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:
AA00010090:02349

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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
review complaints against commander
JERUSALEM (JTA) The committee of inquiry
into the Yom Kippur War, headed hy Supreme Court
Justice Simon Agranat, will review complaints against
(Res.) Gen. Ariel (Arik) Sharon, commander of the
division that broke through Egyptian lines and estab-
lished an Israeli bridgehead on the west bank of the
Suez Canal.
The complaints have been lodged by Gen. Shmuel
Gohnen, Sharon's superior, who was the target of
charges by Sharon published in newspapers and maga-
zines here and abroad after the war ended.
SHARP DIFFERENCES of opinion over the con-
duct of the war developed between Sharon and Gonnen
and other members of the Israeli high command. Sharon
publicly accused the Israeli military leadership of mak-
ing battlefield decisions on the basis of politic-.
He himself has been counter-charged with poli-
ticking and was relieved of his command on the Egyp-
tian front several weeks ago. Sharon, founder of Likud,
was elected to the Knesset Dec. 31.
Continued on Page 13 A
"Oewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UN/TIT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 6
Miami. Florida Friday, February 8, 1974
l.iree Sections Price 25 cents
thlH.'HI .
NEWSMEN GIVEN ANTI-SEMITIC LITERATURE
'Protocols9: A Faisal
PARIS (JTA) King Faisal of Saudi Arabia has presented
the French newsmen who accompanied Foreign Minister Michael
Jobert to Jedda with a personal gift, the Protocols of the Elders
of Zion, and an anthology of anti-Semitic writings.
Each of the newsmen in the party, and they included four
known to be Jewish, were presented with a small silk basket as
a "personal gift" from the king.
THE ANTHOLOGY published in 1972 contains 428 extracts
from such strange co-authors as Adolf Hitler and Theodore Herd.
A large part is devoted to what it claims to be parts of the Talmud.
The Protocols is introduced by an Arab scholar, Fayez Ajjaz,
who appeals to "Christians throughout the world to realize the
danger threatening them and to unite their efforts to ours for the
good of the entire human race.
"LE MONDE" was the only French paper to reveal publicly
the contents of the kings gift.
Accord With
Syria Seen
Possible Soon
KING FAISAL
hate in a basket
i

Sharp Protest is Voiced in Paris
Against Barring of Jewish Writers
PARIS iJTA) The Saudi Arabian Embassy's refusal to grant
"Le Monde" journalist. Eric Rouleau, a visa so that he could accom-
pany French Foreign Minister Michel Jobert on his Saudi Arabian
Visit has provoked sharp cries of protest here both against Saudi
Arabia and Jobert.
Rouleau was refused an entry
visa because of his "Jewish ori-
gin" despite his reputed pro-Arab
stand.
THE INTERNATIONAL
League Against Racism and Anti-
Semitism (LICA) sharply criti-
cized what it called Jobert's "pas-
sivity" in the affair and ex-
Taxi Driver Wins Claim
Against Airline for Bias
NEW YORK(JTA)A Brooklyn taxi driver was awarded
$11 889 in damages and compensation from Trans-World Airlines here
on grounds that anti-Semitic bias was responsible for his f"^
from a probationary job with TWA at Kennedy Airport in 1969.
In ordering the airline to pay
pressed its "'indignation at the
foreign ministers* failure to pro-
test in the namo of France against
such racial discrimination."
Daniel Mayer, president of the
Human Rights League (HRL),
said "as is often the case, their
avowed anti-Zionism 'Saudi Ara-
bia's) is nothing but the official
label they give to their anti-Sem-
itism."
He asked if the "process of
making concessions to those who
have oil can lead a government
headed by a resistance fighter to
fail to repulse discrimination
against French citizens identical
to the discrimination imposed on
Continued on Page 6-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Meir said here that
Israel would not retain Syrian
territory it captured in the Yom
Kippur War but would not nego-
tiate a disengagement agreement j
with Syria until it discloses the ""
names of Israeli prisoners of war
and permits visits to them by
the International Red Cross as
required by the Geneva Conven
tion.
Meanwhile, well-placed sources
in Jerusalem expect progress dur-
ing February towards breaking
the present impasse between Is
rael and Syria.
THESE SOURCES anticipate
that Syria will comply, in one
way or another, with Israel's pre-
condition regarding the POWs
and in this way open the way to
disengagement talks.
The sources base themselves on
the assessment of Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger who.
after his Damascus visit, reported
that Syria was interested in dis-
engagement. The secretary also
apparently believes that durina
next month President Assad will
overcome opposition and sus-
picion within and without and
will indeed move towards disen-
gagement talks.
At present. Syrian demands on
disengagement envisage an Is-
raeli withdrawal to the pre-1967
Continued on Page 7-A

Nazi Papers
Given To
Brandeis
WALTHAN, Mass. (WA)
Nine-hundred pages of original
German High Command docu-
ments dealing with Jews at Tne-
resienstadt, Czechoslovakia, dur-
ing World War II have been pre-
sented to Brandeis University.
The gift was made as UWS
came to a close by Mrs. Emma
Goldscheider Miens, of Newton.
Continued on Page 13-A
the amount, the City Commission
on Human Rights contended that
Malcolm Rattner, 27. a Vietnam
war veteran, was fired "because
of his religion." A TWA spokes-
man called the ruling "ludicrous"
and said the airline would appeal.
THE COMMISSION, in its nil
ing, rejected TWA's contention
that Rattner was fired because
his work as a ramp serviceman
was "unsatisfactory."
"He was subjected to a deliber-
ate campaign of harassment by-
company officials which included
his being forced to work in areas
where vile anti-Semitic graffiti
known to his superiors were in
evidence." the ruling said.
It said that $5,000 of the total
Continued on Page 6-A
ISRAEL NOT ENTIRELY TO BLAME
Soviets Steering
Big Arab Success
NEW YORK (JTA) Gen Chaim Herzog. ORT-Israel presi-
dent, suggested here that the failings of Israels leadership were
of lesser importance in the initial successes of Egypt and Syria in
the Yom Kippur War than the "active, determined part" of the
Soviet Union "in preventing peace from coming to the Middle
East."
Addressing the banquet session of the 52nd annual American
ORT conference. Herzog. who is also a military commentator,
said that factor deserved consideration by "the devotees of de-
Continued on Page 6-A
Sadat's Credibility 3-A
Scali's Optimism 6-A
Diaspora Negativism 8-A
ONE ACQUITTED
5 Sentenced
For Murder
In Norway
OSLO (JTA) An Oslo
criminal court has sentenced
five of the six suspects in the
killing of a Moroccan last July
21 to prison terms ranging from
one to five years.
The sixth, Michael Dorf. was
acquitted. The six defendants in-
cluded two women, who were
charged with complicity in tha
murder of Ahmed Bouschiki July
21 in Lillehammer, a Norwegian
summer resort.
BOUSCHIKI WAS gunned down
as he was walking home with his
wife. The Oslo court, made up
of five professional judges and
seven jurors, sentenced South
African-born Sylvia Rafael to 5'i
years imDrisonment.
A similar sentence was imposed
on Braham Gehmer. former first
Continued on Page 3-A

COl. CHAIM HERZOG
deluded by detente
..':.



rage i4-fl
IN
E
IN
I
Page 2-A
*Jewish FhridFiatr
Friday, February 8, lfy
nan, Rev. McDonnell Russell Receive
NCCJ Brotherhood Medallions
Chapi
Silyer Medallion (tf Brother-
hood Awards will be presented
Thursday evening, Feb 21, at the
Fontainebleau Hotel, to individ-
uals of the three leading faiths
who have demonstrated their lead-
ership in civh/and community af-
fairs.
Alvah II. Chapman. Jr.. presi-
dent and director of Kniuiit News-
papers. Rev. John H. McDonnell,
O.S.A., preaidenl of Biscayne Col-
lege and Robert Russell, presi-
dent and chairman of the board
oi Russell Anaconda Aluminum,
will receive the annual Brother-
hood awards, the highest honor of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jew -.
CHAPMAN HAS been acti\
a host ol ser ice organizations In
the rea He was the 1OT2
chairman for the United
Fund of Dude County, and h 19
served as president of tl
Miami Chamber of ( om i
odwill Industries of S ul
Florida.
He is currently a vice president
of the Orange Bowl Committee.
Chapman was i imed Dade C un-
ey Outstanding Citizen of the
Year in 1989 and was the firel
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Ocu/ittj' Preecriotioni Filial
CONTACT LENSES
Alvah Chapman
Rev. John McDonnell
Robert Russell
recipient of the Bi:'. Baggs We-
rner a
1 Man of Act' n
Award.
REV. McDONNELL is a direc-
tor of Public Broadcasting Ch. 2
;> area. He is a member of
the Mayor's Committee on Public
Financing, the Foreign Relations
Committee, and the President's
Council of Independent Colleges
and I'niversities of Florida.
Aa president of Biscayne Col-
lage sine? 1909. Rev McDonnell
has met many community needs
with education and service proj-
ects.
ROBERT Rl'SSEI.L. who has
served in almost every capacity
for the Greater Miami J.
Federation, n is its president from
l!-7i to i!74 He is a director of
the Cedars ol I ebanon Hospital
and '!: America i Jewish Joint
mtion Committee.
Russell, who serves on the
rnors ol NOCJ, is
a trust.'c of Mount St..;: Hos]
and is active in the Greater Miami
Hi a"' Association.
R B, Gautier. Jr.. is chairman
,, d rtner c immfttee Partn
in the law Hi..... W

Gautier, he is a director of th.
Greater Miami Federal S
and Loan Association an
(Sty National Bank of Mia
He is chairman of the boa
trustees of the University
ami and the recipient of
honors.
MRS. CHARLES H Fin- .
who headed the Nominal
mlttee, is chairman of th<
Volunteer Action c enti
nail national vie? pres
the Girl Scouts of Amei
She is the recipient of th
Brotherhood Award in lfl7 .
has received the Uni' ei
Miami Award of Merii
1964 was racogni] i
ding Citizen of Da I
The NCCJ is a ( ,1
tion that furthers th. |
brotherhood thro,. I
than 70 regional offices f
cut the country, [he foi I
mr Feb. 21 at the Font
Hotel is the principal m j oil
support for the educat
tivities of the Florida R
N
ARAB PROPAGANDA MAM FACTOR
4DL Slates Anti-Semitism Expert
j.
I m Bi kst, a -
ognizi d expi rl >n antl Semitism
and extremism in America, will
h" fentun I speaker at the 11
i Hng of the Florida Regional
Board of the Anti-Defami- ".
e of B'nai B'rith. Sunday at
the Marriott Hotel in Miami.
Jack Kassevritz, AHL board
chairman, said Bakst is director
of ADl.'s national Research and
Evaluation Department and will
be leading workshop discu--
on community relations issues
involving Je%s, including the po-
tential anti-Semit-c fallout from
the Middle East situation and the
energy crisis.
ARAB PROPAGANDA will be
among the specific topics to re-
MORE THAN EVER ISRAEL NEEDS
YOUR HUP! You can help Israel's
economy by buyinq lsrl Bonds-
Give to the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and the Emergency Fund
NOWI Mayshie Friedberg
special attention at the
iig Tin- themes and math-
, i x at cam-
j states will
be examined along with
m >asures developed by
the ADL.
Kassewiti said. "Today we are
witnessing a massive increase in
efforts by Arab governments ar I
their friends in this country to
i L'.S. public and congres-
sional opinion away from Israel
to support of the Arabs.
And these efforts, as mani-
festo I m America's mass media.
are far more sophisticated today
than they were just a year ago
and better financed "
AIM. board members fr m
throughout Florida will bs at-
tending the meetin li eh will
le th lection of new r!
gional board officers for
ini year.
A- iminations for top | is I ns
or the b >ard include Kasse
r his third term as chairman
; 104" K:E. 1st STREET/PHONE 373-8432: ,
ABSTRACTS' ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
ipuiiMpyn ^S* 9p* snr
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672 7306
45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH


