Conservative and Re-
form movements for introducing
politics into the conversion issue.
"The essence of conversion is
a religious act, and must, by its
wry concept., adhere to religious
principles," he said. "The intro-
duction of political overtones w,
in effect, itself a political ploy."
WILENKIN, referring to the
Reform-Conservative statement
that the majority of Jews in the
world are non-Orthodox, said
while this may be so "the major-
ity of Jews would not recognize
non-halachic conversions, and in-
deed, would not have their chil-
dren marry converts whose sole
criterion in being Jewish is hav-
ing undergone a meaningless
(non-halachic) ceremony devoid
of religious value and commit-
ment.
"It is precisely the Reform and
Conservative which have re-
moved the standards that have
stood the Jewish people in good
stead for thousands of years."
Meanwhile, the American Jew-
ish Congress urged Mrs. Meir to
reject "pressures" by the NRP to
disqualify Conservative and Re-
form rabbis from performing
valid conversions in exchange for
the NRP's participation, in the
coalition government now in for-
mation.
IN A cable to Mrs. Meir. Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg, president of
the AJCongress declared:
"We are profoundly disturbed
by political pressures now being
exerted to coerce changes in the
Law of Return. These pressures
seek to disqualify Conservative
and Reform rabbis throughout
the world from the performance
of valid conversions, even such
conversions as may be in all sub
stantivc respects in perfect ac-
cord with halachic requirements."
He noted that an identical ef-
fort failed of passage in the Knes-
set in 1!)70. "The current attempt
seeks to achieve by political force
what could not be achieved by
political consensus," Rabbi Hertz-
berg said, adding:
"IT COULD not be more ill
timed or more damaging to the
maintenance of worldwide Jew-
ish solidarity imperative both for
the securitv of the State of Israel
and the dignity of the Jewish
people."
The efforts of one group to as-
sert "exclusive access" to reli-
gious conscience must not be
given "the sanction of legisla-
tion," and "divisive attempts to
disparage large segments of the
Jewish people everywhere be re-
pudiated," Rabbi Hertzberg said.
TRANSATLANTIC SAILINGS
TSS OLYMPIA
MARCH 11,1974 BOSTON
MARCH 12,1974 NEW YORK
TO ITALY, GREECE AND ISRAEL

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November 12,1974
New York or Boston to Azores, Lisbon,
Malta, Piraeus, Cyprus, Haifa.
Cn your travtl igtnl or:

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Katzir Meets Rivals
For Seat on Coalition
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pres-
ident Ephraim Katzir met separ-
ately Jan. 16 with delegations
from the Labor Party and Likud
in the first official moves toward
the formation of a new govern-
ment.
The President was expected to
ask the Labor Alignment the
majority party to form a new
government within 24 hours, but
the period can be extended if
necessary.
Katzir met for more than 2'i
hours with the Labor delegation
headed by Knesset member,
Moshe Baram who reportedly
suggested that Premier Golda
Meir be entrusted to form a new
government. He received the
Likud delegation, headed by MK
Yohanan Bader. Bader told re-
porters later that he had made
suggestions as to the next Prime
Minister because "this is the task
of Labor."
He said, however, that his del-
egation had discussed a wide
range of topics with Katzir. in-
cluding the possibility of a na-
tional coalition government.
Meanwhile, unofficial coalition
talks continued between Labor,
the Independent Liberal Party
and the National Religious Party
on the formation of a new coali-
tion along the lines of the out-
going coalition government.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir
who is masterminding the coali-
tion negotiations for Labor is
seeking to separate foreign pol-
icv from religious issues in talks
with the NRP. The latter have
been relegated to small working
groups.
Labor is prepared to accept a
coalition with NRP on the basis
of the same formula or platform
that prevailed in the outgoing
coalition. In an effort to speed
i'P negotiations. Sapir sii-geted
that the ILP be invited to par-
ticipate in further talks with the
NRP. The latter was reluctant.
however, on grounds that the
talks may be turned into a debate
on state and religion.
The newly formed parliamen-
tary bloc of the ILP and the
Civil Rights Party appeared
meanwhile, to be on the verge
of breaking up. The issue is the
demand by Mrs. Shuiamit Aloni.
head of tlic CRP, for freedom of
conscience voting within any new
coalition government on ques-
tions of religion, personal status
and the position of women. She
wants to ma'ne that demand an
ultimatum for joining a Labor-
led coalition.
The ILP. while supporting free-
dom of conscience, refuses to
make it an ultimative demand.
Temple Emanu-El Jewish National Fund
INAUGURAL TRIBUTE LUNCHEON
Honoring
LEONARD ZILBERT
Philanthropist, Humanitarian, Community Leader
and Dedicated Servant of Israel
Fontainebleau Hotel, Sunday, February 17, 1974, 12 Noon
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Volume 47
Friday, January 25, 1974
Number 4
2 SHEVAT 5734
Award to Gov. Askew
We applaud the Anti-Defamation League's choice of
Gov. Reubin Askew for its Leonard L. Abess Human Rela-
tions Award.
Those who have not had the opportunity of meeting
the governor are doubly confirmed in what most Floridians
know about him.
In a world where politics and the politician have sunk
to new lows of skullduggery, Gov. Askew has raised poli-
tics and the politician into the esteemed hall of service that
Socrates envisioned for both.
The governor is a philosopher-king in every sense of
the wordan elitist among the wise who brings his wisdom
to bear en the problems of every man every day.
With Gov. Askew in Tallahassee, this state has been
permitted a breath of fresh air and a sense of pride in their
chief executive who can and does serve them as a model
citizen.
The ADL's citation to the governor declares that "he
has provided forthright and positive leadership on human
rights issues of vital importance to all."
We heartily agree.
Meals for the Poor
There are many bitter Ironies in any community. Mi-
ami Bsach suffers a particularly brutal one.
The playaround of the world, the city of affluence also
incorporates South Beach, where some of the most
wretched, poverty-stricken citizens of the nation live out
their senior years in hunger and privation.
Now, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in conjunc-
tion with the United Fund of Dade County has moved to
ameliorate this anomaly.
Their new nutrition program which will provide fre=-cf-
charge a hot meal each day to elderly residents who would
otherwise go hungry, is a boon and a first step against this
terrible human blight.
The Federation program, to be implemented by the
Jewish Vocational Service, will provide 940 kosher meals
daily as a collateral program to a similar setup being insti-
tuted for Spanish-speaking indigents in our community's
"Little Havanas."
For those in need, JVS headquarters for these meals
in Miami Beach is at 920 Alton Rd.
No one imagines that this will be the answer to indi-
gence among the seniors of South Beach. But at least it
demonstrates that we care. And that is as good a place
to start as any.
Too Soon to Tell
What has Dr. Henry Kissinger accomplished? That de-
pends upon what was said and done in those unwritten or
written but unpublished agreements between Israel and
Egypt.
It also depends upon the extent to which the United
States is prepared to see that Egypt lives up to her word.
In both instances, there are flies in the ointment.
If the Israelis were forced to make concessions not
only on Suez but also Golan, the West Bank, Jerusalem and
Sharm el-Sheikh, then we doubt the enduring quality of
his accomplishment.
If Dr. Kissinger has put the U.S. into a military alli-
ance with Israel to assure Egypt's compliance, then we
fear not only for America's word (it failed before according
to the terms of the 1950 Tripatite Agreement) but also for
the temper of the American people, who are in no mood
for new secret international entanglements.
As of now, it is too early to applaud either Dr. Kis-
singer or his peace. We applauded too soon and too enthu-
siastically in Vietnam. Events have since demonstrated
that premature assessments of success are more likely than
not disappointing.
IT 18 inconceivable that a jointly
coordinated Egyptian-Syrian
war against Israel should be con-
cluded by a unilateral Egyptian-
Israeli coming to terms over m.li-
tary disengagement.
Syria? has already told us that
what was acceptable to Egypt is
not acceptable to her.
AND SO what Hurryin' Henry
Kissinger has accomplished in the
Middle East is the groundwork
for yet another Arab offensive
disguised in the phony costume
of detente, in which Egypt se-
cures a de facto victory in the
Sinai that her fighting forces
could not have achieved for them-
selves given that the war would
continue two or three more days.
Once consolidated in her new
Mindlin

position in the Sinai, her Third
Army no longer surrounded as it
was at the moment of ceasefire,
but on the contrary now the "vic-
torious" occupant, there will be
nothing to stop Syria from
launching other offensives in the
north, to be followed by coordi.
nated Egyptian efforts to widen
her "gains" in the south the same
way that Nasser did after the
1956 war.
IN THE eyes of the wor'.d,
these moves will be mere sub!
tleties, with nothing to stand bj
the way but United Nations
troons whose military worth j3
absolutely zero, and certainly not
worth disputing John Foster Dui.
les did not believe the violation
of the UNEF force at Gaza worth
disputing either.
In the first place, we will be
reminded that the Syrians have
agreed to nothing.
In the second place, we will be
reminded that the Egyptians have
the right to do whatever they
please in the Sinai because it be-
longed to them from the begin-
ning a damnable lie like so
many of the other lies that make
up the Middle East mythology
concoted by the Arars.
And so, Hurryin' Henry's ac-
complishment is dubious indeed
WHAT HE has achieved is an-
other Vietnam He acceded to I.e
Due Tho's command that Viet
Cong enclaves be permitted in
South Vietnam, and now he has
acceded to Anwer Sadat's com-
mand that Egyptian enclaves be
permitted smack up against the
most sensitive security points of
Israeli national survival.
The UN buffer between these
points and the phony proposition
of a "thinned-out" Egyptian force
along Suez is a mind-bog
fantasy that no fool but the Amer-
ican fool for a moment believe-
in and I'm not too sure that
the American fool believes i:
either.
Only the professional do-good-
er*, the Boy Scout press, see any
good in it. To be for peace, even
peace Kissinger-style, makes them
rise in their own self-esteem. How-
else can the Eric Scvareidv the
Howard K Smiths graduate (01
perhaps disintegrate) from Boy
Continued on Page 8-A
by EDWARD COHEN

.:W'iaMaU3sarauaaE-i*Sk- n ..at:: :*',
J/ROM THE earliest days of our
nation it has been good poli-
ties, apparently, to take aim at
"liberals" as subversive of the
status quo. If it weren't good
politics, why otherwise have
these attacks been considered so
favorably by those defending
themselves against more solid
charges than the quite vague one
of liberal"?
Florida's Sen. Edward Gurney
is one of our most recent exam-
ples. His financial dealings, and
those of some of his aides, have
been undergoing close scrutiny
by the press and by the Justice
Department. If nothing else,
there is a strong smell of corrup-
tion surrounding the senator that
leaves him vulnerable to the
charge of incompetence, if not
worse.
AND HIS response? True con-
servative that he is, Sen. Gurney
goes back into history in a letter
sent out of 40,000 conservatives
outside of Florida appeal-
ing for friends to contribute
money.
His appeal is based on the
statement in the letter that "Our
nation may well be on the brink
of a take-over by the ultra-liberal
set. The atmosphere of crisis is
being exploited to the hilt by
opportunistic politicians and the
liberal media," etc., etc. Nothing,
of course, about some of the well-
documented charges just a
liberal plot. Please send money.
SINCE SEN. Gurney has his
own problems, he is devoting less
time to defending President
Nixon than he had when the
Senate's Watergate hearings first
began. But then, when it comes
to using the "ultra-liberal" tactic
in self-defense, there have been
few to equal our President in the
nation's history.
He climbed over Congressman
Jerry Voorhis in California to be-
gin his career. Voorhis had left
the House Un-American Activi-
ties Committee in disgust with its
methods, and was smeared by
Nixon as a result. He got to the
Senate by the same liberal-bait-
ing route, taking on Helen Ga-
hagan Douglas, one of the com-
mittee's most persistent critics,
by "campaigning almost entirely
on the Communist issue and with
more vigor than scruples," ac-
cording to historian Walter Good-
man.
WHAT WITH recognition of
Red China and alliances with the
Soviet Union, it would be bad
taste to counter-attack at this
point with that issue. But it is
evident that Nixon views his
situation as fourth down and long
yardage and has brought in the
liberal-kicking team.
Thus we have our new Vice
President giving a bad imitation
of the old one by charging that a
few extreme liberal partisans are
conducting a "massive propagan-
da campaign" against our Presi-
dent. And Barry Goldwater. with
apparent relish, told an audience
the same night that it is "liberal
Democrats" who are responsible
for the present woes of the White
House guardian of our tapes and
other precious memorabilia.
.... -: "*
IN FACT, the Washington Mar
reveals, the White House strati
is to hit away at "McGovernites,"
American Civil Liberties Union
and other favorite targets on the
rationale that if the voters are
led to believe the liberals are
ganging up on Nixon, he'll come
up smelling like a rose. Not a
red rose, of course.
Nixon goes far back in his.
play book for this routine. When
his mentor on the House Un-
American Activities Committee.
J. Parnell Thomas, was charged
with corrupting his office, he
blamed it all as a "reprisals" from
those who opposed his smears as
chairman of the notorious com-
mittee, but he served a jail term
anyhow. Tony Anastasia. the
Mafia chief of the New York-
New Jersey waterfront, collected
funds to fight the "Communists"
on the docks, and when Jimmy
Hoffa's Teamsters Union was
kicked out of the AFL-CIO for
its corrupt activities, he blamed
it all on Walter Reuther, "that
lousy liberal."
I HADNT planned to make *
case for liberals at the outset of
this column, only to point up the
sorry excuses that once again are
coming into circulation as de-
fenses against corruption in
American politics. But it has oc-
curred to me and I would
appreciate one of the historians
out there correct ine me if 1
am wrong that liberals may
be charged with many things
people find abhorrent but that
corruption in office is not one
of them.


Friday, January 25, 1974
fJewist fkrHinr
Page 5-A
'UnPresident Nixon' Absolutely Inexcusable
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It is bad enough to keep harp-
ing on Richard Nixon's so-called
faults week after week as Leo
Mindlin does id trts "column"
I put the word in quotes because
all Mindlin's column ever con-
tain- are vicious diatribes against
a great American leader.
But it is absolutely inexcusable
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleth (Ecclesias:es)
II- "V*
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
l Recently, I wrote an important
litter of commendation to Con-
-man Lou Frcy. Jr.. at the
] >use of Representatives in
1 ashington.
I think i! should be shared with
> ur vi i.lers. pariicubjirl) because
t ev are mentioned by implica-
t >n
On Jan. 8. I informed Rep.
1 *>" by mail that "'I am pleased
t learr. of your long history of
, \ ipporl for the security
of Israel.
"THAT YOU were in Israel
When the war broke out demon-
strates not only your concern but
your willingness to fully inform
yourself of the problems of that
area
"To dispel any misconception
that may arise from the recent
omission of your name from the
list of early signers of the con-
gressional resolution supporting
Israel's security. I am sending a
copy of this letter to The Jewish
Floridian."
LEWIS KAPNER
Circuit Judge
Fifteenth Judicial Circuit
West Palm Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
We are in search of Miami rel-
atives of Russian Jews wishing
to leave the Soviet Union and
come to the United States.
We would appreciate any in-
formation your readers may have
about:
Boris Kalmanovich, born
1903 Rubexhevichi. Minsk;
Marx Grobovski. age about
85
Anyone with information about
these two persons please call the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en at 5764747.
FLORENCE KASSEL
Greater Miami Section
National Council of
Jewish Women
Newest
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Fashions
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when he refers to Mr. Nixon as
"UnPresident Nixon."
THIS IS exactly the kind of
slur to the President and to the
presidency itself that Mr. Nixon
meant when he announced last
week that he will no longer tol-
erate the impugning of himself
or his office.
And when the President finally
gets down to dealing with the
Mindlins, I hope your "uncolumn-
ist" personally finds out just what
sort of an "Un-President" Mr.
Nixon really is.
GEORGE SACHS
North Bay Village
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We are in debt to Leo Mindlin
for bringing to our attention in
his recent column on foreign ag-
riculture Arab dependence on the
U.S. farm products that fiow to
them unabated at the same time
that the Arabs are cutting off our
oil supply.
Who doesn't read all he can on
the differences between the U.S.
and the Arabs, as well as between
the Israelis and the Arabs? Still
Mindlin's factual column told us
much of the "vichtige zachen"
I important things) about our cur-
rent food exports that we did not
know before.
I HAVE just written Dr. Henry
Kissinger, asking of him that he
establish a quid pro quo. I hope
that other of your readers do the
same.
In effect, we thank Mindlin for
his courageous and thoughtful dis-
sertation on a few of the inequi-
ties in the Middle East and thi
seeming apathy of our State De-
partment.
More power to him.
ISIDOR JAN BOOKBINDER
Hallandale
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rnaay. January zo, 137*

Religious Party Torn by Internal
Strife Over Policy on Territories
TEL AVIV (JTA)The leadership of the
National Religious Party, like that of Premier GoMa
Meir's Labor Party, is being buffeted by internal
criticism and pressure that severely complicates the
efforts by both to establish a new governing coali-
tion.
While the Laborite leaders are beset by left-lean-
ing "doves'* who advocate territorial compromise,
the NRP leaders are being exhorted by their mili-
tant rightist elements to diinanu a broad national
coalition that would include the Likud opposition
which takes a no compromise stand.
THE NRP militants, led by the party's "young
guard." are opposed to the return of any territory
to Jordan on grounds that the West Bank Judaea
Samari rightfully belongs to Israel because of
historic and religious associations.
They feel that a broad-based coalition in which
Likud participated would insure against any terri-
torial concessions.
Labor argues by the same token that any gov-
ernment that included Likud would be a govern-
ment beset by paralysis and unable to make any
moves toward peace.
A group of NRP followers professionals, sci-
entists, scholars and some settlers from the adminis-
tered territories met here Saturday night to serve
notice on the leadership that they would tolerate no
backdown on the issue of a national coalition.
MOSI1E TZVI Neriwh, head of the Bnei Akiva
Yeshiva network, called on party
members to demonstrate near
NRP offices for a national unity
government.
He said that such a govern-
ment at this time would have a
religious value. Nahum Arieli. a
writer, asked, "Did we give our
vote to professional politicians or
to people with conscience? Ap-
parently we gave it to politicians,
and therefore we have to take
things into our own hands."'
Prof. Yehuda Don. of Bar Ilan
University, claimed that with-
drawal from the territories today
meant annihilation tomorrow. He
said government responsibility
must be assumed by a govern-
ment that represents all factions
and ideas.
"IF THE NRP leadership dis-
appoints us again, let them know-
it will be the last time Israel
pays for the mistakes of the
NRP." he said.
The meeting resolved to de-
mand the inclusion of Likud in a
broad-based coalition pledged to
"maintaining our sovereignty
over all parts of the land of
Israel."
Propagandist Here
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Dr. Clovis Maksoud, the Arab
League's envoy who arrived here to present the Arab viewpoint
to the American public, said in a press conference that Syria will
not exchange prisoners with Israel until she will adhere to all the
provision's of ihe"Geneva convention.
He contended that Israel asks only observance of the prison-
ers issue and ignores other provisions of the Geneva convention
MAKSOUD, A 46-year-old Christian Lebanese, who is here
for a three-month propaganda campaign, said that the Arab oil
embargo will be lifted "when the cause of the embargo is re-
moved to the satisfaction" of the Arabs.
Talking to reporters after the press conference, Maksoud
said that if Dr. Henry' Kissinger has provided Egypt's President
Sadat with guarantees on Israeli withdrawal, "there is a chance
for easing the oil cut off."
THE ARAB envoy called "marginal'' the ideas expressed here
recently of using U.S. military' force against the oil producing
countries.
He pointed out. however, that 'any show of force in the
Third World countries has proved to be counter productive.""
Regarding his mission here, he said that it is "to stop Wash-
ington from underwriting the objections of Israel."

Shazly9 s Naming as Envoy
Stirs Ire of Man y Britons
LONDON (JTA) A storm is brewing here over the Foreign
Office's anticipated acceptance of Gen. Saad el-Shazly as the new
Egyptian ambassador to Britain. Informed sources told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that approval of Shazly's appointment is expected
despite the general's known association with British neo-Nazis when
he served in London as a military attache in 1963 and the recent
revelation that he was the author of a pamphlet issued to Egyptian
troops during the Yom Kippur War exhorting them to kill captured
Israeli soldiers.
THE JTA was told that the
Foreign Office wants to avoid
what it describe": as a major po-
litical row with Egypt even
though it it "somewhat annoyed"'
with Cairo for having announced
the designation of Sha/ly before
his accreditation was confirmd.
a move contrary to standard dip-
lomatic practice.
The Foreign Office had refusd
to confirm or deny that Shazly
was the Egyptian ambassador-des-
ignate even after the news was
out in Cairo.
But a Foreign Office spokes-
man finally admitted that an ap-
plication for accreditation of Shaz-
ly had been received from the
Egyptian government.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT
prompted Michael Fidler. a Con-
servative MP and past president
of the Board of Deputies of Brit-
ish Jews to send a letter of pro-
test to Foreign Secretary Sir Alex
Douglas-Home.
The text of Fidler's letter, made
available to the JTA, said in
part:
"It would be infamous if Gen.
Shazly. with his- record 11 years
ago in London of close association
with the National Socialist Move-
ment and or other fascist organi-
zations in Britain should now be
permitted to come here in such
capacity.
"The entire British community-
would be shocked to think that
a per=on who could act in this
fashion should now be coming
again in this capacity."
FIDLER ENCLOSED a copy of
a news item from the Daily Ex-
press "which quotes more recent
sentiments expressed by Shazly
in connection with the killing of
Jews whether Israeli prisoners
of war or other."
The notorious Shazly pamphlet
was brought to the attention of
members of Parliament of all par-
ties and British veterans and stu-
dent groups last week by Moshe
Barneah. secretary of the Israeli
branch of Amnesty International
He noted that thousands of
them were distributed to Egyp-
tian soldiers by the Army Infor
mation Service with instructions
signed by Shazly who was chief
of staff of the Egyptian Army at
the time of the Yom Kippur War
THE INSTRUCTIONS ordered
Egyptian soldiers to "kill merci
lessly" all Israeli POWs. "Hit
them, kill them wherever you
find them is they (the Jews) are
a nation of treacherous charac-
ter. They pretend to give up
only to kill you in treacherous
ways." the pamphlets said.
Temple Beth Raphael-Jewish National Fund
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Hollywood olfic:
Phot*