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Friday, February 8, 1974
*Jei&f fkridiain
Page 3-A
Egypt to be Facing Sadat Credibility Gap
By EHUD YAARIV
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
JERUSALEM -I One of the
'main lessons of Egypt's ertttdutf
throughout the disengagement
[tains was a very pronounced gap
completely unbridgeable
between statements for public
Oonsumption and real bargaining
positions.
In fart, as one observer here
fut it, nothing said by the Egyp-
tans in.public ever reached the
Ars either of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger or the Israeli
negotiators in private.
reiUS, THOSE Israelis who
tended since the Yom Kippur
War to accept Egyptian state-
ments substantially at face value
are once again questioning the
true ;^nificance of what they
hear on Cairo Radio or read in
the Egyptian press.
The same goes for Egyptians
\themselves. Once misled by Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat concerning
Egypt's conditions for a disen-
gagement, other Arab govern-
ments too will now add more
than a grain of salt to every
Egyptian declaration in the
future.
. It seqm| that Sadat deliberate-
ly initiated this new credibility
gap. He was prepared to sacrifice
the newly won confidence in
Egypt's word, of which he was
so proud, for the sake of an im-
mediate political goal. Sada"
cided upon a campaign of mis-
information in order to be abl?
to carry through the negotiations
unhindered.
APPARENTLY, he felt that by
admitting in advance Egypt's real
terms he would invite unbearable
Arab pressure to discontinue the
disengagement talks. That was
why he chose to disguise his real
conditions behind a heavy smoke
screen of touah propaganda.
Arab reaction to the disengage-
ment terms in fact justified his
concern. Iraq, Libya and a con-
siderable section of the Pales-
tinian armed organizations have
denounced Sadat's move as a sell-
tut to the U.S.
Others, no'.aoiy Saudi Arabia
and Algeria, were somewhat more
reserved in their response al-
Oslo Condemns Five
On Murder Charge
Continued from Page 1-A
secretary at the Israel Embassy
in Paris. Both are 36.
The other woman. Ethel Glad-
ntttov. 36. who is of Swedish ori-
gin and who served as the team'.-
interpreter, was given a 2% ycai
term.
DAN ARBEL, 27. a Danish
businessman, was given a five-
year term and Zvi Steinberg, 36,
aa Israeli, was sentenced to one
year.
The prosecution had charged
that the defendants were part of
a> Israeli government-controlled
teem engaged in anti-terrorist ac-
tivities and that most of the de
V ftndants had participated in simi-
lar actions in Paris and Rome
Wlere a number of guerrillas had
Wn killed.
French and Italian investiga-
tors attended the trial and ap-
plied for an opportunity to ques
tion the defendants. The French
police also cooperated with Nor-
wegian investigators and supplied
the Oslo prosecution with infor-
mation on the activities of the
defendants in France.
THE PROSECUTION also
claimed that the victim had no
connection with Palestinian ter-
', rorist gangs and had been "mur-
,'dered by mistake."
Miss Rafael and Gehmer were
i 'recently interviewed by Israeli
newsmen in the prison cells and
said they were confident that
justice would prevail and that
they would be released.
Under Norwegian law, good he
havior brines a one-third reduc-
tion of sentence. All of the de-
fendants had already been de-
tained for seven months.
though cleajiy suspicious of this
"separate settlement."
TO ALLAY these suspicions,
Sadat embarked -immediately
after the agreement was signed
upon a "clarification offensive"
aimed at convincing both his Arab
and Soviet allies that Cairo would
stop at this point and go no fur-
ther towards settlement unless
accompanied by Syria and the
Palestinians.
But Sadat still has lots of ex-
plaining to do. The major discrep-
ancies between Egypt's public
pronouncements and his real po-
sitions were:
Line of Israeli withdrawal:
Egypt said publicly it would not
tolerate continued Israeli occu-
nation of the Mitla-Gidi line. Has-
sanein Heykal, Al Ahram's editor,'
wrote that such a continued Is-
raeli presence would be "disas-,
ter" for the Arabs. And a Cairc
radio commentator declared that
an El Arish-Ras Muhamad line
would be Egypt's minimal de
mand. Yet Sadat finally accepted
Israeli troops 10 kilometers west
of the passes.
Thinning out of forces: Ev-
ery Egyptian spokesman took
pains to stress that the east bank
of the canal was Egyptian sov-
ereign territory so there could be
no question concerning the num-
b( r cr strength of forces stationer;
there. However. Sadat agreed to
retain there only 7.000 soldiers,
cut of the 70.000 he now ha'
there with only 30 of the 700
tanks, few artillery batteries and
no missiles.
The canal and its cities: The
Egyptians rejected all hints that
the oan .1 should be reopened
once the disengagement was com
p!etrd. Yet Sadat assured thr >.-!
JCissingfr that this is exactly
what thev are going to do now
"r,d without delay.
Israers west Bans enclave:
For months now, Egyptian gen-
erals, politicians and journalists
told their public that the Israel
west bank force could be wiped
out within 24 hours. They tried
to depict these troops as "hos-
tages'' rather than as a threat to
Egypt. Suddenly, once the agree-
ment was signed. Egyptian spokes-
men switched to explanations that
operations to drive the Israelis
out would have meant 15,000
Egj ptian casualties.
HOW DID Sadat explain these
contradictions'' We still do not
know However, one thing is al-
most certain From now on he
will have to be much more care-
ful.
The old trick of deliberate mis-
information against one's own
allies cannot be used too often
without bonmeranging one way or
another. The next stage of the
Geneva conference may well be
the victim of Sadat's narrowed
scope for maneuver.
He could hardly hone to try
once a sain to "go it alone." ex-
plaining to his allies what he was
doing only once it was done.
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.
fed your travel aunt ok a
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"COME TO ISRAEL
AND BUILD THE LAND"
Golda Meir
The Yom Kippur War brought home to us more than
ever how few we are and how vital it is for us to grow
and to grow quickly.
' In those days of bloody fighting and of isolation, we
[drew courage and strength from the stand of the Jew-J
' ish people, which demonstrated in its acts of identi-
fication with us that we are indeed one people. It is
1 hard to express in words how much this strengthened,
[our spirit.
But that is not enough. The meaning of a jewisn
.State is first and foremost an aliyah-oriented State,!
a State to which thousands of our brethren will im-
migrate and in which they will be absorbed.
' A strong Israel, an Israel whose future and fate are
in her own handsmeans an Israel in which many
millions of Jews are building their homes. For us,
aliyah is our life-blood.
1 Confident in our own stand, convinced of our in-
herent ability to overcome all difficulties, believing in
the Jewish people, I call upon you: Come to Israel
\ and build the Land ~ ..... ...
Prime Minister Meir
THE WORLD ZIONISTJDRGANIZATION'S ANSWER
Today, more than ever, Israel needs Jews who will come on Aliyah and join us-with their talent, energy
professional skills, experience and devotionin buildina a free Jewish society, a commonwealth founded
^on values and deeds that shall attract every Jew.
I Therefore Israel today appeals to Jews everywhere: Let all those whose hearts are attuned to tne ca.i oi
Jewish history and who are prepared to back Israel without fear or hesitation-let them and their families
emigrate to Israel now.
Come and join us in the thousands.
Stand with us in the most fateful struggle in the history of the Jewish people.
Immigration to Israel today means: Jewish self-realization in its highest form: the practice o Zionism
to the highest degree. Respond to the challenge and come to build Israel-a superb edifice for future
generations. i_eon Dulzifl
Acting Chairman, World Zionist Organization
AN AMERICAN CALL FOR ACTION
In answer to Prime Minister Meir's plea for increased
aliyah, as well as that of Mr. Leon Dulzin of the World
Zionist Organization, we call upon American Jews
throughout our land to participate in all the activities
of Aliyah Month in their communities. This educa-
tional effort in behalf of aliyah will be observed by
over 2 000 educational meetings in some 300 Amer-
ican communities. Aliyah Month will be officially
launched in New York City on February 10.
The 13 national Zionist organizations that com-;
prise the American Zionist Federation, and their local
branches, as well as the affiliated local AZF groups,
will conduct this campaign in cooperation with the
Jl7 American ofiices of the Israel Aliyah Center and
the American Section of the WZO. We call upon all
American Jewish organizations synagogues, com-
munity centers, fraternal groups and campus organ-
izations to join in the vital effort to build a strong
. Israel.
Rabbi Israel Miller
President, American Zionist Federation

AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION
515 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022, Tel: (212) 371-7750
Additional information on all aspects ot Aliyah Month can be obtained from
the national or regional offices of the American Zionist Federation, the Israel Aliyah Center, or from
the national constituent organizations ot the American Zionist Federation.


Page 4-A
vJenisti fhrkMbf)
Friday, February 8, 1974
~ FFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochbt Leo Misdliw Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
Th Jawlah Floridian Doei Not Guarantee Tht Kathrvth
Of Tha Merchandiaa Advartittd In IU Column*
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
The Jewiah Floridian ha absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewah Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Teleoraphic Aoency. Seven VJ/"*u;?,r/nyn. '
cat*. Worldwide Newt Service. National Ed.tor.al Aaaoc.at.on, Amencin a,
aociation of Engli.h-Jewi.h New.papert. and the Florida Preai Aaaocgtion-
UBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 8.00 Two Year* S15.0C
Out of Tiwn Upon Requeit
Number 6
16 SHEVAT 5734
Volume 47
Friday, February 8, 1974
m
Brotherhood Awards
Once again, the annual Silver Medallion Brotherhood
Awards of the National Conference of Christians and Jews
single out unigue men and women in our community for
their distinctive contribution to a healthy environment.
Alvah Chapman, president of Knight Newspapers;
Rev. John McDonnell, president of Biscayne College, and
Robert Russell, board chairman of Russell Anaconda Alu-
minum, are ecologists in the best sense of the word.
They are dedicated to the spiritual cleanliness of South
Florida. Throughout the years, they have worked toward
!he development of a community whose residents, of vari-
ous races religions and extractions, live in harmony.
It is easy to point to the fact that their ideals, which
are embodied in the Silver Medallion Brotherhood Award,
have not been realized to the fullest.
But ours is a community obviously working toward
that realization, and this year's NCCJ winners are among
these who bv their lives and their leadership serve as
examples for the rest of us.
They deserve our congratulations.
Modern Tu B'Shevat
Chamisha Osor B'Shevat, or Tu B'Shevat, is officially
celeLrcted on Feb. 7 this week, but the spirit of the holiday,
we are sure, will be with us for a long time to come.
For Tu B'Shevat is the New Year of the Trees. Bet
Hillel informs us that, historically, the holiday marked the
beginning of the separation of the tithes of fruit, but the
date was more likely chosen because most of the annual
rainfall of Israel fell before the 15th day of Shevat.
On Tu B'Shevat, it has been customary to eat all kinds
of fruit, with particular preference for fruits grown in Israel,
and the eating of these fruits has often been accompanied
by the reciting of Psalms.
In more recent times, Tu'BShevat has come to symbol
ize the revival and redemption of the modern Jewish na-
tion. It is for this reason that the spirit of the holiday will
remain with us.
For now more than ever, Israel's redemption has spe-
cial meaning for us.
_j
JDC's 60th Year
Since its inception in 1941, JDC has helped some two-
million men, women and children in 75 countries at a cost
which last summer exceeded the SI billion mark.
JDC was organized shortly after the outbreak of World
War I by Jacob Schiff, Felix Warburg, Louis Marshall,. Her-
bert Lehman, Cyrus Adler, Paul Baerwald and other dis-
tinguished Jewish leaders whose names read like the
Blue Book of American Jewish philanthropy.
Their purpose was to coordinate the relief efforts of
already existing and frequently duplicative organizational
programs.
The vision of these leaders seemed intuitive. By the
end of the war, large numbers of Jews had been victimized
by vast devastations, dislocations and bigotries.
Crisis followed upon crisis through the Hitler era,
World War II and the founding of the State of Israel, which
also signalled the founding of the JDC offshoot there, Mal-
ben.
Today, JDC is still aiding some 400,000 Jews in 25
countries. With conditions worsening, it is not likely that
its programs will diminish; if anything, they can be ex
pected to increase.
In the annals of Jewish need, it is strange to hope that
a major Jewish oiganization will one day "work its wav
out of existence." But that is our dream for JDC which is
now celebrating its 60th year.
Meanwhile, as in the past, it continues its record of
service.
What Makes a Writer Great
||ERBERT Luft, the Jewish Tel-
11 egraphic Agency correspond-
ent in Hollywood, reports that
movie producer Menahem Golan
believes Isaac Bashevis Singer 19
"the greatest novelist alive today
in any languag* "
1 have no reason to doubt the
accuracy of Luffs words, and so
it is Golan who must bear the full
weight of his ridiculous opinion.
OF COURSE, Golan has good]
reason for his literary judgment.
1 PTiiiueuiMBB ii:H.uuwaB*aNri
I -
Mindlin
tammmmmmmm
OTA
He is preparing a film version of
Singer's "The Magician of Lul,
lin."
He should be entitled to tk
conviction with which he espousa
Singer's art. But being a n-.aktr
of movies doesn't necessarilj
strengthen his role as a critic.
Too many people have the
chut/pah to believe that if they
have succeeded in one line of
work their opinions are sacred in
other lines also.
I WOULD suspect that ,m
has never even read tin
of Samuel Beckett or G
Grass or Alain Robhe-Gri]
Jean Gonet or Jean I', ,,
or John Barth let alone
stood them.
By comparison with Hir-
ing writers, Singer isn't 1
pipsqueak, although Sin-.
self would hardly agree
call accurately the chili -
ories he concocted about tl
. of fiction at our last :-
ing. and if I also recall thi
Her way in which he dis
>iic of them as unwi
Bul oven if you nari
th< field of content! 01
- :i the field to li\ ii
: .. Singer simplj |
shine.
IN AMERICA alone
te th S ul Bel
Malamud, Philip R 1
Jay Bruce Friedman
,[ten who 'Acre 1
U n il onsl >nc of A 1
ih fiction be i'
1930's, and who
Ji wish novel possiblj 1
nl genre on th< *
rj scene for ;< d

They are the natural .
e, Proust and Mann
a-
1
1
:
1
1
f
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
POLITICIANS ARE doing very
little these days to upgrad?
their collective image. For that
matter, neither are business and
industry leaders looking good at
this time. Labor leaders are any-
thing but that. No matter how
you look at it, '.here's enough
rotten in America to make it
ripe for plucking and the mood,
as I read it, is the kind of despair
and disgust with the system
which has led to fascist coups in
our time as well as in the past.
During the. past few weeks,
as our elected officials from the
municipal level up through Wash-
ington have wrestled with major
problems, they have made H. L.
Mencken's cynical old statement
come alive. "Politics," he wrote
many, many years ago, "is the
art of looking for trouble, find-
ing it everywhere, diagnosing it
incorrectly, and applying the
wrong remedies."
ONLY THING not up-to-date
with that is one doesn't have to
look for trouble. In Miami it's
assimilating the Latins, in Dade
it's what to do until the Master
Plan finally comes along.
Tallahassee is the scene of fu-
tile debate on daylight savings
time and in Washington no one
can produce a bill which will sep-
arate the bad guys from the good
guys during this energy crisis, so
the good guys vote with the bad
guys on one side, and the bad
guys with the good guys on the
other. And in Miami, Metro Dade,
Tallahassee, Washington, D.C.,
not to mention London, Paris,
Bonn, Moscow, etc., the frustra-
tion is deep and the futility mas-
sive.
Perhaps it is because friends
and enemies are no longer clear-
ly defined the day of separat-
ing the white hats and the black
hats is gone, as our violence hate is gone, as our-violent-prone
anti-herou.
I HAVE, for instance, always
made a small contribution to The
National Committee for an Effec-
tive Congress because I believed
in its mission of supporting
With funds liberal (good guys)
men and women for election to
the Congress, On the NCEC list
for 1974 is J. William Fulbright
of Arkansas and there is no way
that I will even permit as much
as fivj cents of my money to go
for his reelection.
Another is Richard Schweiker
of Pennsylvania, a Republican
from Pennsylvania who. admitted-
ly, has a good voting record. But
he is also pushing this year a
school prayer amendment to the
Constitution, and I don't want
any of my money going to his
campaign for reelection, either.
It's easy enough to fault our
politicians for failing to provide
rapid transit so we don't have to
line up in panic for $2 worth of
gasoline, but what about us? The
New York Times and David
Brinkley report the mood of the
country is shifting "right"
would you believe it when the
capitalist system has had to in-
vent a new word, 'stagflation,"
to account for its failures'
ONE WOULD think we were
ready for revolution, but even
when Florida Power and Light
gets another rate increase because
all of us have been patriotic and
saved energy and thus reduced
its profits and so the balloon
keeps going up-up-up, most of us
will be out in the streets, or writ-
ing letters in defense of the right
to be ripped-off.
Possibly the best example of
how the big oil companies share
that "patriotism" was given by
a top executive of one of them
in answering the argument of
some members of Congress that
as American corporations, the
bv EflWAKD COHEN
companies should see to
this country get! adequ il
supplies by diverting n
oil from other markets, if
sary. "We are not an A 1
company." he responded "V
a multinational compan> and
the word is no longer hyphi I
for good reason. So w h 0
fault the congressmen wh >
pose taxing windfall prof; f
these companies when
might be creating bad f< 0
relations?
BESIDES, WITH all thosi
cess billions to invest, wh)
the Arab sheikhs who most likelj
will own a sizable chunk of Ai '-
ican industry in a few years
The bankruptcy and min
ness of our political system as
seen and heard plain on the net-
work! during President Nixon's
State of the Union speech last
week.
Never mind that the old u-ed
car salesman was out there ped-
dling his tired, old cliches
that he had crime on the run,
that he had delivered us in "hen;
or" from Vietnam with "peace,
that th* oil problem was really
not one, and inflation only in the
eyes of the beholder, not the
President of these United States^
WHAT IS really disturbinc is
that grown men and women, elect-
ad to serve in the Congress. cou
applaud, could at one mon;nt
cheer and stand in homage to one
who delivered such nonsense and
worse, such untruths. Pat and the
girls, yes, but real people?
Well, it's nice to blame the
politicians for being unable to
provide honest analysis and prop-
er answers. Back in the exciting
'60s we used to say that if you're
not part of the solution you'1*
part of the problem. Wonder ho*
-many 0f us will grasp that before
it is too Jate?