rnauy, juuuury it, ia/4
-----------------
" JVniSi IPui wjmJf.
Priest Revealed as Noted Anti-Semite
* .
Continued from Page 1-A
shirts forced them to undress
and led them to chopping blocks
where they cut their throats in
* horrible parody of the tradi-
tional Jewish methods of slaugh-
tering fowls and livestock."
BELIEVE IT or not, the main
perpetrator of this pogrom-rebel-
lion in January of 1941, as re-
ported by the JTA at the time,
is now a bishop in Michigan head-
ing the Rumanian Orthodox Epis-
copate of America.
His name is Valerian D. Trifa.
During the pogrom he served as
second-in-command to Horia
Sima. It was Trifa who made and
executed the orders for the up-
rising. Sima is now in Madrid.
Both were leaders of the pro-
Hitler Rumanian Iron Guard, the
equivalent of the Nazi SS.
Trifa is only one in a list of
over 100 former butchers living
a free and unfettered life in the
United States and who are wanted
as war criminals in their home
countries.
The Department of Justice
knows who they are and, only
following recent exposes by this
writer through the United Israel
Bulletin; by Dr. Charbs Kremer,
president of the Rumanian-Jew-
ish Federation of America, and
of late by the New York Times
in a lengthy page one exposition,
Paris Mag's
POW Story
Raises Fuss
Continued from Page 1-A
of the seven men.
IN THIS weeks edition of
"Paris Match," Israeli Embassy
Consul Ephraim Tari argues that
an interview with seven prison
ers "obviously cannot diminish
the dramatic reality of every
thing that has gone before."
Tari cites several instances o'
Syrian brutality towards Israeli
POWs. He says Israel has inform
ed International Red Cross au
thorities of 42 murdered Israel'
prisoners, many of them with
traces of torture and one with hi*
eyes dug out.
Tari refers to the testimony of
a Syrian prisoner who said hr
saw Syrian soldiers kick the head
in of six Israeli soldiers while
they were still alive.
FURTHERMORE, says Tari. a
Moroccan, who fought in the
Syrian ranks, when searched wa-
found to be carrying a baa con
taining parts of the bodies of
Israeli soldiers such as tongue?
and hands which he intended to
send home as "souvenirs."
Tari concludes "at one time we
had reason to believe that Israeli
pri >oners in Syria numbered a
little over 100. Today their num-
ber can only be considered unde-
termined."
In Amsterdam the Dutch Labor
Broadcasting Company "Van,"
in a recent television program
devoted to the plight of Israeli
POWs in Syria, strongly criticized
the "Paris Match" feature.
THE DITCH television pro-
gram questioned the credibility
of the French journalist's conclu-
sions based on the limited num-
ber of seven Israeli POWs out
of 100 or so believed to be in
Syria.
The program also rapped Syria
for its failure to agree to an ex-
change of POWs or to allow In
tenational Red Cross inspection
of POWs in Syria.
CANTOR
outstanding voice and person-
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EDITOR'S NOTE: David HorowiU, a vetjran UN correspondent,
has for the past five years been engaged in exposing the
wartime fascist activities of Valerian D. Trifa who is cur-
rently a biihop in Michigan heading the Rumanian Orthodox
Episcopate of America. Trifa is under investigation by the
U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Services on charges
that he lied about his past anti-Semitic activities and mem-
bershio in Rumania's Fascist Iron Guard when he applied
for admission to the U.S. in 1951 and for U.S. naturalization
in 1957.
are its officials tonsidering tak-
ing action in reopening their
cases.
THE TRIFA case stands out as
fie most incredible. Here we
have a murderer of thousands of
both Jews and Christians, a
World War II criminal found
guilty of war crimes and sen-
tenced by a Rumanian non Com-
munist court to serve a life sen-
tence at hard >a">or, walking the
streets of a la ling American
city a proud and free man clothed
in the rob? of a priest heading a
religious body.
l.'nbelivable. but it is the truth
and only in a quick-to-forset
America could such a thing hap-
pen a "Watergate-type" of
event in the early 1950s.
But what is most fantastic of
all is the fact that this criminal
in the year 1955. in his clerical
disguise, was invited to give the
opening prayer in the U.S. Sen-
ate.
WHO EXACTLY is this man
who has made the Detroit area
his home ba^e and how in the
face of his World War II record
did he manage to enter the
United States?
These and many other ques-
tions were asked by a few elect
Americans who protested via the
press, radio and even the Con-
gress in the strongest possible
term? in the early "50s and even
in the '60s, but somehow their
voices went unheard by the au-
thorities who found no cause for
alarm despite all the historic evi-
dence indisputably pointing to
the man's guilt.
Among this evidence was an
indictment put out by genuine
Rumanian church leaders. The
Patriarch Theodore of Antioch,
in a communication addressed to
the Patriarch Justinian of Ru
mania of Jan. 20, 1960, disclosed
the following facts:
THE IMPOSTER Driest, call-
ing himself Valerian Trifa. is an
excommunicated layman, a lead-
er of a Nazi organization called
in Rumania 'The Iron Guard."
Trifa is a murderer, a war
criminul. a fugitive from justi'-c.
He entered the U.S. under false
pretenses: he was elected a bishop
in an illegal and rebellious con-
gress presided over by an un-
frocked priest: he was ordained
bv heretics belonging to the sect
of Lipovsky, a Russian unfrocked
priest
Valerian Trifa is the notori-
i V I Trifa who was ex-com
rrunlcated from the church by
!!> En Metropolitan Nic-
olae Balan He became the leader
of the ami-Semitic Iron Guard
and directed the blood rebellon
on the 21st of January 1941 dur-
ing which, besides plundering
and burning down synagogue*
and two suburbs, he murdered
thousands of Jews and Christians
A FUGITIVE from justice,
he fled to the Third Reich where
he was protected by Hitler who
refused to extradite him as a
murderer. Getting in trouble in
Germany by disobeying orders,
he escaoed to Italy where he
joined the Catholic church, serv-
ing it for five years as a lecturer.
With his Italian background,
the fugitive was brought to the
U.S. in 1950 to become, of all
things, the "editor" of the Ru-
manian newspaper "America."
for which he never worked but
did draw a salary. In the same
year he was "elected" as a
"bishop" by a rebellious coagress
convened in Chicago.
EXACTLY HCW he managei
to maneuver himself into this
post was explained later by the
Very Rev. Vasile Pascau. secre-
tary of the Rumanian Orthodox
Canonical Bishop of America.
"As evidence that pesudo-
BishoD Valerian Trifa is an un-
desirable and dangerous element
among our people here in Amer-
ica." Fr. Pascau charged in a
communique, "we expose the fol-
lowing deed:
"On July 6, 1952, Valerian
Trifa came to our Episcopate
headquarters in Grass Lake,
Mich., well-organized and accom-
panied by a group of his Iron
Guardist hoodlums, DPs gathered
together note well from all
over the United States and Can-
ada, breaking the padlock of tha
gate, invading our property,
screaming, threatening our lives,
beating an old priest, trying t<
turn over our cars, cutting tha
telephone wires, creating panic
and terror among our women,
children and old people, exactly
as Hitler did once in Germany
against the Jews. After this kind
of ordeal, they took over our
property bv force, chasing us out.
"THEREFORE this Trifa is a
shame ana a disgrace to our Ru-
manian name here in America."
While most American leaders
blinded themselves to the facti
which had been disclosed and
pas-ed over in silence the com-
plaints lodged against the Ru-
manian Nazi, some few voices)
were indeed raised. Among these
were those of Congressman Sey-
mour Halpern (R., N.Y.), Drew
Pearson. Walter Winchell and a
few others.
NEXT WEEK: How the pre*
sure against Trifa mounted.
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BUB
rJenisf fkridiar
Friday. January 25, 1974
IEO MINDLIN
Hurry in' Henry's Watergate in Jerusalem
Continued frpm Page 4 A
Scout into the cleric's misty-eyed
pose of the vision of brotherhood
beyond the messy immediacy of
hostility?
BUT THE realities are other-
wise. The snow storm that grip-
ped Jerusalem shows that even
tho whole of nature rebelled
against Hurryin' Henry's deal as
a eorruption of justice and a sin
the thousands of young Israelis
who died in the war will never
be able to expiate.
Forget the written agreements.
After them come the thornier
questions of:
Total withdrawal, beyond
Mitla and Gidi, beyond Golan, if
Syria finally does acquiesce, and
beyond the West Bank:
Of Jerusalem to be re-
turned to its former schizophrenic
hegemony split between Israel
and Jordan'.' Perhaps to be in-
t;nationalized as the Vatican
would adore?;
Of the "Palestinians" a
meaningless name given clout via
the blackmail of air piracy to
which the "civilized" nations
have so shamelessly succumbed.
ALL THESE are inadmissible
questions the Israelis have in-
sisted they will never entertain.
The redeployment of their south
ern forces from Suez to Gidi and
Mitla that is something they
offered the Arabs as far back
as 1971. But nothing more.
Or so they say there is nothing
more.
What of the UNWRITTEN
agreements, or the agreements
written but unpublished? Ugly,
nagging suspicions lurk deeply
in one's soul with respect to these,
particularly when one recalls the
Communists Soften
Line On Israel
BRUSSELS(JTA) The Communist Party organs here have
recently been circulating ;i text said to be written by Communists of
"Jewish origins" which departs from the usual hard anti-Israel party
line.
The writers of the unsigned
teat, entitled "Reflections on the
Future of the State of Israel,"
assert thai "Israel is a living
reality for us" because of "his-
torical, traditional and family
ties."
THE Ol'TLINE of the article
remains within the general Com-
munist Party lines, but is note-
worthy for its tone of modera-
tion.
It criticizes Israel's present
gvernn-ent and what it calls its
"suicidal" policy of "annexation,"
but at the same time, makes no
virulent attack on Zionism and
Zionist structures in Israel.
Furthermore, the writers see
Israel's survival in the Middle
East among its Arab neighbors
as positive and even go so far as
to say Israel has the right to
exist on condition that the Arab
territories be evacuated and the
national rights of the Palestin-
ians be fully recognized.
It criticizes the United SI
and its policy of force in the
Mediterranean and adi ises the
Jewish Btate "to change its al-
lies."
SUCH AN illiance. they say.
is jeopardizing Israel's chance to
develop better relations with Eu-
rope and take advantage of the
East-West detente. In this con-
nection, the writers express
"their hope for improved Soviet
Israeli relations in the near fu-
ture."
Many observers here note that
the text appears at a time when
there is much talk of the possible
renewal of Soviet-Israeli diplo-
matic relation?
These observers indicate the
article may have been published
in a western Communist Party
paper at the instigation of the
Soviet Union as a diplomatic
move in order to sound out the
opinion of the Jewish community
in the western world.
Cabinet Approves $11 Billion
Supplementary Budget Rise
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet has approved a record
IL 11 billion supplementary
budget representing an increase
of more than 50 per cent over
the regular annual budget of IL
20 billion.
The supplementary budget is
intended mainly to cover ex-
penses arising from the Yom
Kippur War. It is over and above
an emergency supplementary
budget of IL 1.25 billion approved
while the war was still being
fought to cover immediate ex-
penses.
THE SUPPLEMENTARY budg-
et was approved without opposi-
tion and will be submitted to the
eighth Knesset when it convenes
for the first time next week.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir,
who introduced the budget to the
Cabinet, said it was Israel's big-
gest additional budget, both abso-
lutely and relatively.
In addition to regular war ex-
penses, the budget also covers
the salaries paid mobilized men,
whicf amount to IL 200 million
a month.
The budget also includes sums
which were determined before
the war. such as the pay increases
in the summer of 1973.
SAPIR SAJD that in addition
to the budgetary price, there is
an economic price to the war,
namely the loss in the Gross Na-
tional Product. This declined
sharply in the last quarter of the
year, more sharply than any de-
cline in the past and was related
to the partial mobilization of the
economy. Sapir said.
Although the financial aid
coming from the U.S. was con-
siderable, Sapir said, most of the
burden still falls on Israelis
themselves.
He said that the additional
budget did not call for new taxes,
and it relied mainly on the com-
pulsory war loan, the voluntary
war loan and loans from abroad.
Sapir praised the aid coming :
from world Jewry.
BANK OF Israel Governor
Moshe Zanbar said the economy
should be operated as widely as
possible, but with emphasis on
export and development rather i
than private consumption. He I
said the world economic difficul-
ties made exporting more diffi-
cult than in the past.
The Cabinet also nominated Dr.
Zevi Dienstein as advisor to the
governor on petroleum and en-
ergy. Dienstein served until now j
as Deputy Minister of Finance, |
but he was not elected to the i
eighth Knesset and by law can-1
not serve as a deputy minister. I
The new post will include most j
of the responsibilities he held;
previously. i
Kissinger propensity for crude
force.
Remember the ceasefire of Oct.
22. when Israel begged for two
more days to put a definite end
to the war, and Kissinger flatly
threatened that if she moved an-
other step forward she would
have to face the Soviets herself?
PERHAPS IT is impolite to
cook up spectres of this kind of
crudity in a man of peace, of
detente, a Nobel Prize-winner.
But the crudity is there.
And it may well have been
there in the inadmissible ques-
tions about Gidi and Mitla. Golan
and the Palestinians, in fact al-
ready admitted, posed, responded
to.
I do not put it past him, or
past the Israeli government as
presently constituted to have
succumbed.
After all. the Kissinger "peace"
was wrenched from the Israeli
soul by a Kissinger stranglehold
on Israel's democratic process. It
was wrenched from a government
with no mandate to govern ex-
cept by a coalition it did not have
so soon after the Dec. 31 election.
(As of this writing, it still does
not have it.)
KISSINGER WRENCHED his
"peace" from Meir'and Dayan at
a time when she barely made it
back into power, and he is re-
peatedly being called upon to
resign.
The fact is that a majority of
Israel said NO to their leadership
at the ballot box where, if Is-
raelis had not found Menachem
Beigin so unplatable, it is obvi-
ously Beigin with whom Kis-
would have had to deal.
And so it is entirely conceiv-
able that, feeling no pain for
that, he should feel no pain for
the inadmissable questions, too.
And that the secret agreements,
written and unwritten, are the
government's submission to what
is now not only admissable but
secret commitments about Mitla
and Gidi, Golan and Jerusalem (
yet to be known.
AS I see it. Hurryin' Henry
brought a Watergate of sorts to
I rael. He stole an election to rob
a people. Reckoned in these
terms, the danger to his phony
peace is not only from the Arabs
but from the two-timed Israelis
themselves, who may yet rebel
-: loin J their victory be-
cause Kissinger wanted them to.
and above all. rebel against los-
ing their freedom of choice.
Kogan to Talk
On Mideast-
War or Peace
"War or Peace in the Middle
Easr-wiirbe rmV'title of afTid-
dress from the pulnit of Temple
Beth Raphael, 1545 Jefferson
Ave.. Saturday at 10 a.m. by Mu-
nicipal Judge Zev W. Kogan.
Judge Koenn is chairman of
the Mayor's Safety Committee of
Miam. Beach. He is past exalted
ruler of the Miami Beach Elks
Lodge and a past trustee of Mi-
ami Beach Lodge, B'nai B'rith.
HE IS also active in the work
of the United Jewish Appeal and
the Jewish National Fund, of
whose southern region he is presi-
dent.
A practicing attorney and mem-
ber of the Florida Bar Associa-
tion, he received a bachelor of
law degree at the School of Law
and Economics in Tel Aviv and
a doctorate in law and political
economy at the University of
Droit in Lyons, France.
lie ai*0 Holds advanced degrees
from Yale and Columbia univer-
sities.
Judge Kogan is a past presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Bar
Association and a former honor-
arj assistant attorney general for
the State of Florid i
You are cordially invited to attend a
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Schedule of Seminars:
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Wednesday, Jan. 30
Thursday Jan. 31
Sunday, Feb. 3
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Israel-Egypt Pullhack Launched in Orderly Fashion
[As Likud Charges Nation Sustains Disaster
&
K
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
^JTA Washington Correspondent
And DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
President Nixon said Jan. 17
that Israel and Egypt have an-
nounced that in accordance with
the decision of the Geneva con-
ference their governments, with
the assistance of the United
States, have reached agreement
on the disengagement and separa-
tion of their military forces.
According to Nixon, who ap-
peared live on television from
the White House press room at
3 p.m.. Washington time, the an-
nouncement said the agreement
would be signed by the chiefs of
staff of Israel and Egypt at noon
their time Jan. 18 at Kilometer
101 checkpoint on the Suez-Cairo
road.
PRESIDENT NIXON said in
his statement that the agreement
was being announced simultane-
ously in Jerusalem, Cairo and
Washington. He did not mention
Moscow, and there was no expla-
nation of why no announcement
was forthcoming from the Soviet
Union inasmuch as the USSR is
a co-sponsor with the U.S. of the
Geneva conference and despite
earlier reports that the announce-
ment would be made simultane-
ously in the four capitals.
According to unofficial and un-
onfirmed reports in Jerusalem
eleased in Washington, the Is-
leli-Egyptian disengagement
.greement calls for the following:
j An Israeli pullback to the
Mit'.a and C.idi passes;
Egypt to retain eight bat-
talions about 3.000 men
Hnd 30 tanks but no SAM missiles
On the east bank of the Suez
Canal;
The United Nations Emerg-
Hncy Force (UNEF) to occupy a
^Kx-mile corridor between the
pa-sr- .md tlio Sue/ Canal;
I Egypt to occupy the east
bank up to the I'NEF lines.
ACCORDING TO one report re
^eived in Washington, the Egyp
Kn> will occupy a 10-mile wide
itriji i <>!' t':u' canal through
ie UN guarded buffer zone.
sfc>;- would indicate that the Is-
Hlcli forces would withdraw 16
BKi 1 <'s east of the canal. Some ob-
^fcrvers in Washington noted that
Hi disengagement accord is lit-
H|e more than an implementation
B>f the six-point accord signed
ov 11 between Israel and
ypt.
Nixon prefaced his announce-
ent by saying that he had "wel-
me news to all Americans and
ople all over the world." He
iled the troop disengagement
greement as "the first signifi-
ant step toward a permanent
eace in the Middle East."
HE CONGRATULATED Presi-
ent Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
sraeli Prime Minister Golda
eir for "the very constructive
spirit" they had shown in reach-
ling an agreement. Nixon added
that he did not underestimate the
[difficulties which lay ahead in
settling differences between Is-
rael and the Arabs.
He said the United States could
proud of its role in helping
ng about the agreement be-
een the two countries and sin-
Kled out Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger for special praise.
Wixon said the American role
fras to bring the parties together
to achieve "a fair and just settle-
ment so that everyone in the area"
rill be able to live in peace and
Table to be secure insofar as
its defense is concerned."
NIXON DESCRIBED the Mid-
dle East as the area of the world
, m r ... .. Did
Kissin9 Kissinger Tells Why He Sold Out
TEL AVIV(JTA)Israelis tend to hide
their emotions in public while Arabs are prone
to display their feelings. And thereby hangs a
tale.
U.S. Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger
told Israeli leaders that Arabs are smooehier
than Israelis when they greet foreign diplomats,
or, at least, Kissinger.
The secretary, who was in good spirits dur-
ing a reception given in his honor by Defense
Minister Moshc Dayan and his wife, explained
why he "was selling out Israel."
THE 100 guests at Dayan's home listened
eagerly. "You know why I am selling you out?
Because in every Arab capital I am met by the
Foreign Minister who welcomed me with loud
kisses on both cheeks.
"But here, Abba Eban has never given me
the least little kiss."
One wag at the party whispered: "Maybe
that's because Eban is really a Litvak."
"We hope it will mark a turn-
ing point out of the constant
cycle of tension and wars and be
recognized as a first initial but
nevertheless important step on
the road towards a permanent
peace."
But Eban. like Nixon, declined
to give any details of the agree-
ment before its signing. He did,
however, say that one of the ele-
ments of the agreement, namely,
the limitation of forces, an Amer-
ican proposal, was accepted by
both sides.
THE ISRAELI Foreign Minis-
ter said that Kissinger had helped
formulate proposals "which con-
stitute in our government's view
a balanced agreement."' Eban ex-
pressed his government's appre-
ciation of Kissinger's efforts and
said that every stage had been a
question of discussing Israeli and
Egyptian proposals and sugges-
tions and that at no stage was
there an American plan.
He termed Kissinger's role "an
exemplary exercise in interna-
tional conciliation and we hope
the results will be fruitful." Eban
teld newsmen that "I don't say
all the details will be in the
agreement but obviously we
would not reach greement un-
less we had reached accord."
Deputy Premier Yigal Allon
told the nation on a television
interview that the disengagement
l n-eement contained "very good
Indeed although perhaps not
excellent conditions" for Israel
which would save human lives,
provide security from sudden at-
tack and open the path to talks
for an overall settlement.
HE SAW he was "very satis-
fied" with the terms of the agree-
ment which did not provide either
side with everything it had de-
manded, but at the same time
served the interests of both sides.
Allon said he could not give de-
tails or draw maps. But he as-
sured the interviewer that the
vital Mitla and Gidi mountain
passes into Sinai proper would
remain "in the rear" of the new
Israeli positions.
He said that neither side had
imposed its demands on the other,
nor had Kissinger imposed his
own views on either Egypt or
Israel. Kissinger's role had been
"indispensable." and he had
shown himself a consummate dip-
lomat. His efforts, and the agree-
ment attained, faithfully served
President Nixon's broad aim of
ending the era of confrontation
and beginning a new era of con-
sultation." Allon said.
Asked If the settlement was
not in fact a unilateral Israeli
withdrawal. Allon conceded that
in bald geographical terms it
was. But he went on to explain
that the withdrawal in fact
achieved the aims which Israel
had sought when it originally
crossed the Suez Canal and en-
circled the Egyptian Third Army.
Now that these aims were to
be achieved or at least a start
made on their achievement
Israel could lift the encirclement,
Allon said. There is no indica-
tion of a time-table for imple-
menting the accord.
ALLON DENIED that Israel's
position had been eroded away
during the negotiations. Admit-
tedly Israel's first demand for a
mutual withdrawal Israel from
the west and Egypt from the east
of the canal that it was only
a bargaining position and Israel
had known all the way along it
would he abandoned. Allon was
not at all "sure that better terms
could have been obtained three
years earlier."
Egypt's terms at that time were
much worse than those it has
now accepted Allon ascertain-
ed. The disengagement was cer-
tainly not the end of the road.
While it has been negotiated as
a separate and independent en-
tity, both sides have undertaken
that once the disengagement was
implemented they will move on
to negotiations of an overall set-
tlement.
HE HOPED Egypt would cast
aside its suspicions and believe in
is declarations that it did
not intend a long lastinc new-
status quo. Allan thought the Im-
plementation of the disengage-
ment would take several weeks
with the details of
table still to be worked out prob-
ably at Kilometer 101 by Israeli
and Egyptian military men.
Allon envisaged that Israel
would be able to release men
from army service once the dis-
engagement has taken effect
whether or not Egypt scales
down its manpower on the canal's
wet bank. "The agreement
obliges substantial scaling down
of west bank." according to a
reliable report though Allon did
not say this explicitly. Release
of servicemen would be made pos-
sible by shortening of front lines
and communication and supply
lines.
THE EVENTS leading up to
the disengagement announce-
ment began early Jan 17 when
Kissinger returned to Jerusalem
from Aswan after his third set of
talks with Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat. He had nothing to
say on landing at Ben-Gurion air-
port and drove off immediately
with Eban for Jerusalem. Several
hours of meetings followed be-
tween Kissinger and ranking Is-
raeli ministers which ended
shortly before 1 p.m.
At that time Eban told a radio
interviewer that an Israeli an-
nouncement or a joint Israeli-
American announcement could
be expected later in the day. As
suspense mounted in Jerusalem,
unconfirmed reports stated that
an announcement would be made
simultaneously there, in Cairo,
Washington and Moscow.
Meanwhile, the Israeli Cabinet
went into special session and late
in the day issued a one sentence
statement: "The Cabinet unani-
mously authorized the Prime Min-
ister to submit to the U.S. Secre-
tary of State the reply o,the gov-
ernment of Israel concerning the
proposals for a separation of
forces on the Egyptian front fol-
lowing technical clarifications
(which) still remain to be re-
solved."
THE OPPOSITION Likud lead-
ers called a press conference in
Tel Aviv Jan. 17 to appeal to the
government not to sign the dis-
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youth, seniors, the disadvantaged
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engagement agreement at least
until the Knesset hears about its
terms. They likened the agree-
ment to the pullback from Sinai
in 1957 under the pressure of
another U.S. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles.
Menachem Beigin charged the
government with deceiving the
public in calling what was in fact
unilateral withdrawal "disen-
gagement." The government, he
said, was backsliding from its
own declared policy of not with-
drawing before peace and not
tolerating Egyptian offensive
presence on the Suez Canal's east
bank. "Where are we heading?
Where arc we being led?" Beigin
challenged.
HE CHARGED that Israel's
ministers were bamboozled by
Kissinger's "whirlwind nocaurnal
negotiations." Their senses were
blurred by sleeplessness, he as-
serted. He questioned, too. the
present caretaker government's
legal right to take such fateful
decisions for the nation. Shmuel
Tamir railed at the government's
reported agreement to some of
the terms of the disengagement
accord being left unwritten.
This would allow Anwar Sadat
to boast that Israel had suc-
cumbed to Cairo's military
threats, he warned, adding the
agreement negated Israel's pre-
vious insistence that any land
vacated by Israel should be fully
demilitarized before being re-
turned to the Arabs. "You are
now witnessing the Mideast Mu-
nich of 1973." Tamir told foreign
newsmen.
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THRIFT STORE
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Israel
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And once again Histadrut Tours will bring you there
by ottering the most personal and comprehensive tours
available. ... .,, i
We helped build Israel from the beginning. We know
her better than anyone else we've grown with her
and understand her. That's why our tours are unique.
That's why we still offer daily departures and year-
round tours. To Israel. To Europe. To the Greek Islands.
Or any combinations you want. Youth and college pro-
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make 'ilight only' arrangements.
Histadrut Tours .since the beginning and once again.
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Student tours


rage 14-B
fes:-------.
+Jtml*t> FLr *******
Friday. January 25. 1974
TlieBarnettSavers Club.
The day youiaui,webuyoiie
of theseBonds for you.

\
For some time, we at Barnett Bank
of Miami Beach have been saying that
we want your business for a lifetime.
Now we're proving it with a whole
new approach to Savings Certificates.
Here's how it works:
When you deposit in a Special One-
Year Savers Gub Certificate, we pay
you 5.9% simple interest. And we pay it
"up front", that is, the day you make
the deposit/Then we invest that interest
in your choice of Government Bonds:
State of Israel,U.S.SeriesE orUS.
Series H.(The Bonds are in your name.)
For example, say you deposit
$10,000 in a Special Certificate .We pay
you $590 interest the sameday,by
giving you your choice of Bonds in the
closest denomination(In this case.$500.)
With the $90 remaining, we open
a Passbook Savings Account for you.
So. as a member of the new Barnett
Savers Club,you're earning interest
three ways: 1) The 5.9% Simple Interest
"Up Front'.' 2) The 5.13%yield from the
daily compounding on your 5% Passbook
Account and 3)The Interest your Israeli
or US. Bond earns.
And all of these interest rates are
guaranteed for one full year.
Barnett Savers QubMemberships
are available for as little as$l,000or
as much as $99,000.You can buy as many
certificates as you 1 ike.
The Savers Qub is in addition
toouruTruth-In-Savings"Service.which
gives you advice in addition to the best
terms and highest rates a bank can pay.
And we're not just doing something
new for people who save with us.
For a limited time.when you open a
new Checking Account with us, you get
a free safe deposit box for one year.
Now, you've probably heard a lot of
offers from a lot of places here in Miami
Beach trying to get your business. But
we don't think you've ever heard one that
made as much sense as these do.
That's how a bank operates when it
wants your business for a lifetime.
/
1
'arnett
JanK
The Lw requires that we. or any bank, must penalize you rt you withdraw your savings in less time than you agree to The penalty
at 5%. the current regular savings interest rate'Savers Club is available only at Barnett Bank
Barnett Bank
of Miami Beach, N.A.
0 Lincoln Read Mall Phone 538 7831
t^&g&VSS&r'"*" r,m"n,n'"
V. .M "*"> -*.. .a 1. --r


Iday, January 25, 1974
fJcnisti Fhridlian
Page 11-A
Pressure for DayaiCs Ouster
Continued from PRe 1 A
position in it and nas hinted to
friends and supporters that he
may decline to serve in a new
government, particularly if it in
eluded his old political rival,
Day an.
The Beth Berl meeting was
attended bj Laborite academi-
i .is and intellectuals who had
made no secret b 'fore th-> elec-
tions of the fact that they would
vole Labor only because there
was no alternative. Thev were
joined by other groups who have
been outspoken against the par-
ty'i leadership, Inclu ling Kn ts-
sei memh ra Aryeh Eliav and
Avraham Offer, two of Labor's
leading "doves."
The outcome of the meeting
was a seri of demands on the
party, the Aral of which was
that it should not deviate from
the 14-poinl platform. They al-
so demanded a policy of rota-
tion in filling Cabinet and party
posts, i -i" cially the Defense
Ministry and the dissolution of
all groups and factions within
th< Labor Party.
ELl.w ASSAILED the fact
that ven today, after the Vom
Kippur war, fateful decisions
are being adopted by throe peo-
ple Premier Golds Meir, Dayan
and Galili.*- He Claimed that
"Things have gone back to their
previous status, with all the hor-
ror that it entails." Offer said
he did not blame Dayan "but
those who follow him blind-
folded."
He said he had no doubt that
the government wants peace but
b anted Mrs. Meir for creating
an Impression of doubt as to
her government's peaceful in-
tentions. Israel Granit. who
headed the parly's organiza-
tional department until recently.
demanded the replacement not
only of Dayan "who has bet
;.n institution," but Eban as well
because "he is too long in his
office, and there is too much
dust and stoning" in the For-
eign Ministry.
Other speakers also attacked
Mis. Heir's Bo-called "Kitchen
Cabinet" and charged that
ful decisions were made by a
tny inner circle instead of the
full Cabinet or party forum.
AT THE meeting. Eban as-
sailed the government's pre-war
defei'.se policies without men-
tioning Dayan by name. Bui be
mi clearly referring to the De-
fense Minister when he said he
recoiled from the charismatic
form of power exercised by
Well Fires Israel's Fault
Continued from Page 1A
Italian oil firm, began operating
in der the Israelis so in after the
i peninsula was captured dur-
i.ig ihe >i\ ). War
ISRAELI Ai iH.RITIES at
first refused to disclose the mis-
hap of the misguide 1 missile but
confirmed thv details of the acci-
dent after it was broken by NBC
in the United States. The com-
mission of inquiry is going about
its work kit has not yet issued
any report.
At the same time, the commis-
sion of inquiry set up in mid-
November to study the events
1 : ding i the Yom Kippur
War and th > first stage of fight-
ing has been meeting twice a
day. fixe days a w -ek.
The scope of the Inquiry cov-
en the decision taken by politi-
cal and military authorities in
the crucial days and hours before
the war. The commission's pro-
ceedings are secret, but the find-
ings and recommendations are to
be published at the end of the
deliberations, but only those a-
pects which the commission itself
deems proper.
>3KvU^'

WHITE CyPRESSTROOM
in Harbour House South
Superb American Cuisine in a setting of quiet elegance
Featuring
ROAST BEEF STEAK IAMB CHOPS
SNAPPER SEAFOOO ROAST DUCK
FMOAY NITE TRAMTMMAl DMNEt
CATERING DEPARTMENT
FOR PRIVATE AFFAIRS.
RESERVATIONS ERNESTO 866 5559
10?75 COUINS MENUi BAt HAR30U*
VAIET FAKING ClOSED MONDAYS
"W "* j- ,-- "ft *
siljrr.e ..Uprsonj in '.government
^WflteiJlents "froitr within Vrtfr *
own camp" have weakened Is-
rael's credibility as a peace
seeked. he said.
Allon recalled that he had
been sharply critical of Dayan's
policies and political style even
when the Defense Minister was
at the peak of his popularity in
the post-Six Day War years. He
said his opinions of Dayan were
well known when others "still
thou ht there was something
uniquely soeclal about the man."
Allon may be a candidate for
Dayan's posi. He is known to
be dissatisfied with the largely
titular deputy premiership and
to wam i more prominent Cabi-
net position than that of Minis-
ter of Education and Culture.
J ICOV Hasan, the veteran
Mapam le ler, said a time
it ( ome when he would sup-
port Allon for Prime Minister.
the I'pshot of the Labor
leadership meeting was endorse-
ment of the decision of Premier
Mi lr and Finance Minister
Pinhas Sapir against a national
coalition Government that would
include Likud. But even on that
issue, the party was not of one
mind. Deputy Transport [Minis-
ter Gad Yaacobl and IfK Morde-
chai Ben Porat said thev would
support a national coalition if
Likud agreed to back Israel's
participation in the Geneva
peace conference and the 14
points were adhered to.
But they were overruled.
Over the weekend the party ma-
jority was strengthened some-
what when three Arabs elected
to the Knesset officially joined
the Labor Alignment giving it
54 seats in the next parliament.

i*l
f Catering
To JiSUfC you of a'
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Bar Mitzvah, Wedding,
Anniversary Parcy,
Gab Organizational
Dinners & Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louis Witkin
Formerly the
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ohtaineDleau
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important moments in your life. Your
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confirmation. The one big party ol
the season.
At times like these, you deserve the
Eden Roc. The figures mav come to a little
more, but would you really settle for
anything less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is
without peer on The Beach. Please don't
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attention, and for a chance to look over
the magnificent new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
HOTEL. YACHT AND CABANA CJJB
OCEAN FROM 45IM to 47th STREET -ON MIAMI BEACH
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CALL MR. FERNANDEZ. 532-3600
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB OF MIAMI
CALL MR. KOVAC, 592-2000


IQ-B
fage i4-B
Paqe 12-A

^^HV^BH
Friday. January 25, 1974
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& Trade-in
BELTED
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Fits most late models of
BUICKS. CHEVROLETS. DODGES.
FORDS, PLYMOUTHS, PONTIACS
Plus F.E. Tax
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do' the date of pu* Commerce! ve
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v.nded in to]1
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650/700X13
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G78-14 F78-14
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trade. S1.00 less for blackballs
$0 EXTRA FOR LARGE SIZE CARS
H78-15 J78-15 L78-15
_____p'js F.E Tax $2.94 to $3.31 and trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. Tax
560x15 2 ply 14.25 1.64
775x14 15.50 2.11
825x14 17.50 2.24
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Whitewalls slightly higher
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DINERS
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CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 NW 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-81C1
NORTH MIAMI
13360 NW 7th Ave 681 8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 NE 163 St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH DAOE
9001 S Dt.ie H*y 667-7575
HIAIEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIOGE
20390 S. Dme Hwy 233-5241
HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Federa. H*y 2471622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd 7 987-0450
Cpen Mor Wed Fn. Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDEROALE
1830 W. Broa'd Blvd 525-3136
FT LAUDEROALE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd 525 7588
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Fede-al Hwy 943-42C0
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dine 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 567-1174
0RLAN00
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr 422-3161
0RLAN00
3620 E Colonial Dr 896-1141
WINTER PARK
899 S Orlando Ave 645 5305
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave 255-7487
NAPLES
2015 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


"iJewisll FloiridUain Greater Economic
t
Miami, Florida Friday, January 25, 1974
Section B
_^^_____^_^^_ Aid for Israel Will
Energy Crisis May Cause Panic, Be Planned byBonds
AJCommittee Official Says Here
A noted intergroup relations ex-
pert warned here Wednesday that
the energy crisis, unlike the Water
gate issue, affected peoples lives
directly and thus had a potential
for fear and panic that could un-
dermine the nation's stability.
Seymour Samet, director of the
Intergroup Relations and Social
Action Department of the Amer
ican Jewish Committee, addressing
the Greater Miami Chapter mem-
bership at the Dupont Plaza Hotel,
declared that the oil shortage,
whether real or imagined, could
trigger these fears:
The energy shortage will
bring on unemployment and a re
cession.
The federal government will
fail to protect the public because
of business influence in Washing-
ton.
Anti-pollution gains will be
wiped out with an injurious effect
on people's health.
THE AJC leader cautioned that
such widespread fears might lead
to a search for scapegoats. "The
continuation of scarcity of basic
commodities, accompanied by in-
flation and increasing unemploy-
ment, represents the classic con-
dition upon which intergroup con-
flict breeds," he declared
Samet suggested that the prog-
ress that had been made in recent
years in providing economic op-
portunities for blacks, women, eth-
nic group members and other mi-
norities was threatened by the en-
ergy shortage.
There will undoubtedly be re-
sentment, he continued, if these
' and other disadvantaged groups
feel that that there Is no equality
of sacrifice in the current crisis.
SAMET URGED a broad program
of action by voluntary agencies to
aid governmental leadership in in-
terpreting the crisis in a way that
| would avoid the setting of group
against group. At the same time,
he called for effective responses
to hate groups and others who
might exploit the energy shortage
for their purposes.
On the national scene, Samet
Hadassah Presents
Szold Award To
Dutch Government
called for collective action by the
major western nations and others
affected by the Arab oil boycott to
combat "oil blackmail."
He also urged programs to ex-
pand domestic energy sources, tax
programs on energy resources that
favor consumers, full information j
on available fuel supplies, fair
sharing of the burden of the en-
ergy shortage and transportation
policies that make maximum use
of mass transit
TO IMPLEMENT fair energy pol-
icies on the local level, the AJCom-
mittee official called for the crea-
tion of national and local coalitions
of civic groups that would reduce
the burden of the energy shortage
on the poor. Middle Americans and
business, and which would include
the creation of model civic action
' programs and model energy allo-
! cation programs for local adapta-
! tion.
: Samet has served in his present
'position with the American Jewish
1 Committee at its national head-
quarters in New York since 1968.
A delegation of nine Greater Mi-
ami Jewish community leaders will
attend an extraordinary conference
of Jewish leaders in Israel during
the week of Jan. 27 to Feb. 3 to
launch the most massive effort in
Israel's history to maintain and ex-
pand the reconstruction and de-
velopment of the nation's economy.
Convened by Prime Minister
Meir and Finance Minister Pinchas
Sapir. the Prime Minister's con-
ference will consider the impact of
the Yom Kippur War on Israel's
economy and its future financial
needs in this cruciai year.
LEADERS WHO will head the
conference delegation include
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach, national campaign cochair-
man for Israel Bonds; Sam Roth-
berg, general chairman of the Is-
rael Bond Organization; Michael
Arnon, president and chief execu-
tive officer, and Morris Sipser,
executive vice president and na-
! tional campaign director.
Ze'ev Sher, Israel's Economic
\ Minister to the United States, will
accompany the delegates to share
. in their deliberations.
More than 600 Jewish leaders,
prominent in civic affairs, business
and professions, representing 84
cities in the Cnited States and Can-
ada, will participate in the Prime
Minister's conference.
In a statement on the conference,
Sam Rothberg. general chairman
of Israel Bonds, declared: The
year of 1973 produced a record-
breaking total of S502.137.550,
compared to S271 million in 1972.
This decisive expression of solidar-
ity and brotherhood must continue
on a scale necessary to meet Is-
rael's heightened needs and re-
sponsibilities.
"Israel must rebuild her war-
torn economy."
Pallot Conducts Meeting
E. Albeit Pallot. local banker
and civic leader, will conduct the
annual meeting of the B'nai B'rith
Commission on Community and
Veterans Services this weekend in
Washington. D.C. The three-day
conference will be highlighted by
the presentation of the Commis-
,ion's first "Chai" Award to
Justice Tom C. Clark, .Associate
Justice (Retired) of the Supreme
Court of the L'nited States
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Hadassah pre-'
ser.ted its highest award, the Hen-
Szold Award, to the govern-
ment of the Netherlands and its
people at its mid-winter conference
here.
The award was accepted by Prof.
Simon Giter, a Dutch citizen cur-
rently teaching in Israel, at his
government's request. Prof. Giter
received a long and enthusiastic
ovation from the organization's 150
leaders attending the meeting.
The award, established in 1949.
U usually conferred upon a dis-
tinguished personality. Previous
recipients include the late David
Ben-Gurion, Harry S. Truman.
Eleanor Roosevelt and the Roths-
child Family.
In presenting the award, Mrs.
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman of
the Award Committee, said: "In
an age when few nations choose
n >ra'i position over expediency, in
an age when few nations choose
ritual power as a sign of great-
ness and strength, the world must
be grateful that the government
and the people of the Netherlands
shine as an example of how small
nations can lean the world.
"Hadassah honors the Dutch peo
pie."' Mrs. Jacobson continued, "for
ts courageous fight against Nazis
.luring the occupation of their
land and their heroic efforts to
ave their Jewish people: not only
for voting in the United Nations
fur the establishment of the state
but for being the first nation to
establish an embassy in Jerusalem:
for representing the State of Is-
rael in Poland and the Soviet
Union since 1967 and performing
magnificent humanitarian service
in processing applications of Bus
dan Jews wishing to go to Israel;
for sending 60 trucks with drivers
to help out during the transporta-
tion crisis resulting from the Yom
Kippur War, and for their cour-
ageous stand against Arab black-
mail which has caused them to
suffer a cut-off of their oil supply."
ADL Sponsoring Luncheon
With U.S. V-P Gerald R. Ford
Arthur G. Cohen, a real estate
developer from New York and
Florida, is serving as chairman of
the Luncheon with Vice President |
Gerald R. Ford" sponsored by the
Anti-Defamation League Appeal
Saturday at the P-:agler Museum in
Palm Beach.
Seymour Graubard, nationa!
chairman of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, announced
that the luncheon will launch the
1974 national campaign of the
ADL which is to provide the funds
to carry out its human relations
goals.
The luncheon is also the high-
light of the weekenr meeting of
ADL's national executive commit-
tee and community leaders who
have come together to review re
cent developments and establish
future programs and services.
January, February 1974 'Israel Affairs Months'
Mavor James E. Reardon of, remains the bastion of democracy
North Miami Beach has declared in the Middle East. we. therefore,
Januarv and February 1974 as "Is-i declare January and February as
rael Affairs Month*." Chairmen \ State of Israel Affairs' months in
are Dr Max A. Lipschitz. spiritual which synagogues and temples
leader of Beth Torah Congrega
tion. and Irving Newman, former
Beth Torah president and chair-
man of the Israel Affairs Commit-
tee.
The proclamation declares in
part: "Whereas, tne State of Israel
other communal organizations, and
the citizzens of the City of North
Miami Beach will participate In
various activities to educate and
arouse greater concern for the
State of Israel."
Durdines
W'bnda
sale!
girls' tops
and jeans
Reg. $7 to $9. t-ong seeve
turtlenecks top off savings'
Choose red. white or nav\ .3.99
Pair with low-rise jeans,
assorted patterns and colors.
5.99. Both in polyester
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i COPIES' WORO. FOURTH : -~ '


*"age 14-B
m. t~. #.. n
Pa-je 2-F
JsW*a* ikrMltr
Friday,. January 25, 1974
CAM ZWCRNiR
DORC-THY MNBIRG
MIL KIRTZY.tR
Lehman, Goldfarb To Appear
Ai Aventura CJA-IEF Function
'.\ ira, and
A\
vited 1 nd a ojk-
'1
l the G atei
197 1
:
1!...
Ircss
I .
! >j '/... | |
lii Vp
are
Mrs Kartz-
and '.' esi
are now
ied with til
" i Fond

: Mrs.
.. .. .
:
Mrs Mel
For re 1 r I
Federal 1
Plastic Surgeon is Speaker
At JAF Seminar for Leaders
Century Club To
Hosl Reception
For Rabin Kaira
The :

K
ive sice
in I is i
n ei k.
K
1 fn m a m

. e and a
AI pre.*<: : '
KilUi Foui
i serving h
from her.-.;' I thou-
ands Jewish students. Hi 1
Dad< I ounty, the B'nai B*rith
Hiilel Foundation und 1 tin
ership o' Rabbi Stai I j \ R
as its hi me base ... I
itj of Miami, and 1
Miami
I
1*1 sity.
1
. .
1
1 Voul
posi ol '
ill?, v hich is 1..... '
j tnanj
..1 have had
!u' character build
reception is
rs of B'na B'rith.
Kahn will b returnin .
net on immediati j
Dr. living Skohiick To Conduct
Series Of Seminars, Workshops
Representative! of the Jewish
schools <>f the North Dado area par
ti ipated in a recen
seminar on the w >rt and
of the Jewihh Nali nal Fund, co
n red b; I 'oun
cil of the JNF, nd th Central
;i j for I Educal Nil)
F..... educi for
\:F, annoum 1
Highli i!i seminar wa
l!i tal i>> Dr F .man
recently returned from I 1
aft r serving as a volunteer physi
c 1 in plast c surgerj for Israeli
1 rs wound d in the war.
.1- cochaimen of Hi
It 1 hip seminar were Rabbi Dov
Bidnick, principal of the HUlel
Community Da) School, and Rich-
ard Siege!, educational director of
Temple Sinai of N irth Da li with
Eliezer Sllverman, princ pal of the
W< Palm Beach Day Scho il
Herzl Honor, educational director
of Temple Zion, also members ol
[he Educators Council of the JNF.
Among projects th Edm
Council will actualize in the imme-
diate futun are .1 school to-sch >ol
>..- in the
I')-, .it. r Miami area and thoi
Israel, cosponsorship of th ami
Knowledge of Israel Quiz, pi
on behalf of the soldiers of Israel,
cosponsorship with th< CAJE of
seminars on the teaching of Isra i
in the Jewish schools, ail I the an
r.ual collection of funds for the
planting of trees in Israel.
Weiner Kan'.- It'i
In National Salt's
Herbert 1. Wein r, CLU. B62<
>\\ 4L;h St., ranked foi 1
-ational ides or 1
Home Life Insurance C >mpany,
ve Vi rv duung .. >&]
oi more than S3 mil.ion.
Mr. Weiner is associated trltli
mpany's M an
aged by Richard II. Gn y, CLl
Mr. Weiner. a life
nioinb. r of the indusl -
ion Dollar Hound Table." has
elected for the company's I
dent's Council eight timi
1 charter member of tl
dent's Council Summit, Hom<
Life's highest lionor group.
Mr. Weiner. who holds nine
"National Quality Awards" for
trace to clients. \.as inducted
into the Home Life Ha.l o: Fame
last spring.
Dr.
"
...

-

rhe 1 m< 1 .
b
f the Si
r. Sko.i
1 sen
3 cent
ever; the si
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i
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." \IK. D S I

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Dr. S
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teaching ol I reguli
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Servin
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,tant principal
Academy,
who re<

Soutl I
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tion I
-


I
i
......for
1
"
thi

Tl
' i
I

audition i
-
5 the YM l
rait)
the
oi Chicago, is the au'
M.B. Shriners
Install Ne* Slate
[nstallatioi i
\ Beach S
. ..- pot
Ki b.it I an I
: Max V
Silvei" m, preside it Jack
and Ben Welcher, \
Charles Kravitt, secretarj
Ben Mania.t. treasurer.
. book. "A fluid I Cur- The club meet- everj We
I true! for I :;< da) foi lunch a- One Hi
: ..ou- S a:;d has lectu ed 87l i ll
throui
Phoio-Journalism Show Bv
Temple Both Sholom Students
Aaron Slachter, commander of West Miami Post 2rr, Jew-
ish War Veterans cf the U.S.A., presents a certificate of
appreciation to Leu Tuck, past post commander, (center).
M. Jay Berliner. Department of Florida commander, was
present for the ceremony during a Jan. 10 meeting of the
post.
Plan your next party with Invitationally Yours ... by: Shirley
Coff new unusual, creative designs in all persona,ized
papeferie stationery gift iterrs, plus ever>Thing you
warit for your wedding, Bar Mitzvah or party stationery ensem-
ble Shirley will personally visit you with samoles of all har
goodies call for an aopoinfment 944-0725
Skv I,ake Flans
CJA-IEF Events
.January has been a planning
month for fund raising efforts 1
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1974 Combined Jewish Aj
peal-lsiael Emergency Fund at the
Sky Lakes Condominium in North
Dade. ieports Harry Siiucii. chair-
man.
Numerous CJA-IEF committee
meetings were scheduled to pian
for Fcbrua-.y activities, which wi
include a parlor lueeting Feb. 6
and a showin? of the GMJF's ;am-
paign film "We Are One" Feb. 14.
The month of activities will reach
a climax Feb. 17 with a large
' breakfa:t for over 300 pen
"There is never enough we car.
do for Israel's survival," says Mr.
Shod). "We must let Israel know
'hat he can rely on the Ame icac
Jewish community to aid the man;,
'lunumtaria'ii netds which 1 .ive
been made more immediate b
October Day of Atonement V.
. \ the
.
pis Bet
htld at
e prints are
trips to cent
round tn Cif) il Miam
The on... hi -...;. .0 inclu
i.e.- : -ne instruc 1 photo-
journalism Ronald Richa d Kan-
tor, These photos, entit.ed "Jeiu-
jaiem oi uod." were reci
shown a: the B'nai B N-
Museum in V. ai D.C.,

ir tie 1 anenl
rhe exhibit will
a N ".v
e Mia
j-ea I 1 :

r 11.; le Bi th S Vouih Cen-
er
Some of the works exhibit.
by Elliot Freeman, as- M
.....>. .. .... ... .....UCtOl.
I aiol \Vien< : 1- youth a Ivis
if the Beth Sholom You:
gram.
FOR KENT 11 K.MS11E1)
WATERFRI INT, MINI-ESTATE
On wide Biscayne Bay, near 36th Street Interchange; resi-
dental yet near downtown and shopping; 3-bedroom, 2-
bath, Florida room, garage (oversized rooms); may be
combined as office-residence. Seen by appointment.
$675.00 per month yearly, or SI 275.00 per month sea-
sonal (minimum 3 months. Phone: Richard Galpin Gal-
pin Realty 757-6462 or 758-6264.
ro l
CANTOR
for
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
SHARON HOTEt
534-2141
INVESTORS/DEVELOPERS
TAKE TH GAMBLE OUT Of YOUR INVtSTMIMT
BEFORE YOU COMMIT YOUR DOLLARS
Let our service provide you with complete mathe-
matical computations on the feasibility of your pro-
ject before vou invest.
For our brochure on how our service he!ps yon, con-
tact me
Thomas J. Mock!er at
P.O. Box 560582
Miami, Fla. 33156
or call (305) 274-8155




Financial Planning Seminars Leo Rosten First
Forum Speaker At
Temple Emami-El
Bay Harbor Drive Now Under Way
Are Under Histadrut Auspices
Sam Shulsky, nationally syndi
cated financial columnisl of Kinj.
Features, and Dr. Sol Stain, noted
\
'Vocational Oppcrturiiiies in Fi-
. mg for Your Fu-
are," which it revised periodical-
d nsosl (centlj "Inv
,'.. fur Women."
rf giidaate of the
:;. oi !. ichester,. and has
rime work in economics
at New York University. He was
tant finaneia] irijtcr of a New
York daily newspapei :or CO year'
and wrote the Wail Streel stock
Leo Rosttn. one of American
- best known authors and
humorists', wiil be the principal
speaker Weiiresday night a! Tern-
manu-El as the Miami Btach
:i launches its annual
.-; Eveninc Forum"
cries i salute Dr. Irving Lehr-
: an'i .c.c:;. anniversary as rabbi of.
Beach's largest synagogue.
I r Lehrman will be feted at a
'.r.-.er and dance Apr:] 20 at the
Residents of the Town of Bay
Haibor Islands began planning
;heir city-wide effort on behaif ot
the 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emerge ncy Fund with a
dsj at the Inside Restaurant
.j;t v.eek.
: the effort is Mayor
Stanley G. Tate, who is assisted by
. rman Robert L. S.esel. hon-
orary chairman Shepard Bn.id.
Major Gifts chairman Burt Haft
and Spt'-.ai Everts chairmen Max
G. Ftldrr.an and Mrs. Sol Gold-
stein.
market summaries for a national 3;P;0mat Hotel an event post-
poned from last fail beciuv of the
. .;r War.
wire service foi more than a dec-
ade.
Dr. Stein, a lifelong Zioni-t
ieader. tamed his Ph.D. in! Tick -he Wednesday night
economics from the famed Um-1 program, or tht entire series, arc
SAM SHUISKY
economist ami ;< .ident of the Is-
rael Hi-tadrut n'oundation, will
appear in a series of panels
on Personal Financial Planning
throughout Greater Miami next
week under the auspices of the
Histadrut Foundation.
The seminars, free and open to
the general public with advance
reservations. a:e scheduled at the
Holiday Inn, 2201 Coliins Ave..
Miami Beach, Monday; DiLido Ho-
tel. 155 Lincoln Rd, Tuesday:
Southgare Towers. Wednesday,
and at the Algiers Hotel. Thurs-
day, Jan. ?1.
Reservations may b? made at
lhc office* oi the Israei H:
FouadMiOR, ^mie :<8ft. 420 Lincoin
Rd. Bldg. Ben Zk.n Steinberg is
Ficnda executive director ad the
Histadrut Vovadatlon which sup
ports the medical, educational,
cultural. : ejigious ard we.fare pro
grams in ;>rati of the Histad:ut.
the federation oi labor for Jews,
Christians, Maefaau and Druze.
Shulsky. whose daily column.
veraity of Gnent in Belgium, and
has pioneered .n the fit id of per-
sonal financial planning, estate
planning and deferred giving to
charitable organizations.
dr. soi mm
Dr. Stein also moderates a week-
am .n Yiddish ove:
acio station WEVD, om oi the
tation's most widely listened to
v...-1: shows, and '-rites in the
Israeli and Anglo-Jewish press reg-
ularly.
Dr Leon Kronisb, rabbi oi Tem-
ple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach.
available at the temple office. Sam
--.d.er and Mrs. Jacob Katzman
are cochairmen of the forum com-
mittee.
Ri Bten is the author of such
best selling books as "The Joys j
if Yiddish," Treasury ol Jewish
Quotations," and "Captain New-
man." His name appears often on
;he motion picture scene, and his
pioneering studies of Hollywood
and the Washington correspond-
ents are considered social science;
classics.
"The World of Leo Rosten."
ong a regulai feature of Look ]
magazine, was considered one oi j
the rr.< 51 iti .csting columns in |
the nation. He is the recipient oi
he Freedoms Foundation Medal
and I ge P"ik Me:
Award.
Investor's Guide." appears in the is national chairman of the board
Temple Judea's
Cabaret Night
Includes Skit
Ar i i ...inal musical skit entitled
Mars Is MOW Than a Candy Bar"
will be presented at Temple
Judta's "Cabaret Night" Saturday.
investors uuiae. appears in i.ie is niur, man ...* ~...- tP-nn.p
New York Post ar.d more than 100 of the Israel Histadrut Foundation. Fe 2 at 8 p.m.In, tte mpie,
other newspapers from coast to j which has collected more than $30 : 5500 Granada Blvd., Coral Gables,
coast, is oast president of the New! hillion for Israeli projects in the j Gal] Ana-iCn< Phyllis Miller. Sel-
York Financial Writers Associa-1 form of annuity funds, income ; ma Nayhcnjse .lady Palgon. Ruth
usts. wills and c-heradskv. Evelyn Schwartz.
tion. He has written tour popular j funds, annuity trusts
books: "Stock Buying Guide," other bequests and legacies.
Parson To Head Month-Long
Israel Bonds Conference Here
Scheradsky, Evelyn
Ralph Sheldon, Linda Spitzer and
Lee Zimmerman will be featured
in the skit written by Louis F.
Spitzer and directed by Paula Her-
ns, with Edward Pastroff as ac-
companist.
Milton M. Parson, executive di the leading community in the
rector of the Greater Miami Israel United Mates on a per capita basil
Bonds Organization, has beer
named director of the rr.rr.th-long
Bonds Inau-
gural Coni -
in the sale of Israel Bonds,
been
Parson
has
for
The chorus line includes Judy
Jeanr.ette Zimmerman,
Millei Barbara B
I irenreich. Toby Fried j
; judj Taylor. Tickets cover
a top-level ainneT an(j aancing to music furn
^e Internati. liv, band und( ,
Miami Bei h Fel
accordi I Sam >
I the Israel 1
. tizal
The ''.-.- tialCoi
will hi

thr< tig ii ,-


Isia< -
Pars I last year1
iference,
Miami
- lead
Gi ., Mia
l zation has becom<
... ( inference I l< pi si 19
.......
off campaign the
for Israel B< ads
es oi dim ^p-
.,.:,- tings wil] -
Feb. 3.
iformation
- )
BUY FINE HANDBAGS
DIRECT FROM MAHuT-ACTUREB!
Quality Handbags a! Factory Prices
Fit'it ret te ot Miami
72C S. W. fh Street
Monday thru Friday 8 a m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday 9 :w. >o 1 p -i.
MHTON M. fARSON
Agudath Israei Hebrew Institute
7801 Cariyle Avenue, Mia-,.; Beach
Proud y Presents World re-
CANTOR SHOLOM RATZ
To Pnder Th?
Sabbaih Set.ices, Februa'y 2nd, :-0
Tickets ML'CT be Purchased to Advance
Donation: Members $2 -Mnw Msrwboia Z2.
Phones: 866-5226 866 32C6
The planning and fund raising
committees were to meet again
[hursday at 7:30 p.m. in Bay Har-
bor Elementary School.
A parlor meeting for major con-
tributors will be hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Bun Haft Monday at 8 p.m.
A city-wide breakfast is planned
for Sunday. March 3.
Sholem Lodge Meets
Sho'cm Lodge 1024 is holding a.
board meeting at 8 p.m. Tuesday
at the home of Chester Leiter 410
Candia St.. Coral Gables.
TRANSATLANTIC SAILINGS
TSS 0LYMPIA
MARCH 11,1974 BOSTON
MARCH 12,1974 NEW YORK
TO ITALY, GREECE AND ISRAEL

and tss Queen Anna Maria
November 12,1974
New York or Boston to Azores, Lisbon,
Malta, Piraeus, Cyprus, Haifa.
CM your trtvei agent or: i
^V Greek Line w
W. D. I. MUNOT INC., 25 E. 2nd Ave., Miami, Florila 33131
.305 373-6436
TEMPLE NEB. TAMID
16th ANNUAL CONCERT
SATURDAY EVENING. FEB. 9th. 1974
8:15 P.M.. Main Sanctuary
7802 Cariyle Ave.. Miami Beaeh
starring
fAl.i S*oaruintemationai singing slar
Baron Buika-ncvelty comedy violin virtuoso
trie renowned Cantor Edward Klein
accompanied by Sally Lazar and Show Orchestra
For ticket information
pall 866-8345 or 866-9833
vrsiT ou* HbttlKl
STUDIO. FAMOUS ALL
OViS TIH WOSLB"
ST. 1935
g&f^
one of vie
largest ana
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i a I
rrali pn
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YOUR PERSONALITY
11630 NE. 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMI .
lima 757-3145


10-B
?cae 6-3
* :m Friday, January 25, 1974
Happenings..
"Unlocking Doors for the Men-
ial Patient: Who Holds the
Key?" wiil be the subject of the
next Mental Health Association
Forum, Friday, Feb. 1, from
* noon to l!80 p.m. a! the Colum-
bus Hotel Dr. Elizabeth Meualf.
president, has announced. A
panel headed by Waxine Biker,
neater of the recently passed
Baker Act the bill of rights
for mental patients will dis-
cuss legal, medical and lcjisla
tive aspects of the discharge of
hospitalized mental patients.
Members of the panel are Judge
Alfonso Sea*. State Sen. Jack
Cordon, Dr. Rufu.- Vaughn, su-
perintendent of the South Flor-
ida State Hospital ami Dr. Jon
Caminiz. hearing examiner for
HEW, who reviews mental health
cases before patients are dis-
charged from state hospitals.
to to to
"Nursing the Substance Abus-
er" will be the subject of a two-
day seminar bein;; presented by
Concern, Unlimited, volunteers
for the Metropolitan Dade Coun-
ty Comprehensive Drug Program.
The workshop will be held Mon-
day and Tuesday, at the Marriott
Hotel, under the direction of
Natalie Ingerman, H.N.. M.A.. di-
rector of nursing services for
the Comprehensive Drug Pro-
gram.
*? ^
Proceeds of the Alfred Eiscn-
stein Symphonic concert and bal-
1 Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Mi-
an i Beach Audi'orium will go
to the Variety Children'! Hos-
pital cardiac care center. Fea-
tured performers will be Otto
Frnhlk-h of Orlando, guest con-
ductor. 42 members of the Great-
er Miami Philharmonic, IS danc-
er- Bnd si* soloists from the
Ballet Concerto
'
The United Nation a- icia-
ti of th;- United States of
UN V-USA will hold
m< of 19W
M n bay in th > W i ih i
eral, 1234 Washington i
Mi: mi Beach, Israel Bolemniek,
gu< si speaker, will discuss Is-
rael, according to Toby Emaaa-
e'. program chairman. Andre s.
v .!iil Miki is president of the lo-
cal chapter of the association,
which has some 80.000 members
in 175 chapters and 152 affili-
ati d national organizations.
to
A coffee for the formation of
a Mental Health Association
Auxiliary will take placi
home of Mrs. John Hanan, 7255
set Dr., Wednesd >> at 10 a.m.
p of the auxiliary is to
sponsor one or two special events
per year, such as a fashion show
luncheon, a theater benefit or
a ball, The steering committee
ini tides Mrs. Hanan, Mrs. Ron-
aid Summers, Mrs. Ronald still-
man, Mrs. Frederick Driver. Mrs.
Peter B i in oni and Mrs. Charles
Mutter.
to
Secretary of Stale Richard
(Dicki Stone, by law the states
chief library official, presented
a $41,202 -rani .'heck to Miami
Puliiic Library officials Wednes-
day representing the first quer-
t rlv payment under a Service to
the Economically Disadvantaged
<, ant Lib-nary grants are admin-
istered through the Dixision of
Library Services under the Sec-
it tary of Stale's Office.
to to
The University of Miami
School i Music will hold audi-
tii i- Satusday, Peb 9. for stu-
dents wishing to apply for ad-
miion and for those seeking
scholarship assistance in the
1974-75 academic year, The ses-
sion starts al 0 a m. in the School
of Music complex, main campus.
All interested -indents should
contact the school for an ap-
pointment Auditions trill cover
all banri >,! orchestral instru-
ment-, voice, keyboard, and harp.
i:
Pour new directors have been
elected to the board of the Mi-
ami Beach Fir.-,: National Bank,
according to Frank Smatheis.
Jr.. chairman. They are Sidney
Levin, executive vice president
and general manager of WKAT
Radio; Charles Gelatt. chairman,
Northern Engraving Company.
Sparta, Wi .; Kenneth George,
executive vice president of the
Miami First National Bank, and
J. Stephen Hudson, executive
vice president of the parent hold-
ing company. United First Flor-
ida Banks Inc.
i:: The Hon. Maurice Ferre. may-
or of Miami. wi!l be guest speak-
er at the annual Miami Shores
Chamber of Commerce installa-
tion dinner honoring Sister M.
Dorothy Browne. O.P.. Ph.D.. as
Citizen of the Year Friday. Sis-
ter Dorothy is celebrating her
11th and final year as president
of Barry College.
to to
The Zonta Club of Greater
Miami II a service organiza-
tion for executive and profes-
sional women has slated a
fashion show for March 2. at the
Unicorn Club in South Dade.
.Ms. Janet Pletts is general chair-
man of the fashion event en-
titled "An International After-
noon with Zonta and Evelyn of
Lucaya."
to
David Gonzalez, a veteran of
42 years with Chase Manhattan
Bank, has been named vice pres-
ident of Barnett Bank of Miami.
Charles A. Whitcomb. president,
has announced.
Jackie Gleason congratulates
tSroderick Crawiord starring in
"That Championship Season"
the new hi? now playing at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse. The
Great Gleason happens to be
the father-in-law of the play-
wright. Jason Miller, who won
a Pulitzer Prize for his contro-
versial drama.
Feb. 3rd Concert At Gasman Hall
A t
., lub,
i wi
I 111 .;.
and Fu i S 3. a*
2 em W'llhawi
174 E Flag er 81
Thi- out I concert will
feature some eat *t per-
formers ir. ou community, in-
cluding Walter B tenor,
Billy Man.ti a < :" Irene
T'atti. soprano, and Batty HoweU
accompao St; Boyd W C
-. ae-
Y -
Pa
Month i By the Gofer-
t an ':.. FiOr-
Ida
Furtl
tained by con Allen A
Hvork.-. .47 Lenox Ave., Miami
I
Leon Kaplan, Miami communal
leader, has been named to the
Planning Committee for the
1974 Biennial Convention of the
Jewish Welfare Beard, to bi
held from April 24 to 28 in
Cleveland, according to Robert
L. Adler of ChicagD, chairman
Pythian Sisters Plan Supper
Roosevelt Temole No. 33 Pythian tetarded ch liren's project at Sun
Sisters la sponsoring a covered and Training enter's Project No.
lish nmper at 7 p m Wednesday 17. in memory of Allen Chayke:i.
at Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler
c. Chairman for the event is
Proceeds will be donated to the Dorothy Sanders, grand chief.
School, will apeak on "What's Hap-
>ening to Psychology in the '7Ds?"
'Psychology in the W
Dr. Arthur Lichenstein. former
professor of education and psychol | the Forte Forum Tuejday at I
ogy at John Hopkins MedicaS p.m. in the Fort? Auditorium.
0* gCEpT S(/
Cal B. Rosenbaum, director o'
corporate risk management and
insuranc: for Wometro Enter-
prises, Inc., will give the opsn
ing address at a risk manage-
ment seminar sponsored by the
Greater Miami Insurance Edu-
cation Council, Saturday at 8:30
a.m. in the Royal Biscayne
Beach Hotel and Racquet Ciub,
Key Biscayne. His subject will
be "Responsibility of a Corpor-
ate Risk Management Depart
ment Expectations from its
Aaents and Brokers."
i
the greatest show, on turf
ADMISSION from $2 U.S. HIGHWAY ONE 'HALLANDALE
12 RACE
TONIGHT
POUBLEHEADERS Wednesday Saturdov K8
8
rving Shalom, who recently
join id tht commercial sales
siaff of The Keyes Ca., Realtors,
was a teacher at the Hebrew
Academy and Temple Me-1
norah, and served as educa-'
tional director of the Israelite
Center prior to entering the
field of real estate. A native of
Poland, he survived imprison-
ment in a German concentra-1
rion camp. '
mmmi bekkh
HOMEoMomed RUSTY S ROOST Clubhouse Res.,,..!^.^^ Ut ^r=J
ouseRestaurant Rest


Friday, January 25, 1974
+Jtnifi fhridictr
Fage /-H
1
Byron Gardens Residents Invited
To Its; 'Israeli Night* Monda}
A program providing hot meals
o elderly re-idents of Miami
3each is now under way live
lav- a week, wnh funds pro-
vided bv the State cf Florida Di-
li of Aging and the Greater
M!c mi Jewish Federation. The
ish Vocational Service is
administering the program and
Jirec -: oouih Beach Eb-
-nentcrv S:hool, Ida Fisher Jun-
and 920 Alton Rd. -
i; now in opsraticn. Above,
~av:d B. rbernan, Federation
pitches in to help
~,c:vr at South Beach E'.emen-
.ary S:noo'. Below. Mr. Flee
man (right) and Hsrbert P. Blum-
berg, (standing) JVS president,
that with participants in the
ricgrcnn at South Beach Ele-
-*$ mentary School.
David L Trask Appointed Judge
Byron Gardens
' I i A'
itei I i n
7:30
ii. in Uh building's recri at
Olll | i->. || ll.-M.lfU u>
lie bui 1974 C >mbin< d
. i Emi i i .. Fund
Commitioo.
I will be the 1974 CJA-
IEF !:::i "We Am- Om ." with Si m
ui,:.. Daliah Lavi, Lee J.
iiid K.i Wal ich, am! an address
Rabbi T bor II. stern, son Itual
Israeli Musical
'Kazabarf Opens
Feitruury 15
Take the best of* "West Side
Story" and "Fiddler on the Roof,"
add a modern-day !<>ve story am!
vou have "Kazablan," an all Israel
nusical film which will have its
OUtbern premiere in Miami at
'he Carib. Pad. land, Twin I a.,d
Kaliandcle The itrea on Friday,
Pi b. 15.
The picture will have a special
premier) -i' wing at the Carib the
vening >>!' Feb. 14, snonso
'i i Br L'nivei ity Women's
'omn : Miami.
M tmi ha ;tcd as the
(;! i..i c.:y in the United Slate*
oi the showing of this modern
lay mol Los Angeles
th cit
i I i I; the 1
> (jii, o 'ail quarti i ol Tel Avh
..: ,i Jerusali in in Panai i i in and
:olor. T te ca I is h< aded bj
"( hoi am Gaon as Kazablan
Elias, Yehudah Efroni and Mi/;.
\.'.kii and features more than
;.C00 singers and dancers perform
ng to the music of Dov Seltzer.
"Kazablan" has been nominated
for lhe Golden Globe Awaul as
best foreign film of the year and
jest song "Rosa Rosa."
KAKKI TIBOI! STERN
I -ader of the Ja ob i Cohi n Ci m
. unity Synagogue. Rabbi Sti rn,
who recently visited Israel, will
peak on Viter the Yum
ur War." Refreshments will
:,' ,i ii,- serv d.
The 197-1 committee ch lirman
na ..i i Intein; vice chair-
nen arc Dr. Fred Bender, Edward
and Isaac Ya idnick,
tar> is H o I
n ol tl are
'r ing a .'I Nal tan St i
The > cul commit
is, Jac'b B
Icy, Al G.i!finkl. Isra< I Gi' 11 r,
Sun-
\. I Sain Woolf. The
" es Mrs,
an Sciler I Mi Sula
'; a- iermi
Wometco Theatres
mmrnm
LAST BIG WEEK
TON1TE 8:30
NowThruJan.27
BRODERICK
CRAWFORD
AND
EDWARD
BINNS
C enial
9
TH/rr
CHAMPIONSHIP
by SEASON
JASON MILLER
lip
S n .
lay* Nassau &
Island
OPF.NSTUES.JAN.29
nlv (thru Feb. 10)
"CELEbTE BARRY
HOLM ""' NELSON
ttdway Laugh-no
c-av Senwun
FINISHING TOUCHES
..- I. -,'.n
M
, M. .: H ll.ri.. o.

MB
Dilllift
QDME
1
David L. Trafk is the newly ap-
pointed Judge cf Industrial Claims
in the Fo.t Laurierdale area, ac-
rordimj to Andrew J. McMullian
. III. director of the Florida De-
partment of Commerce Division
>f Labor.
Tra-k fi'h a vacancy created by
Judge Leonard Carson who recent-
ly was e vati d to membership on
the Industrial Relations Commis-
sion, the full me appeals tribunal
that ip< llate service in
contested Workmen's Compensa-
tion cases.
Trask. a veteran of the U.S. Air
Force in World War II. a resident
of South Florida Bine* 1945. served
a9 the South-Florida area director
for the U.S. Treasury Department.
Savings Bonds Division.
Admitted to the Florida Bar in
1931. Tra-k has been in private
p actice in Dade and Broward
Counties, and is well known
hout Florida.
'Home Management'
At the general Sisterhood meet
ing of Temple Beth Tov Thursda}
jt 8 p.m.. ruest speaker Victoria
Simpson, who has been with tin
Dade County Home Extension
Service for 20 years was to speak
>n "General Home Management."'
PAUL ROBCRT
IXCWMAN RCOTORO
THE STING
Literary Club Presents Friday
The Shal the David
Cub lit' rary
i i I: j at b
, at t! r High School
al ;
-San amous Lit-
',.; tic" will be th
R, he Sus el will <
bv i.. La autho and
.I < i ns oi irk of SI
Musical Program
lom Aleichem, and Hilda Zucker,
folk sii i ecompanied on the
by Paul Yanovsky, will

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BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
A MUSICAL EVENING
with
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world renowned lolksinger and guitarist
launder ol the Newport Folk Festival
IANI1ARY 77 1974 BETH DAVID AUDITORIUM
JANUAKY LI, l^/H Z62S S.VY. 3rd. A.. Miami
Sunday evening at 8 p.m.
ALL SEATS SS special student and group rotes
TICKETS ON SAIE AT Sounds ol Music Miracle M.le:
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MAIL ORDERS TO Tarry Bogdon 2625 S W 3 Ave
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10.B
Vaqe B-M
*>
*JmHt>nwMtor
Fridoy. January 25. 1974
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
Y Women Sponsor
"Las Vegas Night'
To Aid Children
Marriage of Dr. Rolterta Gans And
Dr. Alexander Brin Is Announced
Or.e of the nicest events to oc-
cur in this remarkably unevent-
ful social season was the benefit
performance of The Rainmaker"
at the Players Theater of the
Museum of Science
The idea was to collect money
for the only repertory theater in
Miami, but the bonus was that the
entertainment was professional
and even memorable.
IN THE film version. Katherine
Hepburn played the very plain
Lizzie, but who can believe for
one minute that Hepburn is
plain? Wendy Dillon, because she
is not a star, made us accept her
transformation from bandy-leg-
ged to beautiful.
Lots of Friends of the Players
ioined them for their special eve-
ning.
Among the wet eyed were Mar-
lene and David Berg. Bill and Yo
Miller. Albert and Sara Lee Wein-
traub (Elsa Greenberg's twin).
Ilise and Stanley Greenstein,
newly of Aventura. Mari'yn and
Bert Sager and Fair Higgenbot-
tom.

Rain had better not make Mar-
shall and Harriet Harris' clam-
bake for his 40th birthday. Billed
as a bash, it sounds like a lot of
fun and authentically clambake"
grubby. Sorry to hear that Mar-
shall will not be running for re-
election. The next morning the
Harrises are joining 75 other
counles on a grand mission to
Israel .
Others going on that trip are
the Lipoffs. Anna Mae Ross and
Jerry. Marilvn huff Jerry Eisen.
Gloria and Howard Scharlin and
Hap and Davida Levy. .
The group hoped to stop for
three days in London, but secur
Lewis Rosensteil. Col. and Mrs.
Mitchell Wolfson and son, Rich-
ard and wife. And. although I
don't believe it to be true, Nancy
Z. Greene.
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard W. Davis
of 5825 Collins Ave., have announc-
Stanley R Gilbert, president of cd 1hp marriage of Mrs Davis'
the YM-YWHA. a part of the Jew- ciMer Dr Rooerta T. Gans to Dr.
Ufa. Community Centers of South AleKander Brin oi NWton, Mass..
Florida, has announced that the and Hollywood. Fla. The cere-
annual Las Vegas Night sponsored n.om. (ook p]ace j^ 9 m3
oy the Y Women will take place Dr Gans of New York city was
Saturday. Feb. 16. at 8:30 pjn. in married t0 the late Dr Harry Gans
the Grand Ballroom of the \MHA.|A pharmacologist, the bride was
joOO S\\ 8th St. associated with Columbia Univer
The bailioom will be transform- sity Medical Center. She lectured
d into a Las Vegas casino" on pharmacology and was on the
harks to the untiring efforts of -taff of the Columbia Presbyterian
he Y-Women under the leader- Medical School.
The new Mrs. Brin is also a poet
and was among those chosen poet
aureate by New York State. She
is a member of the Alpha Zeta
Medical Sorority, the Allied Re-
ared Medical Club of Miami, B'nai
B'rith Women's Gold Coast Chap-
er. Hadassah, City of Hope and
ORT.
Dr. Brin. editor-publisher of the
Jewish Advocate in Boston, served
as a member and twice as the
making the.: way in the news-
paper world.
*
Some Art News: Leonard Lane
is showing his seascapes at the
Carone Gallery in Fort Lauder-
dale. Ilise Greenstein will have a
show at Gloria Luria's in March.
And Lowe-Levinson Art Museum
will have "An Original Evening
with Oscar de la Renta." billed
as an evening for the senses." is contributed to the Camp Schol-
Mrs. Gardner Cowles is the hon- arship Fund for children who at-
orary chairman, but Richard and end the Y.MHA's various camping
Stanley Marcus of the depart- >rograms. Over $20,000 was
menl store are presenting a fash- listributed last year to families
ion show, and others involved in if needy children in order that
the evening include Mr. and Mrs. they could attend camp programs, j
Ronald Singerman. Mr. and Mrs.
hip oi Laurel Shapiro, president.
The annual event raises sub-
tantial amounts of money which
"The Y Women contributed
many hours of hard work to make
his. the single most important
programmatic evening of the year
it the YMHA." Gilbert said. "The
Y-Women have already collected
Governors of the Commonwealth
and Mayors. Dr. Brin has served
M diverse national, state and city
boards.
Dr. Brin also has found time to
assume an important role in the
civic and cultural life of the com-
munity. He served as a member of
he Attorney General's Committee
in Civil Liberties and is a founder
if the F. iends of Boston Univer-
sity.
Dr. Brin has served as national
chairman of the Veteran's Ac-
creditation Review Board of
Schools, Colleges and Universities.
He is a member of the President's
Council of Biandeis University,
and has served for the past 25
year* as a Massachusetts Delegate
to the Whit House Conference on
Education called by the various
presidents.
He was awarded the Presidential
Distinguished Service Medal as
chairman of the Massachusetts-
chairman of the Massachusetts Washington Bicentennitl Commis-
State Board of Education, and sion. He is a lfe trustee of the
after 30 years, retired in the spring Beth Israel Hospital and was an
oi 1963.
However, his retirement was a
rl r.w nth ....! ciH re gifts than ever before, in-I. nowever ms reuremem was a
urt l J .i hlTiJ St i eluding items of unusual interest / one for he is now serving
walk art show will be held Feb. I "" another nine-year term at the
1 and 2. And, of course. Coconut
Groves' is coming around Feb. 15.