Friday, February 8, 1974
vJeivlsti Moricfi&n
Page 5-A
.1 ... ,.i Ti'

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10-E
fnni* i -
n..... >
Page 6-A
vjenlstflcrl'ftor
Soviets Seen Steering Bis Arab Success
Continued from Page 1-A
tente, wherever they are." who, he said, could continue "to de-
lude themselves as much as they warn.""
HE SAID the facts showed that "at no stage did the Soviet
Union relinquish one iota of its policy and ambitions in the Mid
die East" or "anywhere else in the world."
He said there was a very strong tendency, both in Israel and
in the Jewish world elsewhere, to place a considerable degree of
blame on the Israeli leadership for what occurred in October. He
asserted that he had "no hesitation in apportioning the guilt
where it lies." but. he added, "we are tenJmg. by means of the
time-honored Jewish process of self-flagellation." to give the pic-
ture "a distorted perspective."
Herzog declared that the force which attacked Israel on Yom
Kippur day on both fronts was roughly equivalent in total force
of men. tanks, artillery, planes, to the total force that NATO
could muster It was against this force, he said, "against which
many cour.tr.es might have succumbed, that Israel stood Its
ground heroically and not only held its ground but finally moved
over to counter attack and to an incredible military victory."
He said an Israeli defense force outnumbered 10 to 1 on the
Golan Heights fought off and pushed back an attack backed by
1.400 Syrian tanks.
HERZOG SAID the spirit of Israel was such that its forces
reached a line within artillery range of Damascus in Syria and
occupied 1.600 kilometers of Egyptian territory. Ht said if it had
not been for the intervention of the major powers and the Secur-
ity Council, the Egyptian Third Army "would have been destroyed
within a matter of days and the destruction of the entire Egyp-
tian army would have followed as a result."
Herzog said the itieal reality" after the October cease-
fire was that the soviet Lnion and the United States "had re-
io ed nji to allow either side to achieve a decision in the area."
He said Egvptian hopes to force Israel to remain mobilized in-
definitely were frustrated by the fact that the Israeli economy
which you helped build." had shown "an incredible degree of
resilence and has proved to be stronger than we ever imagined.'
UNITED STATES support in the i2.2 billion aid "was a di-
rect an-wer to this declared Arab policy." he said, adding, "the
incredible Jewish outpouring" of help to Israel "had a direct
effect on the Arab thinking" about crippling Israel by forcing
continued mobilizfition. He praised Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger for his "incredible drive, tenacity and diplomatic abil-
ity" in bringing about the Israeli-Egyptian disengagement accord
He said if the Egyptians honored it. it would be a good one
for both countries "because it diminishes the prospects of immedi-
ate hostility, removes from Israel the pressures relating to the
blocking of the Suez Canal" and creates "a basic for future nego-
tiations."
Herzog stated that if the agreement is not honored by the
Egyptians "at lea.-t it leaves us with a shortened line of defense.
giving us good defensive positions and leaving us with most of
the strategic depth afforded by the Sinai Peninsula, to say noth
ing of the oil fields and Sharm el Sheikh."
He added, however, that Israel would not make further geo-
graphical moves "without a meaningful change in the attitude of
the Egyptians toward Israel, politically and economically."
Herzog expressed the view that Israel was now in a position
"to find a modus vivendi with Jordan, adding, "within the frame-
work of this we have to seek a way also to meet the problem of
the Palestinians."


OOJMHIIH
.
...... !'
Scali Eyes Growing Role for UN in Mideast
Friday, February 8. 137
Taxi Driver
Wins Case
Continued from Page 1-A
'(tannages" awarded 'was to* c .-?,V1.
sate Rattner for "humiliation, out-
rage and mental anguish."
ACCORDING TO Rattner wh4
now drives a cab for a living. h.V
troubles with TWA began xh(n
he asked for a day off on Yu
Kippur.
Holier! Macht
Heads Board Of
Dade Foundation'
At the annual meeting of the
Dade Foundation Jan. 29 at the
Columbus Hotel. Robert Macht,
executive vice president of South-
east Bancorporation, Inc., ud
chairman of the board of trustees
of the United Fund oi Dade Coin*
ty. was elected chairman of th
board of governors.
Lawrence Sheffey. chairman ol
the nominating committee, pre-
sented an award to outgoing chair-
man. Atwood Dunwody, for
"outstanding community service
through the Dade Foundation"
The following were reelected
ior a three year term on the board
it governors: Maurice Gusman,
Frederick Boach. Hank Meyer, and
William H. Walker. Jr. Newjr
elected members on the board in-
clude: William A. Lane. Stuart W.
Patton. and Eugene W. Sulzber4er.
UNITED NATIONS(JTA>
John Scali. the U.S. ambassador
to the United Nations, said here
that he envisioned an "increasing-
ly important" role for the UN in
bringing about a Middle East
peace settlement and that he
hoped the oil crisis would be
solved by multi national coopera-
tion.
Scali discussed both topics at a
press conference here, his first
since returning to the UN after
undergoing surgery-
SCALI INDICATED that the
reason Congress has turned down
a U.S. appropriation estimated at
SI .5 billion to the World Bank
was because of the Arab oil em-
bargo and the high price of oil.
Barring of Jewish
Neivsmen by Saudis
Raises Big Big Storm
Continued from Page 1-A
our country during the Hit'.erian
occupation."
THE NATIONAL Union of
Journalist Syndicates (NUJS). in
a written "solemn protest" of the
Saudi Arabian visa refusal, ex-
pressed "its indication at racist,
philosophical or religious pre
Semitic literature. Press kits con-
tain ^uch material as the notori-
ous Protocols of the Elder~ of
Zion and reprints from writings
and speeches by Hitler.
Several correspondents receiv-
ing these kits have complained
about the anti-Semitic literature
He hinted that the administra-
tion does not intend to press the
House of Representatives on the
matter until the oil embargo is
lifted
"We have given in the past for
economic assistance The
U.S. has poured $130 billion into
foreign assistance and now, at a
time of sudden increases in the
price of oil, I can understand the
consternation in Congress." Scali
said.
HE OBSERVED with reference
to th* oil producing countries,
that "the U.S. has been providing
help to some of these very same
countries."
Scali described the meeting be-
tween Secretary of State Henry
A Kissinger and UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim. which
he attended, as "a friendly meet-
ing with officials who cooperated
to end the war" in the atiddl*
East
He repeated Dr. Kissinger's
earlier statement that he was
"moderately optimistic" over the
prospects of Israeli-Syrian disen
gagement talks.
HE CONFIRMED that the fi-
nancing of the United Nations
Emergency Farce (UNEF) was
one of the subjects discussed at
the meeting.
He said the U.S. would contrib-
ute its share of the UNEF budget
at the "appropriate moment."
Scali said he placed high hopes
in the multi-national oil crisis
meeting to be held in Washing-
ton Feb. 11.
Forego Entry In Donn 'Cop'
I-azy F. Ranch's Forego, wr.a
launched his stakes career at Gu'.f-
stream Park last year, is scheduled
to make his first start of 1974 1|
Saturday's running of the $65,000
Donn Handicap. Highlighting the
midweek card is Wednesday's
550,000 Hutcheson Stakes, a seven
furlong prep for three year-o'da
looking toward the March 4 $200,
000 Florida Derby.
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texts used to prevent the free
exercises of the journalist profes
sional and to suppress freedom of
expression."'
In addition, the NUJS strongly
criticized what it termed the "pas-
sivity of the Quai Dorsay (French
State Department) which did not
deem it necessary to protest such
a discriminatory measure."
The Socialist Party also pro-
tested the visa refusal and said it
was "shocked" that the foreign
minister had failed to take "ur-
gent" steps with the Saudi Ara-
bian authorities and see that the
refusal "was annulled."
MEANWHILE THERE are re-
ports from Saudi Arabia that
French journalists accompanying
Jobert are being plied with anti
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Dr. Sockner Appointed
Dr. Marvin A. Sackner. in addi-
tion to his position as Chief of
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pointed Acting Director of Medical
Services at Mount Sinai Medical
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held by the late Dr. Daniel S.
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Friday, February 8.
1974
+ knl** fhrkH&r
Syria Accord.
POW Solution
Seen Nearftm
Continued from Page 1-A
lines something Israel would
never contemplate.
BIT THE Israeli sources
and acparently Kissinger too -
feel that by next month Assad
Will be prepared to talk about
the kind of disengagement that
Israel has in mind.
This would he implemented
solely within the area newly occu
Pied in October and would involve
a nullback and interposition of i
UNEF. with force reductions on
both sides Once Syria is ready
to contemplate that sort of dis
encasement the POW obstacle
will be colved, the sources believe.
A far as the Egyptian disen
gagement is concerned, the
sources say this is being carrieJ
out with meticulous regard foi
the letter of the agreement. Cairo
is apparently determined to give
Israel no opportunity 10 claim
its wor l is unreliable.
ONCE DISENGAGEMENT is
leted, in a month's time, the
of atti ntion will gradually
ieneva (assuming
by then some progress has
! ?.chie\ed with Syria). Israel
will n.it on''. to resume
igue with Egypt, the well
placed sources say, if it is clear
' tlic disengagement agree
bi ing carried out accord-
ing to the scenario whereby nor-
mal peaceable life is to
be restored to the Suez Canal
and the threat of war thus
reduced.
By April, say the sources, it
will be clearly apparent whether
or ni ( President Sadat intends to
honor his commitments in this
vital area. When and if the Is-
rael-Egypt dialogue is resumed.
Israel will press for early dis-
cussion of "the nature of the
peace" rather than negotiation on
farther "disengagements"mean-
ing withdrawal.
City National Bank
Declares Dividend
The board of directors of City
Nat Bunk Corporation, a Mi-
- b ink holding comnany.
1 i rei ul Quarterly
nd of 12'xc per share on
on Si ('. p iyal I
holdei I record on Fob
'"4
r Bank Corpo
k holding com
. .:'- diaries are City
.it Miami, City Na-
te ol Miami Beach and
B ik of Coral <:- b
i i affiliate banks, Cit>
Ban* Hallandale and
:' mk it L luderhlll.
. \..-.. .,: Bank of Miami is
for the Common
(hi City National Bank
( r] ratioi
Israeli Pianist
David Bar-Ilaii In
Feb. 14 Concert
David Barlllan, Israeli pianist,
will appear at Beth Torah Congre-
gation Thursday. Feb. 14 at 8:30
p.m.
Since his 1960 debut with the
New York Philharmonic. Barlllan
has been winning an international
reputation for "the dashing bril-
liance of his playing." and "his
phenomenal technical mastery and
perceptive musicianship."
Bar-lllan's 1971-1972 season be-
Ean with two firsts: he was soloist
for the opening concerts of tie
New York Philharmonic, and he
had the distinction of giving the
first piano recital at the new John
F Kennedy Center for the per-
forming arts in Washington, D.C.
Tickets* for the concert will be
available at the door.
Page 7-A
i
I
our
Lb=
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green houses
s
V
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\t Hauler Federal, we're growing lots of money for our savers.
\\ ah a variety That's why we're growing more ronvenient branches all over
town. And why each branch is growing so fast.
Bring in vour seed money today.
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>!* ,5.75'.* krni ii.oiiI'in Mm .i ..in V <
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There will be a substantial
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Flagler Federal
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HOLLYWOOD: 101 Hollywood Fash ion Center MIAMI BEACH: 1O50 Alton Ko*d