CHICKEE CHATTER: At the
Orange Bowl tournament. Ron
Meyers, son of Ray Meyers of the
Economic Department of I'M,
got to the semi-finals of the boys
18 and under. Mike Oransky also
ended up near the top of the boys
16 and under. At North Miami.
Marvin Zank and Al Mills lost
the finals to Harry Hoffman and
Jack MateM. in the 50s men's
doubles competition. Jerry Nat-1
clier gets my "most guts" award
for determinedly playing left-'
handed due to a right arm tennis
elbow.
Jean Finkelstein Guest
Galil Chapter. American Mizra-
hi Women, will hold a regular
New York instead.
stopping _
peaker, Mrs. Jean Finkelstein,
^resident of Florida Mizrachi
! Council, who will show slides ot
the Mizrachi Women's projects in
Israel. Yona Sternstein is chapter
president.
1 understand from Arthur and
Essie Adler's daughter. Marv Lee
Hiller. that London is truly de-
pressing. The normal stiff upper
lip of Londoners is quiverine
from the cold and the general
economic scene.
*
At the Larry Witcoff's Bat
Mitzvah partv for his daughter
Films Opening Here Friday
"Breezy"' opens Friday for an
exclusive engagement at the Twin
1 Dadeland; "Ash Wednesday'
and value.
"This is a no-lose evening
everyone wins when children are j
j nabied to go to summer camp
through the scholarship
raised in this manner."
Tickets are on sale now: call
Laurel Shapiro or the Central Y'
for tickets and further information.
Dr. Paul Toeei
Breakfast Guest
At Beth Sholom
Dr. Paul Martin Tocci, Assis-
tant Professor of the Department
>f Pediatrics at the University of
Miami School of Medicine and
Department of Biochemistry-, will
')e the speaker at the monthly
breakfast of the Brotherhood of
Greater
he
nee
ik. Brother
hood president.
Dr. Tocci's topic will be "Tay
Sachs, Killer Disease." Aaron Farr.
program chaiiman of the Brother-
hood, announced. This disease,
which seems to be more prevalent
among Jewish children than
others, is the subject of an in-
depth study at the university and !
sev.ral temples are cooperating
:n a project designed to identify
its carriers.
In addition to his assistant pro- ,
jovernor's request and is regard-
ed as the "Dean of the Board."
By appointments from many
funds Pres'dents 0I" 'he United States, lins Ave
incorporator of the Children's
Medical Center of Boston.
Dr. Brin has been an active
member of the Advisory Board of
AAA Massachusetts Division for
10 years.
The couple will live at 5555 Col-
Pictured at the Jan. 3 Brandeis University dinner in the
Americana Hotel are (from left) Miami attorney Mslvin N.
Greenberg. who served as dinner cochairman and master
of ceremonies; Morris Lapidus. world famous architect who
was honored at the event, receiving the university's "Dis-
tinguished Community Service Award in the Arts"- Mrs
Lapidus, and Dr. Marver H. Bernstein, president of the uni-
versity.
opons at the Normandy. West-
Beth. Al Moss (CPA husband of Chester. 167th Street. Village-
Charlenei told me that he finally Hialeah. Flamingo. Tropicaire. Cut- fessorships at the University of
has solved the gasoline crisis by cr Ridge and Golden Glades: Miami, Dr. Tocci .serves as direc
That Man Boit" begins its run < tor. Biochemical Genetics Labo
it the Miami. North Side Twin 1. atory, consultant. Clinical Labo-
Di.\:e, Turnpike and Miami Drive-
in,
planning to pleep overnight at
any of hi<= clients who live be-
yond Hollywood. Charlmc sees
it as a welcome break from plan-
n;nc dinners. Al gets to Geneva.
Switzerland, a lot ihe definitely
has to sleeo over there) and savs
that the Unicorn Club of South
Miami h the Griffin Club, which is very-
posh indeed. Seems if you join
one. you can get into the other.
Just in ca*e you too get to Switz-
erland a lot.

Soviet Emigre Speaks On Jews in Russia
Kyrill Khenkin a recent Soviet South Florida Conference on So-
il re. will speak at several loca- viel Jr.'. .
lions in Dade and Broward coun Tuesday at 8 p.m. Mr. Khenkin
Oder the auspices ofthe will speak on current problems fac-
ing Jews in Russia at Young Israel
Benefit Funds to IEF
The students of the Religious
School of Temple Israel of Greatei
Miami are arranging a lunch and
talent show for the benefit of the
Israel Emergency Fund Sunday.
Following religious classes at noon,
a chicken iunch will be served,
followed by a vaudeville variety
show featuring magicians, musical
talent and dancers.
atory for the Comprehensive
Health Care Project of Children,
and is a member of the Advisory
Committee tor Clinical Research
Center and the Safetj Committee,
University of Miami School of
Medicine.
The Brotherhood of Beth Sho-
lom sponsors the Youth activities "und-raising affair,
and scholarships programs of Beth
Sholom. of which Dr. Leon Kionish
IS spiritual leader.
ORT Chopter Plans Auction
Gulfstrc-am Chapter of Women'-
American ORT is holding II
ua! auction Saturday at G p.m. in
h Holiday Inn, 8701 Collins Ave.
Jew merchandise, dinners and
r:ps donated locally plus a gala
lit show will be featured at this
r Miami.
Skvlake Sisterhood
Workshop Theme Is
'New JWV Coneepts'
The Department of Florida. Jew ,
ish War Veterans, will sponsor its e for stud*nts and young
FILM on Yom Kippur War
The southern premiere of the
new film. -Days of Judgment." the
Story of the Yum Kippur War will
be he'd Friday evening at "Hamif-
gash.' tne meeting place and cof
Arlene Zucker and Mikki Futer
nick should be verv proud of the
mammoth Council of Jewish
Women luncheon held at the Se
J?kJ""H"* G"hm- head of Membership Tea
Soke and'Tt' mas ."laT'^uo'i. Th< Sisterhood of Skvlake Svna- *" workshop session Tuesday, *** at the Youth Center of Tern-
Sogrammln: Xu'gh? wToa" ** *" "heduled *5 JJL I"^^' Federate Beth Sholom. For further in-
ticularlv interesting that Mr. "*"*ehip tea for Wednesday., B!d- > Coral Way. formation call Yosef Yanich exec-
Graham confided to reporters be- Feb 6' at pnv in ,he nome of SenK>r vlce commander Harold utive director American Wid.
fore the luncheon that most rf Mrs Bruc* Rosen. 215 NE *****' D Uhr wil1 condurt th* workshop. c
the Post's stories on the Water- Terr The suJect "111 he "New Con ----------^_
gate breakin came from Republi- Pr?"> for the day will be a ; cepts in JWV." I
can sources. She also confided to sM Jeat"nn8 members Mrs. Ash-,-------------------------------------~
this reporter that she had her "' EnRgI!1,anR-i"' 5*nle>' Kfsti"' Mrs. Gordon Being Installed
hair rtnno at Fliiah^th inU'c -Mrs Bruce Rosen, Mrs. Cecily K. .. ~
' Sturman and Mrs. Lawrence Udell Mrs" Rose Gordn. a Miami City ,
j commissioner, will be installed
for a second term as president of i
the South Florida Chapter of the
before the luncheon. You read it
here first
I was surprised to learn that BBW Luncheon Meet
despite Ms. Graham's desire to Miami Beach Chapter. B'nai Florida Planning and Zoning Afr
hire women in her organization. B'rith Women, will hold a luncheon sedation. Inc.. at 7 pm Thursdav
she gets very few qualified aopli- meeting Tuesday. Feb. 19. at Sam- Jan. 31. in the Holidav Inn's Topi
cants, and worries that women bo's. 6900 Collins Ave. Mrs. Sam of the Inn Room. Ill S. Royal
have become discouraged about. Sandier is chapter president. Poinciana Blvd., Miami Springs!

703-7lit STREET
MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
TM MNISI SillCTION
Of MUMffSJI ND WMl COVMIMM
0M MIAMI SUCH
11*11 AND TO TNI TMOt
'HSMOPSTHOMUItVia
CMPITS SMAOli WOViN WOODS
VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND Sff OUR WIDE SIlfrTlrtM
l-M-lfM II M mm'---"4 """""* "*'"'" mlCT'0'1
PHONE:
864-2844
'


Friday, January 25, 1974
*bnistThrkffar
Page 9-B
CK
14
n
With
J <7
W

ISABEL gkovk
Melava Malka And
Joint Installation
At Agudath Israel
The public is invited to attend
gala Mrlave Malka. joint instal-
Rebbetrin Esther Junjrreis believes that now more than ever young
people are ready to accept their responsibility as Jews. So she will
present the second Jewish revival ever held in the United States Mon- J. of officers. Saturday at .
fay night. Feb. 18, at the Miami Beach p.m.. at the Agudath Israel He-
Auditorium. Mrs. Jungreis. Jewish Press orew Institute, 7801 Carlyle Ave.
columnist, organized the first Hineni (Hero A buffet-style supper will be
Am I) in Madison Square Garden in New serVed Rai>b' Sheldon N. Ever
York City in November. The revival was a
tremendous success attracting some 10.000
participant?. Descendant of generations of
renowned Torah scholars, survivor of a Nazi
concentration camp, and the mother of
fovr. Mrs .'un/reis feel;, tfrongly that
"Heneni is just the beginning of what will
be a great Jewish cultural reawakening
throughout the Diaspora." Here to com
plete arrangements for the Feb. 18 revival.
ISTHCK JUNCRtIS
ar.i
Su:
Mrs. Jungreis has been meeting with rabbis
civic leaders in the area. One such gathering is scheduled for
lay at 7:30 p.m. at Beth Israel, Miami Beach.

Rabbi and Mrs. Tibor H. Stern returned recently from Israel where
thi> visited several military hospitals and distributed Chanukah gifts
to the wounded soldiers in behalf of the Jacob C. Cohen Community
S>r;agogue and Sisterhood. Rabbi Stern also spent some time at mili-
Ur) eutposts near the Suez and in the Golan Heights escorted by chief
Chaplain of the Israeli Army, Gen. Mordechay Peron.

Buy Israel" has been suggested as an easy way for the Jewish
bomemaker to help Israel increase its export of goods thereby help-
ie economy of the nation. Additional bonus delicious products!

v ntuacenarian I.cah I'dell of Miami Beach has had a new book of
pr :r> published by the Naylor Co. of San Antonio. Tex. Called "Today
; -h'" the book is an illumination of Ms. Udell's own optimistic
vh of life and aging. The writer is a member of both the Academy
of American Potts and the Vivian I.aramore Rader Poetry Group.

\: a recent meeting of Women's American ORT. Mrs. Estel'e
Gl^-er of Hinder Chanter was pfsen?>d with a snecial citation for
h( lone standing devotion t" the ORT School Building Project.
'.ill show and narrate color slides
of Israel. There will also be door
prizes.
Newly-elected synagogue presi-
dent to the installed is Rabbi
Me.-hu'.um Cohen.
Other offices are William
Cohen and L. Murray Jaeger, hon-
orary presidents; Charles Bed-
duer, Max S. Kayne and Philip
asser. vice presidents; Ben Grau
oaid and Joseph Jarlow, treas-
Jiers: L. Murray Jaeger, chairman
f the board; Martin Holland.
Harold Rosenfeld and Jacob
Rubenstein, vice chairmen.
The board of directors includes
'van Alport. Max Bachur. Harry
Belfert. Louis Blacker. Morris
Block. David Epstein. Judah Ever.
Philip Feldman. Judge Harry A.
Greenberg. Leo Hershkowitz, Sam
, Klein. Sam Mermelstein. Irving
Metrick, Sidney Miller. Meyer
Mintz. Samuel Molbegat. Carl Neu-
man. Meyer Rosen. Dezso Revesz.
Dr. Maurice Schweizer and Ernest
Szamos. Gabaim are E. I. Schra-
genheim and Jay Sunday.
Sisterhood officers are Gertrude
Kornblatt. president: Fannie Good
man. vice president: Ida Garfin,
treasurer: Lillian Blumenfeld. fi-
nancial secretary; Trudy Ever,
recording and corresponding sec-
retary; Sophia Shapiro, chairman
oi the board.
Guest speaker and installing of
ficer will be attorney and civic
leader, Leon J. Ell.
Mizrachi Women's White Elephant Sale
And l.umheon Feb. 5
Chapter Meetings
- i ral 1 'tal chanters of the
Mizrachi Women's Organizations
I scheduled meetings b fore
nd "f January.
Mrs Hyman Chabner. president
of Hadar Chanter, has scheduled
hp"n and Mil na>-'\. at Tern-
\! Tamid. 7902 Carlyle Ave.,
" sday noon. There will be an
l ssion fee.
Thursday. Jan. 31, Hadar Chap-
It- will hold Its life membership
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
: ard Diener, 9350 Bay Dr. Host
<-- will be N'rs. Ann Hirschman.
Morton Zemel, presidt nt ol
\ Chanter, is calling a mem-
.' meeting Monday at 8 p.m
in the home of Rose Scharlat. 1020
h '70th Ter.
Hatikvah Chapter's Tu B'Shvat
v i 1 !< held at noon
Thursday, Jan. 31. at Kneseth I--
tc '. h:5 Euclid Ave. Ruth Zell-
chairman: Pearl SchwarU
fi i .'... t
Kadimah ChaDter of Pioneer
Women will hold a white elephant
ale and luncheon Tuesday. Feb.
1. at Beth Kodesh Congregation
'unch will be served at noon.
S onsors are Mrs. Elsa Kreutzer
'nd Mrs Esther Solomon. Proceeds
will go to child welfare work in
Israel Chapter president is Mrs.
Fred Sar.dler.
TEACHER-DIRECTOR
Hollywood Temple
Nursery School
Experienced, Education
Degree Necessary.
To Begin September 1974.
CALL 1-989-0205

The MULTI-MILLION
:'iW DOLLAR
CROUin
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EXPANSION CONSULTANT
Mojor Jewish Women's erganiiotion
involved in community service and
public affairs, seeks a part-time
expansion consultant with sound
background in volunteer recruit-
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education, work and volunteer ex-
perience to L C, 2*73, Miami,
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c?cyc?c3C9
. you'll
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HEATED SWIMMING POOL
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FREE PARKING. ENTERTAINMENT
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0CEANFR0NTSYNAGOGUE
TV & Rtdio io All Roomi
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DINING ROOM OPEN
TO THLFUIUC
For Reservations or Information
>HONE 531-006
Entire oceanfront blo^k
37th to 38th St. MIAMI REACH
Phone: (3051531-0061
Er>.oy Ih. PASSOVER HOtlDATS
With The KIX0WI12 FAMIIT
For Reservations
531-5771
FULL OCEANFRONT BLOCK
40th to 41 stSts.MIAMI BEACH]
ON THE OCEAN
DINING ROCM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
NOW OPEN
PHONE ANNE 0ECN
Make your Passover Reservations Now Call 531-7381
1S45 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BCH.
DINNER HOUR 5 TO 7 P.M.
Engagement of Lori Joyce Traurig
To Gary Robert Schicartz Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Singer, 6980
SW 128th St., announce the' en-
gagement of their daughter. Lori
Jo>ce Traurig, to Gary Robert
Schwartz son of Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
ald Schwartz, 7320 SW 123rd St.
Miss Traurig attends the I ni-
cisilv of Florida, where she is a
candidate for a bachelor of sci-
ence degree in broadcasting and
communications. She completed a
six-month honors program in arts
history at the Florida State Uni-
versity Overseas Study Center in
Florence. Italy, last month.
Mr. Schwartz graduated with
high honors from the University
of Florida and is presently enrolled
in its Graduate School of Psychol-
ogy. He is a member of Alpha
Bpsilon Pi fraternity.
Both Miss Traurig and Mr.
Schwartz are members of pioneer
Miami families. Her grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs Jack Weintrauh.
came to Miami in 1918. and Mr
Schwartz' great grandparents. Mr.
and Mrs. William Friedman, be-
came residents in 1923. His grand-
father, George Schwartz, of Lehigh.
Fla., is a retired certified public
accountant who was head auditor
of the Defense Plant Corporation
' during World War II.
Both the bride elect and her fi-
ance are graduates of Miami Pal-
metto Senior Hich School, where
she was managing editor of the
school newspaper. He was selected
the most valuable basketball player
in Dade County by the Y.M-YWHA
of Greater Miami.
Mr. Schwartz worked on the na
tional convenlion staff and in the
Florida campaign of Sen. Henry
OKI JOYCE TRAURIG
Jackson (D.-Wash. I for the Dem-
ocratic Presidential nomination in
1972. and is a member of the Ger-
ald Schwartz Public Relations
Agency of which his father. Ger-
ald Schwartz. I'.R.S.A.A is presi-
dent.
An August wedding is scheduled
at Kings Bay Yacht and Country
Club in Miami
BEAT INFLATION
INVEST IN FINE ORIGINAL
OIL PAINTINGS
Widow must sell to settle
estate. Call 531-1552
llii>haii Turnabout Meet
For CARIH Unit
Loiber Chapter. Children's Asth-
ma Research institute and Hospi-
tal, "ill hold its annual "Turn-
about" meeting and dinner Tues-
day. Feb. 12. at 8 p.m. at Kings |
Bay Country Club. i
The meeting will be conducted
by Sam Greenfeder whose wife
Phyllis is chapter president.
Guest speaker will be Bob Mayer
who appears on the Ralph Renick
IVTVJ News program.
Also on the chapter schedule is
"he annual auction brunch to be
held Tuesday, Feb. 26, at Temple
Beth Am.
A world of living plants, terrariums, hanging I
basketi and related gift items at down to
earth prices .
HOW EARTHY!!!
(nature's boutique)
1682 ALTOS KD., Mil Ml BEACH. FLA.
Phone 673-53f5 or 673-5345 Open 10-5:30 Mon.-Sat.
WILBUR COON
PRESENTS
MERIAN
Our dress o f O'd with
lec'hei vole molded orch
support ond no-iltp nor-
ro*< heel. Avoiloble m
Wl Iff, Bone Block Col*
s29"
SIZES S-10
WIDTHS -*.!. CD. E. 2E.3E
SHOE
STYLES
CHARLES BERGER WIDE
1545 Washington Ave., M.B. 531-1902
Mon. thru Sot. 9 A.M.-6 P.M.
Like your
mama said "Go
out and
eat 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 22nd St., 87th, 174th
180th, 195th and Miami Springs
Holiday Inns.
Sarricf ol GOU> SHW ENTTIMttlS, Memahii, flMSSSSS


Page 10-E
unlit fUrM&r
Friday. January 25. 1974
NATIONAL PHARMACY WEEK
^Over-The-COUNTER INTELLIGENCE...
You Pharmacist Has It*'
Drawing the public's attention to the pharmacist as their advisor on non-prescription drugs
the American Pharmaceutical Association Advises: "Before you select non-prescription drugs,
consult your pharmacist*'.
FOLLOWiXG I'll.lltM.U IKS WHO I 'O It III */./> INViTE YOI TO VISIT TUIIIt STORES
AUGUSTINE'S APOTHECARY INC.
3661 SouTh Miami Ave., Miami, Fla.
Phone:854-5451
BENNETT'S DRUG STORE
1288 NW 119th St., Miami, Fia.
Phone: 688-0534
COMMUNITY DRUG STORE
Phone: 691-6651
ECONOMY DRUG STORE NO. 1
Phone: 373-1264
CRANDON DRUGS, INC.
50C NE 191st St., North Miami Beach
Phone: 652-1400
CUR'ilSS PHARMACY
3964 Curtis Pkwy. Virginia Gardens
Miami Springs Phone: 871-5020
GABLES APOTHECARY
479 Biltmore Way, Coral Gables, Fla.
Phone: 448-1683
GRAY DRUG STORE
ALL FLOR'DA STORES
GRENALD'S MODERNS PHARMACY
Home of Shuttle Lotion and Mascaroff
555 Arthur Godfrey Rd Miami Beach
JAMES DRUG SHOP INC.
30 SE 2nd Ave., Miami 374-1779
Phone: 534-2171
JET DRUGS
2699 NW 54th St. Miami 635-1154
JORGE'S PHARMACY
1701 Coral Way, Miami, Fla. 856-1253
KENDALE LAKES PHARMACY
13724 SW 84th St., South Miami, Fla.
Phooe: 279-3334
LA MAYOR WEST FLAGLER PHARMACY
5300 W. Flagler St., Miami, Fla 445-3671
LEE'S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES
2525 SW 3rd Ave., Miami Phone: 854-3625
LUDLUM REXALL DRUGS, INC.
1601 SW 67th Ave., W. Miami
Phone: 261-5051 or 261-9281
MAJORCA DRUG STORE INC.
1735 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla.
Phone:448-1757
MEDICAL ARTS DRUGS
Located in the 183rd Street Shopping Center
836 NW 183rd Street Phone: 652-5340
,. e*>Wl NATIONAL PHARM V rVEEK
MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY
1500 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone: 538-2561
MERIDIAN APOTHECARY SHOP
168C Meridian Ave Miami Beach 538-3-4 24
MILLER DRUG COMPANY OF MIAMI
217 NE 1st Ave.. Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-6731 or 371-5862
NELSON'S PHARMACY
6939 SW 57th Ave., Cora! Gables, Fla.
Phone: 666-4425
NEW RONEY PHARMACY
2377 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone: 532-7316
PALMEX DRUG STORE
1550 W. 84th St., Hialeah, Fla. 823-3461
PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE
402 NW 8th St, Miami, Fla. Phone: 374-5874
PROFESSIONAL ARTS PHARMACY INC.
In the PROFESSIONAL ARTS CENTER
1150 NW 14th St., Miami Phone: 324-0803
RELIABLE SUPER DRUGS
2170 NE 123rd St., North Miami Fla.
Phone: 893-5252
ROBIN PHARMACY
9920 NW 27th Ave., Miami, Fla. 696-1221
SHOPRITE PHARMACIES
524 W. 41st St., Miami Beach Phone: 531-0822
STONE'S PHARMACY
11638 NE 2nd Ave., Nor'h Miami, Fla.
Phore 759-6534 or 759-3161
TOWN DRUGS, INC.
5350 Palm Ave Hialeah, Fla. 823-0915
VICTORIA PHARMACY INC.
2820 NW 7th Ave., Miami, Fla.
Phone 633-0606 or 635-1271
Use Over-the-Counter Intelligence,
National Professional Society Urges
Over-the-counter intelligence is
the theme of .i new program b\ the
American Pharmaceutical Associ-
ation to promote sate and effective
im of non-prescription drugs
APhA. the national professional
society of pharmacists, defines
over-the-counter intelligence ..s
learning enough about the do's and
dont's of self-medication to pro-
Family health and satcts
In general. APhA says. >ou use
over-the-counter intelligence when
you:
Use medication only when
you need it. Too many people use
: spirin, antacids, cough medicines,
laxatives, and other preparations
as a matter of habit.
Read the labels on mcti cine*
and follow their directions. Do not
over-dose. Recognize, too, that
dosage ma) differ tor a child or
elderly person. When this factor is
involved, consult your phan
or your physician
Use caution in taking a non
prescription drug at the same time
are using alcoholic bevc
or when you are taking a pre-.' p-
tion drug, Serious druj
can result from '"mivng*'
medic
I nally, .isk your pharmacist
when you select non-prescription
drugs, He is your community ex-
pen on drug composition and it is
hi*, professional dut) b help you.


January 25, 197^
k**tst fhrldBan
Fa-e 11 B
Ocy/ior vO* tsL^iebt
HOU
The Delights of Scholarly Production: Twersky and Neusner
"HEN A rcholar it in com-
mand of his material and
express himself lucidly and
a prose style that is weighed
1th all literary virtues, readers
-.ould not delay in acquiring
ueh a masterpiece.
Isadore Twersky is Nathan
jittauw Professor of Hebrew
rature and Philosophy at
arvard University. He is a not-
td authority on rabbinic litera-
ture and Jewish history.
HE HAS edited and aided
notes in "A Maimonides Read
ir" (Behrman House, $12.50. 492
)'. and the published has
soared noti,:ng to rr.3ke the
book most attractive and read-
able.
Twersky's preface and intro-
duction alone would justify the
purchase. The major portion of
the balance of the book is the
tran-lation of selected portions
[of the Mishneh Torah"(a!l 14
jhoiks). followed by another In-
troduction to the Guide to the
Perplexed and then tele
from many other writings which
include his famous "L.-.-rie u
Yemen.'"
The purpose of the volume Is
to acquaint readers with Mai-
monides as a multifaceted, but
essentially harmor.iws person
ality by exposing the readers 11
the form, content, and scape of
the great man's legacy, his fas-
tidiousness o.' thought and ex-
pression, and his fusion of tra-
dition and innovation, its coll
intellectualism and warm hu-
manity, his rationalism and
piety.
IN SHORT, ihe editor has
sought to provide a measure of
objective knowledge about the
real Maimonides. Prof. Twersky
has succeeded admirably.

Jacob Neusner's lates" b>il<.
ally experience the Talmud a?
"Invitation to the Talmud: A
Teaching Book" (Harp-?r 4
Row. $7.95, 261 pp.), also has
many virtues.

Joseph jro/a/'o//
mels, Arabs. Racists
inging (he Same Tune
^ Hi.rniR THE Sovie! government is genuine.) -
a settli : .<., as a supers
r.ii-y or merely usin [the U.S.-initiated conferenc
i.r.orove it- ,,..., ,- EasJ primacj may h. .
the mm" week-.
si of it. intenl ns is the t .ne and volumi of -
L/jf8"''' ".vanls I-racl ai tions towards the '
particularly ihe- ..; Union who u -h
HANDSHAKES BETWEEN foreign ministers
enee to the \. .. r.\ Security R -
fc-e hardly balancing I lince the Six-Daj War I -
f ganda thai has in some ways even m
- nee the Yom K ties.
M seow gloi'- o' Itation in the West ra
lp "bar o whicl is believed in some quarl irs I
11 : tanned or encourage i
[I rails with ever-increasing bitterness towards Ai
I ling with is Israel and those who see <:
la two-way street with human relations as a measun >1 .. I n
i tional conduct.
N iw it even implies that Arah terrorism is Zioi
I much trust can I victim put in those who invent such
| i mnies while talking "peace" in Geneva?
SOVIET PROPAGANDISTS apparently do not mind being in
!' al lime with our own white racists and neo-Nazis
Hto-Palestine Aral) agitators, foreign and domestic, who are
i ip bigotry at a pitch unheard for almost 40 years in America
Thej find no fault in the oil embargo that strikes at the
[world's poorest peoples in Africa and Asia even though the
[Sheikhdoms, using Israel as a scapegoat, reap enormous profits.
I""" Soviet Union i!-elf .:< n >t shrink from making a tidy in-
come itself on the fuel shortage, when possible, and pur:
who seek to expose it.
For example, after the Swedish radio reported Soviet tank-
er, were hauling oil to Holland, the Soviet authorities revoked
the press accreditation of Ollie Stenbohm. Moscow correspondent
of the Swedish Broadcasting Corp.
IT ACCUSED him of anti-Soviet activity. The ouster implied
to other foreign newsmen not to report developments reflecting
adversely on the Soviet Union if they wish to stay in Moscow
Long before the oil distributors themselves engaged in ex
(orbitant price hikes, the Soviet government offer-,I Dam
70.000 barrels of oil ai IS I a barrel, more than nine times the go-
riee at the time. Oil-pinched Denmark bought it.
Ixvestia fell outraged when Sen. Richard S. Schweiker IR-
Pa.) suggested that the U:, tates suspend trade wit-
Soviet Union until the Kremlin persuades its Arab friend- to lift
the oil embargo. Tass charged Sen. Henry M. Jackson tD.-Wa
and ::? leaden >f the United Jewish Appeal v ere c illah r
with -direct agents of the Israeli government who sacrifice the
national interests of the American people to Tel Aviv's Middle
East (gression."
SCHWKIKKR RESPONDED by pointing out that the So
Union want, to borrow W I billions from the U.S. Export-Im-
port Bank and private banks to develop its Siberian enei
-on terms more favorable than other U.S. trade partners enjoy."
He has made possible f
first time in the English Ian-
(uage to have neophytes actu-
literature. In addition to the
many praiseworthy facets of the
book, we must comment or. his
polemic against the modern
rabbis who contend that ethics
is the mainspring of Judaism
and consequently an abandon-
ment of most ritual is in order.
RABBI EUGENE Borowitz
takes a similar tack in his boo!-:
which will be reviewed short
ler is a rabbi and chair-
man of the Department of Re-
l _; m al Brown University. Ho
explains why a proper study of
ralmud will help our youth
and re-tore the sanctity of rit-
ual and Judaism.
How About the Tenth Woman?
IT'S A long jump back in time from 1973 meet-
ings of synagogical bodies to Genesis. But now
that top-layer sections of Conservative Jewry
have opened the way for women to be counted
for a minyan. we are impelled to retrace our
steps and to ask history to tell us how women
happened to be puhed to the end of the bus in
the first place.
So to start with Genesis: "The Lord God
said. 'It is not good for man to be alone: I will
make a fitting helper for him.*"' Later on
"heloer" came uo as "helpmeet": and from that
point on, it was just a skip and a hop to 'help-
mate."
A STILL further hunt will show you that
Cruden's Concordance to the Old and New Testa-
ment concludes 'hat "woman was created to be
... an assistant to mar. When leaders of th-.>
National Organization of Women (NOW) take
note of that demotion, this columnist may be
hanged in effigy.
B- now, all who follow news of the Jewish
world kn I lei lers are highly
critical of the Conservative resolve to permit a
female to become the 10th man in a minyan.
Not long ago, the Rabbinical Council, speak-
ing for Orthodoxy, declared that once the Con-
servative decision had been announced, no justi-
fieation was in evidence for the continued exist-
ence of the Conservative movement.
AN ORTHODOX spokesman, highly place!,
offered the opinion that the Conservatives had
in effect voted to foiow completely the Reform
movement. If so. perhaps we will see women
ordained as Conservative rabbis thu3 following
th? example of the Reform rabbinical ranks,
which include Rabbi Sally Priesand.
Well, we mere laymen hardly dare do mere
than chew over this Conservative development
But a- we watch from the bleacher-, wonde
wfc oh triditim vili fall, we forgiven for
sug'- ng thai ten's incipation i
the Unite I States, I h r with tl inexors i
I ... for pa--. ;e of the 27th An i: lenl l i
Equal R figured in
the Cons rval
(jori* t^ntolai
Some Disturbing Data on ihe Aged
()R(
tGANIZED JEWISH communities are realiz-
ing thai the problem of Jewish aging may
..me one of the m it r *< :1>- 'hey
will be far::-- Jews i f 83 an ; over, although con-
sisting n iv 12 per i of the I ital Jewish popula-
tion, head 21 pi c c nl if Fewish h mseh
The ;'< bli m I i th wish communities l es
in the crucial fact thai 44 ent of all house-
holds headed by persons of ,;:> years of age or
older have report' d th r nc >m as being under
S4.000 a year, which i ielov the povi rty level.
TWENTY-FlVE per cent of them are one-
person house! i another 17 per cent in-
clude only the head cf the household and the
spouse. Their income comes basically from Social
Security. Jewish communities have found that
ing ol supportive
:"... (S
\ of the Jev Is i:i
poverty ar 13 per cent of all the a ed Jewish
live in "marginal poverty." Thej
1-;, >d an income from $4,000 i $6,000.
ime scale
two :' Jewish hou' with heads
-.:.. i iavi an income -
md over
IN THIS connection, it i- inter stin
: -ads of hou d "5 to
qg__about 59 per cent are American-born. Tn
v. ;.; re ategorj of to j >ars and over, the ma-
Joritj are forei En-born. But even in this
there are heads of households who are first. on>
and even third generation American-born.
l, ,-i*r- ^/-rlpcrt
Israel's Informational Failures
t
Haifa
The more 1 hear and read of the accusations
I gainst Israel, not only by the Arab countries, but
l>y enlightened states of the world as well, the
more 1 am by our apparent failure to
our story acr iss
Certainly, the facts of the treacherous Yom
Kippur da> attack should have been cl iar and
obvious to all'
Tim WHOLE "case" against Israel is built
on historii i i and on fallacies, but we
seem to be unable to l to the
properly.
The danger i- that the naive and the gullible
and the w akhearted even among us may yet
come to believe that if everyone think- Israel Is
in the wrong, perhaps we ARE wrong and would
therefore do humanity a great favor by simply
commiting suicide.
Egypt has ben making a great to-do about
Israel's occupation of the Sinai Desert, when as
a mat ler of historical fact Sinai was never part
of Egypt, and was limply appropriated in mod-
ern times Then was no population
to complain
... it restore-
n' of the righl of the Pal is. Thi re had
been a Palestinian A ite, and there
had N nment there. What
they mean thai the J vs should hand over Tel
\ of the (',:,
SIMILARLY. .1 rusalem was never a part o!
.i,.. t was ig Ab lullah in
LM of the military effort to throttle the
infai :
If there i- need for a new deal in Israel lead-
ership, perhaps it should begin in these depart-
ments of government.
I L- yfliilIJ


rage 14-fl
- --
Page 12-3
I***. /#> rtr -A>-_-.~
+ te*i Friday. Jcnuary 25, 1974
_WA *-_>_*. _>-V^A--'wf._Aw{A_r*>-M^^
Pilot 3r<' Project To Be
Launched Feb. I
1;, oi i 1. 1. approximatel)
i^vw^Xm^* .y^ww^w' 1)0,1, i-omr; MtMiiwd recjj,-
"*---------"...... --------------------------- ;,.-,;- u : receive comprehensive
James is .1 tu enl .r the Lehr- medical services under an expert
nan Day School, "I :u- celebrant mental pilot project administe
t |] be honored with a reception by the F Division of Family
.! the Doral Beach Hotel. lli< Si
1 othi i' Mrs. Mildfred Ben-
der, will attend the event.
it
BAItRY BLODIN'CER
persons "ill be enrolled
in two medical facilities which
have contracted with the State to
provide .1 wide ran-;!' of medical
Barry, son of Mrs, Anne Blodin- services to indigent families for
gcr and Gerald Blodinger, will be- a set fee.
Barry Blodinger
JOEL PRAND
Joel Ira, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Murray Ftand wi.l become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, at Young Israel
of Greater Miami.
The celebrant has attended the
Hebrew Academy for six years
and is presently in the seventh
grade.
The Kiddush following the serv-
ices will be sponsored by Joel's
parents in his honor. A reception
will be held Saturday night at the
Korte Towers in Miami Beach.
The guests will include grand
mothers, Mrs. Susie Fliegler of
Miami Beach and Mrs. Rose Frand
of Far Rockaway. aunts, uncles
and cousins Mr. and Mrs. Max
Gioss and sons, Mr- Selma El-
s', in, Mrs. Esther Welnstein from
Far Rockaway, M s Anna Galan-
ter from Brooklyn, Mr. and Mrs,
<< "i I amily from
Si Petersl 1 and Mrs. Neil
from < i.i ni s> and
( antoi and Mrs. David Ro 1
from Spring Valli j Jewish C<
J AMI S FLAX
James Bennett, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Flax, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Jan. 26. at
Temple Emanu-El.
come a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah Saturday morning. Jan
Barrj is an eighth made student
t Nautilus Juni r High School.
The celebrant will be honoied
nith a Kiddush following services.
^r _r _T
JOHN I.EHR
Saturday morning. Jan. 26. in
the main sanctuary of Temple Ner
Tamid. John Tager Lehr, son of
Dr. and Mrs. David Lehr of Miami
Beach, will be Bar Mitzvah.
Sen, Kenneth"M. Myers IT). Mi-
ami), chairman of the Senate Com-
mittee on Health and Rehabilita-
tive Services and sponsor of the
measure, explained that the
project is designed to do two
things:
'First, to eliminate some of the
"cvernment red tape and bureauc-
racy involved in the administration
of Medicaid money.
"And second, to provide a one-
stop medical service to a family,
which brings together in one
John is on the honor roll at; place, or arranges for, the services
Ransom School, and is a member ot a physician together with out-
of the Southein Cross Observatory. I patient and inpatient facilities for
A Kiddush will follow the serv-1 both preventive and acute care.
ices. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lehr of "We want to test the efficiency
St. Louis, paternal grandparents, 0f the Health Maintenance Organ-
will be present at the Bar Mitzvah. jzation concept." Myers added.
'and the ability of such organiza-
tions to provide medical se
to indiuents on behalf of the
state."
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Holocaust Story
*
Letturo Subject
At Temple Israel
The storj ol the Holocaus
p : spective will be the subj I 0
the Sundaj Grei 1
lecture at Temple Israel of G
"i Miami beginning at 10 a.m.
Non-subscribers may purchase I
tickets at the door.
Helen Fagin. a University of
Miami professor in the field of
Jewish studies, will speak on "The
Misuse of the Holocaust" from an
insider's view.
A college student in Warsaw
'Uiza Kashi, Lainie Kazan and whcn World War II broke out, Ms.
Marty Brill will be featured in Fagin escaped the fate of her par
an all-star show in the Miami
Rallying to the support of the Greater Miami Jewish Federc
tion's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergancy Fund
the Norman Bruce Brown Pest 174 recently matched the
amount raised by the United States Jewish War Veterans
It is the first time ever for a post to match, do'.lar for-dollar
the amount raised by a JWV drive. Gathered for the even:
are (left to right) Ralph Rosofsky, past national adjutant and
chairman of the JWV's IEF Committee; Bernd Bendheim, a
member of Federation's campaign staff; Ferdinand Canter
vice chairman of the JWV's IEF Committee and Mrs. Dorc
Freedman. past commander and member of the JWV's IEF
Committee.
CAMP DARNY MDINTZ
Of The ATLANTA Jewish Community Center
Announces Limited Enrollment For Campers
Frim Miami
The Only JewkhC'c nrer Camp in rhe Sourh
A Unique Experience in Jewish Living
2--6 and 8 Week Sessions Beginning Juno 28th.
Camp Fee Includes All Activities:
Tennis Bar Mitzvah Instructions
Hors. back Riding Photography
Water Skiing Music
Nature & Craft Hebrew
Ceramics Kibbutz Program for Teen'
Land Sports 'Dietary Laws Observed
Steven H Krams Director
1745 Peachtree Rd Atlanta. Georgia 30309 .
104-875 7881
Beach Auditorium Saturday,
Feb. 9, at 8:30 p.m. The one-
night only performance is be-
ents who died in a concentration
camp, and came to this countr\
fiom a displaced persons camp in
1946.
Her experiences then, and
ing sponsored by the Florida ,udies now havp convinced her
council for Soviet Jews. Tick- that "sensationalism clouds the
ets are available at the audi-
torium box office.
meaning of the Holocaust and it
is important for American Jews to
see it in its true meaning."
'Between God and Man'
Between God and Man." by the
Jewish theologian A. J. Hcschel.
will be the subject of a discussion
led by Rabbi Abraham Dubin be-
fore the Great Jewish Books Dis-
ci' ion Group. The meeting is
slated for Thursday. Feb. 7, at 2
p.m. at the Miami Beach Public
. Library.
Yivo Forum Speakers
Scheduled speakers at the Yivo
Korum which is held every Wed-
nesday at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom of Miami Beach include
B. Rudman on Jan. 30 on the topic,
"American Jewry, 1943 to 1973,"
and Chain Grade, poet, on Feb.
2, speaking on "Young Wilno."
Ezras Torah To
Hold Annual
Meeting Feb. 2
Rabbi Moshe Margolin, executive
director of Ezras Torah. has an-
nounced that its annual meeting
will take place at 8:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Feb 2. at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Rosenberg, 4345
N. Meridian Ave., Miami Beach.
Ezras Torah, founded in 1915,
by Torah scholars of Europe,
the United States and Israel, was
organized to care for the spiritual
and physical needs of Torah schol
ars throughout the world.
Rabbi N. Riff, president of Ezras
Torah. reports that the organiza-
tions assists some 13,000 families
and individuals each year.
Camps
AMPS
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In Iht Heart of tht Pkiko Mountain! or
Northeastern Pennsylvania
Marshails d. Pa :J j;
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532-4061
G*1P
HW3AR
Ct-irrox. conn.
, Krachjn
M VichvM I.
*_-fauna. Cam 04457
ONE OF NEW ENGLAND'S
FINEST CAMPS
SWIMMING, diving, water polo -.' under highest
Am Red Croii Instruction
BASEBALL, hesketball. ram. ten-is. ndini. all
land sports espertly taught.
OVERNIGHT ramping program in tailing, i anoelng.
ryClhsg and pioneering loverm*. I I Sound the
riven and countryside ol a states in the North
East
ART photography, dam e. drama, crafts, woodwork-
ing Cuitar instruction
HAOAR is known nationally lor its high standards,
excellent start, exceptional l_ ilihe* and above all
Its reputation (or providing children with a
truly wonderful summer
Write lor brochure or call 1201) 14" Mil
C-.gH_tm.lii Htm Mete F
fan _*, Girls 5 I. 15
IN MjAMl CALL 57.-37
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction tor 39 years In the Finest Tradition under same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers trom Florida Ga Tei
Mexico City. North Carolina. Calif Maryland. Pa N.J.. NY.. New Ens-land
and Canada. *
All inclusive Camp Fee Includes Round Trip Jet Transportation and Baggage
via Eastern Air Lines Total Trip is 2 hours.
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter ClT Programs Boys Girls 16+ Of
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No staff gratuities.
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
]}jySH^'"X "" "-*"*' championship t.nm. courts with,
mgrtt light*
Nationally ranked tennis pro plug 10 instructors
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats new 35 ft ski lump
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance A gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 23 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes
hole golf course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing- and karat*
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 Of/Ice
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
bus .!*.* P*- Cm** *- A (.liham St.
Ptidadetshu. feiunyhfaua 19149 <2IJ) JEJ-I5S7
D~<~ Mr. M, U W.mber,. Mr. Lou- P Webber,. D, Robe,, ,. W,^
Mtmben of Amenca. Camp.ng A-oc-.ton, AuocuUon of Prtv.t. C*np.
STAFF POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
'rr
*


January 25, 1974
* ftM-t*? fk rirfirtr
Page 13 B
tssmoor Coconut Creek Opens
jodel, Sales Office In Broward
|ve]
lies
fcur
'mi.
incl
the
600
prop 'y adjacent to the F'lorida
Tur
24.
Whe
nut
than
u
oor Coconut Creek, :4he
division of Rossmoor
ne of the nation's largest
st successful community
rs, optned model and
[fices Jan. 19 at 3880 Coco-
ek Pkwy., site of the $200-
"new community'' to be
ifd by Rossmoor in Brow-
mnty.
moor Coconut Creek will
it 7.000 residential units in
total living" community on
icres of choice residential
|Ke al Pompano Beach exit
|it 24 miles north of Miami.
completed, Rossmoor Coco-
tri' k wi i be home to more
4.000 reiidents, all living in
in ly self-sufficient commu-
A : letcly furnished two bed-
roorf'v.n bath representative
mod :- on display at the model
andjr.. of-!
rA;:.. !' Corp.. a public com-
panjfc-.cl on the American stock
Excflr.. v is head'iuaitered at
LagUBa Hill-. Calif. Presidenl ai d
chili A;-" ;s K W. Cnrtcse,
whoa fir-t planned community
was Hi! in Seal Beach. Calif., in
]9iMm...':' than 50.000 persoi
now Iv in l! Rossmoorcreated
and He \ .;>,,< d communities in
stve^BM'i'-. coast to-coast.
Ti^Jadull (45 and over) sec-
li : ^of 5,600 r -idential con-
Sv '-Hum homes will be ca-uaily
c'.u-"ped ar.h:>,ci an 18 hole golf
i ouvaand 45 acres of lakes, canals
and ligoons.
T\S ec: an;, million dollar club-
hou-te arc to be includeci in the
private community. They will sup-
plement the swimming pools (one
i large ohmptr-pool at each club-
house plus other smaller pools
near each "village"' in the overall
community), tennis courts, bike
paths, shuffleboard courts, hobby
centers and other recreational
facilities that will be available
exclusively to Rossmoor Coconut
Creek re-idents. Jogging and rid-
in- tails will circle the 600-acre
:ite outside the privacy wall sur-
rounding the community.
Cver 57 acres of "open and-
Srcen" space ae included in the
community's design, blending com
pleted construction with the exist-
ing environment. This space will
be carefully landscaped, preserv-
the area's natural foliage and
coloration and gently-rolling land

Commercial facilities for Ross
0 out Creek will be
ated from residential-recrea-
. an as, The projected facil
i. cludl n enclosed climate
lied shopping center with
d retail hops and bou
tiques, medical center and clinic.
; i art! lent si ire, twin theatre.-.
bowling center, pharmacy and
i nee store.
struction plans for the adult
tial condominum commu-
nity Includi 1.100 units in two-
story structures and 4.5C0 units
n structun ol four, six and nine

of the mo-t strongly
emphasized features of Rossmoor
Coconut Creek (and all Rossmoor
on unitii s) is the security as-
pect. There will be a 6 ft. privacv
.vail around the entire community,
with an attended gatehouse at
-ach entrance. Uniformed at-
tendants will be on a 24-hour se-
curity patrol throughout the com-
munity Admission will be by in-
vitation only, and the invitations
will be double-checked via two-
way communications systems in- :
stalled in ail units.
An electronic fire alarm and
Intruder warning, an emergency I
first-aid signal will be contained ;
in all units, and connected to a
communications "central" staffed
constantly.
Cable television will be installed
in all units, with a planned 24
channels. As soon as technology
permit-, a closed-circuit TV sys-
tem [inked to shopping centers and
other service facilities will be in-
stalled.
Prices for residential units will
nge Com S17.C00 to $35,500. The
model and sales offices are open
including Saturdays and
Sundays, from y to <>
Small Business Confab
A on'' lay small business con-
ference has been set for Tuesday.
:,'i b 1-. in Ro im 2,)8. Federal
. 51 SW Is) Ave, The 8 30
a.m. to 4 o.m. confab in spoil
monthly by the Small Business
Administration, Dade County Pub
lie School System, Service Corps
of Retiri d Executives and the U.S
ommerce.
Lubavitcrier On Ch. 2
The i haban I.ubavitcher Move
men I will be featu cd on a half-
hour si ement of the "Religious
America" program being aired by
Ch. 2 Saturday at 10:45 p.m.. ac-
cording t:i Rabbi Abraham Korf.
local leader of the Luhavitcher
Movement.
The
irband Labor Zionist Alliance held its
annual luncheon on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Sun-
day, Jan. 13 at the Barcelona Hotel. An ex-
cellent giving increase of 60 per cent was
lepoxted by Farband leader Joseph P. Zuck-
eaman. Seen together for the event were
(left to right) Rabbi Dov Bidnick, principal
of the Hillel Community Day School; Mrs.
Yeshayau Baraket; Joseph P. Zuckerman,
chairman of the Farband's CJA-IEF cam-
paign; Israeli Col. Yeshayau Baraket, guest
speaker, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolin,
guests oi honor.
The annual Lion of Judah Brunch, honorinq Pacesetters
and Trustees of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division, was held Jan. 14 at the home of Mrs. Alex-
ander Muss (second from left). Mrs. Muss hcsled more than
60 womsn at her Miami Beach penthouse for what proved
to be cne of the most successful events evr held by the
Women's Division on behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israd Emergency Fi'nd. Seen with her are Mrs Richard
Levy, (left) Women's Division campaign vies president;
Dalian Lcvi, Israeli actress who appeared as aue-.t speaker;
and Mrs. Samuel Adler, (right; Women's Division Pac3-
setter chairman.
/- J \
J

South Dade was represented at the annual Lion of Judah
brunch by Mrs. Charles Rosenberg, (left) a Women's Di-
vision South Dad= benefactor chairman and daughter of
the hostess, Mrs. Kenneth Treister and Mrs. Howard R.
Scharlin.
Among guests at the annual Lien cf Jjdah brunch were
'left to right) Mis. living Waxier president oi the Greater
Miami Jewish Fed ration Wor..;n's Division, Miss Sue
Berkowit^, and Mrs. Leonard Friediand.
Seen with Mrs. Alexander Muss who hosted the annual
Lion of Judah Brunch at her Miami Beach penthouse are
her daughters, Mrs. Debbie Morgan (left) and Mrs. Charles
Rosenberg (right).


-c
rage 14-B
Pace 14-B
icM/#> fir ^A-#V-.-
Friday. January 25. 1?
ZAHLER
William, 7e, a< Miami 1:.. I
Monday, Jan. !4. ai M ant film
Medical Center. Born In Austria.
Mr. Zahi-r earn* lo N
lived in Newark. N
fore w mm* to Ploi t
He owned and /
luce Co
for man] yearn,
He m
reichei and the
( ub
his
Biat< Bthi Pannenben
idchlldren Set

mortal H.-rm- In Irvlnffton, N.J.
GREEN8ERG
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open littl Qt Clo.ed Sabbath
140 SW 57ih Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami'i Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer

.wine ah ;c ;*-
AMJUI MMUNf IN ThI llAft
865-2353
720 S.f-'r F r$t Strft
E
4 BtKirAT'O^: c ;iivict
jZfftfffl
Jllemonal Chapel
'JIWISH rUNtBAl DofCTORS"
LOCAL A'.D OUT OF STATE
ARRAVGE'.U MS
947-2790
13385 W fll'lf H1VV MM.
Li of MB PMMd 1

v y Mi -, bee i Bami 1
1 1 -\v 01 N.T.C
1 MB SI rli ": 11' am tl
.....i
Bun b> v' '
..... .. .. m-,
Bers of Ai Vi
Mrs. Bui Dei .--
Brand* Marl W Beldli and
.. nbem of M!
Bunda) al I
uteri a Ml
Cemetery.
C.ROSSBERG. Blanche 57, of Coral
Bi rli as
ppopper. Jennli of ;
Beach I tl
WEINSTEIN. Morris J ?'. dl
COHEN. Ethel. 78. of No Miami
l h Levitt
Gittelman. William. 74, Miami
i ., Rlvi raldi
graham. Abe. *-'. of 1040 Washina-
ton Ave. Gordon
LEVY. Max Benjamin. S6. of No
U .m: Beach Gordon, Interment
Star of David,
LEVY. l>r Janet M of Bridgeport
Conn Gordon
FISHMAN. Martha. of Miami
h Rlvei aide
Goldstein. Morris, en. of No.
Miami Beach Blasbenr.
RUBY. Pear! 77. of Miami Peach.
Riverside
BASK'N Martin of Mlramar Levitt.
BIRNBAUM. S........ 75. Of Miami
h. Gordon.
feldman. Joseph, Be. of Holty
!. ven di
GriTTi ifb aidi v '. of Ufa
Beach Gordon.
lipuv.1' 94. of O ral
I doi lermeni :>::.
brooks. Hollywood
i k i
BUNCHER. Jean. M.
! V tl
GOLDMAN. K. 77 of Ml iml
Rlverf dl
KAUFMAN, Max. 72, of Nort
I I d<
KESSLER. 1.. n a A.. I 1. of Mb "ii
li. aeli i. v ld< i itennenl Ml
B Dpi,
KRAMER. Ben. B7 151 NE 2nd Ave
!: : rment Mt Ni I
LACHER. Il d 70, Of North Mil n I
I .... h Rlv< n di
Lynne .'.--. -. I Miami Bi
RJveratdi Interment Ml Nebo.
MILLER. Josi I li Cyril, 55, of M
i>:,. h i vei tide
PERI STEIN. Jacob, 78, of Sunrise
River-ale
SCHERPER. Bophle. M MM Bvl
24th Si Gordon, lnternvi.t
David.
TURKISH. Jack, IS, of Miami Beach.
Riv *
WEISS. Irving. 76. of North H
Riverside
ALVAE2, I Miami
felC'Van. Martin, I wash-
ber _
-CP- c- of Miami
_E'. VI. Rail 76. ie Ave
shec'c Miami
Bi ..... ,
ABEl P. BI I
DICKf\
-P ECEN6ERG. Huk -.
ROTHKNBKItO. Paul
Rlvi
SCNN am M, I Hi llywi i

WEISS. Mia* F; "

Ml Blm
aprel. Cat H.. tl. of 1

CHERNIK. S n
i n rr.a n
=,agecmam. M iry, B3. 1135 En
. Blasben
klE nman of X
Read N- m .n.
VESHCN Barne: of M
i lewn ..:.
VORGAN. All 61 751 I i
Ave Blasben
SCHNEIDER. Joseph. BO, 0< Man.
Beach. Newman.
COLBERT. 7 f Hallandale
!: vei
EPSTEIN. William Nathan. $2, "*"'
BW .- d Ave Gordon. Interment
Star ol I avid.
GOLDBERG, Joseph, *. of Miami
I h Gordon.
KAMP. Sara It., of Miami Beach.
Rlvi rment ML Sinai.
ROTHMAN, David, Ol Miami Beach
* side.
TETEBAUM. Eva. BO, Of Miami
Beat n R veraida,
WAISER. Paul, of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
FLISS, A,.in. .7. ,.f Miami Beach.
B aabent.
KANTOR. Anita. 68, of Miami Beach.
Blasben
DORFMAN. Irving J i f M
:.. vltt.
kam. Mrs Am B M. i I
tide.
^ESSEN. Mi rrls C. 68, i I
Mian tlvel -ide.
seiner. Lillian, 70, 11 Miami
Internu tit Mt.
N< i
sChachter. Harry, i I Miami
i ea b Rlvei k
SOCOFS'.v. l | Levitt Intermi
Mt Ni i i
"ARASUK, Dr. Irving. 67, of Miami
BAYTEL. Toby, 71. of Miami. J;.\---
sidi ent Mt Ni I
E "TON. Li h.
Ki\- :-.('. Ii rmant Mt Bli
KOLOMER. Albert. 7:'. of Miami
Beach. Blasben.
PARPtis. Bmanuel, 76, of Miami
i eacl Blasbi re
WALSTEDTER. Tillie 62, Ol
i Blasbent.
EPSTEIN. '; I b, 66, I 1 Fort Lauder-
dali Blael i
jaccbowsky. Harry, of Ni rth
Miami I...
KAPLAN Harry M, Of Miami Beach.
Riverside
linka. Ida 7" of Coral Gables
Gordon, Int.rment Star of David.
stock, Charlei M 66, of Lenstor-
dale Lake" Riverside
WEXELMAN Charles, 70 of Miami
p...! ii Blasbera
KENIGSBERG. Misf Esther I., f.M.
of Miami Bi t I. Riversjds
ment Mt
koff. Mill 66. of Mlran
Rlvei
loeelson. Marcel, 7:. of Mil
Bei h i '
MELAMEP. I of North
.\! .
aGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NlT'Ct LNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMF LAW
\. m :: '.- HI GIVEN that
.-,-.,. di enaaei
i ... r the flctltlout nami
ol Hoi.i.V-Hap.v CO at Ci '
\rthur Godfrev Ri i d
Be* I PI '
the Clrcv
RVEY
VID H.\i;vK.Y
I. KATZEN
*. i ,*;- N<
ouli Harvi v,
\ | Harvey, Paul Katren
I
"in
'-?r ; i-
NO*:CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PRCEPTVi
IN THE CiPC^iT COURT Oc Tug
E-EVE'.-" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA. IN AND FCR
DADE COUNTY.
C V'_ ACTION NO. 74-641
GENERAL JURISDICTION
D'VISION
ACTON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
'v RE -;- m vi.':: \ ;i: hf
}-'
INA JOTA
Respondent.
TO: Smellna Ji
nal 4 B-7I -65
1.. ti ';. Ci lom
YOT ARE HElilT.Y NOTTT1KD
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlaci hat been filed against you and
you ar>- required ti terve a copy or
your written defeneea, if any, t, ;t
on Adi .fo Kosa, Eeauire, attorney for
Petitioner, who address in 101 NW
li'th Avenue, Miami Florida
and file the origin..] With the clerk
of tht .i<\' styled court on or be-
fore February 15, 1974; otherwise
defaui- a entered aarainet you
fir th. relli ded in the oom-
(:. t- i r o* lion
Thi> not tl all be published on
for four consecutive week!
r, THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
witness !> hand nd the ..-1 of
irt at Miam1 Fli rlda i i
!i-74
P BR1NKER
A uit I '"Urt
i iountj "
By A. J RTVAfl
Ai r- puty Clerk
eall
I
Stoni ft Soalcl n P.A
101 N W 1-th >'
.'
cy for Petitl< ner
7 11-18-2! 1 l
NCTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIFCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .UDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOP'CA IN AND F^R
DACE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-1-'6
ACTION COR DISSOLUTION
CF MARRIACE
1 UJE I IF
HBTi:
1
LT'CT
Ri i '

I In i ... Plso H TJ
i .
yOl HEREBY x-
j tha' ar. ; I :i foi '.....in oi
; ..i i
yon I "'' I '!' '
If any. I
-. Efoulre, .. : v
Petition! adi rest It 101 N w
I lath Miam Flo* da
and i nal with thi
j above ttyli '1 11 uii on be.
', .. 1.1 ,..-. .. 1974: otherwise a de-
fault a i sjra nsi u foi
the relief ftemanded in th. complaint
or net
This not ',: I. published or.ee
eai li \v>e.( lor foui i onw i utlvi w i
.'. ISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the *ea'
of -aid court a' Miami Floi
11 ,: i4 rii v i .;. nuarv
RIC1 RDF BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade i ounty. F'or da
i i, j i:i\as
As I- outy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Adoifo Ki is, Bsoutre
St. lie A- .-( < '. III. PA.
101 N W Uth Avenue
Miami, Fla. 88128
Attorney for Petit* I r
NCTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACn COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-700
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE "F
n i IE 1 BRNBR,
etltloner
I l ,, Rl BERNER.
i R< snondent.
Ml Edward Herner
ca NT
ARE HEREBY NO'
i action lor Dlssolui
been filed ajralt tt you
you are reaolred to nerve a o
your li fenaes, i( i .. to it
I Gu llermo Soatchln, F"*-i.j -
i nei
N W 12th Avenui
i file the i.i |g...
ni r ve styled court n
or befrn II th, 1974 : othi i a lati a
will be entered axalnst u
f demanded In tht
petition
i tic. shall he pnbllsl d I a
... '..r lour ii wei
IEAVISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and ihr li
HI .,i .Miami Fll rlda (
: '74
MiHARD p brinkbr
..' i lerk Sri uit Court
I de Cnuntv. Florida
By B, RAYNBR
.,. i ii puts Clerk
. Ci u-t S.all ,
Quilleimo Sostchln. Esquire
101 N V. 12th Avenue
Fli .1:. B8128 (324-4661 I
fi r Petitioner
1 11-18-25 2/1
.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
till "!uir|,r:| ;.;
OP'HODO'
coN:r=.i-."
REFORM 5erv
I -f
-. i "oi.. :-c4 J- e 8 Go'OOfl
Palmer's
Miami Venvment Compaa/
327? S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sobb.tl.
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT VE SERVICE
iNO PROPE=~Y)
IN T-E C'RCUIT COURT Oc THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR DA. IN AND FOR
[ fcDE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.197
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriaae of
PENEE AMATO. Wife.
GBRAI D J AMATO. JR.. Huha>.d.
TO: MR GERALD J AMATO. JR.
RESIDENl C UNKNOWN
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
ih.il .,:i RCtlon for Dlasolu'.ion if Mar.
naKe baa been filed aaainat you and
you are reojuired to Merve a cony of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Richard I. Kroop. attornev tor
address is kvvit-
XEY KROOP Suite 611. 410 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
i.'ii:!!'. and file tne original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before February IS, 1974. other-
wise a default will he entered RL'ai: -t
you for the relief demanded in the
'omptaint i ii. titton
This ;:.iil he Duhlished on^e
each wi .il v. .... |
n THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
W1TN : the seal of
.. d oun at Miami Florida on this
i. ry. 197'
RD P BRINKER
Hit i ourt
I". : SNEEDEN
' i I epu y l "t rk
eall
.'. KROOP
I I KTronn
'139
i
Ml : l
NOTICE OF ACTION
C C *"- CTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTYl
N The C'RCUIT COURT Or THI
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
Or P.r-R'DA. IN AND FOR
:DE COUNTY.
_ AC-ION NO. 73.263C3
REDLAKE)
AC.C-. roR DISSOLUTION
CF MARRIAGE
'." I I IE OF
II iRKS
.
i
R
. i
I
. u ; I In i

\T|
Rli
i with ;'
m
| || :, dl
he manded in the
1 ill be pubUshed one*
rnui cm
H fi onr
.
"
I da' 1974.
':
1 i .,
D ,
'Bj |-v
\ i |rh
i',-
i ;
rjr-Ti-p of ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICF
IMC PnPEPTvi
|N TUF flRTLUT COURT ,,Er^',-,E
ELEVENTH JUOIC'AL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO -."-ei2
GENERAL ,i(iRI<;dCTION
DIV H'AN
ACTIC'J =T D'SSO' L'TICN
Or VARRIAf.E
IN' t!F T1' M PP'fiV OF
El Ml R Ri IDRIGI'EZ.
IliTHTH A. ROl

TO .i !"! v DRIOI"! '
Pattoi Dr'vi
F .'.. rtl Cm
- .i HBR1 )
V
i :.Ci I ;.- I > tl
i sQUlred 1 terve a
your \ *'". ,!
i DAVID E '.-. <
. v w
12th Avei u> v ami '' rldt
.nil file- llM
"f the shove -tvled '-ourt on or be-
fore Febrvarv :'. ':Tt. other* M
default win '- entered sjra nsi yoo
for -hr i,i..i demanded In the com-
plaint or net Im n
Thia note. -I. I. ou**- N a<-h week fi I utlv< week
in THE IEWT8H FTX^RTDTAN
WIT-. hand and >- pea'
-f -;ii,i oourt at Miami Florida on
this 14 dav of Januarv. 1 "74
RI' M u;p P PP'NKFR
Clerk Circuit Goun
Dnde County. Florida
By A J RTVAS
il TVniitv Clerk
fl !..,,t ( OUrl Se!i
DA VIP K BTONE FSO.
STONE & B08TCHIN. PA.
tl" \ w
Miami Fll rlda J3128
Tel.: 824-41
1 I'-?- | 1 S
NOTICF UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I 18 HFH ; i -. \ ,(.:,
the undersli na to ens
bui undei -...-.. -
The f
Avenui Intend res -
v, ill- || -i I .
i ladi
V
'. i .
N MB :
.
:
14-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
No. 73 7502
JOHN R. BLANTON
I, ,.f
- I M< 'SKI 'WIT-z
I iamd
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THI S-ATE OF FLORIDA:
i ,. PERSONS IN'T'BRESTEl v
1STATE OF s.MP DE I 1 I
.. .. -. fled 1 at writ t en
purport! na to bi :
ii ttamenl and Cod
edent have bi ei d
: I i ". i -. i ommanded wil
from th- dale of the I t-
i.i .. f this notice t< ,.i i i
urt and show i mse 11 i u
;,-- action of tali li
. -.,.! will and I
probati i uld m unrevoked
JOHN R BLANTON
Circuit Ju
i C< RNELL ROBINSON
. l.-rk
Kaplan, Porter. Levlnaon *
i
By SI; I Myert
foi Ezecut
Ave.
M mi. Florida 881*1
publicattoa of thl nr.t.ic on
the I) day of Jan. P>74
t ll-l-2t. : ",


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO 74-1774
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In he Marriaare of
' I II.HART. Husbnnd
VERL.Y I'EH ART.
Wife
ri) Yl.P.l.Y DEMART
l !l I youth :17th Street
rland Texas 77(27
YOU IRE HEREBY notified -x I
' for 1 Haaorut ion M
i -i strains! you and ) a
..' i i reouired ti u>
-\v.-r <>r olhi
lition on the Hu
m v I -; ER Rl iGERf
ri N W 17 A. ui '
It
lh the ('

I Mai '74
vou
i I day of
:VRD P H
i the Clrcu art
\ J RIVAS
U .
\
NOTIC E OF ACTION
CONST. CT \'F SERVICE
r"r,cEPTvi
IN TM| .- CJURT 0=- the
ELEVENTH JU0 'I'L C'P'
OF FLOR DA IN NC FOR
DAI1 COL r,Tv
CIVIL A C -1 ON N Q 7
ACTIC-^ FOR DISSOLUTION
-
: :
Pelil
l OREN EDWAR1 IA1 -;1!
I
.iUl-'l
\ 7

IY
- ii
your v
on Aoi ,
I
ol lln

default will be enti red aa "it
n-r Hi,
pla'nl or t
| ,
aai 'i arei
'' Ti = rmeu'i c^LRT C" T-E
ELE.ENTH JUDICIAL C-PC'JIT
I "LORIDA IN AND r^ R
DACF C"HNTV
Pt OBATC DIVISION
r~ ^10 ATE NO 74-3'ig
--ANK B now' 'NO
*,CE TO CREDITORS
INFELD
" i .1 Ml Pi
11 m indt v
reby n
\ rktlmi t
may have
rd Kli

i
;
i
in
WIT
RICH/ '! p
I'
l:-
'
P V
I I .

A.D 1974
man
1 Exi ii! ri x
First i
'i da:

1/11-18
No- .. t UNOEH FICTiTIUUS
AW
I 111..'

. .. |4(
d

r i
-..I
Peril


January 25, 1974
S.
+ lMKt Pace 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
[residents cf Crystal House, 5055 Collins Ava., have been
pr.ding with unpr ~d enihu^asr.i to the Gi;
ni Jewish Federalicn's 1974 CJA-IEF campaign. Mors
E ] pscp'.e attended a special cocktail party Jan. 1-1. and
i~:rmen Charles G. Re=' juel Gale, Jr. imported an increase in CJA-IIF giving oi
jeer cent. Seen together at the event were (left tc rirhf
lekin; Mr. Altheimer; Morton Silberman, 1974 CJA-IEF
rman for Greater Micmi, end Mr. Gale.
r.g together to plan the Westvisw Woman's Branch are
jc rich:'/ Mrs. Burt Hah, Mrs. Stanley Tate, Mrs. Leonard
Wier. :nd Mrs. Samuel Lip'.on. The annual event, held on
behal: cf ths Greater Micmi Jewish Federation '.Yemen's
Son 1974 CJA IEF campaign is scheduled Feb. 7 at
.iew Country Club.
?":
Jg people are becoming more involved in the services
ed by their community through the Greater Miami Jew-
Federation's Youna Leadership Cabinet, which focused
fWhat's Happening in our Community" during its Jan.
les'ing. With Howard F. Scott, (left) chairman of the
:g Leadership Cabinet, are David B. Fleeman, Federa-
[president, and Eli Timoner (right) vice president, who
tided Cabinet members with detailed information.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
40TICE OF ACTION
iSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY,
CIRCUIT COURT OF "HE
iNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
[FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
/IL ACTION NO. 74-C101
TlON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
PKE MARRIAGE "f
\\\\y.
Ii Rtlll
a I iik ii<.v n
KE HEKKIIV M'TTFIFr
ct,.>i, tor Dissolution i I Mar
evil tiled iiK.iinst vou a,Ht
frenuircd t' .-> r\ :i >|>1
Ur WTftt-v defenses, if ;w\ to It
n Adolfn K---. Ks.iuirc. attori
Petitioner. t.> ai or. I N W
12th Avenu Miami, Flu 331 -
file the oriciiia! with the clerk of thi
above st> : 'I curt on
March 8. r.'Tl: otherwise :i default
will be antei.-,l aitainM you for the re-
lief dnai.'!''i ,., : complaint 8r
letltton.
Thla noti -i;.11 '" miMi-h-l once
ach week i'"i ii'in ..... u"\
i THE JEWISH Fl >l< 11 JAN
WITNESS mv hand and tin .,' il
-aid court ut .\l i.. m Florida on this
.3 day of Janu.irv. I!i74.
KU'H M(H IV r.KIVKK.l'.
Ae Clerk. Circuit Curt
Dadc County, Florida
|By A. J RIVA8
[lAs Deputy 'l.-rk
ii ircult Coui i Si-all
, li.lfo KO* K-'l
I N.vT. R'h Avenue
,anJ. Biornla 33128
I iiiibJTii Petitioner
en
101 2/1-1-15
NOTICE CF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
C'VIL ACTION NO M-Vfl
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
'N RE: THE MARRlAi IE I !'
v PLAZA
w-f.-.
I rdo PI VZA,
Il
IBP- \I!|M, pi \7 \
Columbus Av M
v.- t N
\.u V,,rk C ly. N Y '
Vnr ARE HEREBY NOT
,< action foi utlon of Mm
-laae ha been Hied ajra -
viii are rentiir. il to a '"v '
our wrttft ii defenses. If any, to it
Al BERT I CARRICAR "i: ll
orne.v for Petitioner, wh,
g VV 81 Av "ii' Ml i'i Plot -
m:: Phone N
the orutlnal wltl I
. above > led ut l on or
Wmh I, ".'74: otherwise i
will i.....ntered aoalnal you I
.. |. < demanded In the >nro alnl
on ,
Thli not..... shall be nubl he it
tor tout consecutive weeks
rEWISH PI IR'DIAN
W'Tnkss niv hand tt d
-.1 ourt at Mlnm Flot
lay ,,f Janua'V, 1974
: "i'|i \ 1:11 P BP1NKER
.\- Clerk. I'lr.ult Court
Dad* County, P'or
By W TYMIN8KI
At DePUl
Clreull Courl s.
-I IBRT I. CARRICARTB, ESQ.
7001 S W 81 Avenue
Miami. Florida J3143
Attorney for Petitioner
1/25 2/1-8-16
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 3ERV.CE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUC.'C'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
ClV'i- ACT.ON NO. ?4
I'tNERAL JURISDICTI
DIVIS'ON
ACTION FOR DISSOl I'TION
C r r A R R l G E
IX HE: THI UlRlAtJE I 'F

'
RES I lEXt'E rNKM '" "
thai an
hei I you anil
ii ,'',;, a <
your Wl
'
_ i \ nil. F
with thi i
hei
y.u

Rll I'll I
each ivei ui
THE FEW HAN
WITNESS '
, ,... Kt Minn ''
lai "i
RICH \\U P BRISKER
,\~ Cl< rk. Clrcu i' ui l
l adr 'ouni y.
By B. J i '
a Deputy i
I POUlt I I'I '
A'l.'lf" Koai l
' w
I"
r Pi
1 _-. 2 ---'-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICiAL CiRCl.T
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COl '.TV
pkobate division
e-:DBTE NO. 74.110
J. 3V. < UN PAfl < ER
! CREt- TOSS
. ;
-
v- u ...