'10-B
vJewist Hcridiictr
Friday, February 8, 1974
No Arab Political Change Spells Danger
By EHUD YAARI
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
JERUSALEM Six Arabs
four of them Moslems, one a
Druze and on-.1 a Greek Orthodox
Christian have seats in the
eighth Knesset, the same -Arab
quota"' as in the previous Knes-
set.
This numerical stability, how-
ever, by no means reflect' B DO-
change outcome of the polls in
the Arab sector. On the contrary
behind the figures lies a fun-
damental change in the political
Structure of Israels Arab mi-
noritv. And it is a change for the
worse.
THE NEXT government, over-
burdened with other problems as
Diaspora 'Negativism' Eyed
NEW YORK (JTA) There
is a large number of American
Jews, particularly among youth
and intellectuals, who are indif-
ferent to Israel following the Yom
Kippur war.
This was reported to the aca-
demic forum of the Zionist Coun-
cil of Arts, the academic arm of
the American Zionist Federation.
THE PANELISTS at the meet-
ing, which was held recently at
the Graduate Center of the City
University of New York, indi-
cated that the polar ends of the
Jewish communal spectrum
those who are totally committed
to Israel and those who are to-
tall} indifferent have bjth
been strengthened as a result of
the Yom Kippur war.
Dr. Arnulf M Pins, executive
director of the Memorial Founda-
tion for Jewish Culture, and vis
iting professor of social work at
Hebrew University, reported
that on the basis of a survey he
had conducted on the reactions of
the American Jewish community
to the Yom Kippur war. it is ap-
parent that "despite the increased
number of committed Jews, there
is -;.!1 a relatively large number
who are ambivalent and an in-
creasing number of Jews whe
question the viability of the exist-
ence of the Jewish state."
ATTRIBUTING THE rise in I
those who identified with Israel :
"to the increased personal con-
tact which many young American
Jews have had with Israel since
1967." he urged that Zionists un-
dertake a campaign of "increas
ing personal contact with Israel,
providing more information on
what is happening in Israel, pro
moting Israel as a specificaih :
-h cause and preparing young
people ror polecat activity and
encouraging the committed to
go on aliyah."
Dr. Pins said the rising ambiv
alence and negativism of those
lectuals who ware hostile to
Israel was due to "the fa.'
the Yom Kippur war was not as
ii issue as was the last
and that there was an ab-
sence of campus activism and eth-
nic consciousness on the current
campus scene."
i>R. Pis.- prowaed a statisti-
cal breakdown of his finding!
among those negative to Israel as
f.il!' ws: 5 to 10 per cent do not
oare. 25 to 30 per cent believe
Israel should be more flexible,
2 to 5 per cent believe that U.S
cultural pluralism is a myth and
t! at aliyah is the only solution.
50 to 60 per cent simply worry.
and 3 to 6 per cent acknowledge
the esistence of a real problem
and wish to do something about
it.
Other speakers on the panel
discussion included Dr. Norman
Lamm, professor of Jewish phi-
losophy at Yeshiva University,
and rabbi of the Jewish Center,
and Dr. Leonoard J. Fein, pro
fessor of politics and social pol-
icy at the Florence Heller Grad-
uate School of Brandeis Univer-
sity.
Dr. Lamm felt that there was
a certain anti-lsraelism among a
good portion of American Jews.
"Despite the vicarious delight in
the Sabra's bravura. American
Jews were always subconsciously
annoyed by Israeli militarism.
The attempt by Israel's founders
to destroy the diaspora mentality
was. perhaps, too successful," he
said.
THE RESULT of the Yom Kip-
pur war in terms of those who
are already committed to Israel
is. according to Dr. Lamm, "a
combination of a new awareness
of Israel's vulnerability, a crucial
realization of Israel's importance
for Jewish survival in the face of
heightened anti-Semitism, and the
first time that the Israeli leader
ship ha= been held accountable
that it is not infallible."
Dr. Fein, who had been on a
cross-country campaign in behalf
of Israel, pointed out that "for
the first time in history there
was no inhibition on the part of
the American Jewish people in
responding to the problem."
At the same time, he called at-
tention to the repeated attempt-:
by leaders of non-Zionist organi-
zations, to encourage greater in-
dependence of American Jewry
from Israel.
Council Reelecfs Hartnett Chairman
Fred B. Hartnett of Coral Gables coordinating development of corn-
was elected chairman of the
Florida Community College Coun-
cil recently in Tallahassee.
James Hendry of St. Petersburg
was elected vice chairman of the
Council, an agency which has the
responsibility of planning and
Spinoza Forum Meets
Louis Weitzman will give a talk
"The Philosophy of Henry
on
George" before the Spinoza Forum
munity colleges throughout
state.
Mr. Hartnett is ex?utive vice
president of Franklin Savines and
Loan Association in Miami and
Coral Gables.
Thursday at 10 am. at 1234 Wash
ington Ave. Dr. Abraham Wolfson
is founder and director of the
forum, and Arnold Kleiner serves
as chairman.
it certainly will be, will have to
spend time and effort for a com-
prehensive review of the new sit-
uation in this sensitive^ sector.,'
there is one element ofthis dis-
turbing picture over which there
can be no argument: the 75 per
cent turnout in the Arab sector
was the lowest since the 1951
elections.
This unusual apathy stemmed
apparently from the war and its
aftermath. Israel's image of in-
vincibility was tarnished in the
eyes of its Arab citizens. Quite a
few chose therefore to ignore the
elections altogether, thus record-
ing their protest against the very
existence of the state.
OF THOSE who did vote, many
more than previously reached the
same conclusion, casting their
ballots for the anti-Zionist Rak'ah
Communist Party, which is heav-
ily colored by Arab nationalist
tendencies. An estimated 45.000
Arabs voted for Rakah
The party appealed to the Arab
electorate with a campaign for
immediate Israeli withdrawal to
the 1967 lines and its demand foi
selfdetermination for the Pales-
tinians, as well as with promise-
to fight "repression'' of the mi-
nority at home.
Rakah recovered from the
three per cent setback it sufl
in the Histadrut election earliei
in the year. It gained mor<
20 per cent and added a fourth
Knesset seat to its previous I
In fact, Rakah won a majority in
most of the major Arab villages
of the Triangle and Lower an'
Western Galilee, including an
impressive victory :n Nazareth.
THE LABOR Alignment re-
ceived some 63.000 Aral) votes in
all, compared to Rakah's 45.000
Of these. 24.000 went directly to
the Alignment ticket. 17.000 to a
new Bedouin list affiliated with
Labor, and 23.000-odd to the Gal-
ilee list also Labor-affiliated.
The others gained much less.
Likud had 8.000 Arab votes, part
of them wasted on a Bedouin
Likud-affiliated list which did not
reach the one per cent minimum.
The National Religious Party
kept its 21.000 Arab voters.
There was also a thin spread of
Arab vote*-among tho-amall par-
tit.s including one Arab vil-
lain- which gave all its 200 votes
to a Jewish Maoist group led by
imprisoned spy Rami Levneh
which never had a chance of
reaching the one per cent level.
THE MAIN lesson of the elec-
tion is that in order to block fur-
ther Rakah advances the Labor
alignment must completely re-
model its tactics. If Fatah ever
gets closer to the 50 per cent of
the Arab vote "redline." it would
endanger the entire policy of lib-
eralization and integration which
was begun in 1965.
Until now. Rakah has prevented
its members from engaging in
subversive criticism and propa-
outspoken criticism and propa-
ganda. But pressure from its
sw< ing ranks may create intol-
erable tension. As more and more
Arab voters go over to Rakah,
the national activists inside this
' inevitably gain the
upper hand.
IT 11 AS been proven fairly con-
elusive!}' hy the election that the
V gnment's "old guard
Arab 1 l>" cannot success-
fu l> Rakah any longer. The
, ng examoie of this was
th i fate of Labor's most promt
\- h le id N sareth May
ni S i E Din Zuabi, who receiv-
: 000 Knesset votes for
his hometown.
The Bedouin sheikh who led
the Alignment-affiliated Bedouin
list onlv polled 4.000 of the
Negev Bedouins' 11.000 voters.
Labor will, as a result, look for
n w Arab leaders within the
young intellectual and trade
union circles, people differing in
background, outlook and personal
jrity from the present leader-
sh p who are really drawn from
traditional "notables" circles.




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Fridcy, February 8, 1974
* km/lsii HarMkHi
Page 9-A
i-:ar
The Barnett Sa\ers Club.
Thedayyoujoin,webuyone
of tliesc Bonds for you.
For some time, we at Barnett Bank
of Miami Beach have been saying that
we want vour business for a lifetime.
Now we're proving it with a whole
new approach to Savings Certificates.
Here's how it works:
When vou deposit in a Special One-
Year Savers Club Certificate, we pay
you 5.9% simple interest. And we pay it
"up front", that is. the day you make
the depositThen we invest that interest
in your choice of Government Bonds:
State of Israel. U.S.Series E orl'.S.
Scries H.(The Bonds are in your name.)
For example, sav vou deposit
$10,000 in a Special Certificate .We pay
vou $590 interest the sameday.by
giving you your choice of Bonds in the
t*. i... reou.res that we or any Sank, must penalize you il you *
Trie Law requires i'w>i -= / at 5% the current regular sav
closest denomination(In this case.$500.)
With the S90 remaining, we open
a Passbook Savings Account for you.
So.as a member of the new Barnett
Savers Cluhvou'reearning interest
three ways: 1) The 5.9% Simple Interest
"Up Front'.' 2) The 5.137oyield from the
dai 1 v compoundi ng on your 5% Passbook
Account and 3)The Interest your Israeli
or U.S. Bond earns.
And all of these interest rates are
guaranteed for one full year.
Barnett Savers Club Memberships
are available tor as little as51 .(XX)or
as muchas S99.(X)().You canbuy as many
certificates as you like.
The Savers Cl ub is in addition
toour"Truth-In-Savings~Service.which
ithdrav. your savings in less t'me than you agree to The penalty
ngs interest ratec Savers Clue n available only at Ba:net: Sank
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 opena
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 vour business.But
we don't t hi i lk vou ve ever heard one that
made as much sense as these do.
That's how a bank operates when it
wants vour business tor a lifetime.
Barnett Bank
of Miami Beach, N.A.
420 Lincoln Road Mall Phone 538-7831
s the loss ot 90 days' interest and any interest remaining is paid
ot Miami Beach. N A MemCet FDlC
old,
; a?
hus-
to
be
ilcr-


roam i-h
Page 1C-A
* ki*t Shrktlftr Friday, February 8. 1974
OcyMior Jjf. <=L~icbt
mm
On Apostate and Martyred Jews
< I \ISRAELI IX LOVE," by Maurice Edelman
(Stein & Day, $7.95, 417 pp.), is a novel
depicting the non-political aspects of the life of
the apostate Jew who brought Great Britain to
its pinnacle of fame and made it an empire upon
which the sun did not set.
This is the story of the young Disraeli who
was the dashing opportunist on the way to be-
coming the most powerful man in England.
The author has been a member of Parliament
for 24 years. The use of authentic letters and
other incidents lend an aura of true biography to
this engrossing novel.