:
I I .'ill
Count
. .. -
.
"i
c Court I
ho tint '
r or

uarj. a i'
Mil
F i -i ul
r Juiiu
BR. FiilEDMAN HNS (

i: Ird street
m ami Bt-aoh. 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLUCIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE CC..NTY
PR03te D.V 5ION
PROB*_: -H87
NOTICE OF INTENT 0\ TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRiB..
AND r NAL GE
..
our I
K
i
.
-

. i
.
,N THE CIRCUI- C0L3T Oc _WE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN -V.D FOR
DADE COL'NTV
PROBATE Olv;iON
PRODATE NO 74."
FRANK B DOWLIN 3
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
RE Bat
syiiki: -
11., .
r,, a and A 1 !' nr H.i\
i b i :.nriiv r l em
Vou
to preaa ni anj lalm* and di
I OU I'
: He of ESTHER SILVER
I i n......anl
County Judtret of D td Coui '
fiii the aami In tl
il m .-. 'i"- 7 i3 18
Statutes, ill" I the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Badi Coui ly. Flor-
da Ithln loui i lai month*
from the tin "' "'
en of, or thi
Buted at Miami, Pbirida. thla 21
lav of Januai v I' i
I8KAEI. SIL> I
Ai Admli
i- p-m puli Irat I..... ''
the ;.". day of Januars. I 'T4.
K\\ I'l'NK'i KRM I'
B> : RICHARIi : K Ri
Aii.,1 'iev for dmlnltrai r
rom H Mlai h- .,,.
IN the C'RCUIT COURT OF ^"E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCLIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.384
J. CWYNN PA3KE?
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
RE
; E R, FAI.K
Ii
To ,\i| '
1 I
I are hereby i
sent any da in
i u n i I
.
to of Dad 'ou
i ni
tme It
,\ di') In Sectli i
tatuti n their fflci Cun-
v Courthoui In l1
Ida, Ithln foui
ihi name
nt Miami, F i
nuar) A.D ":
SIDXE> '
Ai Executi r
Flral DUblli .....ii of ft
il 25 'lav ol Ja uarj I
SPARBER. ZEME1 R' N
' f.KiiN M-'ll \M' KA R P '
v men for ExecU'or
Bli ni loulevard
Florida :-
TiCC UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAtvlE Li
thai
he U l
'..--.' '
\
i
, Clerk o I : i '' o(

, i
! Ave
NOTICE UNDER KiCTITlCLS
N ME I
...
II
i.-l.EN

-
:
, n
notice "ii
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0=- THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CI^CU T
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 7^-^03
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREO.TORS
In RE: Estate of
ANNIE B REZEK.
To AlU'redltora and \ Peram Hny-
Ing Claims or Demands Hcali *\ Said
You'are hereb) notlfli
to present anj claims and rtenw
you ma> havi "
of ANNIE i: KKgEK. '
, of Dade County Florida, to tnj
rculi Jud..... Dade out ty. and
. :l. m, m dupllcat. Bnd M
on wil.'l In Se. tlon i 13 18, Florida
Statutes, in their ofl cea ll Ihi Coun-
Courthouae In Dad. County, Flor-
within f->ur .a endnr months
in ihe time of the flral PUB "'""
hereof, or the same will be barred.
-,, Miami, Florida, this 23rd
da> of January. A D IM4
K1KT \\i:i I ISH
As Executor
Flrsl publication of thla lujtti.....i
ll 26 daj of January, *<*
Kl'RT W'ELl ISH. Atl 'rni l al law
Att.'i ney i"r
Batata ol Annl< ': Rexek D;
|.;i Aimer:., Avenue Suit 2 ;-E
c.ral Qables, Fl Ids I
NOTICE Or ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Oc THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVIS'ON
Civil Action No. 74-??93
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriae-
moi vn c tmncR. vrire.
inIKI'S DRIER, He-
rn ROGERS nRlE I
M i'"!'
,,,!" uV
thai a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
>a been filed ami i I you and
0py ol
your ntien defenses, ai to 11
on HAROLD SHAPIRO, attornej
f,ir p, tltioner wh e ...i',"
927 I in, "'tt Road, tm
Plorlua, and I rteinal
the elerk
. u ,', re I-''- u in ... 19H.
.therwtae B detaull will be
you for tl landed
;,, the ninla i I or Petition
This notice shall be published once
K-eek for four eo..... ul ye wi
In THE JEWISH FLORID4AN,
WITNESS my hand and ihe seal
a,- at Miami FlorMa, on tins
of January, I7J____
RICHARD P BRIr
C erk. "ircuii i' iur1
I >ade Ci unts rldn
By I. SNETE1
f>nutv Clerk
Circuit C"UH Seal)
HARt'l.K SHAPIRO
917 I.in. oln R ''"
Ml ui Be ii 'i i I3U
A.,.v ,rp.t,r..er )/;jj|| (.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORICA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO 74.16n8
GENERA'- JL'RISDtCTION
DIV'SION
ACTION FOR D'SSO! UTION
OF MARRIAGE
1 ^ RE: TH K .\i.vul'.I "
y vi:t \ RAMi N*A OAl s

EGOS
Rmk
TO ri Balleatos
P.i Box ii '
I -.....
['nil ii City, N'ew "
m ,| ARE HEI !BV VOTIFIETl
ictloi for 1.....ii
,l-,. has been filed aarainal you
in quired to ser> e a
\i,ur written defen es, any to 41
ii Adolfo Koai Eai u
i whose nddi.....
X \v. 12th Avenue, Ml iml i" I
and file th.- orla na
.. ih, above stj l< ,l ui: oi or be-
March I. 1874: otherwise '
'ault wi'i be entered in nsl
Hi :' il. manded ii th.....molalnt
> netltlon
This i.....e shall be nubllhed
..uli w,e'. for f"iir conae ui a eks
In THF JEWISH I"' '""11 VN
WITNESS mi hand and 'hi I '
said eourl al M' mi. Florida on this
18 il.iv of .Tan 1874
|-'i|l M'l- P 't'"N
A- i lerk '"' ., '
I el.- County Fl
B> B .' FY
As Deputy CIi
nit Courl Se,r
Koi i .i
s'. ni I Boat, inn. P A.
1 N \V 12th Avenue
m- iml, i"!., SS12
,rney for Petltli
i.t
\t THE C'RCL CF "-E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
B A B i >' O \
PRCBAT= NO ^4.96
NOTICE TO Ce.ED'TORS
- HI
-
::-


. i you may !ib\ aainl
ALBERT Si HV1 M VN
lade i inty. P
he Circuit l' ''- -
I file thi i '' '
vlded in S, 6. Florida
Stntuti 4- -
i uil
"t
in of the fir*
or the sai
nl Mi: ml
r Januar: \ '
JEAN -
\- Exi
I .. pub notice en
"i
VN
ix
:u Una-.
''' '' .....
IN THE CIRCUI"" CDURT CF TE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIPCL:T
CF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO "" ""-C
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of
El SEBU UARCIA
'- '
Ti \ II Creditors ai 1 Ml Pi -son!
, mii or i ,ei tnds Aaainst S i
Estate: .
, u are hen by notified and n
ant an; la ms and di
v ..ii may hav aanlnsl II
i| BCSEBU B vi:i': \
Bti ol Dade i oui ts Fl.....la to the
i 'in uit Judaes ol Dadi Count: I
he -..ii. dunlii ate a
-, i Id, .1 In Se, "38.18. 1
Statute thi In the i '-.ir -
. i :ourtl !-. In D "le 'ounty, Plor-
,!.i within (tour alendar
from 11 n f thi .......ui
or the same will be I
F led a l Miami Flnrl la this l
Mil.. I A i
ROBERT H THOM V9
\ '. ra tot
on
j i uai > '"74
i THi MAS
I
\ H 18th Avenue
PI .,;,!., (
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0<= T"E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF pi no'r.4 IV AVQ FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRORATF C'V'SION
PROBATE NO 74.'75
(Judo* Parker'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In re Estate "f
ii l-i BN V MU.
. k i HEI EN SHEPTIN
. ... ,1
I editors and A i < H'
ri Cla mi "i i warn Ii l
Estate
You are hereby not I muired
'.. nresenl any claims
which von may have aas n*1 '''......
,i.. of HEI i:n VAHL '
SHEPTIN ,!.....,i-"l I
i "mii -\. piorida. t" thi CIi all Judsres
le i' ii t v, and I
'u'i' cai and .,* i rav de i In
I the '' ii' '' i.- ""ii.....
......untj i'
'i.,: months from the I i
BUbllcatloi r tl
v h barred
i t Mlai
Januan \ B
i none* n
he ::" 'l..' i Jai uarj I
N W,"Y SAM1
v. vdminlati itrlx
r i. Bl '" IMBERO
JLttoraey for Admlnlatratrlx
717 Sevho:.I Huildins;
Miami. Florid.
N the C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 74.360
GEORGE E. SCHU'-TZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
:.'- \ M BlNBBRa
. .,- '.I
- v" 1 'redlu ra and All Pi 1 -
1 Claims or 1 r. u '- \- 8 "l
Estate ,
,"U are hen '
, ind dem
. ,. 1
RITA WEINUER I
1 ',,,!. ,' ,u.," Fl la th*
r Judges ol I iade C01 I
the .ni n 'lu a- pro-
s... tli 11 T1' PI r d 1 St at.
Ii Counts
ui 1 .. ,-"..' th*
ma of the I
al Miami Florida thla 17
lay of Jan., \ i> "'
BBR
NATALIE W ETNBERQ
... .
loa .f 1I1 tloa on
I, v of Januarv
g| ARBBR. ZEMEI ROSKIN.
IRONNEA AM' KAItP PA.
101 N irth Blacayne Boulevard
horMa J3U2
1/^5 2/ I


rage 14-0
Page 16-B
* itmiat n^rHtor
Friday. January 25, \
Finest Quality Obtainable is at Food Fair
WHERE THE VARIETY IS GREAT & THE PRICES REASONABLE!
| SAVE 3 WAYSLHONEST VALUES'..BONUS SPECIALS I..PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 14 caVs ? BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 18
P.P. BRAND 100% FLORIDA
ORANGE
JUICE
PERSONAL SIZE BARS
IVORY
SOAP
14
FROZEN
^ 6-OZ.
CAN
PKG.
OF 4
BARS
29
UMIT 4 CANS PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S 7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
mnmn
LIMIT ONE PKG..OF 4 BARS. PIEASE WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
r
P.P. BRAND ALL FLAVORS
ICE CREAM
ICE MILK
E CONT PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR
T?T170TT?T77T7T?T7IT7rT?
HALF
GAL.
ori Vft 111 Wmsim. cont.
LIMIT ONE CONT PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF J7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
r
r
NOW WE IDENTIFY FOR YOU THE SECTION OF THE ANIMAL FROM WHICH THE MEAT CAME
THE CUTS ARE THE SAME. ONLY ..THE NAMES HAVE BEEN CHANGED.
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK ^ ^
Blade Roast 995
FORMERLY CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK US CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Under Blade Pot Roast L.$139 Shoulder Steak Boneless l.s179
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST EORMIRtY LONDON BROIL
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK (BONELESS) <4bHA.A
SHOULDER POT ROAST l69
FORMERLY CROSSRIB ROAST
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRAOE A
FRYER PARTS
WHOll (ASM WIIH till
WMOll IICI
THIGHS OIUMtllCKS
89
FRESH
LB. ,CE0
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER QTRS.
LEG OR BREAST f 4f%C FB|S
QUARTERS SU^1
IB
ICED
ALL FLAVORS
P.P.Brand Sodas 10
12-OZ.
CANS
CONTADINA
Stewed Tomatoes S %B 89c
DELICIOUS
Del Monte Orange ML..3SF 29c
NABISCO
Premium Salfines ...JS 49c
COMSTOCK
Apple Pie Filling S 49c
COMSTOCK
Cherry Pie Filling 67e
MAIN OR SELF RISING
Pillsbury Flour fc-G 95c
ALL FLAVORS
Borden's Yogurt
____ 8-OZ.
........W CUPS
(USE LIKE SOUR CREAM]
(UC LIKE 9WK Utm| Jfc.il
Friendship Sour Treat cow. 39
DELICIOUS
Flo-Sun Orange Juice 3 %& 89c
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Alps Sliced Swiss Cheese V& 63c
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or Bologna )$& 'r1
iBLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE
FLOUNDER
PP IffANL
r r iRAUk
Cream Cheese2
J-OZ
PKCS
1 -LB
CUP
mh pat ran
Les Cal Cottage Cheese
*9H FAT FREE
Power 99 Low Fat Milk HSUl
HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER
Franks or Knocks !*ff $1"
35
55'
P 75'
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS.
wamdenAul
ALL BAKED GOODS MADE WITH
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING.
AtC OVEN FRESH
89
FRESH
CAUGHT
FRESHLY SLICED
Kingfish Steaks u
LB.
ROLLS
PKG.
OF 12
49
P P BRAND
100% Whole Wheat Bread tift 37c
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES IFFICTIVI THRU SUN.. JAN.27th
AT Alt FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE
FOR FINE NAME BRAND GIFTS I
SLICING
TOMATOES


39
c
LB.
FIRM
RIPE
FLORIDA WHITE
Seedless Grapefruit 5 & 69
BEST FOR BAKING _
Rome Beauty Apples 3 bag 69
FOR SALADS
Endive or Escarole...............head 23:
LOW IN CALORIES _
Celery Hearts..................2 JS 35c
FLORIDA THIN SKIN JUICE
ORANGES
10-49*
SPARETIME FROZEN CHICKEN OR
Meat Pot Pies
6-OZ.
PKCS.
ORE-IDA FROZEN
Chopped Onions 29c
FROZEN
Sara Lee Orange Cake !% 9SC
BURNY BROTHERS FROZEN __
Cinnamon Streussel Cake'^7 75:
NEW YORK FROZEN
Garlic Bread J&. 65e
WEIGHT WATCHER S FROZEN .,,
Turkey Dinner
l-LB 1l
PKG
SAVE 11'-REFRESHING BEER
Old Milwaukee
12-02
POP-TOP
CANS
/
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTEIS
ALL LUNCH MEATS I CHEESE SLICED TO ORDE
AMERICAN KOSNIR
Skinless Franks
FAMILY
FAVORITE
LEAN
$139
LB.
|
i
WI MSERV THE WONT TO UMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO. PfAlEJ*. NOT RESPONSIVE FOR TYPOC^^'J^
Cooked Corned Beef QUf."T" 79
BC HARD OR -
Rath's Genoa Salami QUuT" 79
AUGUST BROTHER S LARGE (PKG OF 6) Mt\:
Egg or Onion Rolls ..W **
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN _-,
Alps Swiss Cheese W
Freshly Smoked Sable $14>


^Jewish Meridian
1
Miami, Florida Friday, January 25, 1974
Section C
r%^
'Deceit No. 1 Issue,' Stone Says
Secretary of State Sen. Richard
B. Stone.candidate for the United
States Senate seat now occupied by
Sen. Edward Gurney, declared
Wednesday that dollar debasement
at home, and dollar diplomacy
abroad, government secrecy, con-
cealment and deceit "'have brought
this country to the brink of moral
and economic bankruptcy."
This is the number one Issue to-
day, he said. This Issue is not big-
ger than a bread box"it is the
bread box. and it lies directly at
the closed doois of the White
Hotu
STONE SAID that 'when Rich-
ard Nixon took office in January,
1969. the money supply in this
country was $190 billion dollars.
By late last summer, more than
four years later, it stood at S258
billion dollars.
'These figures mean that the
Republican administration has
been printing $2 million dollars
an hour since that time. The re-
sult is not only that a dollar isn't
worth a dollar but you need more
of these inflated dollars every
time you make a purchase. This
debasement of the dollar is par
ticuiarly cruel on the elderly and
others on fixed incomes.
'There is something terribly
wrong when, in the richest coun-
try in the world, a dollar may soon
only buy a loaf of bread or a gal-
lon of gasoline," Stone declared,
adding:
"1 shall wage my campaign on
the conviction that the people of
Florida have the will to act to
restore this nation to moral and
economic health: to restore Amer-
ica to its rightful place among the
free nations ot the world."
SfCRfTARY STONE
THE PEOPLE of Florida, he
said, the people of America, have
the patriotism and will power to
face and answer the great political
questions before us now. But the
present national government
doesn't.
"The people know the difference
between right and wrong. They
can. by their votes, stem the tide
of secrecy, concealment from the
highest levels of government Peo-
ple lack confidence in government
because they are not allowed to
make decisions.
"But decisions can only be made
if the truth is known, if people
know their choices. I will not play-
hide and seek with issues in this
campaign."
Stone promised to face each issue.
"I will offer my answers and solu-
tions. And. if I don't know the
answer I'll be the first to say so
and the first to find out the an-
swer. As it was when I ran for
Secretary of State my campaign
for the Senate will be the same in
all sixty seven counties of Florida.
"My entire public life in Flor-
ida has been chclicated to open
government, of "letting the sun-
?hine in" to end the clouds of
doubt and suspicion. I don't be-
lieve in secret government. To
prove my point I removed the
doors from my office as your Sec-
retary of State to let the people
and the sunshine in.
"AS YOUR United States Sena-
tor, I'll lead the fight in Washing-
ton to make open, candid govern-
ment a national policy.
"Open government requires open
campaigns and open elections. I
Continued on Page 6-C
!
^_ ,1.
M*^ jrfU w M
"j* ..
Bella Ulman, a children's nurse, left Riga for Israel in
August, 1971, with the promise from Soviet officials that her
son Mischa, now 28, would be allowed to join her in "three
or four months." When the time stretched out she came to
the U.S. to enlist support. Suddenly, just before the Yom
Kippur War, his visa was granted, and he arrived in Israel
while the War was in progress. Mrs. Ulman's appeal in the
U.S. was sponsored by Hadassah and the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
Schoenbrun Team of Speakers
To Be Presented By Technion
Norman J. Kasser and Mrs. Mil- Florida, have announced plans for
ton Sirkin, leaders of the Amer- a unique event, to be held Tues-
ican Society for Technion in South day, Feb. 5, at the Doral-On-The-
Ocean Hotel, under the sponsor-
ship of the South Florida Chapter
and the Southern Region of Wom-
en's Division of the Society.
Arrangements have been made
to bring a team composed of three
prominently known authors, news
commentators and spokesmen for
Israel.
Heading the group will be David
Schoenbrun, who will share the
program with his daughter, Lucy
Szekely, recently returned from
Israel with a report on the post-
j tion of youth, and his son-in-law,
Robert, an economist, discussing
Israel's future fiscal policy in the
light of recent hostilities.
All three speakers recently col-
laborated on a wonderful new
book, "The New Israelis." The pro-
gram has been designed to be in-
formative as well as compact. For
further details contact the office
of the American Society for Tech-
nion.
DAVID SCHOtHBKUN
wSav-a-Life Luncheon' Planned By
Robyn Tubin Chapter, City of Hope
Robyn Tubin Chapter and Point
East Guild, a chartered and sup-
porting chapter of the City of
Hope, will hold their annual "Sav-
A-Life Luncheon" Saturday, Feb.
2, at noon in the Pompeii Room of
the Eden Roc Hotel under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Allan Niren-
berg and her mother, Mrs. Max
Tobias.
An outstanding afternoon has
been arranged for members and
friends, according to Mrs. Allan
Wagner, president.
Buddy Walker, master of cere-
monies, has arranged headlining
entertainment. Guest speaker will
be Sen. Jerry Thomas, former
president of the Florida State
Senate.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Tobias, volun-
teers who have gone all out in
their efforts on behalf of the free
and non-sectarian medical and
research center, will be the hon-
orees. There will also be many
valuable door prizes.
This luncheon is the most im-
portant fund-raising project for
the year. Proceeds are used to sup-
port patient care, research and
education at the Pilot Medical Ceo-.
ter..
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


rage 14-fl
Page 2-C
+Jen>$r fhrlttir
Friday, January 25, 1974
Movement Mounts-Jachson-for-President
By JOSEPH A! SOP
WASHINGTH N Possible
members of u Jackson-for-1
dent Committee .>:"< 1
:"_ passed in revh w by Sen.
Henry Jackson ol w
The committee's formati
be annoiniiv ; befoi 1 this
end
But Con Presi-
dent are getting to be a dime a
0. There is other moi
pori;i
son
IN THE opinion *>.' :i v
series of canny D
ers rec I queried, Sen. Jack-
son is now the 11 front runnel
in the contest for the Dsmocral
nomination This is because the
party's n >w it
what tl ays wanted from
Jackson plain proof that h
both known 1 I admired by the
mass "i voters.
For mo>t politicians tl
$90M0 Grant To
The I nited Fund
For Elderly
The United Fund's Plan;
vision has been granted S9*1
by the State Division on Ag
for developing a comprehensive
program to provide services to
er people in Dade and Mor.roe
Counties.
The County Manager's Office of
Metro Dade, Monroe County De-
velopmenl Office, the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation. Catholic
Charities, and other private asen- -
cies working with t.'ie elderly, are
jointly participating in ttua project
to obtain maximum benefits for
the older residents.
As coordinator of the programs
for the aged, the United Fund's
Planning Division will assess '.he
needs of the elderly, set priorities
for allocation-, devise evaluath
tools lor existing programs, and
1 duplication of prog ams cur
rently in operation.
Dr. Horowitz
To Inaugurate
Lee tare Series
Sunday at 8 p.m., Dr. Euger.e B.
Borowitz. guest lecturer. Professor
of Jewish Thought-Hebreu I'nion
College-Jewish Institute n.' Reli-
gion, will inaugurate the annual
Charles Doppelt Memorial I.e^ures
at Temple Beth El. Hollywood. He
will speak on "Four View of Be-
ing Jewish: Roth. Malamud. Bel
low. Wiesel."
Dr. Borowitz is founder and
editor of "Sh'ma. a Journal of
Jewish Responsibility He serves
as president of the Jewish Book
Council of America.
There will be no admissioi.
chargf but reservations will have
to be made in advance a! the tem-
ple office.
Leo Martin New
President Of
Furniture Assn.
Leo Martin, head of Mia:;
Pompeii Casual Furniture Co., was
elected the twenty-first president
of the Florida Association of Fur
niture Manufacturers.
The association was formed in
1953 to promote the sale of Flor-
ida made furniture nationally
Other South Floridians elected
are Arthur Schaffel, vies presi-
dent; Barrett Cunningham, treaj
urer, and John "Doc" Romine. sec
letary.
Directors include Betsey Alexan
dei. Harold Beck. Lloyd RoU
David Parker, and Greta Rasee-1.
Dramatic l*r**M*n4atioii
B'nai B'rith Miami Beach I.odfie
No. 1591 will meet Monday at 7 3t
p.m. at the American Savings. Lin-
coln and Alton Rds. Program for
the evening will feature Henry |
Howard in a dramatic presentation. |
in the fame, the pollers' verdict;
won itter.
Jack-,m. however, it was
fearfull) dam

ters had tu vr even I
of him. Hence, it m is
that b >th 1 [e Gallup and
Louis Harris have begun t<
an altogether different story.
THE it \KRIS Survej has
shown Jackson running
1 Pti nt
I Ford than th< bes 1
D S
Kennedy of Massacl
Evei
f the Union ha:
further beei
Jackson people, of course) that
the senator has part;.
strength with tv roups
recently h m isl Demo-
n the
prosperous suburban voters
THE 1 NERGY crisis and the
r cent Middl East v ar have
'. this ra li
in Jai irtunes Mi n
more people n w see h
11 an 10 : nt to
and th to
. .nit. h n '" was
far from fashion.
lucres '
acros

'
iti
L'i ntly. the 1
I
son i

.1."
1 Jack fi
nainl
\ tnan lus th
tor's si
BIT VIETNAM
it. A 1 who
studies th I VOt -
of man;

point is also
taking I le Demo
cratic Pi rty.
And th ...
the :
bert Strauss,
ter<
' 1072 -.:.

son had 1
lab -s. let'
the \f:.
1
th '
it
Vtayoi R chard
11. '.',
,. days, he v.
' .
BIT Till',
politics
old da Even after th
Dothii
except thai Ji >
son has n >w b ime the m
i' it for 1 'ne who wants

In th som -v hat unlikely 1 1
h : al-
But it is a severe handuap f0.
Kennedy that the politician*
c iche about him is ju-
site of the former cliche about
Jack-
I course Teddy Kennedy car
ination any tin
asks for it but he cat
1; ted."
KENNEDY HAS been
!. too, by the p 1
- -m of proportional n
n of primary coi '
V I ike-all woul i
the Massachusetts -
mui ii n tt -.
Hence, the alternative
Jad thai the politj
talk h iut as often is
is the relative n
nd attractive Sen '
of Texas.
In reality, Dent-' -
more conservative
But he shrewdly 1
the Democratic left-wine bj
c votes.
'; 1 no one is any longer
ip' Jack-.,;-, can't '-v-1
iate I." except In on ; -
Th rn Washingl
inlty keep- n r
this But then, this 1 'j
rs said 1 v. '-. tl
s- John F
aim >- the eve
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 t.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday 11*0 a.m. to 5 p.
p.m.


Friday, January 25, 1974
^JenlstfhrkHar
Page 3-C


We have only 8 condominiums left for immed-
iate occupancy on. our adult private islan
Fort Lauderdaie. Our 1 and 2 bedroom apart-
ments come with swimming pools, tennis
courts, pitch & putt golf, security, qujet and
privacy. Residences priced from just 5>28, jUU.
If you want one. call us.
river raaEH
Call between 10 AM and 5 PM, please.
This is not intended to be a full statement as to River Reach.
cor complete details refer to condominium documents available to purchaser.


10-B
'-age im
_^. m y m n* muut'
inuuy. juiiuujy'
Heathrow Alert on for Terrorists;
L.A. Girl Arrested in Sieff Attack
Dr. Joseph Kaminetsky To Speak At
Fourth Annual Scholarship Dinner
LONDON 'JTA) Heath-
row and all other airports
throughout Britain were on a spe-
cial alert following Scotland Yard
reports of Arabs on the loose in
Europe seeking new terrorist tar-
gets.
According to reports, security
authorities now have a list con-
taining 30 name* of terrorists
who may be trying to pass
through London or get into the
country intent on attacking prom-
inent Jews.
The list b being kept a
secret but airline officials have
been informed and told to w.
for the nam. -
POLICE AU
that !'- be
traveling or. fals
a
A ti

si I

clo-
Dec. 29 arm
ar.r! ammunitions has been l.nk-"l
to the
J ,-
h
'
girl and
ing
station, a Scotland Yard

HE SAID 'he link bet*
- -
the authorities were -
more sts Acci i
to the spokesman, it has not ben
nether the five det
ted or chat
y to commit vio-
Theo In Concert At
Beth David
Theodore Bikel will offer a
musical program Sunday starting
at 8 p.m. at Beth David Congn a-
tion accoiding to Jules and Terry
Baydan. adult education chairmen.
Founder of the Newport Folk
Festival, Bikel has appeared on
sta-' a and television. H- is
a folk singer, guitarist, author, lec-
turer and raconteur.
Tickets may be purcha-ed at the
r on the evening of the per-
in advance at Sound
of Music and the Heritage Ho .
Gala Preivew Of
Israeli Musical
For Brandeis U
The Greater Miami Chapter.
Brandeis University, National
Women's CommitUo, will mark
Brandeis University's recent 25th
anniversary irith a gala preview
ol the film Kazablan" T.:i.
Feb. 14, at 8 p.m. at the Cari'b
Theatre.
The Israeli made musical with
an Israeli cast is in Engiish.
Fiom the beginning of Brandeis
University the support of its library
has been undertaken as a volun-
tary responsibility by the National
Women's Committee. There are
chapters in almost even, city in
the country, and through study
groups, lectures and social proj-
ects, the groups also make an im-
portant contribution to the cultural
and educational life of their com-
munities.
The Greater Miami Chapter is
planning its annual Spring Book
Sale and would welcome any con-
tribution at book*.
The girl was described as a
teen-ager who landed at Heath-
row from Los Angeles After leav-
ing passport control, she was
stopped by police who found
guns and more than 160 rounds
of ammunition in her suitcase.
A man she tried to contact on
leaving the airport was also de-
tained.
Meanwhile. Sieff who was shot
by an unidentified, hooded as-
sailant, was able for the fir-t
time on Jan 3 to give a tele-
Sp .- from
his hospital be I be said he had
tj to ob-
serve

was that he was in Middlesex
Hospital.
ASKED WHETHER the attack
would make any difference to
the activities of Zionists in this
countrv he replied firmly: "Not
at all. "not at all Asked whether
it would make any difference to
hi< Zionist activities, he replied:
"Of course not."
It was stated by Sieffs doctors
that his life was saved by the
miraculous fact that the bullet
hit his teeth *nd met resistance.
They also said that he may be
within a week or so. S f'
pn .der.t cf Marks and
nd an active and lead-
in Britain.
The Yeshiva Day School in
North Miami Beach is holding its
fourth annual scholarship dinnei
at the Forte Towers in Miami
Beach Sundaj at o:30 p.m.
The guest speaker will be rab
bink scholar and educator, Dr.
Joseph Kaminetsky. national direc
tor of Torah L "Mesorah Dr Kami
not dry is the founder of the net-
.voik of Jewish day schools which,
ike the Yeshiva Day School, be
long to Torah L'Mesorah.
The dinner will honor Mr and
Mrs. Joseph Margulius. Mr Mar
gulius is a philanthropist of world
repute and is listed in "Who's Who
in Canada. '
"The dinner." explains Barry
Of the -'
"is our primar} means of CO
ing funds foi students
parents are unable to send them
to Yeshiva. It is a unique op
portunity for the entire Jewish
community to help give the-,
Jr. n a Jewish education.'
Chairman of the dinner is Joseph
Uexander. Dr. and Mrs. A.v.n
Stein will serve as honoran
men and Rabbi Stanley' Weiss
principal, will lead the ce'ren
Appleton 1st Turf Stakes
uiiitstream Paik swings in)
first full week of its 1974 meet
with the S30.000 Appleton I
Up topping the Saturda\
The 23rd running of the Ap|. ,
.vill mark the first stake.- of
over Gulfstream'i
I turf coursi

Financing guaranteed to qualified bmers-
as much as 90r
It's a beautiful new way to live!
Mith trees, smooth lawns, bubbling fountains .- itskie)ourdoi
tcaped green areas all around you A ncighh> tune stretching lo the
horizon \ nearbv ake. as well. All addin. to the of 1 ndomi
mum in the Par., So much for v. Iitile-onlv at Fountains ol Pompano
More good living for less money!
More iving space *ith feature* like eat-in kitchens master suites with private
Ajik m closet, private dressing room Screened Ha conies-tome acces
sible from both bedroom and living room ( f 4 floor plan- with I or 2 bed
rooms, with a- mans as 2 bath-'
More fun space outdoors! *
For each phase, (here will be provided a hie iwimming pool, a lighted tennis court,
exercise rooms, saunas. shuffleboarJs ar.J biHiarrJi Even an auditorium for shows,
meetings and social events'
You don't real I > need a car! L \~+*% T
Pomp^o Ikxk tU>fW. lvo,
:.' j.IJt.. hc.ir.l -,
---------j-----..,.,,.., v-vp|/iii, ..'lilt lJ\: Illcmov-
es. v-nerevcr Regular and frequent ^hedulcs-no charge' ThinW what voull
ave on gas. insurance. maintenance-
RccfohM NiUmp ,N,rtiic Itj-eJ Ixilmt
,%
fountains
4500 N.W. 9th Avt. Poanpaaw, Florida 33AM
K Broward 781-5780, Da* 945-4976
L. .iTsii m?"-----'> J
wrwn d.os a eck
enuc.
H
~:-.-:


Friday, January 25, 1974
+Jewisf? FfcrMi&r
Page 5-
. : HI II. "kit'



f
How to buy a nice
home near Dadeland
for under $50,000.
Two minutes from Jordan Marsh,
just across the Palmetto, we're
building townhouses that offer a lot
more than most houses.
More conveniences, more luxury,
more freedom, more living.
And they start at $44,500 for
two bedrooms.
Including air conditioning,
wall-to-wall shag carpeting, deluxe
Westinghouse kitchens, washers, and
dryers.
Three bedrooms from $46,500.
Here's what you get. And don t
get.
Individuality. Our townhouses
are multi-level. Each section faces a
different way, and has a different
number of units.
Spaciousness. Much bigger
rooms than other townhouses. You
can keep all your furniture.
Like living in a village. Every
townhouse overlooks
green grass and shade trees. Has
its own private, walled patio.
You'll walk to a little shopping center
on winding paths.
Things to do. You can give
parties, play billiards, meet friends in
the beautiful community center.
Swim in one of our heated pools.
Play tennis or handball on some
of the best courts in Dade County.
No maintenance. We cut the
grass, take care of landscaping,
exterior painting, for a small
monthly fee.
To see how much house a town-
house can give you, take Kendall
Drive to S.W. 79th Ave. N
KJ
KINGS CREEK VILLAGE
NORTH KEN3ALL OR.
rw.
I
Kings Creek Village.
Our townhouses are a lot more house
than most houses.
/


raqe u-a

page 6-C
+JeistnorHiir
Friday,. January 25, 1974
'Deceit No. 1 Issue,' Stone Says
Tifereth Israel Marks 25 Years
Continued fMu Pane 1-C
promised the people of Florida
some four years ago campaign re-
forms and an independent elec-
tions commission to insure that
elections were won at the polls and
not bought in a backroom.
"I kept that promise. 1 want to
see the same system in Washing-
ton to insure the same honesty
and fairness in all elections
throughout this country."
During his public life. Stone de-
clared. "I have not maintained
booster clubs or established private
corporations to channel funds. 1
will not need the clubs or coipora-
iions in (his campaign for the
Senate or when I am a Senator.
"Although Florida"s "resign to
run' law. which 1 sponsored in
1970. does not apply to me in this
election, 1 shall resign as Secre-
tary of State when I file my qual-
ifying papers during the period
set by law.
"From this day forward I shall
divorce my office from my cam
paign. I will personally pay all of
my travel expenses beginning now
even though the travel is on of-
ficial state business. Two members
of my staff are resigning today to
open a campaign office in Tallahas-
see.
"I will accept no contributions
Dade and Broward JW VA
Plan Varied Weekly Events
The activities of the Jewish War
Veterans, Department of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary for Dade and
Broward Counties are:
Murray Solomon 243: A ward
party at the Veterans Administra-
tion Hospital will be held Satur-
day evening.
Abe Horrowitz 412: Department
president Shirley A. Tragash will
make her official visit '1 nursday,
Jan. 31. at 8 p.m. at the Post Build-
ing. North Miami Beach. A paid-up
membership party will be held the
same evening and new members
will be obligated by Mrs. Tragash.
Past national president Rose
Schorr and national insurance
chairman were to be guest speakers
at the auxiliary's regular meeting
Thursday at 8 p.m. at the Post
Building.
Harry H. Cohen 723: Ruth
Frank, senior citizen chairman, ac-
companied by Lillian Kevoe, aux-
iliary president, Ann Stone and
Ruth Spiegel, will direct games
for the residents of the Miami
Beach Jewish Home for the Aged
Sunday afternoon. A social mi
ing will be held Sunday at 8 p.m..
at the Washington .Federal, I US
Normandy Dr. Thursday afternoon.
Jar.. 31, Ruth Spiegel, hospital
chairman. Mrs Kevoe, Harriet
Levin and Sara Tillman will serv-
ice the telecart at the VA Hospi-
tal.
South Dade 778: A wine and
cheese tasting party will be held
Saturday at 8:30 p.m. at the home
of Sandi Simon, 6640 SW 104th St.
BBW Councils
Slate Luncheon
B'nai B'rith Women. South Flor
ida Council*, has slated its annual
luncheon for Thursday noon, Jan.
31, in the Eden Roc Hotel. Funds
raised go towards the many BBW
philanthropies.
Entertainment for the afternoon
will feature Lou Shor, comedian,
and George Bolotin, accordionist.
Mrs. Milton Sands is in charge
of resei vations.
AJCong. Holly-Dale
Plans Open Meeting
Holly-Dale Chapter, Women's Di-
vision. American Jewish Congress.
will have an open meeting Men-
lay at 12:30 p.m. in the Galahad
South, Hollywood.
The program will feature a film
on the Louise Waterman Wise
Hostel in Israel dedicated to the
Youth of Israel Mrs. Mary Strauss,
who recently returned fiom Israel.
will report on her trip there.
Blood Bank Drive In N.Miami Beach
Residents of the North Dade
community are being called upon
to donate a pint of blood in an
effort to build up the Community
Blood Bank of North Miami Beach
according to Blood Bank president.
Judge Martin P. Shachat.
Date for the drive is Sunday,
Feb. 3, from 8 to 1 p.m. at the
Victory Park Civic Center Audit
torium, 17017 NE 19th Ave.
There will be gifts for donors
and a complimentary breakfast.
Sponsors are the members and of-
ficers of the North Miami Beach
Property Owners Assoe.
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.
VtfKMDCX
J
from any business regulated by the
Office of Secretary ol State
not accept more than $3,000 in
contributions from any one person
even though State law provides for
S9.000. I will continue to file my I
net worth jl lU ar.J my pint ,
income tax return."
T .'triple Tifereth Israel, conser-
tempie at 6500 N. Miami
Ave., is marking its 25th anniver-
sarj this year.
|Jree encumbrance-, the temple
has a special me fund which
makes it possible to offer free re-
,'igious education including Bar
and Bis Mitsvah prpira'.ions.
RaSbi Maurice Klein \% in
charge of the temple's educational
system and Hyman Sootin is the
director of the Sunday School.
Mjrio Offner is temp!? president.'
The congregation offers a varied
social program under the direction
of its Men's Club and Sisterhood
and has an active Young Judea
movement for its young people.
Miami Turf has it all.
Condominiums. Boating. Fishing
Swimming. Golf .Tennis.
Luxury. Location. Shopping Mall.
And mortgage money.
Anything else? Come and ask.
N.W, 215 Street (County Line Roadl just west of U.S 441
Miami, Florida 53169
Phone Miami (305) 652-2950. Broward (305) 525-4377
If You Built 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 Call It?
HOLLVBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing. If you want recreation If you need relaxation
Then come lo Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like you demand
a lot of a place to live.
u ..See ^nama?our informa,ion cen,er *mode,s anv day from 30 m 5- 30.
Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd. *"**mmm*
~ 1!,2,bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, 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 taxes and utilities.)
Information center and models
open every day from 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 96V6210
Ft. laud. 525-6544, Miami 624-U36
Address. Hollywood Btvd at Douglas Rd
Mailing Address: 900 Holfy brook Drive,
Pembroke Pines, FL 33025.
Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangunans.
Appliances by +4vtplni-


Friday, January 25, 1974
+Jfni Pcge 7-C
Heaven is closer
than you think.
Introducing Coral Pine
in Coral Springs:
From $23,740
CORAL PINE
at CORAL
SPRINGS
For all of ycu who've heard that Coral Spring*
is a fantastic place to live-but think it's located
somewhere upstatehere's the good news:
Coral Springs is in the Fort Lauderdale country-
side, only 5 miles north of Commercial Boulevard!
In other words, Coral Springs is right here, it's
.close enough to be convenient to everything good
on the Gold Coast, yet far enough to be quiet and
clean. All you've heard about Coral Springs is true;
it's a heavenly place to live.
And right at the heart cf Cera'. Springs is Coral
Pine, a little slice cf heaven.
Coral Pine Condominium, where ycu can walk
to tennis, to a pair of championship golf courses, to
a fishing stream on the property itself. Where a car
8500 Weit Simple Road, Coral Spring*,
In Broward. call 752-1770; In Dada, 944-6800. Or write
isn't important, because buses will take you to the
famous Pcmpano Fashion Squareor the Lauder-
hill Mallany hour of the day. Where you're with-
in walking distance of shops, schools, places of
worship.
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for our colorful brochure.


10-E
rage 14-d
'page %iiz
^JmistifhrAMar
Friday. January 25, I974
Psychedelic Drug Users Deluded
With Possible 'Minute-Made' God
Fv Snerinl R">ort
Psychedelic drug users delude
themselves with the possibility
of an "instant revelation or with
a minute-made God,'* according
to Dr. Mrnachem M. Braver,
chairman of the Department of
Jewish Education at Yeshiva's
Ferkauf Graduate School of Hu-
manities and Social Sciences, and
consulting psychologist at the
university.
Dr. Brayer's views are present
ed in a monograph. ""Psychedelic
Drugs and Religious Conscious-
ness.'" just published by the Na-
tional Council of Young Israel.
"THE NEW phenomena called
psychedelia, the religious experi-
ence via drugs." writes Dr.
Braver, "cannot be more than a
spiritual hallucination or a poor
mystical ersatz experience. True.
there mav be an awakening of
deeper religiousness for those
who have already established re-
ligious Yorbilder. or images, but
psychedelic drugs can never
change an atheist into a religion-
ist, or a non-beiiever into a has-
sid."
However. Dr. Braver said that
psychedelic.* be the object of scientific re-
search and objective study to
determine more exact future ben-
efits for community mental
health.
ACCORDING TO Dr. Braver.
The emergence of psychedelic
drugs may offer a new avenue to
the courageous adventure of look-
into our own psychic mirror,
without fear, in terms of 'know
thyself.' for a self-discover>' in
new dimensions.
"But let us not endanger its
possible effects by a blind usage
M. B. Hadassah Groups Planning
Musical and Eye Bank Luncheons
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah. Southgate Group, is present-
ing its annual jubilee show on
Sunday in the North Bldg. starting
at 7:30 p.m. The musical revue,
produced and directed by Dolly
Kramer and Nata Utal. will fea-
ture the Southgate "Hadassah-
rettes." The evening will conclude
with dancing.
HatikvaJi Group Abba and Ima
affair is slated for Sunday at 1 p.m.
at the Roney Plaza. Ethel Ruden-
berg and Julia Kleinman are serv-
ing as cochairmen. and Mrs. Lila
Savitt will present a musical pro-
gram. Mrs. Anna Krause is Youth
Aliyah chairman and Mrs. Sadie
Herman is president.
Morton Towers Group's Eye Bank
luncheon and fashion show is set
for Monday noon in the Deauville
Club's Monthly Party
The monthly party of the Young
Democratic Club of Dade County
will be held at 8 p.m. Friday in
the Miami Skyways Motel, 2373
NVY LeJuene Rd. A cash bar and
live band will be the main attrac-
tions.
CLUB PARTY TIME
is .VOH at the
Wonderful II or Id ol
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dir.ing Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
American i Cantonese
Menu at Ml Times
Authentic Native Show
Sou\r)tf\Cxfic\
RESTAURIIT III EAROEIS
U.S. t JOiF NOOTM Of GUUSTtlAM (!
M.AV MS-64f7 BROoAftO WA3-2421
An IntimaU
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Gourmets A Borvvivanta
woffiuf
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In the Decoroters Showcase
HSIBVATICNS-576-ll.lt.
I Open Sunday
Hotel. Mrs. Bobby Indig is pro-
gram chairman and Mrs. Philip
Houtz is president.
Stephen S. Wise Group will hold
its annual Eye Bank luncheon and
card party Monday noon in the
Ba-celona Hotel. Mrs. Ceil Roch-
warg is serving as chairman of the
day. and Mrs. Gertrude Sosna is
president.
of its easily accessible means,
namely, by rechanneling one's
psychic economy towards self-
improvement, better interper-
sonal relations and a sincere hu-
man understanding."
Dr. Braver points out that the
taking of hallucinogenic drugs
from marijuana to LSD is against
Jewish tradition.
"Jewish tradition forbids in-
jury to one's self or others. If
such is the case with physical in-
jury, the greater is the prohibi-
tion against mental injury,
through psychedelic ingestion.
which affects both the psyche
and the eoma alike with serious
repercussions."
THOSE WHO induce others to
take harmful drugs, according to
Dr. Braver, act contrary' to Ha-
lakhah (Jewish law) in injuring
their fellow man. Discussing evi-
dence of the relationship between
the use of psychedelic drugs and
cell damage, he says, "one must
consider the alarming report that
certain hallucinogenic drugs, in
addition to the tragic effects they
have on the user's mind and per-
sonality, also produce congenital
defects for the offspring.
"In addition to injuring one's
self, use of hallucinogenic drugs
by future parents falls into the
category of hahovel bechaveiro.'
one who causes harm to others,
in this case their own children,
who will pay the consequences
by deformity and mental retar-
dation."
Seminary's Board
Has Hollywod Meet
By Special Report
HOLLYWOOD The Jewish
Theological Seminary' of America
Monday ushered in its 88th year
at a meeting here in the Diplo-
mat Hotel of its 225-memb?r
board of overseers, the first time
in the Seminary's history that
one of its governing boards has
met outside of New York City
to deliberate on its work as the
academic and spiritual center of
the Conservative branch of Amer-
ican Judaism.
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, the Sem-
inary's new chancellor, under-
scored the meeting as a "first."
asserting that it "reflects the
Jewish Theological Seminary's
standing as an institution of na-
tional character and scope that
is having an increasingly power-
ful impact on the spiritual and
cultural life of the whole coun-
try.
OUR INFLUENCE," he told
the assembled overseers, "is pri-
marily with the Jews of America
and reaches out through them, in
a kind of moral spin-off, to touch
the lives of Americans of all
groups."
He reported that in numerous ;
visits to cities of every size and 1
in meetings with students on col-[
lege campuses he found "a re-;
newed and deep yearning for the I
ethical principles and moral
values that speak to man out of
scripture and rabbinic literature."
Dr. Cohen attributed this fresh
interest in religious values to
what he termed "the deep agony
over the wflble tram of dissillu-
sionments in American society."
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Residents of the Kent Hotel at 1131 Collins Ave. chose their
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their support for the urgent needs of the 1974 Combined Jew-
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to the group, who responded with an unprecedented degree
of giving io the 1974 campaign. Among the most significant
contributors was David Klein, who forewent his own birth-
day celebration to make a very generous CJA-IEF gift for
1974. Seen together for the event were (left to right): Joseph
Cole; David Klein; and the Kent Hotel's owners, Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Abramson.
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Friday. January 25, 1974
* fcw$#> Anritfbtf
Bsople
are sayin;
such nice things
about Carriage Hills
icp-

SHE SAYS We found'activity and companion-
ship with friends and neighbors. It's a recreation
centered community that gives you that cut-in-
the-country fee'mg. but close enough to st
ping conveniences.
I'm going to be sunning on the
sand around the lake, around
the pool and even take a
s-auna bath. Of course.
the card room
will always
fce a popular place.
The floor plan is
another reason
v.e cnose Carnage.
Hilis. It
suits our life
style requirements,/
to a
T
HE SAYS We like Carnage Hills because it's
an adult community of leisure style hung, just
far enough away from the inner-city to let you
enjoy clean air. quiet, relaxed atmosphere.
An active way of life with a 10-acre
lake and a new. 13000 square foot
recreation building that has just
opened. I plan to Spend time in the
huge. (82-foot) pool, in the steam
room, gym and exercise room and
playing a lew games of pool.
We like the pnce range. Our apart-
ment fits our income, even with all of
the recreation facili-
ies. I feel it is a
sound investment-
for today ... and
tomorrow.
Tarrape Hills in Norwood Florida is for adult residents. It is a private community with security guards where you enjoy
peac* ana quiet, as wel as peace of mind. It's a place where there's activity every day cenlerec around a recreation
e> a [I tenr s and shjfflebcard courts and more than a half million dollars worth of fun facilities. Drive out to see
. eoc e are "sa> 'i such n,ce things about Car-iage Hills
From $
25,700
Makes going home
the nicest time of all
Carriage Hills
< 100 Stirling Road
Telephone Hollywood 987-8201
4 nvies wett ol 195
i -iuolS'0* d 7 [441]
$



flair J


10-B
rage 14-fl
rcige iu-u

HflFW1^*

Friday. January 25, 1974
Abe Beame: Gotham's First Jeivish Mayor
By BEX GALLOB
Mew Voflr hds its first Jewish
M|>or ;Abraham D. 1 David)
E^me aid he's ainember of
an Orthodof synago4>*w+tf r
fused to campaign on the Shabbat.
Winning the Democratic pri-
mary runoff against Congressman
Herman Badillo. Beame as the
favorite in a four-cornered elec-
tion accomplished last November
what six other Jews had failed to
do become the first citizen of
New York. Following his land-
slide victory, he moved into
Gracie mansion on Jan. 1 as sue-
cessor to John V. Lindsay.
THE PATH to the New York
Mayoralty of an East Side boy,
who came to this country as a
three-month-old infant some 60
years ago. is the typical Horatio
Alger "rags to riches" success
that was so much of our
child] i's pi perback reading a
hat century ago.
From a cold water flat in
. Bast Side ghetl
to neighborho id p
1-. graduating from F S 160
S iffolk and Rivington Strei ts
!! gh School of Commerce,
the then university of the
Mew Y irk's City Coll >g
For his recreation and social
as a regu'ar al ti Uni-
w. Si ttl -menl House, wh re
he met Marj it rm n, horn he
11 1928 after a seven-
y- court ship.
TO START their new life, the
young couple moved to Brooklyn,
where they have lived ever since.
With a brand new Bachelor of
Business Administration, cum
laude. Beame continued his ac-
countancv partnership, which he
had entered into on a part-time
basi? three years earlier while
till in college.
It is Beame, the accountant, the
fiscal expert, who will be the best
trained Mayor in the history of
the city. He has spent 15 years
as a teacher of accounting in
the city's high schools and at
Rutgers University, and 20 years
in the fiscal office of the city
seven as assistant budget director.
nine as budget director and eight
years as city comptroller.
As with any man in public life,
there were those who were pro-
Beame and those opposed him,
but never, throughout his entire
career and in the campaign which
had the usual ugly overtones of
partisan politics, has there been
an accusation against his inter-
rity. his hnnestv.
SIMILARLY," there has been
unanimous agreement about his
intellect, about his amazing pow-
ers of concentration, and his al-
most incredible ability to handle
figures.
Friends today recall him as an
absolutely brilliant student, who
passed his State Regents exam in
bookkeeping with 100, the only
one in the class with a perfect
mark.
Btame. the third son of Polish-
Jewish parents, was born with
the family name of Birnbaum
which was legally changed to
Beame when he was six years
old. He first saw the light of day
in London on March 20. 1906,
in the home of his aunt, while his
mother was enroute to the United
States.
She died six years later. His
father, an old-line Socialist, re-
married. Beame has three broth-
ers, and two sisters, the product
of the two marriages. He has two
sons. Bernard, who ran his cam-
paign and Edmond. a professor
of history at a Canadian univer-
sity.
As a boy. Beame recalls going
to political meetings with his
father Socialist meetings. He
says: "I remember (Morris) Hil-
quit, (Meyer) London and (Eu-
gene V.) Debs. My father was a
rabid Socialist."
AND ALTHOUGH he was
never a Socialist. Beame always
considered himself in the liberal
tradition, though in the current
Mayoralty campaign he was la-
beled a moderate. One of his
idols was Go v. Herbert Lehman.
"I was always very deeply im-
. Y his non-flamboyance,"
I ld reporters. "Hi- po-
.<; and administrative stylo
based on facts, rather than
ffaM-i r> oratory,"__ .
.'n the early days. Beam-' 9
father ran a restaurant, in which
v and his brothers worked be-
fore and after school. Later his
father went to work as a paper-
cutler foreman in a stationery
factory, where Abe was to hold
his first real job.
When asked by a reporter if he
could name an idea, a person,
or a book that was a big influence
on his life, Beame answered:
IT MIGHT sound corny, but
the things that influenced my
life were thp Horatio Alger books.
I loved them. 1 was an avid read
er of them. They preached hon-
esty and good citizenship. It was
always g question that you had
stra tf irward, a good citi-
They had a great effect on
me."
To sophist! '-. this ana
sound sa< charine, and!
, not when it
Abe Beame. He is I
was undoubtedlj
Otis as a young man. and it is un-
ably true that he al
gel Its on success in the
best tradition.
know Beam'- intim! I
duri ir with the An
ilture Founda
an organization to which h
] devoted. One year, he
was the chairman of its ai
Madison Square Garden fund
ing event, "Music Under the
Star-." wh.ch raised over $100.0 K)
for thi -upport of cultural pro-
gram- in Israel.
HE WAS a conscientious, meth-
odical and devoted chairman. At
another time, after his election
as comptroller, he was a modest
guest of honor at this annual
event. I last saw him on election
eve, at the Waldorf, where he
graced the dais of the famed
Chaim Weizmann dinner, a need-
lessly unnecessary appearance for
a candidate who was a "shoo-in"
but one by which he demonstrated
again his solidarity with Israel.
Beame has always been a de-
voted Jew. With his friend and
colleague, the late Borough Presi-
dent Abe Stark, he has been in
the forefront of Jewish philan-
thropic work in Brooklyn.
He has been active as a trustee
of the Federation of Jewish Phi-
lanthropies: he has similarly
served the Zionist Organization
of America, the Brooklyn Jewish
Community Council, B'nai B'rith's
Hillel and ADL. the Brooklyn
Hebrew Home and Hospital for
the Aged, Israel Bonds, and many
others.
BUT DEAREST to his heart,
over the years, has been his con-
gregation, the Yeshiva of Crown
Heights.
Five-foot-two, a conservative
and careful dresser, Beame has
never been a glamor boy. This
was his greatest difficulty in win-
ning the nomination and was the
factor election punsters said he
would have to overcome in the
general elections. But political
theorists felt, and they were
right, that New York was tired
of the Lindsay-type glamor boy.
HOW DID Beame win the nom-
ination, which was held generally
tantamount to election? This will
be argued for some time. Was it
the Jewish vote1 Was it a rein-
vigorated Democratic machine
making a comeback? Was it the
electorate's desire for a sound
fiscal expert, a man who knew
the city's problems, the basis of
the Beame campaign appeal? Was
it an oft expressed feeling that
its time New York had a Jewish
Mayor*
Beame won the Democratic
Mayoralty nomination in a four-
cornered race in which there were
unfortunate manifestations of rac
ism. Badillo's campaign was a
plea to the generally Black and
Hispanic support.
Bui the results showed that the
middle class sent along with
Beame, and that many Jews whe
ordinarily would have supported I
the more radical Badillo were on I
the Beame side. It has been esti-
mated that 70 to 80 per cent of
the Jewish vote went to Beam?
thia^despite a widespread fear
among/Jews that having a Jevu^
1 tftyor to heaeffvew York gdvenv
ment that is generally conceded
to be almost ungovernable might
not be "good for the Jew- "
BIT BLAME'S appeal to the
moderates non-Jews as well as
Jews plus his great knowledge
of the city government won for
him.
In the largest Jewish commu-
nity of the world, with its almost
two million Jews, comprising over
20 per cent of the population,
n Jew- have previously run
for Mayor. As far back as 1892. a
1 jressman, Edward Einstein.
J'.IItfV"' on t,u' R'-'-ublican ticket
went down to defeat. In 1917 Mor-
ris Hilquit, a Socialist, polled an
unusually large vote in a three-
way contest in which he didn't
have a chance.
Then, in 1945. the highly popu-
lar doyen of the Grand Street
Boys. Judge Jonah K. Goldstein,
a lifelong Democrat, ran unsuc-
cessfully as the Republican stand-
ard bearer. Mayor Wagner in
1953 triumphed over two Jews.
the Republican, Harold Riegel-
man, and the Reform-Liberal,
Rud Iph Halley.
THEN IN 1961, Wagner trounc-
ed another Jew, the Republican
State Attorney General. Louis Lef-
kowitz. In 1965. Beame. then the
city comptroller, lost to Lindsay.
Jews, however, have served as
Acting Mayor for brief intervals:
Jonas N. Phillips, president of
the City Council in 1857. and
Adolf Sanger. president of the
Board of Aldermen, in 1886.
The only Jew who it is gen-
erally belisved could have been
Mayor of New York was Nathan
Straus, the philanthropist, who
was nominated by the Democrats
in 1884 in an effort to clean up
the Tammany image, but who re-
fused to run.
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--J/1Q-B
Page 12-C
frniat fkridiar
Friday. January 25, 13~4
I
Metropolitan Dade County Commissioner Harvey Ruvin,
'left) presents a proclamation designating the period from
October through May, 197b, as the Charles Ives Centennial
Festival, to Dr. F. Warren O'Reilly, festival coordinator.
During the festival, every work of the American composer
will be performed. Ives died in 1954, and only in recent
years has become recognized as one of America's greatest
composers.
.-?

As,
x lerner
SeesIt
NEW YORK The Watergate FDR and the presidential crisis
news from now on will be less in- under Nixon. I think the first
vestigative than judicial: It will be yielded better constitutional Uworj
lawyer and court stuff, since this than the second has.
will be the decade of the primacy WASHINGTON in those davs
of the law. WM fu)1 of voung lawvcrs flotk_
Special prosecutor Leon Jawor- jng to the capital to draft new-
ski has empaneled a third Water- >aws on every conceivable subject
gate grand jury. The House Judi- ,n order to revive the economv '
ciary Committee how has its two and remake the societv They were
lawyersJohn Doar for the major- people like Ben Cohen, Tom Cor-
lty. Albert Jenner for the minority coran. Jerrv Frank. Jim Landis
-to push ahead with impeach- Bob jackson. Sam Roseman.
ment proceedings. ,__.. ,
Don t forget how manv lawvers
lawyer, James St. Clair. once an have sat in the White House, from
lawyer. Jamefe St. Clair, once an j Adams and Jefferson to Roosevelt
assistant to Joseph Welch, who I and Nixon. There must ^ some.
was the hero of the historic en- thing about the law which makes
counter with Joe McCarthy during it ,he muUculature of the power
the first Eisenhower term, and my and reality principle in America.
nero' t0; But FDR was the first President
Memories come flooding back, around whom lawyers gathered as
including the time I invited Welch a crusading Brains Trust. Mr.
to talk to my Brandeis University Nixon's was a Palace Guard, and
students, and he told them how it was made up not of lawyers but
he had held back his mounting of advertising and public relations
anger at McCarthy until the ex-! men. who did things the lawyers
actiy right moment came for the have had to come in to undo
memorable outburst. IN THE postwar years, for a
I had an early love affair with time, I haunted the criminal trial
the Jaw. | court; again, this time in New
IN MY growing-up years, I Voik. to write about the spy and
haunted the courtroom in New treason cases of the cold warthe I
Haven where the criminal case's two Alger Hiss trials, the Judith
were tried, listening to the i Coplon case, the Remington case
speeches to the jury and dream- and others.
ing long dreams of standing some- I had the searing experience of
day, as lawyers have stood from oeing part of the reporters' wake,
Lincoln to narrow, and saving my -t Osiining, waiting for word of
client's life by a magic f.-at of jury ihe execution of Julius and Ethel
eloquence : Rosenberg.
II didn't work out. I got to law We talk now of the primacy of
school, yes, but tarried there very the law. We mean it not in terms
brieflyonly long enough to dis-| of law being a prime mover in
that legal practice and I the societyit rarely isbut of
were not meant for each other. the law's supremacy over every
I went of seeking other dreams private, partisan and arbitrary
to purtue, but i had learned at cause.
least how to take a case and a Actually, there are two phases
judicial opinion apart, which came '>! law. it defends the existing
in handy in the New Deal days power structure but it also legit!
. 2JK2.' t0Urt t,isis- nmes revolutionary changes. It can
I MADE my choice in terms of be the shield of the tax evader
social conscience: Economic and and the rich wrongdoer, but it can
political thought seemed a better also be the protector of the im-
w,"!, *0aC C a" lc8al Practice Poverished and helpless, especiallv
aDell^u TR TPle\:Bfter a uf,er the Wam'n Court decisions.
an crowd n"!wn F" ^ 'aW' 'T CAN be a sword wi*' by
an crowding the law schools the powerful, but it can also as
nennotn1u7n aKke' ^ SeC WC Kvh-J .lr.iy.nd m
in it not just a chance for cor- learn again-strike down even
PO ate finance but for minority men in high places
advocacy. That is why the yQung no Jon
ITie irony for me was that, after j er scorn the law, but are goinu
being a law school dropout. I came to the law schools to learn how to
- ^ conls1,,,u,tional law '" the | use it. For its true meaning goes
30s and early 40s, and wrote a | beyond the conservative and the
vast number of unintelligible radical to the core of equal jus-
articles for the law journals. tice, without which we are not a
Jftere have been two great con-(society but a lethal jungle of sur-
st.tutional crises in the century- vivors. scrambling for power and
the Supreme Court crisis under place.
Agiiflath Israel
c*
Features Tenor
/Cantor Katz
Cantor Sholom Katz of Betl
Sholom CongregalTon irf WashinlT
on. DC. will chant the liturgy a
Vgudath Israel Hebrew Institut
Saturday, Feb. 2, at services start
ng at 9 a.m.
Cantor Katz, a lyric tenor, wa
child prodigy in Rumania wher
was born and for many year
nidi' il in Vienna at the Musica
Academy.
He became chief cantor o
(ishineff, Bessarabia, but whcr
Rumania fell to the Nazis, he wa>
akcn to a concentration camr
.vith his fellow Jews.
After four years, he and others
were given shovels and piek-axs
were given shovels and pick-axes
Katz sang "El Molei Hachamim"
throughout the night to the ac-
companiment of machine guns. To-
ward morning, the camp comman-
dant said Vanish. Jew; a voice
such as yours should not be
stilled."
SISTERHOOD
OF
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
ANNUAL
AND SALE
JAN. 27-30
SUN. 12 N ft 9 P.M.
0M. 12 N to 10 P.M
TUIS 12 N to 6 P.M.
WED. 12 N to 6 P.M.
DONATION $1.00
1701 WASHINGTON AVE.
PHONE 538-2503
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
ANTIQUE SHOW
AND SALE
ADMISSION 75c
WITH THIS COUPON

(y^cgggusf/ipS Apothecary* &-
3661 S. MIAMI -4,ve^54-545I miam!. Fi_A.
We take pride Jti announcing the opening of our
new, up-to-date pharmacy, which we hope to make j,
*al jssei to the community. The store is completely**
equipped and modern in every detail Our entire
effort in devoted to giving you the best possible
mtvice. Experienced registered pharmacists are in
charge of the prescription department, which is well
stocked with antibiotics, pharmaceuticals, chemkals,
and special products No nutter what your physician
orders, we can tiii youi prescription lor your con*
venience, we also maintain a large selection of
prescription accessories and sickroom, supplies.
You are invited to stop ip and get acquainted We
re eager to demonstrate our service and greatly
esteem the privilege of assisting vou
Halcvon Cove A Sparkling
New Star On The
Antijnian Horizon
A Special Travel Report by
Ellen Jacobsen prepared exclu-
sively for The Jewish Floridian.
When describing a vacation
spot, this traveler often finds
the word "memorable" to be
overused and undeserved. How-
ever, after a recent stay at the
newly opened Halcyon Cove on
Antigua, all the best adjectives
and adverbs come into play. It
is truly a memorable resort,
and one I plan to visit often'
One of my special memories
is the sheer beauty of the let-
ting. As I basked on the com
fortably soft and clean beach
of the Cove, gazing out on to
the Dickenson Bay of Admiral
lloiatio Nelson, time and na-
ture seemed in perfect harmony.
Turning the other way. one
could take in the modern resort
itself, set among tropical foli-
age, and the green hillside be-
yond.
The Halcyon Cove's 104 rooms
are conveniently situated just a
short stroll from the beach and
the intriguingly curved swim-
ming pool. The rooms, offering
furniture of native rattan, are
delightfully cool and afford
panoramic views of the bay. In-
cidentally, a nature lover must
have named each of the living
areas from Parakeet to Peli-
can. Weaver to Woodpecker.
Honeycreeper to Hummingbird
water skiing and power boating
are also offered, and landlub-
bers can have their day enjoy-
ing tennis, pitch-and-putt golf,
horseback riding, ping pong and
shuffleboard.
Sun and surf and the gentle
trade winds invariably made a
person eager to dine. And what
dining! The Panorama Restau-
rant, perched on the hillside
and reached by a "hill-evator"
cable car. features the finest of
American. European and taste-
tempting island cuisine. Fresh
bread, rolls and pastries come
right from the oven to you. and
really set up the tastebuds for
the gourmet treats that follow.
There's also the Warri Res-
taurant and Pier Bar, set on a
breeze-kissed pier extending
out into the bay. It specializes
in delicious steak and lobster
dinners and is a popular place
for luncheon and snacks. Night-
ly entertainment (at the Pano-
rama Restaurant) is sparked
by live bands, floor shows, steel
bands and fashion shows.
Perhaps one can best explain
the success of the Halcyon Cove
by citing management's atten-
tion to detail: telephones in the
rooms full-width sliding
glass doors for sea viewing .
a colorful little jitney bus to
complement the "hill-evator"
For complete packages to Halcyon Hotel in
Antique and St. Lucia call 371-6301 in Miami
(my favorite!). wine lists with actual la-
Several hours of pleasant bels instead of printed names
mini sailboating on the bay were ... and so much more,
followed by a snorkeling expe-
dition. Because the bay is crys- Of course, there comes the
tal clear and protected from time for going home. But. like
the open sea by an offshore Christopher Columbus you
coral reef, the gamut of Anti- probably won't depart without
guan marine life can easily be first promising you'll return
seen and enjoyed. Scuba diving, at the very first chance!
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,
where Pine Tree Drive meets Arthur Godfrey Road
Complete recreation facilities. Brand new one and two bedroom
luxury condominium apartments from only $38,S00
Free parking across Arthur Godfrey Road,
at the Moulin Rouge Motel.
Waterfront Condominium
4101 Pine Tree Drue
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone: (305) S34-7383/331-086S


Jrmi >' in.* -\j<_ i
a
^
/
^
V'
""**"".'
^se!
,i i, ,i
Cl\c*se
gijr lifestyle*.
st^rt enjoying
it t^day
t^iM^^^^^^^^'^^^^i *


...Hs(en ( t!\c q&yct
This is where land and sea join tog 3r carefre living,
From your comfortable wateriront residence overlooking
va<. .... you can watch or take part in the lifestyle of the sea!
LIGHTHOUSE HARBOR offers you privacy there are
just 4 r.ei,;hbors on your floor. You'll be pleased with the sn:.cious
res;r!ence with its many "carefree' features. There are private balconies or patios on each of the 4 floors to
provide u the perfect place to entertain friends or to just relax and enjoy the view. If your putting ga:r.?
needs sharpening up. there'll be lots of time to enjoy the gu-en outside your door. Take a refreshing dip in
the pool ... or laze away some hours on the rooftop patio that lets you look out past the Old Lighthouse
to the beautiful blue Atlantic. Listen to the quiet! 292 1 N.E. 28th Street. Lighthouse Point, Florida
2 BEDR00M-2 BATH from $^2 QQ 1 BEDR00M-1 BATH from sj^ gQQ
>$rci\t yarii living.
LighihWw

'3M
Here is a lifestyle you may have forgotten ... where you'll fil
something very special real arm-stretching freedom. You 11
get that "away-frorn-it-all" feeling the minute you enter LIGHTHOUSE BAY.
The curving walkways that meander through the secluded courtyard
. the pool with its charming "dock-side" sundeck ... there's even a green where you can
kibitz your neighbor's putting game. A short stroll across Tillotson Square and you're dockside. Here you'll
find a quiet harbor off the Intracoastal just around the bend from Hillsboro Inlet. And you're not
buying a lot of extras' that you don't want, in order to live in an area and lifestyle that you do want!
Welcome"back to front yard living. 2755 N.E. 28th Avenue, Lighthouse Point, Florida
ighifwuse
1 BEDR00M-2 BATH "CONVERTIBLE" from $2g QQ
tal^c advantage $ it.