"THE MACCABEES," by Moshe Pear'.man
(Macmillan Publ'shing Co.. S12.95. 272 pp.), is a
beautifully illustrated dramatization of a water
shed in Jewish history. It is an authentic histori-
cal account ha-ed on Hebrew accounts, as well as
Greek and Latin sources.
The book is profusely illustrated with photo-
graphs of scene- and statuary. The author is a
former lieutenant colonel in the Israeli Army and
a scholar of distinction. He has made history
sound as if it were contemporary.
"AUSTRIA, 1918 1972," by Elisabeth Barker
(University of Miami Press. $12.50. 295 pp.. plus
ndex) is the account of the political and economic
evolution of the country after the fall of the
Habsburg Empire.
The author reports that at least 65.459 Aus-
trian Jews were killed or died in Nazi concentra-
tion camps.
She writes that of the 10.000 Austrians in
Britain in 1941. 90 per cent of them were Jews
and that 10 per cent volunteered to fight against
the Nazis.
While Article 6 of the Allies Control Agree-
ment that ruled Austria after the war granted
certain riehts to minorities. Russia, one of the
members of the Control Commission, objected
from 1946 to 1953 to proposed laws that would
have restored property to Jews and other vic-
tim* of Nazi persecution.
-JKwhal About $2 Trillion
sfm
To Help Save (he Planet Earth?
IT WAS reported out of Minne-
apolis the other day that a fed-
C__'Ctrl ~>-fiDcrt
Observing a Columnist Eat Crow
Haifa
4 SIDE FROM its physical con-
-equences. the war has also
upset a number of political cre-
does and ideological beliefs. Slo-
gans which had been freely ban-
died about in the preceding
months and years are still being
used, but their meanings have
become blurred.
"No surrender of territories
without peace."
Or. "there will never be peace
unless we give up territories."
These no longer mean the same,
and it is not the same people
who use them.
AT ONE time there were fairly-
clear lines of demarcation sep-
arating the so-called doves from
the hawks. Today the birds them-
selves are not quite sure of their
ornithological classification. Of
one thing only they are certain:
of.us wants to he a sitting
pigeon for the Ara
Thi leading figure- in the dove
movement, prior to 'he war. wi re
Lj >va Eli v, Pinhas Sapir, Abba
Eban. and a loi \ of utopi-
extreme leftists
-.' views differed from each
other only in degree.
THEY MAINTAINED in prin
that so lone as Israel held
onto the occupied areas Golan,
West Bank of the Jordan, Gaza,
Sinai, there could never be peace.
The realists among these
doves sustained a rude shock on
Yom Kippur Day. They discov-
ered that while they had been
talking about good-will and com
promise and gestures of friend-
ship, the Arabs had been planning
the complete military destruction
of Israel.
BUT IF the doves in Israels
public life were disconcerted,
much the same can be said for
the hawks. The leading advocates
of the strong stand were Golda
Meir. Moshe Dayan, Israeli Galili,
and a number of personalities
from military' and right-wing cir-
cles.
They insisted that the Arabs
could not be trusted. Israel's se-
curity lay in our continued occu-
pation of the areas, and in build-
ing up our military power. They
were against any unilateral com-
promise. Indeed they were skepti-
cal -if the value of any "guaran-
tees" which might be offered in
exchange for softening of Israel's
attitude. Any show of weakness
would be a step toward suicide,
they insisted.
AND THEY too experienced a
rude awakening on Yom Kippur
Day. The much vaunted military
machine was caught by surprise.
If there was a miracle in this war,
it was the rapidity with which we
regained our balance, and were
able to shift to the offensive. But
the blind faith in the invincibility
of our armed forces and its lead-
ership was badly shaken. The
hawks, too, are taking a new look
at their philosophies. Following
the elections there will inevitably
be a redrawing and a shifting of
philosophies and even of personal
loyalties.
ap
eral judge had awarded a total of
S19.000 in damages to 20 people
who had been arrested in a 1970
police raid on an antiwar fund-
raising affair in the home of a
University of Minnesota profes-
sor.
Not a very exciting news item
when compared with the energy
crisis, the roller coaster course of
war and peace in the Middle East,
and the long shadow thrown by
Watereate
NOT VERY important and
yet
The federal judge ruled for
compensation for those 20 Amer-
icans because they were harassed
by the police. To cloak their anti-
war move o offensive to fun-
damental civil liberties the
police were instructed to bring
in the protestors on the grounds
that they were operating in a
disorderlv house or. at least, were
present therein.
This freak arrest took place
f.uir years ago. Since then, a
wobbly peace has been eat lb
lished :n Vietnam, the U S.
have < leared out. and re
criminations about America's in-
i ilvi nu ill in that still tormented
land have subsided.
BUT FOR the sake of our fu-
ture course, we owe it to our
in and their children to
count the cost of the involvement
Especially now that we have vi-
tal national legislation curbing
the President's war making pow-
ers (passed over Mr. Nixon's
veto).
That essential law. reportedly
backed by 80 per cent of the
American people, declares that
henceforth the President must
have the approval of Congress to
commit our armed forces to hos-
tilities abroad.
WITH SUCH a safeguard, can
any one, two or three presents
ever again pull into a murderous
morass like Vietnam? Would we
ever again permit 50.000 Amer-
icans to be killed in a war so far
removed from our own shores,
and would we recall that the
American casualties in Vietnam
were aim ist as great and painful
as these in World War II?
Chances are we will force! the
Vietnam tragedy far too soon.
Shockmg current events will
crowd out the sordid history of
this past three decades: the Japa-
n< m occupation of Vietnam in
1940. the rise of Ho Chi Minh. the
ment by the United States
in 1960 to help France finance
the French war against Ho Chi
Minh, the fogged over Geneva
asreement of 1954. the first in-
-, of u s Military Assist-
ance Advisory Groups in 1955,
the abolition of free elections by
Premier Diem in 1956
Today Vietnam is
can presence.
drained of
WE ARE out. But when the
i squares off in a carn-
lemands for an S85
million defense budget, we :hink
again of '.he physical, mental and
..' agony inflicted on .- by
Vietnam
We are told b> BuckmJnster
Fuller that the nations of -his
fear-racked world are spending
?'l tri lion each year now for arm-
amnts. for possible future wars.
Perhaps the U.S. Army major
who said of the village of Bentre
that '"it became necessary to de-
stroy the town to save it" was
tipping us off to the ominous pos-
sibllity that other warriors, more
highrj placed, may find it neces-
iary 'o pulverize the planet to
save .t.
aL/avia t^ychwartz
i
Generals Don't Always Take Over
OME CONCERN has been expressed at the
number of military leaders in Israel holding
political office after retirement from their army
service.
Prof. Abel Jacob, in a letter to the New York
Times, points out that in the case of Israel many
of the officers retiring at the age of 45 or there-
abouts are men of talent and administrative abil-
ity easy to see why they are recruited for
political administration.
BUT HE thinks there should be a lapse o}
seme five years or so, before being eligible for
the latter.
There is of course the danger that some mili-
tary leader might try to take over a country, but
it ha- never happened in the is. and will not
likely happen in Israel Washington. Andrew '
son. Grant. Taylor. II irris. n and Eisenhower werfl
all generals before Presidenl
There have been leaden who had
been good Presidents and some who were n .t so
good, just as there have been good and ba IP si-
dents who were tary men. Granl was a
great military lender, but a complete washout as
President. On the other hand. Andrew Jackson
was an excellent Pres dent.
toroist': Swiftest Run Away in the Million Dollar Movie Market
Hollywood
^r/ILLIAM FRIEDKIX, a graduate from television
with only two important features, "Boys in the
Band" and "The French Connection" to his credit,
is director of "The Exorcist," from the controversial
novel by William Peter Blatty dealing with the sub-
ject of diabolical possession.
The book has sold over six-million copies through-
out the United States and hag been translated into
18 languages.
THE MOVIE, which was in production for more
than 10 months and cost in excess of $10 million, is
destined to become the year's runaway money-maker,
grossing almost $2 million during its first week in
only 25 theaters in the United States and Canada.
Produced by Blatty for Warner Bros., "The
Exorcist" opened at the National Theater in the
fashionable suburb oi Westwood in Los Angeles,
with long lines waiting at the box office for hour*
(during the curresrt rain utorro) vainly trying to
obtain tickets which are sold out days ahead.
"The Exorcist" recounts the eternal struggle
between the forces of good and evil dealing with a
devilish creature who has taken over the bodv of an
innocent girl of 12 and refuses to leave, even after
tedious rites have been performed by a Jesuit priest
and a professional exorcist called in from abroad.
UNLIKE The Dybtouk," where a young woman
U possessed by her lover, a Yeshiva student in Po-
land of yesteryear who had found an untimely death
The Exorcist" boasts no romantic relationship be-
tween the maiden and the dominating force within
herself.
On the contrary, the demonic spirit of today is
one inclined to kill those trying to perform the
exorcism and simultaneously eager to destroy tha
girl just for spite.
Ellen Burstyn, known to us from the films "The
Tropic of Cancer" and "The Last Picture Show ren-
ders a deeply moving characterization as the vie
tun'a harassed mother. Lee J. Cobb is the police de
tective who knows it all but keeps silent to protect
the innocence of youth.
Max von Sydow appears as Father Merrin the
exorcist; and new Jason Miller, author of thePul
itier Prize-winning pl.y That Charrrpionship Sea-
son -an expose of rural anti-Semitism essays
the part of Jesuit priest Damien Karras who sacri-
fices his life to break the case
1
a
i
i
I
-
mm


Friday, February 8, 1974
* "*;#!IFfairfirfii^h.T
Prrae 11-A. =
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 20, 1974, 6:30 P.M.

">V>
*satmd& //ie ***## e/yfffj' /tffj'/fh/tf//f/i
f'/t me
HISTADRUT
ECOKOMIC
CO?iFEREKCE
FOR ISRAEL
c

FEBRUARY 18, 19, 20, 1974

{m/#renfe'kS&t{Ytrt/s' ^mm^eeeA
Distinguished Guest of Honor
GENERAL MEIR AM IT
Presentations:
Dr. Leon Kronish Dr. Sol Stein

Chairman: William H. Sylk
Guest Artist: Mort Freeman
Couvert: $10.00
m
RS.V.P.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1974, 7:30 P.M.
INAUGURAL ASSEMBLY
Keynote Address / Hon. Ogden Re id
Israel and American Jewry / Dr. Leon Kronish
Musical Salute to Israel / Sidor Belarsky
Chairman: Moe Levin
.i-
*"r^
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1974

10:00 A.M. Continental Breakfast
Round-Table Discussion: ISRAEL'S ECONOMIC CHALLENGE
Ze'ev Sher, Israel's Economic Minister ELIEZER Lernf.R, President, Bank I e
Honorable Eugene Gold, chairmen Dr. Sol Stein, Moderator

4:30 P.M. Reception for Canadian Friends of Histadrut
8:00 P.M. Reception for Shimon Weber, Jewish Daily Forward
GENERAL MEIR AMIT
Former Chief Operations,
1 Israel Armel Forces
President, KOUtf Industries
of Israel
HON. ZE'EV SHER
Economic Minister
ot Israel in U.S.A.
DR. LEON KRONISH
4 Chairman,
National Boani ot Directors,
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Distinguished Participants
EliEZER IERNER
5 President,
Bank Leumi, new York
HON. EUGENE GOLD
Kings County District Attorney
6 Vice President,
Israel Histadrut roundation
W!UIAM H. SYLK
Prominent Zionist and
7 Community Leader,
Conference Chairman
DR. SOt STEIN
t President,
Israel Histadrut Foundation
MOE LEVIN
9 Vice President,
Israel Histadrut Foundation
SHIMON WEBER
10 Editor,
Jewish Daiiy Forward
Conference Commitee
WILLIAM H. SYLK
Conference Chairman
MOE LEVIN
Chairman, Host Committee
DR. M. MALAVSKY
Co Chairman Host Committee
DR. LEON KRONISH
Chairman, Board of Directors
CC-CHAIRMEN
JACOB RIFKIN
ELSE BOVE.M
MORRIS r EWMARK
President, Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida
H. M. LIPSIUS
Administrative Director
DR. iOL STEIN
President
LOU'S ACHBAR
Canadian Chairman
BEN ZION STEINBERG
Florida Executive Director
HOST COMMITTEE
SIDNEY BOLOTIN
NATHAN GREENBERG
Israel Histadrut
~5
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Hollywood Bread Building
Foundation JL
Tel: 531-8702 v^Vy
Tel: 929-3109
Pioneering The Third
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Histadrut Annuity Programs
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10-B
Page 12-A
*Jenifi fhridHfor
Friday. February 8, 1974
LEO MINDLIN
What Makes a (Jewish) Writer Great
whom used Jews as the heroe;
(and anti-heroes) of their major
works because .lews, at the time
they wrote these works, symbol-
ized so perfectly the existential
"angst" of the exihe soul in a
twentieth century spiritually
alienated world.
This is not to say that Bellow
or Mjlamud. Roth or Friedman
approaches even the foot hi IN of
these giant mountain peaks. They
do not. And even arnon" them-
selves, then' is an order of excel-
lence. Friedman, for example, fol-
lowing far behind the consistent
achievement of Beliow and. to a
lesser extent. Malamud and Roth,
too.
BUT THEY are all in and of
the stuff of Joyce. Proust and
Mann a part of the literary'
tradition that speaks of the Jew
as a surrogate for human suffer-
ing.
They are in and of the contem-
porary aesthetic notion that man.
if he is to survive, must come to
terms with God in a scientific
universe or else recognize God
:. id. indeed. th universe itself as
absurd and life as merely a game
in which the winner is the man
who most efficiently avoids the
trap of humanity of human
volvement.
By contract. Singer i- in a world
of his own the East European
ghetto world trans irt l to Amer
ica thai surely would have liter-
ary merit if only he could raise
it to a level of universal signifi-
cance.
But he can't not in "The
Magician of Lublin." which Golan
will be bringing to the screen.
Nor in "The Family Moskat" nor
"The Slave"
NOT EVEN in his shorter col-
lections, "Gimpel the Fool" o'
"The Spinoza of Market Street"
or "Short Friday."
In all of his works. Singer re
mains essentially parochial
therefore only of narrow interest
and hardly "the greatest novelist
alive today in any language" as
Golan judges him to be.
He paints like a minor imitator
of Rembrandt and as if he had
never even heard of impression-
ism, cubism or abstractionism.
IN THIS sense Singer is not
only philosophically outdated, but
he fails to reckon with the great
experiments in language that
mark the novels of the twentieth
century' giants and that painfully
passed him by.
It is as if Freud and Einstein.
Darwm and Marx never existed
for him to mold the new tonality
of literary form as it has for
others.
Barrel." in which a Philadelphia
immigrant relives the experience
of Jacob in bondage to Laban,
and Singer dies ignominiously.
when Singer. FROM the ghetto,
ought to understand it better
than Malamud, who is merely OF
it.
In the end, my point is not to
put Singer down he does that
well enough for himself but
the movie moguls who would sad-
dle us with their own ignorance
When I raised this que-tiin
with Singer on the occasion of
our last meeting, he dismissed it
as an "absurdity" and an "irrelev-
ancy."
And so his failure in this, as
well as his parochialism, is what
lifts him out of the mainstream
and makes him certainly a Jew-
ish literary money-maker like,
say. Sholem Asch before him, but
a voice hardly worth hearing.
NEITHER BY style nor con-
tent does he tell us anything]
about his ghetto world that would /MVVVVVVWvvvwW^^^^^^M^M^AMMMMM
illumine ours for us.
Even if we take him on his!
own ghetto terms, compare a
Singer, tale to Malmud's "Magic
as they set the stage to make a
million. (After all, Singer is also
bewitched by exorcism. Why not
cash in on the fad?)
THIS IS particularly signifi-
cant at a time when the book
I ublishcrs. .Schot&en, have just
recently brought out another col-
lection of letters from one of
the genuine Jewish literary giants
of the twentieth century. Frana
Kafka, who is up there, if not
quite N high, nevertheless among
the peaks upon which Joyce,
Proust and Mann are perched.
And of whom we ought to know
moreeven if Golan is not about
to produce a picture based on his
work because it wouldn't pay.
For more about this, next
week .
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Shepard Broad, chairman of the
board of directors of American
Savings and Loan Association of
Florida and a nvmber of the boarc
ol directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federal ion, recently pre-
tented Barry College with a gift
Of SiOO.000 in Israel Bonds.
Mr. Broad, founder and mayo-
:f ih<' town of Bay !i;,ih>ur Is-
lands from 1047 to 1973 was ;
chaitir member of the Barry Col
lege Advisory Council in 1962 and
served in that capacity until his
n to the board of trust< e
:n 1970. In i!72 lie was electet
;haii man of the board o: trustee!
;, position in which he serves the
coin ..' to date.
The presentation was made at
the Miami Shores Chamber ot
Commerce Installation dinner Jan
25 where Sifter M. Dorothy
Browne. O.P., president of Bany
College, was named "Citizen of tht
Year."
Rhode Islanders Set
'Sinu-ha* Celebration
The Rhode Island Club of Great
er Miami will hold a regular mem-
ber-hip meetiiv: Sunday at 7:30
D.m. in the Washington Federal.
1234 Washington Ave.
Following the business agenda,
conducted by Ben Frieden, presi
dent, the program will feature a
"Simcha" celebration. Mrs. Joseph
Rotenberg i< in charge of the
names of "Simcha" recipients for
February.
The Studio Restaurant
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As Mr. Broad placed the per-
sonal donation on a silver tray
Sister Dorothy had received to
ommemoiate the Chamber's hon
>r, he commended the diminutive
president on her 26 years ot
dedicated service to education.
Sister Dorothy's resignation as.
president of Barry College be-
comes effective in July.

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Friday and al
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Dr. Abraham Gittleman
Hebrew Forum Guest
The Hebrew Forum of Dade
County will hold its monthly cul-
tural meeting Wednesday, Feb. 20.
at 2 p.m. in the Americana Hotel
: at Alton and Lincoln Rds.
Dr. Abraham Gittleson, associate
director of the Central Agency for'
Jewish Education of Dade County !
will speak in Hebrew on "The Fu-
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Friday, February 8, 1974
* Jen I#? fb rid for
Page 15-A
Page 13-A
Mi

i ill1: .!'!.....i in"-
Complaints Against Gen, Sharon Will Be Reviewed
Continued from. Page 1 -A
Gonnen, who had replaced Shasoa as. commander
of the southern command three months before the
Yom Kippur War, has filed his own charges against the
popular reserves general.
THEY HERE submitted to Chief of Staff Gen.
David Elazar, himself a target of Sharon. Elazar for-
warded them to the Agranat committee.
He reportedly decided not to deal with the com
riQjntc himself hncan"> he saw no Doint in initiating
disciplinary action while the conduct of the war was
toe suoject of an official inquiry.
One of the complaints against Sharon stemmed
from an afiicle in the February, 15*74 edition of Harp
er's magazfne by Amos Perlrnutter. The author, who
described himself as a personal friend of Sharon,
quoted the Sinai commander as having said that "This
war was terribly mismanaged The casualties we
lost in the first two days were without justification."
ELSEWHERE IN the article, Sharon was sharply
critical of former Chief of Staff Gen. Haim Bar-Lev
Deputy Premier Yigal Alton and the entire Labor gov-
ernment, including his one-time mentor, Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Dayan.
_ Gonnen met with Premier Golda Meir last week
and presented his complaints against Sharer}^ the news-
paper Vediot Achronot reported. The meeting took
place before Sharon gave interviews to two local news-
papers in which he called for Elazar's resignation.
The Agranat committee is mandated to inquire only
into the initial stages of tiie Yom Kippur War when
Israeli forces, rushed to meet the Egyptian-Syrian on-
slaught, conducted a holding action. But the committee
is now examining material and documents relating to a
later stage to determine if they are relevant to their
Inquiry.
Brandeis Gets Nazi Death Camp Documents
Continued from Page 1-A
Mass. survivor of the Nazi holo-
caust, who was incarcerated in
he camp together with her first
hisband, Alfred Goldscheider,
ind the couple's two children
lanus and Nina.
IT WAS ai Theresienstadt, :7
from Prague, that tens of
-ands of Jews were held on
[their way to Dachau and Ausch-
Iwitz.
Goldscheider held a minor I I
rr:- =trative post at the
[ self-governing transportation
[camp and secreted the documents
[as they passed through his post.
Goldscheider gave the precious
[documents to his wife for safe-
[keeping and told her that on"
^d;.y they would be of extreme
mportance.
Just before the end of the war.
lie and his 17-year-old son. Hanus,
were transported out of Theresi-
ustadt. Emma Goldscheider nev-
er saw them again.
FKEE AFTER the war, Bhe
|#r.d her daughter, Nina, who also
(survived, meticulously trace i Al
fired and Hanus.
[ They learned that the father
had b-cn sent to Auschwitz,
Where he died in a gas chamber
and that Hanus had succumbed
in a hunger camp.
Emma returned home to Bo-
hemia, where she unsuccessfully
tried to reclaim her fac'ory and
business which had by that time
been appropriated by the Com-
munists.
Family, friends, home and
: wealth gone, she and her daugh
ter dressed in borrowed clothing,
(migrated to the United States car
rying one package the docu-
ments from Theresienstadt.
The papers are considered by
Joshua Rothenberg. librarian of
the Judaica Section of the Gold-
farb Library at Brandeis, as rare
and invaluable, unique in their
chronological completeness.
THE THERESIENSTADT pa
pers will be part of the Brandeis
Holocaust Collection, since they
are written documents and not
voice recordings of first-hand ex-
periences.
However, they have been re
viewed by Jacob Cohen, assistant
professor of American studies,
the Brandeis scholar who over-
sees the living history project.
"They are very important. One
can reconstruct the daily We in
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
An without stomach gstt
Wtwn vou re in pain. w M"
labk-r. doctor might give you u
5 office. TakeAnacm.
a detention camp from 1942 to ist"iice," Cohen said.
144. This may be the most com- The papers contain routine
nl"t" set of administrative docu data like housing assignments.
ments from Theresienstadt in ex- They also Include lists of those
who will leave and stay which
can now be translated as "who
will live and who will die."
NOTING THAT for 28 years
Mrs. Fuchs now 72 years old.
guarded the precious papers a?
she was instructed by her hus-
band, Prof. Cohen said:
"She is presenting them to
Brandeis now because she be
lieves young people should under
stand wh.it happened."
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10-B
rag* n-o
Page 14-A
* Jmirt Flrrndfran
Friday. February 8, 1974
'JUt fKabci ^ipeakt
Covenant Made at Sinai
By RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel oi Greater Miami
This week'- S.::.i (Exodus 18:1-
20:23) is one cf the mo.-i dramatic
and important in the Bible. It
d( scribes the giving of the Law on
Mt. Sinai,- that manifestat.on o:
God that changed a band o: freed
slaves into a
peopie. a very
special people,
who entered the
sei i ice cf God.
At that mo-
ment the Chil-
dren of Israel
became aware of
the divinity in
^gaslM M- ^k man
asfll "a" tne eartn 's
Mine." it was
Rabbi Orkanl possible that
"you shall be
unto :.;e (you may become) a
kingdom of priests and a hcly na-
tion" (Ex. 19:5.6).
Basically the Sinaitic theophany
was the most important religious
moment in human history, for the
three great religions share the
common roots of Sinai. Beyond
this, however, that event ha great
social implications for us today.
We are all well aware, one would
hope, of the fact that the social
upheaval? of recent history have
been the result of a quest on the '
part of common men for recognition
'., ^""V- with
..; rigl shi in tne good life.
- :n a sen^e. the
I Covenant made
j at Sinai mere than three thousand
pears wilt n the tribes of treed
laves A< voice and made
I Covenant with Him.
At that dramatic moment they
; .owed that an entire people, even
its hewers of wood and dra
r couid become a kingdom of
priests and a holy nation Irrespec-
tive of ancestry or class. Thi?
Covenant, based on a respect foi
human dignity lies at the founda-
tion of man's struggles throughout
the centui ies.
Yehezkel Kaufmann. the noted
Jewish historian and Biblical
scholar, wrote of the great signifi-
cance oi the events at Sinai:
'Tor the first time morality
was represented as an expression
of tin supreme moral will of
God. It was not the doctrine of
sages, or the command of a
ruler, nor even the wisdom of a
God who revealed law along
with other maUers of art and
science. This law was the com-
mand of God. His absolute will
... Mora".:ry wa thus transferred
from the realm of wisdom to the
realm of prophecy, the realm of
the absolute command."
At Sinai, then, morality was con- !
Ceived as a driving, universal force '<
The root of ethics is not merely |
'.he result of a group decision i
imposes conduct or obliga-
tion on the individual: it
the Godliness in man. who
vas created in His image and who
to be lik'' Him.
. liy, "he events of Sinai
I indicate tha; Israel became a peo-1
pie in a way entirely differ
. that of any other people. All
pe ; es acquired peoplehood .
toaojutrmg a country and set-
[ling there, or by being an ethnic
jn,; .... grew up in a partfeiuaj
area.
The Jewish people, on the othe: |
hand, acquired its peoplehood in
the wilderness, by discovering and
epting monotheism and making
a Covenant with Hun, a Covenant
which placed moral obligations
upon tha; people, a Covenant j
which has determined our charac- i
ter.
If we understand the roots of
our peoplehoodthe Covenant ,
then we can understand what our
obligations are. Let us resolve to ,
fulfill those obligations so that our
national identitytnose attributes
which have made us a great peo
pieare never lost.

iiotts A^crviccs
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Canter Aron Ben Aron. 1
Prida v |' : Gu< I peak* will
be Mi Kan .''..- n Parenti
in Trot Mr. ami Mil
i :. u. i host th,......i
Shabl
ANSHt EVES. 1533 SW
Consrrvatve. Cantor Sol
19th Ave.
Pakowitz
2