If the word "bargain" still has a special ring to it, and
V^r/Tr llf^jf you're wise enough to have learned something from yesterday,
smart enough to know what life is about today and arsightec[enough to
plan for tomorrow -no doubt LIGHTHOUSE VIEW w.ll make sense to >ou.
1 BEDR00M-1 BATH from s* Q QQfl
INFORMATION AT LIGHTHOUSE BAY I ^J^^V
o
i/>
LIGHTHOUSE
POINT
YACHT
BASIN
hami;o*(
27th
N.E. 24th ST.
2 BEDR00M-2 BATH from $26 800
JUST NORTH OF POMPANO BEACH.
Your prestigious Lighthouse Point address puts
you within minutes of the finest shopping and
recreation in Southeast Florida. It's conveniently
close to everything ... yet quietly away from
the noise and traffic. From Federal Highway
turn east on N.E. 24th Street and follow
the "Yacht Basin" signs to N.E. 28th Street.
Phone 782-0222
Lv.

Mm*&w&w*&
.>
..


-a 10-B
rag4j> 144
Page 14-C
+Jenisti ncridfar)
Friday. January 25, 1974-
LEGAL NOTICE
c/o A
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to I <
In DlUlneM under the flctltioUl
of AAA RENTAL WAR EH I I'SES
Hortoi B Samel, su;u II] 16666
IS Ave North Miami Reach
Intend to resister said nam- with
the Clerk of the Ctr, uit ( urt of
Dude County, Florida
NATHAN BASSIN
BENJAMIN M. GEN ATA
HARTeN M. BER3
I '. ALVIN .! SHA1 '
!'' THl M IS ]-'
WILLIAM VALEN8KY
HortOI b /- mei
A t t. racy for sonltcants
Bniti 1111 \ e IS Ave.
Not th Miami Bea h, Fla
____________________1 1 : ; 1-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT oVth E~
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FCR
CADE COUNTY
PROBATE DVIS CM
PRCEA^E NO. 74-2:6
FRANK B. COWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In '
ER ;
...
To .
irii- -.-,,
I
re hen I j iIfli
to or tier. I -
n .. a ..- -

i.... nty. 1
ii >-...
ly. and file thi .. end
as pi
Ida .- in thi
1 use in ] .
( calendar
i .
hen
IFGnL NOTKf
I.
LEGAL NOTiCE
di nary. A.D.

in
.
the 1 >
0ROVER ci:
I
I -',..
f
Mum : .. l
'. I
...
, -:".
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 R] Bi i.i. i :
LOUIS ARONOWITZ
<)t ased
To All Cri dr.. and All P< -
ln> claim- ui Demands am net Said
You an tierebj I and required
present and di -
h yon i aaralnsi thi
tati ol I i .- ARl INOWITZ de
ed lati
jdi i
,.nd file the "- dUDlicate and as
provided
... .. ...
-. com l di Count
.. ..
from the
II be ban
Piled al
day of Jam 'r-T4
IRA :tz
i
Cum Ti
>h is .' i '
CA1D1 AN &
I
By: I -i bera

104 I I -
1 li .:
IN Tt-E CIRCL T CC-1.--.T O"^ "HE
E^EVEN-H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-327B
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
In F.i '.-.,. f
Ji -: ;: vk DANK
,;- ,
Ti and All Perroni Hav-
"i Rime ci I lemanda Ai t Bali
Ei lati
Y....." hereby notifli Quired
i, i .. laimi hi mam
hav, an .
tatc K 1BE1 HINE DANK di
lati i I unty. Floridi
1 .. .ludir- ol I li >ui
file I ii dunllcati .
I'm .nil in Seel 7JS.ll F idi
n the Ci un-
I Fll.T-
n dar n-,i -it! i fror
the 1 nu
'i r thi \. ii i, bai
I
Ol .!.
PEA

. n
Hi-
BI
.
________
in the Circuit court or thi
eleventh .,'jdicial circli"
of f.op'o' |n and for
dade countv
probate Division
notice to creditors
I '


"
i 11,.|
1
'
then
i. .
late of In
' i
IN THE CIRCl COURT OC -we
ELE ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRCBA~E D VISION
PFCBATC no 74.195
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

IN
. ,i

i I

>0 ...... :
you 1 BI
H ". I > ; .' .
' r
10 llli i: nil .;.
and fill thi un dun!
is pn vidi -
Sta'utei In Iheii thi
tj i 'out On ii-.' in l iadi Countv. 1
Ida. within foui alendai m. >nthf fron
the I mi. of thi : nuhll
i.i. .' the Mme v\ i i barred
Piled ,ii Main thii
day ci January, a l 1974
ARNOL1 Si Hl'LM IN
A.- Adi
Ptral publl, atloi
1974
' EON L EPST1
Attorney foi Adn i
"JO I in. ..in !
Miami Beau h. Floi 133
l is-2r,
NOTICE OF -CTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE C.OUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-1176
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
PETITION FOR TEMPORARY
AND PERMANENT CUSTODY
IN I!'" THE MAR1 OF
TERRY TRIPP. Petitioner
KI'lTH 'i R I I R< -' -ident
I H TRIPP
... -:ue
allfi rn>a
YOV HEREBY NOI

. rarj rid I mai enl Cu iti dj ha*
been I
f yotli
Si Pet li
....... I N.W 12tl
nue, )
rli
on oi
s74.; othi
i ,i thi
lalnt *
., .
'
ach week for foi .
n THE
WITNESS :ir. '
aid ourl i
I '

1 >i ty I '
A-
Si
>.'
.' :..: A
Miai
\". Pel
LEGAL NOTiCE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N< tick IS HEREBY GIVEN ihat
:'. in .i. raltmed. dealrlna to eiiaac*
n bunnefs under th<- flctltloua name
I EAST COAST FISHERIES. INC
i! I EAST COAST POODB at 290H
N v. 76 BtTMt, -Miami. Fla JI14T
ntendt ti reclefer said nam.- n),
ihi rierl of the i IrcuK Conn 11 I'...!.
Florida
BAST i IS! I IE8. INC
I i DAVID SW VRTZ, PRE8
MEL
: :

,,. '. E -' ....
Si rth Mian Rei
:" |.(
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT'CUS NAVE LAW
BY IIVEN thai
ih. del i ei deMn l em
rlei thi Mtloua nami
. r>E PEDIATR1C t
K". ES, PA. at 1 I H '. !, Ave

the Clerk of thi
I lorid
I a XLER i' i w BE .
\\ S 'ES I1 A
''
1
Hetlbroi n
: ante
Oi N l: a
.. j
1-1
1 '
. .- '-
'

'
'
1
1
.!.
-
. I ..
the It "'

NOTICE OF ACT'CN
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PPOPERTV1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF tm
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLOP'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE BOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74 P^
ACTION FOR C'SSO'.UTICN
OF VA'P'CE
IN PI rriaae of
['S AHMED A D,
llti'i.

Wlfi
TI EIIEF.N V II
RESIDI -N
V"l' \l '
u
ML'. li. I'. .. I
your writ I
Bruce F
Pellilonei },.- add.
^ i .... ii
.... i Suite I
.ii
...

then
..,..,' affal
. .
-.ii

':

! i
1 ,
I
-
...,(
-
N THI CIRCUIT COURT OF T -
ELEVENTH UDICIAL CICl T
OF FLORIDA N AND FCR
OACE COLATV
RUCE'TE DIV 5ION
"POBi'F D 7J
- "ICE TO CREDITORS
RE '"

.
-.-.
. :
:.-:.: i
i. havi asat< I l ei
DAVIDSON i
.. I ade i mil Floi da I
,. :
file }hi Inn ati .. d ai on
Se.-tion : da Stal
ntei n thi the Count>
ihoi Dadi oantj
.. foui endai month*
- i ul tion here-
.-. |l barred
tl :,..
of Jaauan a i i74
Rl'TH F.I.I.FN l:l.
A- ArtlB:' T \
-1 DubVoatu
Januar; 1974 i
1 S1LVERMAN
-. toi Adn tratrlx i T*A
,i '. berU Ludiiina. Miami. Floi .la
I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
"' E is HE! :." that
. -1 i
'',.
, | i s INC
V-- .. ;
. \. Tf.th Street. Mlam
:
i ,
I >.
'.
M -.' .-
i.- .\
l
Sy
.....

! !
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRJCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-31481
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE THE MAItltlAOE OF
'.' \ KLEINBERO
and
EDWARD KLEINBERG
TO: EDWARD KI.EINHERG
Fiahklll Health Belated
'. liter
Route I'!' I' 11 Mux 3Si
F ihklll. New York : 1524
YOU ARE HEREBY Ni TlFi r>
ai tlon for Dlaaolui i
rlafti haa been filed avail i
j ..: required to aerve mi
''j!- written defenses, if
:. JOSEPH BCHM1ER F.-.i attor-
fi i Petitli ii.t. \. i ,..-. .,(!.'
1 ocoln Koad. Sun.- li :. ,
Fli da 33139, ai .. '> ih9
nnnal with th... Clerk of rae
'. ii i on or befnn
:T4. otherwise a defaall will i
itered i irainsl yon f.>r iii^ r<
.n th.- Comiilaint i
m tlci shall be publlsl -d once
ek f..r four i nnsecutlvt
E IE WISH FLORID
WITNESS mv hand and !he s.-|
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
r al Miami, Fl rida iq
iv .d ember, I97J
H BRIN
k i' n ,i-
1 'da
Bj l SNEEDEN
An Di mil Clerk
i. Courl .-
PH s. HVIER
..-'.. i
' p rida
for Petitli
STATE OF F^CRII'A
DEPARTMEN- CF S-A~E
PREulMiNARV CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name AnO By The Author .
Of The S*te Of Flor.fla
. ..: E- -
S SKA] KM 1
I; .'I'..
" Bl '
''
I '.A
1 on
. I < .. ,

IT ZIPPER O
I
i
e of the 1
he Sti

.
e
I
..... |
the State of 1
I In-
l. i: \ I. l i I
-.
-IRCLI1T COURT OF THE
ELcv BNTri JtlD C1AL
OF
IN "HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENT f. t C RCL IT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PPOEATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-131
NCT'CE TO CREDITORS
In 1 ,i. of
BAI in,
.i. .
To All
ink cat i
Estate:
Yon ur. berel ried and r.-ouired
'". "''""" any .,i demands
whi.h you may I .... aarali -'
tate of SADIE OORDON d.
ai. of i,i. ounty. Flortda, to the
(.nun judK. of Dadi County, and
rila ti.- same in dunll.al.- and a." Pro-
vided in s. Florida BUt-
iMen In their offices In the County
uourthease in Dad.- Count v. Florida
\tillim four calendar months from the
time of the firm nubllcation hereof.
or Hi.- same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florid... this
day of January, a d iht4.
a/ Harold Sidney Gordon
Aa Executor
Firm publication ..f this notice
the 18 day of January. 1974.
Aronovitz. Sllrer Booth. Esas.
By .Was l; .-Mver
Attorney for Estate of Sadie Gordon
All sley Huildintr
Miami Florida 31
11
nil
I A.CTM N
ELEVENT' Ji DIC "IRC T
OF FLC'r' AND FOR
dapf roi NTV
CIVIL ACTION NO 73.:
ACTION FOU D'SS" L_
OF MARRIAGE
IN PR: The Mai

II '.V.M 'II I
TO: II \ A'
1(18 1 |
i \ '.,.;.
Yl ir ARE HB1 EBY I
II .ii .hi ... tlon fi !
Ian- has i" .n filed .
i "ii ur.- iiouii sJ to aervi v ,(
vour written >n I awrem-e V Kalne attorney for
Petitioner, whose addreet (SI
First street, .Mian, Piorli
the nriKlnal with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before Feb.
*ry I. IJT4: otherwise default
will be entered aaainst you f..r Ui4
rell.-f demanded in the ..mnlalnt or
petition
Tl.is notice easill be nuhliahed once
eneli w.-ek for four rimm-i utive Week8
in THE JEWISH Fl.(.HUMAN
WITH MBS my hand and the seal
of said court al Miami. Florida
'In 27 day of I>e<-ember. 1973
IIICHAKD P HH1NKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Hade County. Florida
By A. J RTVAfi
As li, oui'. Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
I AWRE.VCE F KAINE
: 55 s W l-'ir-t Street
Miami. Florida
aitornej foi I'i -ier
l/4-11-18-:'5
on
- E

FLORIDA N AND FCR
DADE COUNTY
PRGE-~E C V SION
PROBATE NO 73-5666
NOTICE TO CREO jr S
. M'
'
or Dei
ereby i
: I i
u .
I

ideii.- ol i >adi Coui d I i
me in dupll i at .....
- Statutes. In
,': ir offlci thi untj I oui -
i Dade Count) r'...r:i!..
in fbui idi i from the
.1 the first publli ..tion hi n .f
am. will be barri d.
Bl Miami. Florida, this 24th
day ( S. mlicr. A I > 1973,
HAROLD RAND
As BjMCUtOI
publication of this notice on
'1.. If dav of January. 11.74.
OAVlli P CAT8MAN
Attorney for Executo.
160 S.E 2nd Avenue, Miami. I"l. .,!.>
__^_________ 1/18-f"
IS ""E r RCU T C0LcT C= THE
ELEVEN-h .LDiCA_ CIRC. IT
CF FLORIDA ,N AND FOR
DACE CCLNTY
GENERAL JUDISDICTION
CIV ISION
CASE NO "416
NC-ICE EY PUBLICATION
' '.r 1. 1 I.NE,
ff.
vs-
IVL1A bWEENEY
Defendant*
-I va ANN ACHE ri
l \ A ANN 8WEI i y
: iRENi E t STRJNOER and
THOMAS : STRINGER, her
titland:
EDNA l ASTMAN I rmei Ut.own
EDNA STRINGER; REVERLY
TRAIN \l. formi % known as
BEVERLY STRINGER and
,------------ ANNABELL
I klNAH -.
PELL nd 1 EN
' Ml'
i.


------------
-----
I
. 1
i : -j.

de\ redl -
ors. trust.
i

. al'H
I
',-
.
Pul
:'
..... .



i


IN THE CIRCUIT COU-.T OF THE
E_E\ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORiOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DVISION
PROBATE NO 73-6*33
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

MALCOLM M COHEN
. ILCOLM COHEN
-
1 All Pi -- Hav-
i: Claims or Demandt Alt., nsl Saul

Vou an hereb) notified i '.ouired
t ,.iiy laims and demands
'i vnu may have ass net thi -
lati MALCOI M II Ci HEN,
' 1 M '' HIKN decei -'! In I. ( i
l .. 'ounty, Florida Clr-
uit Judarei of Dade County, and file
in duplli ate ..: '1 as nro-
i Si lion 733 16, Fl I da Slat-
iit.s. 'i their offices In thi County
i i In Dade County Fiorda.
ur calendar months froas the
llmi .f Mi. first publication hereof.
-am.- ill be barred
v led at Miami. Florida, thi" 14 day
Jai u;.r\ 1974.
RHEA HHEN
a- Admliilstrati I
First | Ublll atii.li
day of Jai uan
'.' FRIED, WEIL &
R
I | ).;
Ro I
i 'I Ida
1 I8-3E-
on
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I .1.1,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN ilia-
the uiiiLtsikiii-.I. desirinu to enicar.
in business under the flctltloua nami
of KWITNKY & KROOP, FA d/b/k
KW1TNKY KROOP & 8CHEINBERG
P A al 436 Lincoln Koad. Suite 512.
.Miami Reach. Fla intends to register
said name with the Clerk of th. Cir-
cuit Court "f Dade i'..i....y Florida
KWITNKY KROOP. PA.
l/18-2i j/1-8
NCT.CE UNDER F CTITIOUS
- .AW
...
".
i u .
said
of the ri ult I urt
Coui '.-.
Kr.il Iio Matt,
Ki.-hard Ii, Mai
Alfonso DeMal
I.inda Me^ls
S.ymour Ix-uts.h
TALIANOFF ft ItAIiEK. ESQS
Attorney a for
DeMatt.i- Advisory Partner.-hm
_____________ !/ll-18-3fj 3/1
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 74.1165
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
LEAVE TO CHANGE NAME

LYNN FLANAC .-
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NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY QTVEN that
he underslBiied. desirlna to enaaire
in l usiness under the fi,-tn,UH ,,..Z..
of MORRJ8 KROOP REALTORR
INC d/b/a MORRIS KROOP REAL
Beach, Fla. intends ,,. r^k.,.
name with the Clerk of ,he Circuit
Court of I.,,,!- cojjnt, K|ni|i
Morris kroon Ri
, Wo"'.y .'V-""" Bchelnbersi,
by Rohard Krnoo
30 I iTK-oln Hd Suite Bl]
Miami Beach. Fla.
. 1974
I I ,:' let*
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Dadi r
I >': A .1 I; I \
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_^^^^_ l 18-36 ." 1-R
NOTICE UNDER FlCT lTiOUS~~"
NAME LAW
'r'r..^:;-;
BAFFBR ASSOCIATES, INC
By: Camlyn Rra, ker
son i ^ .^.".r"'"'v """' lor
WILLIAM J (1(11 mVliRN ARROf
-sforsaff., Aj-.^.Tn^-
IllOO Coral Way. Miami. Fl VMS
__________^ 1/18-26 2/1-3
I1 A
-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
sad name with the ri.rk of
ircu.t Court of Dade County.
STAM.KV LIGHT
I I1-1S-S. 2/1
i ire
Florida


[January 25, 1974
* kwl*t ncrid/ar
Page 15
'he fKabDi' -^pealu Jrom Ulie f- ulpH
Learning Cooperation
By
Br.I NORMAN MUSSMAN
Ih Torah Congregation
i- a legend aboul a gn a1
onducti i! on
per wo.Id. On reachi ig , was s irprised I i ;.: d
-iial d aroui d
banquet
li d with p
letizing
ippeallng to the
ye and to the
lalate. Bui they
ooked starved
ind emaciated.
I'he .reason was
ibvious. Long
poons were
ied to their
nands. and no
one could man-
age to get even
I f food into ii m
I at lie was taken to heav-
f> surprise, he saw el
arrange ment. The people
: at banquet tables, Mid
.- were tied to their
yet they looked well fed
.......rr
n&fi

id
tOHS
J5.
ervtces
*
**.
By R VBRI SAMUEL J. FOX
0 I "'74 Jewlah Telearraphli Agency
Why is it rr-quired to pray in
the synagogue if the Almighty
is tn he found evcrywhen'.'
Apparently, the sages in the
- i the equlri rnenl
In he I "ih portion for this pray in the synagogue verj
. i' I the i" on ing
' all b> o him that is h
irn, and unto the I an ;e
.th among you." (Exoriu-
8:49).
rhe n n turned to
an f asked. -Why d<
ODk SO I but'
,i :-, ,. my
le h i lea : d to f.'ed
' r. That's vhj il is hi..\
mly hi r
MUM
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. MS SW 67th Ave Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Arcn.
i, ll. i In. :..
I
how t ANSHE EMES. 2533 SVV 19th Avt
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz
;trongiy, Thej even called anyone
. !..> refrained from praying in the
i bid neighbor"
i .. mud B rokoth 8:A).

P esently much is said and writ-
en about democracy, discrimina-
tion against minorities, equality
before the law. Judaism has recog-
this Horn it- very beginning,
lewish iaw knows no distinction in
i : I i- betwi en the sti
and the native.
'f the world could and
:r'\ c imprehend both the
and the verse 11 i ''' Bible.
idi d would have h
here on earth. We m\h\
i loperate with cr.^
other.
< ~j
at hi nit of evisioH

rograntg
lau. 27 Ch. 4. 8 30 a.m. The First Estate
Most: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: '"Israel Revisited"*
Guest. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, direct >r Commu
Chaplaincy Service
[Jan. 27 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi David Raab. Temple Beth Raphael
| Jan. 27 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Sti 1 Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Herbert If. Baumgard, Temple Beth
Topic: "What Does the Bible Really Say?"
nity
Am

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
V
7
Bo
i
<4
"And the Lord said unto Moses: C. > in unto Tharaoh: for I
tardened his heart ." (Chapters XXIII. 16)
EIGHTH PLAGl E: After a warning that on the following
;.' the dreaded locust wot ..:. the land. Phara.'h's cour-
d him ta let the men only depart But Moses and Aaron.
:-jr insisting that the wom?n, children, flocks and herd- must
released, were driven from Pharaoh's presence Moses
. (d out his rod and an east wind brought locusts over Egypt
pich devoured the entire vegetation. Pharaoh confessed his sin
d entreated Moses and Aaron to pray for the removal of the
Ourge. A strong west wind drove the locusts into the Red Sea.
the king remained obstinate.
NINTH PLAGUE: Moses stretch d out his hand towards
ven and there followed three days of thick darkness through-
t E^ypt; and only the Israelis had light in their dwellings The
nse gloom and resulting chaos proved too much for Pharaoh.
11 now offered to allow the children to accompany their par-
f- and worship God. provided the flocks and herds were left
b i as security for their return. Moses refused and was for-
^dien by Pharaoh to appear before him again under pain of
eat- Now God had told Moses that the final plague was to be
~~fc" '.i.jht upon Pharaoh which would force him to yield, and in
i-..Jr operation for their departure, the Israelites were to ask for
pf:-, of silver and jewels from the Egyptians. Moses, in reply to
he king's ultimatum, therefore warned him that all the first-bom
Jri Egypt, men and cattle, would die at midnight and that the
nj's courtiers would beg the Israelites to leave.
THE PASSOVER: God told Mases that henceforth the year
u'.d begin with the month of their deliverance. On the tenth
of the month each householder was to set aside an unblem-
ed he-lamb of the first year to be kept until the evening of
14th day, when it was to be killed and sacrificed and some of
blood sprinkled with a bunch of hyssop on the lintel and d
U of the house.. That niiht its flesh was to be eaten roasl I,
h unleavened bread and bitter herbs, and any of it l*ft over
morning was to be burnt. Furthermore, it was to be consumed
haste, and the participants were to b? dressed as though ready
start on a journey. For that nlghl God would strike down a'l
Egyptian firstborn, but WOuW pa-s over those houses sprin-
wiih the bl >od.
THE TENTH PLAGUE: At m'dnight Cod smo'.e si' the first-
Kn of E^vpt, men and caf.lv Pharaoh and his people arose In
^K night and lamented over their dead; they then ha-ti'A -:
Ian who. having no ilme to leaven their dough, took it
with them in their kneading though*.
other j laces in the Talmud de-
clare that a per.-on who never en-
tered a synagogue would lose his
'.'uis a- a member of the Jewish
le m the world to come.
There are perhaps a number of
easons whj the rabbis im
that a man prefer to pray in the
ynagogue. One reason is that the
ynago ue is place regularly set
i-uii ioi prayer and thus provides
he proper environment for pray-
er. Another reason is that the
. i represents the place ol
jommunit) prayer and that th<
I of each individual Jew
ends upon the survival of the
Jewi h community. This is because
the value of existence of each in-
lividua] Jew, as precious as it is.
is measured by the value of the
xistence of the community.
The individual value of the Jew
is enhanced and made worth-while I
by the existence of the community, j
Any distortion or defection in the
.ife of a community has its reper
.ussion in the life of the individ-
ual Jew.
While no one can ever achieve i
perfection by himself, since we are
all I uman, the community as a
whole, by adding up the virtues of
each constituent member, repre-
sents the kind of perfection in
which each individual can revel.
Prayer is, indeed, based on the
virtue of the man who prays. Since
e\ery man individually lacks some
rirtue, his record cannot always
support his claim in prayer. How-
r, the record of the community
an suppeai his claim of existence,
urvival and developed as a
i r of the community. One
who stays away from the commu-
nit) and prays alone demonstrates
that he does not wish to avail him-
si If of the virtue of the commu-
nity.
What is Terumah?
Terumah is the portion of the
crops that was given to the priests
in the days of the Temple. The
word "Terumah" derives from a
root which means "to lift up"
(Rom). This somehow indicates
, that by offering a portion of
produce to the priests we would
be elevating the value of physical
, production and endowing it with
some sense of holiness, feeling
that produce comes from the Al-
mighty as a gift to mankind.
There were actually two kinds
of Terumah; one given by an Is
i raelite to the priests, the other
given by the Levite from the tithe
which he received.
BETH AM (Tempici. S950 N. Kei
Dr. S. Mianv. Reform Rabb! Her.
bert M. Baumgard. Associ'.e
Barry Altman. 3
V
How in .' T
BETH DAVID. z625 SW 3rd Ave.
Ccrserva ive. Rabbi Sol LanJ&u
Cantor William W. Linson. <
:1S li in Soul:
servici and I copmltioi
Topic: "A Btorj Bei n
Way, Rabbi Bol
'ani SI eldi i...... Sen
ikui ui daj
I ,-...n: "II h: Mai
: i: HOI f Ml
\l i
BETH EL. 500 SW '7tK Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothmar. 5
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave *
Modern Traditional Ranh i/,i< Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rv Ale.x
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Outttrman. 6
n in s<
; \ i- !.! "Ml
Kl nber* Will >-! '
in h Sam
- i -
I
I BETH TIKVA. lRfOrm) 9:25 Sun.

,'ETH TOV (Temole). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Chariee
Rubel. Cantor Seymour H inker 8
Pridav i m Hi -
dents wll u n the
- rn..... "Men Who '' aM I M
r iwn I'll- >_.--. <'
will follow the Bervlci
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Ste,ijn.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 25
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Tuclid Av.
Orthodox, Rabbi David LehrfielflL
Cantor Abraham Seif. Zt
MENORAH (Temole). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi May-r Abram.
Ow'U, Cantor N100 Felc.nan. 24
NER TAMID iTempIt), I"'" S" a-1
Tatum Waterway, Conrvat'V.
Eupene Labuvlti, Canter E1-
29
ISRAEL (Temple) OF C-REATER Ml.
AMI. 137 NE 19th jt. Reform. Rabbi
Joaeph R. Narot. 1"
... i. 111. i iuaal -i"
: j. Bailer, n '''
. i iahlfK Cong I '" *
; "Manna In the M01
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Raboi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
OR OLOM ,Tinpie. 6755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M
Baron. Cantor Beniamin Ber An. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. M ami
Ave. Conaervat.-e. Pabbi Mauri;/-
OHEV SHALOM. "063 Sonlta D'. Or.
thodox. F .s a. W ibarmir
30
SEPWARD1C JEWISH CENTER 64S
Col'.ns Ave. Rabbi Sad NahmUl 31
roNn'F-ation trz CHAIM. 1!42i
44 Washinqtcn Ave 3'
--------
NORTH BAV VILLACE JBWI3H
CENTER. 17?0 70th St Cause1*..!/.
North Bay Villaqe. CoiS'r'' "'
Cantor Murray Yavneh. S2-A
ACL'DAS ACHIM NUSACH SE-i'O
CONGREGATION. 707 Bth St Ml.
ami Beach. Orthoaox. Rabb. Mor.
decai Chaimo-itt
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH VEShURLN fTempleV 112J
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conf-vat va.
Rabbi MMtcn tshllnaky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. 33
AGUOATH ACHIM. 3rd Av. HtbeaW
R!.flicu Comn'-jnr. CfT.tr "''"1
N.I. 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 83-A
BETH TORAH '051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabb Van L-o-
ChIts. Cantor Jacob B. Mtndalaon 3*
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 101 NW 133rd St.
Conservative. Ra.'bi Victor C
Zwelling. Cantor Jack Lerner. 38
SINAI (Templei. of NORTH DADS
18801 NE 2Cnd '.ve Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kmgsley 'antor Irvncj
Shu'kea. 37
i.-. m. Saturdnv 1 -
. : v
SKV LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 13151 N8
19th Ave. Ortnodox Rabbi Oov
BHn;ck c*f;ciating. 38
satui '''" *'
man V '"
returned trnn and
in what !'
he hi ard
YOUNG ISI.AtL is* o^EATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. O'thodox.
Rabbi Zalrian Kossowsky. 39
Klein.
14
JION (Temrle). 8000 Miller Rd Con.
servitive. Rabb,' Nori.ian Shapiro.
Canto- Errol Helfman. 1
1. v i m 1 lueal -'
Stan e> R nU r, dil
I ui da Ion, I'niv.-r-'M
Pro .!-.' i Stru
u Saturda
. || o( ill. IVeel
Ki m Ih, non of Mr an I Mr* S.m..i
HI A't AH
TIFERETH JACOB .Temple) "51 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na
than Znlondek
1
NORTH MIAMI
I BETH MOShE CONGREGATION 2225
NE 121at Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Ziop
Kirschenbaum '
1 r'i"nla\ > 15 P 111 Kahtn Oorfln
-. -. en Tl Barth '- '!'- '"
. ...... Heachal 1.....mmomorat*. nw
' Tahraelt,
MIAMI ifACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
or.nnrio. Rabbi aheldon N. Ever 17
, .,: '-
Th.i PW tl prtparci m j
cenrtrauon airh the Great*' ;
i Miami Ribbiuical Association.
Ccerditutor 0', the feature*
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
StMritlMl Leidrr of
Temple Zomora
Ccrol Goblet
-r........
CANDLELIGHT1NG WMF
2 SHEVAT 6:39
'.yWWVWWrWAnAMAAM
Orthodox. Rabbi oheldon
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox^
Rabbi Mordacai Shaoiro. W
BETH JACOB. ?01 Waahington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T Sw.r.
tky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
BETH RAPHAEL 'Temp'el. 154', Je*-
ferton Ave. Coneervative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. Z3
BETH SHOLOM (T.mplel 4144 Chaee
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah.
Cantor Oaivid Conviaer. *',
yl- 11 m S--ni.in: "A l*
of Three Cltlee Cairo. Jeruaalew
and Geneva Baturday l1 i :i "'
BETH TFILAH. 935 Eue'id Ave Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Raokov-
eky. _______ K
BETH YOSEPM CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
--------
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Roienwa'S 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON- .
r.REGAT'ON. 715 Washmo,*on Ave
Ratbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANUEL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabb. Irv ni
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler 24
11 fol in-r lor for
Vloaco B iturd 11
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 P> Traa
Dr Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. "
CONGREGATION AN-NELL (ranc-
n Mbrew Academy. 7th St i*Hl
Meridian Ave. Orthodox. 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
CORAt GABLtS
JUDEA (Templei. =550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. R.ibbi M'Chael B E sen-
stat. Cintor Rita Shore. *0
: 111 Si m
.
> ,i Sti aoi Mr
; .
( Mr. and Mr*
7.
ZaMORA (Temple 14 Z.m-ora Av.
Conservr.tive. RabtJ Maxwell A..
Berger. Cantor ST.nlry Rch 41
SURFS/DF
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
0-.W Hard.na Ave. Orthodox Pahbl
Isiac D. Vine. Cantor LaibeM
Lev.ne. ^
FORT tAUDERDAtE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7-00 W
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi P" I p A.
Labow-tz. Cantor Maurice Neu. ?
------m----
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Parh
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Car-tor Jerome Klement. 43
POMPAHO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER flIOt
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative Pnhbi Morris A. Skoo.
Cantor Yaacov Remer. 9
HAUANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Dannger. 12
FYlda) S:15 p.m Sermon: "The Need
.,. Bi li n Saturday S:'"' "' s,-r-
m. 1 I., -s.11 ..f the v.'-'-'k
HOUYWOOb
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Conservative 3501
University Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
BETH EL (Temple). 13S1 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 43
Friday :1S p m Sermon: "To
ii'.l and Enjoj it." Pw-ll honor* will
ui orded Mi ai M ,! ''
Bachrauh in honor of I : birthday.
The celebrants "ill hoal the One*!
bat Mrs Jacob Frank will fur-
flowerf
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabb' Mor-
tjn Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 4*.
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi Dav.d Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood Rabb'
Rabli Salomi,.i Benarroch. Cjntor
Harrv Schmen-no 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5(00
Sheridan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin. Cantor Michael Kyrr.
'yOL'\G SRAEL 0' HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Stir: ng Rd. 53
- .. m
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Templei. 69.70 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Dr**m
Canto.- Abraham Koster. 4
HomesTUD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
1 1J NE 8th St. Conservative. 81


rag i4-B
1, #-
_____i <
Page 16-C
*J/**itfi florMtor
Friday. January 25, ighl
<

Only one week 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 S5.210 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 FEB1, 1974 AFTER FEB 1 1974 SAVINGS
1 bedroom $21 690 S23 240 $24 950 $28 500 $3 21 $5 260
2 bedroom convertible $27 900 $29 700 $32,100 $34 500 S4 $4,800
2 bedroom apartment $28 900 S34 900 $33 250 $39 900 $4 353 S5 300
Is price the only reason for buying at The Circle9 Hardly
Our model apartments may be the most beautiful in Lauderh.:i.
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 -H******""*
Air Conditioning by (
Directions:
Florida Turnpike to Exit 16. Right on Sunr.se Boulevard to 56th Avenue Then turn noht
The Circle is at 2600 NW. 56th Avenue. Lauderh.ll. Florida 33313 (one block before theentrance to invorrarwi
Phone: (Dade) 949-6945 (Broward) 739-6215 mverrary)


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