V,
r^aboinicaf .Feb. 10. Ch. 7. 9:30 am. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi David Shapiro, Temnle Sinai. Hollywood
Feb. 10, Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Here Come the Dolphins"
Guests: Joseph Robbie, managing partner. Miami
Dolphins and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director.
Community Chaplaincv Service
Feb. 10 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Ralph Kingsley, Temple Sinai of North
Dade
Topic: "Interview with a Soviet Jew"
Guest: Kirel Khenkin
!* urn"'
BBaBjaB m
-^^^^^mmmnmamiimmiiiiumaniMimrMmummmrj
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Yisro
" now Jethro, the priest of Midian, Moses" father-in-law
heard of all that God had done for Moses ," (Exodus 18 1-
20:23)
JETHRO'S VISIT: While Moses carried out his mission in
Egypt, his family returned to Midian. Jethro brought his daugh-
ter Zipporah, the wife of Moses, and their two sons to Rephidim
where v-nes received Jethro with respect and affection and re-
lated all that God had done for his people. His father-in-law joy-
fully acknowledged Gods power and offered sacrifices to him.
Seeing h.ow Moses, apart from his other tasks, was over-burdened
with judicial duties, Jethro advised him to appoint judges to as-
sist him and to reserve the difficult cases for himself and Moses
acted on his advice. Jethro returned to Midian
THE TEN COMMANDMENTS: On the first day of the third
month (Sivan) after they had left Egypt, the children of Israel
arrived in the wilderness of Sinai and encamped before the moun-
tain. Moses went up to God, whose voice called to him from the
mountain, telling him to remind the people of how He had de-
ivcred them from Egypt If they obeyed Him they would become
His kingdom of priests and a holy nation," God said Moses de-
scended and repeated God's words to the e'ders. and the peonl*
With one voice, replied, :A11 that the Lord hath spoken we will
do. Moses reported these words to God, and was then told that
God would appear in a thick cloud and speak to him before the
Im a.SSTbly' S lhat his Dlvinp misii" w"'d "ever again be
t" tne -lat T TC t0 PFCPare ,hemSe,V* *>' *e day
In, t *?." 15 trUmPet *" h"ard brouSZ
people to he toot of the mount,in. Mt. Sinai was enveloped in
smoke, and God called Moses to It, summit, bidding hinTw,'"
the people not to break through th boundaries in an attempt to
gaze upon the Divine manifestatl Moses returned and repeated
these commands to the people Then followed the reatest evpnf
the work! has ever known. The voice of God Himself was heard
by every man. woman and child 1 ing the foundations of re-
ligious and moral conduct for all t me.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c) ii'Tj Jewish Telearraphic Ami i
Why is it customary in some
circle^ for the groom to Ik*
drr -sed in a white gown under
the canopy? (kittel)
Some authorities trace this cus- '
ton to the verse in Ecclesiaste?
(Chapter 9) which advises the per-
son to wear white clothes. These
are supposed to be reminiscent of !
-hrouds that a person is dressed j
with for burial. The groom is I
dressed in this white gown so that I
he would balance his great joyous j
exultation with the note of serious-1
ness reminding himself that the
end of all life is inevitable.
Others claim that the white
gown is a symbol of purity and
innocence. The significance would
then be the rabbinic contention
:hat bride and groom are forgiven
For all their sins on their wedding
day so that they can start out with
their new lives with a clean slate.
Generally speaking, it is indica-
tive that marriage should be a
resh beginning to do away with
old frustrations and prejudices.
The third opinion claims that
.he groom is dressed in white so
hat he appears like the priest who
serves in the sanctuary in white
clothes. The groom is thus consid-
ered as doing the service of the
Lord by entering into the mar-
iage. He is thus accorded the
ame respect as given to the priest
if old in the temple.
Why is it customary to have
two escorts each for the bride
and groom to bring them down
tl' aisle and place them under
the canopy?
The rabbis mention in the Mid
ash (Bereshit. 7) that two angels,
Michael and Gabriel, served as the
escorts for Adam, the first human,
when he was united with his bride.
Eve. The escorts are thus symbolic
3f the first marriage in the uni-
verse.
Others contend that the escorts
reflect the rabbinic opinion that a
bride and groom are like king and
queen. This indicates that Jewish
religion is based on royalty of love
:'nd devotion. It also indicates that
n Jewish tradition every man is a
king, every woman a queen, do
serving of royal escort.
AeVl^sO^r^rV r^rWHrVWW
CANDLELIGHT1NG HMT
16 SHEVAT 6:49
BETH AM 'Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Or. S Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M Baumoard. Astociate Ribbi
Barry Airman. 3
B:15 p.m. nu-?*t speaker, Rabl
It win if. Blank, president. B)tNwaan
Council it America Tom.-. Priori U< -
in American Jewish Ufa
BETH DAVI&. 25 BW 3rd Are
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William W. Linsor. *
l-'nlay J'H em At South Dade. Alvin
Qoldbera director, Mount Slnal Medi-
cal Center, will weak on "Why a
Jewish Hospital?" ai Coral Way, Ser-
mon: "Slnal" Saturday 9 am main
sanctuary Quest speal r Rabbi Nor-
man Lipson assist 11rector, inter-
rellarioua departmei Anti-Defama-
tion l .-.iku'' of B'nal B'rlth Bar Mlts-
vah Am) Lets daughter of Mr and
Mrs. Samuel < 11 shnlh
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rotnman. 5
BETH KODE8H. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rabbi irfax Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alax
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gu'terman 6
PYlday Btlfi tvm Gvesl sneaker,
Charlei Temple, l< rmr British In-
dustrialist actoi and author Tonii
'- a Lppei -'in.r: .Mr- Selms Album
will host lh< i".i- Shabbat In observ-
ance of yahrxi I of her late father,
Moi ris i hi -. ii
BETH TIKVA. (Reform) 9025 Sun.
set Dr. 6-A
--------
,'ETH TOV (TerrtDle). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymnor Minkes. ft
i'i Ida) 8:15 i> m S< m n "Thi Slar-
nlflcance ol :->. sh Arbor Da)
Shabbat will follow sen Ii es
SVSJAGOOUE. 1532 Wsshlnptcn Ave.
Or'hodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer engeft H>
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Fuelid Ave.
Crthodi.x. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Canter Abrsham Self. Zt
VEMORAH ,Temple). 620 75th St.
Coneer.ative. Rabbi Mayer Abrsm.
owi'i. Cantor Nico Felomsn. 2$
-----a-----
NER TAMID iTempie). 80th 8t snd
Tatom Watery../. Conservative.
Rabbi Euoene Labuvitz. Canter Ed.
wfl'd Kleir 29
ISRAEL (Templei OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th Ct. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narc-t. VI
l inlii> i p m Ri i 8t( yen H .',.
in.i assistant rsiiiii at Temph Is-
rael. ill ipeal w I.\ Rabbi
Why Mi
--------
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rsboi Paul J.
Bender Cantor Nathan Parnats. 11
i-'i day i m lu<
speaker, I >r Martin S Belle, cardlo j
iRlst Topic: "You and Voui Heart."
Baturday B:l ..in. Sermon: "Portion
..f the Week."
OR OLOM ,'TtBpiei 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. S00 N. Miami'
Ave. Conserve!.>-e. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14
ZION (Temrle). 8000 Miller Rd Con.
servrtive. Rabbi Nor,nan Shapiro.
Canto- Errel Helfman. t*
Friday x: 15 p.m Sermon: "The Force
nf Tradition." Bat Mltzvah: Sharon
Duyle, dautcliier of Dr. and Mrs Oer-
aid Wernlok. Saturday Sam. Ser-
nton: "Sedruh of the Week."
bMIIM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4*h Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondsk in
(VOTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONQREGATION. 222S I
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbl
Joseph Corf mkei. Cantor Yehuda
B oyamin. 35 |
P i\ 8:15 p m. Sermon: "Are Com- 1
ii ments Keievani?" Connreseman
in l^hman. who recently re-
from .. study tniaeton In Israel,
eak on "Israel After the Yum
War.'
MIAMI BEACH
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbl oheldon N. Ever 17
EE"H ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
R 1 obi Mordecai Shaolro. is
BETH JACOB. S01 Washington Ave.
Or-.hndox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
5-. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
BTH RABHAEL (Teniple). 1MB Jef-
" Ave. Conservstive. Rabbl
U.IV..1 Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETi, 9HOLOM (TsTmi.e). 4144 Chase
l~. i" Hi"VA ^b'?i Leon Kronlsh.
I tor David Convlser. 21
,8 ,IB.,..utra; Sermon: lt a
inlt? Batorday 10:4i a.m.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonlta Dr Or-
thodox. Rabbi Phintas A. Weberman
SO
SEP-^RDIC JEWISH CENTER. MB
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiai. SI
CONGREGATION hTZ CHAIM. 1M2.
44 Washington Ave. 8f
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Villaqe. Conservative.
Cantor Murrsy Ysvneh. S2-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St Ml.
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decs. Chaimovlts.
a
N0TH MIAMI BEACH
, ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1028
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conse-vative.
Rabbi Miltcn Schlinsky. Csntor Ian
Alpern. 88
ACIIOATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Heh'ew
Re'iqieus Community Center. to?58
N.E. 3rd Ave Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TPRAH. 1061 N. Miami B'S'h
B'vd. Conservsti/e. Rabbi Msx Lo-
scMtz. Cantor )s:ob B. Mendelson. M
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 1S3rd St.
Conrvstive. Rahbi Vlotor t>
Zwening. Csntor Jack Lerner. St
----------
6INAI /Temple). Of NORTH DADB
188P1 NE 2'nd Ave. Reform Psbbl
Reloh P. Kingsley "antor Irving
Shulkes. 87
. '". m Sabl .iii .
.. in Bermnn id
Mltaval Ronald Ros-
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NB
th Ave. Ortnodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidmck officiatmu. 38
YOUNG ISI,A*L OF uhEATER Ml.
AMI 000 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rale Zalman Kossowsky. 38
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform Rabbi Michael B. Eisen.
stat. Cartor Rita Shore. 40
l r. 11 m Sermon: "'mnn
1 Bool Saturday 11:18 a m.
Ear Mltaval : Lorena, dauurhter if
Mr and Mrs Robert L.wlson.
Kriilaj t IB 11 111 Sermon: "Union
Prayei Bool Saturday 11 1'. am
Bat MltaTvah: Lorena, dautrhter of
Mr. and Mis Robert LawlaOII.
2AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamors Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A,
Berger. Csntor Stsnle.y Rich. 41
MMM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibela
Levine. at)
fOKT LAUDESDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Timple). 7'00 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowltz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 4*
EMANU-EL. 8245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbl Arthur J.
Abra POMPAtiO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). !32 SE 11th Ave,
Conservativ. R.hbi Morris A. Skop.
Cartor Yancov Renzer. 0
HAUANDALE
TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thc.ljit. Rabbl Joseph E. Rackov-
22
-------------
BH^,XPSEPM CHAIM CONGRE-
ON. 843 Meridian Ave. 22.A
I HEBREW CONGREGATION.
Washington Ave. Orthodox
n mm Dow ttozenwsia. 23
SEPHABDIC HEBREW CON.
ATION. 715 Washington Ave
Bal 01 Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Wssfting.
ton Ave. Conservstive. Rabbi Irving
Lenrfman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 2*
' in pm. Sermon: "Prospects
hi Hi.' Mlldie East Satur-
'ii Sermon: "Weakly Portion
bl< Bal Mitavah: Rena,
' "f I'ahlii and Mrs Ralph
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
p,Kli"u"tive,'_ 416 NE 8tn Ave.
V.,k "r7 E' s<:nv'f*'- Cantor
Jacob Danziger. 12
Prtday 8:15 pw Sermon: Sv.i
Jewish tMttorahh*.'' Saturdav |
ments ",""': "The Tl'n <''-n"nnd.
Hourwoob
CGRAECAT'!nLNG^ "EBREW CON-
GREGATION. Conservstive 3501
University Dr. Rabbi Max Weit,
<
. ^AAAA^'iN-i*rVVvVVtfVV\\A/iA^
"E)rRFwAHCADEaMY- 240 Pine T"><
Gro M,odox- Rbb' Alexander S
-----.----- "
CONGrlTOATlON AN-NELL (Branc-,
Of Hebrew Academy). 7th St. "n,
Mendian Ave. Orthodox. 25\A
J*C( C. COHErT" COMMUNITY
ton M.tav.ky_canr IrvlnS GoIS 48
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson a*
cc2nto%-^R^;b;-- JK-5
Ti"Vwr^Av^HH,..,a......^
2-bo, s"om ': '/o^'rRrhb'
Harry Schme, ,, *rroen- CaMo^j
TShMePiafn l^Holi J&T&l 8,M
,.mAm, *U*AMA*
ibAEL (Tempi.. sa-0 -uu ,..,. ..
Conservstive Him, 5W 35tn 8V
Canto.- Abrah,". Kc-.AeVrr0m Dr"
u..- homstea'o *
"WlaVXSUS**
I


[ay, February 8, 1974
*Jbndcfi Boridfcur
Page 15-A
hutzpah of Young Missionary
Vho 'Works' on Miami Beach

IPITOrt. The Jewish Floridian:
What i< our world cor.ing to
a Bi.Iy Graham meeting with
Hebrew and Jewish music thrown
in, on a crow.led pub!:; beach at
71st St., Miami Beach.
Led by n handsome J
young man. a mi-*ionar;
descend'-d there on a bright Sat-
urday aft noon with on
pomp and ceremony. '
with th h 'aiitifu' tune- f
dler on th-> Roof," then !: -
tones nf Hebrew and Ji
sic. the\ manased to attract at
tenti<>:i \ncl offered a bit of en-
tertainment.
FINALLY, the conversion
them b"'jan. The J<\vi nervously proclaimed via a m'.i r>
phore: 1 am a .Tew. I was al
diet- I to dooe and was I i prison.
;1 ar~. p. >w off dop\ I '
fcSU-
B?< boasted about his Jewish
Hc'xzrounri and his Bsr
'iwt 1 m d that Cod did n
Wer hi*- prayers.
S>T!:i- missionary P3m-
a*i i '-" i-li and Gen!
all of whom professed to I'1 '
ish." T ;e; wore Star oi David
pin* on their neck- ? !
pon-ored by Temple
on 71-t St.
A YOUNG man did a Bill--
*!.mimnr:m n
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Lei 71 VV Is Be Brief"
Koheleth (Ecclcsiattet)
.
Graham act asking even tin-
tier" f> come forward and accept
Jesus. Three Jewish ladies among
the gullible stepped forward in
deep prayer. I asked them what
thej were doing They said. "Why
not? This thin- is Jewish. This
is from a Temple don't you
see?"
I. for one, am peril. -
incensed than the J >w
about ;!iu missionar I th<
fact that I resided in Israel j-1. i
witnessed the manner in wl
the World Movement of Mi
Temple Beth Am Sets
Interfaith Dinner
Tor- .' Beth Am's Rabbi Her-
bert Baumaard and Brotherhood
hav ;-\;-' th" Coral Gable; First ,
United Methodist Church and the
Pin.v- -t Presbyterian Chureh to
send a minister and 20 mem
of t'- Men's Club to an interfaith
dinr.?r.
T ffair, to bs f. Ho '. by a
jo- n and answer period, will
tta- : 6 p.m. Wednesda- i.....
k si il nail \rr lid Q
nerving as chairman and res
may be made at the tem..le
To jssure you of a
superb social event -
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding,
Anniversary Party,
< ...Ij Organizational
Dinners St Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louis Witkin
Formerly the
ALGIERS CATERERS
at the all new
.tteeloRiii
lkV-/4M3 Collins Avenue .jj
0i* 532-3311
Y//ll**...+%\
aries spent millions to work their
subtle wiles.
I fought them together with a
worthy Jewish organi/
"Keren Yaldenu," our Child's
Fund, founded about 15 years
ago by Mrs. Malke Fraenkel and
the Department of Religion in
Jerusalem, to combat the danger-
ous work of these missionaries
among the gullible immigrants.
SINCE ISRAEL is a democratic
country like the U.S.. they re
luctantly tolerate this state of
affairs.
Thousands of new Jewish im-
migrants from Arab countries
havi been bribed with board and
lodging for their numerous chil
dren. given luxuries and Chris-
tian education in their missions,
and forced to accept Christian
teachings and wear crosses.
They wonld board the ships in
Marseilles from whence the J iw-
i-h immigrants would stop on the
way to Israel, and influence
with stories about the hardships
in Israel, the inability to obt n
work or food, and all i.i
lies.
MRS. LILLIAN GOLDBERG
Miami Bemh
Have your
next party
at our house...
...Harbour House
Ente'ta'r; in tre grand man.-er. Where
there are no conventions, no turmoil.
Only beauty and tranquility. Cur Re-
gency Room in the White Cypress Res-
taurant is a beautiful private d nmg
room. Focc and wires are the finest.
There's a v,ew of lovely gardens and
the sea And service moves on velvet
Call Mr. Jay Forman to discuss catering
for your next dinner party, luncheon or
reception. We put our heart into wed-
dings anniversaries. Bar Mitzvahs, a-
**mn S 866'5559
WHITE CyPRESSTBESTAURAWT
Private Parties in the Regency Room
For the pleasure of your company.
Harbour House South
10275 Collins Avenue
Bal Harbour On the Ocean _

'*&*&
1*V*
V**
J&*
^0^^^^^
^s
The Pleasure of
your affair is
dntaineoleau
^x
MIM' BEACH. FLORID*
MAGNIFICENT FACILITIES ;
SUPERB SERVICE / GOURMET
CUISINE ALL AVAILABLE AT
SENSIBLE PRICES.
Kosher Facilities
Available
nn.i. c;oi.nR!\r,
CATMUSG DIRECTOR
538-8811
995>-<3


Il cnuld be the perfect jffair. And it should"
be. After all, we're talking about the most
important moments in your life. Y our
daughter's wedding. >, our son's
confirmation. The one big party of
the season.
At times like these, you deserve the
Eden Roc. The figures may 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
hesitate to call her for advice, for specialized
attention, and for a chance to look over
the magnificent new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
HOTEL YACHT AND CABANA CLUB
OCEA*. -ajM45tn!047tnSTREET-CS '' -V 3=-:^
CHAPLOTTE nORN 532-256'
Differenc
There arc only ten 5-star hotels.
Doral On-the-Ocean is one c; them.
There are only eleven 5-star i esorts.
Doral Country Club is one of them.
In either Miami or Miami Beach,
the first catering choice is obvious.
Because no one else has five stars.
The difference that is The Dora's.
TheDorals
DORAL ON THEOCEAN OF MIAMI BEACH
CALL MR FERNANDEZ. 532-3600
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB OF MIAMI
CALL MR. KOVAC, 592-2000


vjfHist itoricfi&r
Friday, February 8, I97J1
i
1
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
r*s
(
$1,000,000
fftOIL WWf

IN THE
MADE THIS
IV
OUTSTANDING PURCHASE.
AR78-13
30,000 ft
/O0r cor. It Y
-,.\es, tk
,r.i bock
Plus F.E. Tax 1.91
and Trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
DR70-13 42.50 2.51
ER70-14 46.50 2.70
FR70-14 48.50 2.88
GR70-14 52.50 306
HR70-14 56.50 333
FR70-15 49.50 2 94
GR70-15 53.50 3.08
HR70-15 59.50 333
JR70-15 62.50 3.55
LR70-15 67.50 3.70
BFGoodrich
All p^ces plus tax
and trade-in
tires
.as'
the g^
wear 0 ., 30,000
dn'9 Mee document -T"
->Her-
rrent
ice'
Za odd o smo\
ony
&fG
d'i< tor tne "
oo Y "fL then current
"e* oneLS' nf
serv>cechor9e.
BFGoodrich
SAFETY SERVICE
SHOCK
ABSORBERS
EACH
INSTALLED
WE ALSO DO EXPERT WORK ON
ALIGNMENT
BALANCING
BRAKE RELINING
BALL JOINTS
GET OUR PRICE TODAY!
NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
II lor any reason you are not completely satisfied with
any ne.v passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
Co. return it. along with your original invoice, within
90 days of the date of purchase, and your money will be
refunded m ful' no questions asked' Commercial ve-
hicles excluded
BFGoodrich
LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD
GOOD MILEAGE
LOW COST
650 700X13
$l
Plus F.E. Ta 1 88 Trade
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
560X15 2 ply 15.25 164
775X14 16.50 2.11
825X14 18.50 2 24
825X15 18.50 2.30
Whitewalls slightly higher
SILVERTOWN
BELTED WHITEWALLS
B78-14
Plus F E.
Tat 2 03
Trade
C78-14
E78-14
F78-14
G78-14
F78-15
G78-15
H78-
H78-15
J78-15
L78-15
$l
Plus FE. Tax 2 94 13 3 31 4 Trade-in
$1.00 LESS FOR BLACKWALLS
NORTON
-since 1934-
TIRE CO.
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
SAFETY
CENTER
REGoodrich
[master charge]
8MAM(BIC0 -iT..
DINERS
CLUB
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E 163 St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH OAOE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy 667 7575
HIALEAH. PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dine Hwy. 233-5241
HOMESTEAD
33100 S. Federal hwy 2471622
W HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 9870450
Open Mon Wed., Fri Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDEROAIE
1830 W. Broward Blvd 525-3136
FT. LAUOEROALE
1740 E. Sunr.se Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832 3044
LAKE PARK/N PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 848 2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464 8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
ORLANDO
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E. Colonial Or 8961141
WINTER PARK
899 S Orlando Ave. 645-5305
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave 255-7487
,.oc NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 7744443
CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS
.


KIMOVtS miNsm PASSAGES
1 Publisher Revises
Inaccurate Textbook
NEW YORK, NY A national-
ly-distributed textbook which could
induce or reinforce anti-Semitic
attitudes in school children has
been revised by the publisher as
the result of representations made
by the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith and New Milford, N.J.,
public school authorities.
According to Judith Herschlag
Muffs, ADL's program coordinator,
offending passages in the text,
"The Story of Mans Past," by
Edith Ware, "blamed .lews for the
crucifixion of Jesus and gave a
distorted picture of the Jewish
community and its religious prac-
tices at the time of the origin of
Christianity."
Emphasizing that ADL studies
had traced the roots of anti-
Semitism to just such inaccurate
and biased instruction. Mrs. Muffs
said that the League was "pleased
and encouraged" by the -co >p i a
tion of the publishers. Ginn and
Company, in correcting the'text
for the revised second printing. In
addition, the publishers have
printed and distributed the re-
vised pages for schools to paste
over the incorrect sections of the
old copies in their possession.
The following is an example of
the change effected by the revi-
sion.
A paragraph in the original ver-
sion said:
"Neither did the Jews want any
further disturbance in their coun-
j try. Since they had already had
'rouble with the Romans, any
further disorder might bring
severe punishment from Rome.
; Therefore, the Jewish leaders, who
were the church officials, were not
happy about the people becoming
co excited over the teachings of
Jesus. This could bring nothing
but trouble, they thought, Some-
thing must be done about this man
whose preaching was so disturb-
ing to the peace. Therefore, with
Pilate's permission* Jesus was
crucified."
The revised text says;
"At the time of the Jewish re-
I ligious festival of Passover. Jesus
Continued on Page 13-B
Major Women's Groups
Launch Israel Projects
Three major women's organiza-
tions dedicated to the advance-
ment of Israel: Hadassah, Mizrachi
Women, and Pioneer Women,
have launched afforestation proj-
ects in Israel under the auspices
of the Jewish National Fund of
America, it was announced by
Abram Salomon, executive vice
president of the fund.
Hadassah's JNF project func-
tions under the theme, "Green b
Beautiful." Three already estab-
lished "development" towns.
Shderot, Netivot. and Ofakim,
wl .ch lie in a strategic iine at the
beginning of the Negev area, are
being adopted.
The goal is to provide Sabbath
parks, landscaped play areas,
bracelets of shade trees, green
belts against sandstorms and
municipal recreation spots. These
communities, which have already
put down firm industrial and com-
mercial toots, now need amenities
for women and children, "stretch
ing room'' for teenagers, encour-
ent for young adults to stay,
their livelihoods, and raise
ies there.
The Mizrachi Women project to
be known as "Kiryat Malachi."
will cost S30O.O00 and will be com-
pleted over a three-year period. It
j will add to the landscape a green
belt of trees and recreation areas
for relaxation, social and cultural
activities. Kiryat Malachi will be
located in the tegion between
Ashdod and Ashkelon.
I
Pioneer Women project will be
>n the site of Kibbutz Lahav.
; Lahav is situated not far iron:
Beersheva on the no; them ex-
tremity of the Negev desert. The
Kibbutz raises cotton, grain.
potatoes and turkeys. Fruit and
Citrus orchards cover the remain
der o:' the land. Pioneer Women,
in conjunction with the Jewish
rial Fund, will plant a forest
of 150.000 trees with nicnic facil-
ities where members of the kib-
butz, their children, and the in-
habitants of the nearby desert
towns like Ofakim and Beersheva
will come to escape the heat of
the summer. The forest will takt
two years to complete.
Dr. Bernard Mantlelbaum Guest
Speaker At Temple Emanu-El
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum of
New York, national president of
e America-Israel Cultural Foun-
dation, will be the guest speaker
Friday night at Temple Emanu-El,
., Beach.
; : -ider.t emeritus of the
Jewish Theologies! Seminary of
America will speak on Out of Zion
Shall Come Forth the Torah" at the
service scheduled to begni at 8:30
p.m. Dr. Irving Lehrman will of-
ficiate, assisted by Cantor Zvi
Adler and the Temple Emanu-El
Choir under the direction of
Shmucl Fershko.
Dr. Mandelbaum, former pro-
fessor of Midrash and Homiletics
at the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary, was editor of the award-
winning radio and television pro-
gram, "The Eternal Light," for
more than a decade. He earned
both a Sylvania TV Award and an
Emmy Award citation.
In addition to his scholarly
volumes and articles, his previous
books include the popular "Choose
Life," now available in paper-
back, and "Assignment in Israel."
The America Israel Cultural
Foundation supports Israeli cultur-
al institutions including the Israel
Philharmonic Orchestra, Habiman
Theater, Inbal Dancers and the
Israel Museum. It sponsors a cul-
tural exchange between the United
M. BERNARD MANDtlBAUM
States and Israel, and awards
scholarships in all the arts to
young Israelis .ar study in Israel
and abroad.
Gershwin Pythians Meet
George Gershwin Lodge, Knights
of Pythias, will meet Monday, Feb.
18, at the Surfside Community
Center. Mitchell S. Zeiger, chan-
cellor commander, will conduct the
agenda.
e]Fe wislh Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, February 8, 1974
Section B
Harriett Bank Makes Historic Israel Bonds Purchase
Barnett Bank of Miami Beach, N.A., made
what constitutes the largest single purchase
of State of Israel Bonds by a banking insti-
tution in the southeast this week. A check
for SI million was presented to Israeli Con-
sul General Shlomo Levy (center) for the
purchase of State of Israel Bonds Monday
by Alan E. Master (second from right), pres-
ident of the bank. Others on hand for the
presentation were Milton M. Parson, execu-
tive director of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization, and Malcolm Wolden-
berg, a director of the Miami Beach bank,
(left) and Timothy Lane of Jacksonville,
(right) investments vice president of the Bar-
ns tt Banks of Florida, Inc.
Fturdines
get on the court
with buster brown
Smashing fashions that take ;:..'
kids through game aft< i
s looking great! Whil
blue knit trim. 2-7 Lor;
snap-closing jacket 6.50.
Shorts. 2.75. In polveste-
Short sleeve cotton km: ; I 3.75.
Hat. $3.
VCL \G PEOPLE'S WORLD.
FOURTH FLOOR. MIAMI.
ANC ALL EJRDINE'S STORES


Page 2-B
rag* i4-o
Pac
Marshall, Barmore, Shoemaker To
Participate In Panel Discussion
Emanu-El [is books on the
B> Beach will present one if th< m l ''' and the 1961
Te panel dis -ix-Day M
on the' future M
tb M ... thea wai
* \! { co- lor Barmore, who
'!" < v. Eve jufo i ations with
J.sc" nil i IW4, an- tioi rsevera
n^ Bounced this we k ono o' his nations m '
shall, renowned okesroen.
Shoemaker, a frequent \.
o Israel and the Middle
made careful studk -
and econo::iiv com
he ,, eh is one thi
- most don !. I r
Dr. Irving Lehrman,
A. said a ques)
will follow Um
w.f-i : ailable fo rogi on* oi a series ol
student-. i*e to 3oth anni-
* i all i- in Israel now -.:; ipi tta] leader of tin
Von ation.
+je*lst fh< l(fl?r
Friday, February 8, igJ
and author of
and articles oi
the exi to ;- oi the 1st
>r Jacob Bl
). to thi I
embei
and Don
S ,it The Miami
K.i"
Dr. Philip Simon To Receive
Stair Of Israel Masada Award
Beth Am Forum Debate of ERA
If six itates ratify tV
E Amendment it b?-
irt of the U.S. C
I states vol
-
-;- iuld '; Florida 11 -
''" \ will be
th? que-tion of 'I I < at the
\m ''
! ikfasl t iru ... Feb.
i". 0 30 .. m., in the youth
Par! .-.,'; v.
' i
1 n of Women for Re
tslation. and Re:>. Ralph
I G le, former
. House.
Ac ir w 11 b
Concert Funds To Soldiers
\ .; i] '< for i
line s "
30 p.m. at A
-
gram ivi'l Great
r
JOSIM ZUCKMMAN
Concert Slated
By Farband
Joseph P. 1
of the Farband Zi
tat will present a one-
night-onlj rmance here in
II of Farband.
To feature renowned opera
stars. Zuckerman said that the
Zimrah Ensemble is sch(
for Saturd ij ev< ling, Feb -' it
Miami Beach Auditorium.
Peri ill le Martha
C i
ai Solomon Gisi lyric bari
'-"
Zii ShtmH
ipo er an l

uate I the Pi
layed
GuiH
;laim in a
tv ( .-
I), p| |Up H, Simon will r<
tati f Israel M -':'"
|C H lib iur H mse "I/Chami ti
24. MHton M
paf on< s utive dirct lor of 'hi
J Miami h
Dr.! membe o
B ritl
I a membc ol Board o
rrustees, is a ] I '" "
, if Isra I 23th Am
ird.
A nati' i of New Jei y, D
' and nel(
h with the state
n oi
Ji rsey, He i.
till a met of the N Jers >
i] t< ol Medica
\ -i ition.
The Mas; i. comn emo
rating the 1900th anniversarj o
fall of M asl Ji
gl old
if p ted by '.he
. 1
BB Mr. Mrs. Nighl
- No 1024,
Mrs
\ p.m. at Th
I -
! b .:
lip and notable .
fortifying the
lions oi Israi
;l
0*. PHILIP H. SWON
Beautify
Your Sabbath Observance
with a gift
in true Maxwell House* tradition
.'Sabbath Set"
STERLING SILVER
GORHAM CANDLESTICKS
and booklet with Sabbath Service.
$
I *^# compieia
ACTUAL HEIGHT 3" (candles not included)
plus proof of purchase
from
Maxwell House@ Coffee
Trust Maxwell House* Coffee the tradi-
tional coffee of 3 generations of Jewish
families to offer you a gift of Gorham
Sterling, to be treasured by your family for
future generations! Young Jewish families
will especially welcome a gift of this "Sab-
bath Set" to start them off handsomely in
their Sabbath eve observance, and to lend
a tone of elegance and reverence to their
home. With the exquisite candlesticks comes
a booklet outlining the Kiddush service in
the home in Hebrew and English so you
are completely set to light the candles on
the Sabbath, with this "Sabbath Set."
How do you get your "Sabbath Set?" By
simply sending in proof of purchase of
Maxwell House* Coffee, with your check or
money order for only $10.00. You have your
OBSERVE THE SABBATH WITH THESE
ELEGANT STERLING SILVER CANDLESTICKS
CLIP THIS COUPON
choice of proof of purchase: either the
Maxwell House* symbol snioped from the
plastic lid of any can of Maxwell House
Coffee, or the inner seal from any ;ar of
Instant Maxwell House-. Maxwell House*
Coffee's hearty flavor and unchanging qual-
ity make it a popular favorite in Jewish
homes. Hurry and get some today, as '.he
Sabbath Set offer is limited!
jS, "Good to the
(IJ last drop"
D ChecK ? Money order (or $.
Name______________________
I
I
I
I
Address.
City.
-State-
.Zip.
Please allow 4 weeks tor delivery. Offer good In
U S only, except where prohibited or otherwise
restricted Dy lew. Oiler expires July 31, 1974.
(N r. RESIDENTS ADO APPLICABLE SALES TAX.)
Send in this coupon for your Sabbath Set with
your check or money order to;
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE '
SABBATH SET" OFFER
P.O. BOX 4488
GRAND CENTRAL STATION
NEW YORK, N.Y. 10017
Please send me:
? "Sabbath Sets" 9 $10.00 plus proof of pur-
chase. Proof of purchase is the Maxwell House
symbol snipped from the plastic lid on any can
of Maxwell House Coffee, or the inner seal from
any jar of Insiant Maxwell House.
*C0&0&
Wholesale Distriijtors of
rVORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
and
P'ocejjers and SBori-rt
of the ftnsst U.S. Govt. InsiMtej
K0S.IER MtAfl and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla
Phone S7M8S5
Chef "calls it Ravioii
momma
calls it
Kreplach
So what's the difference so-
long as it's delicious? The
taste of Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
Cheese Ravioli is enough
to make y \ir mouth water.
Just like KreDlach with
zippy cheese in the middle.
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee" Ravioli
is simmered in thick to-
mato sauce and more
cheese for real Italian
ta'am. And at about 20< per
serving it's the best buy ifj
mechayehs this side of
Roma.
Maxwell Houee is 4 ReeiUaied Tiademaik ol General foe*,


.Friday, February 8, 1974
*Jmi$l> flui&Mtan
Page 3-B
Burdine's Presents '74 Fete du Soleil
Mrs. Julian Blitz and Mrs. Harry
Sacks.
The 1974 Fete du Solei!, Bur-
Idine's annual fashion spectacular
Ion the Gold Coast, will preview
Ithe fashion business world-wide.
Jresponding to a dramatic register
at changes in the fresh, fun, new-
Jooks on the ready-to-wear scene.
Some of the looks which Bur-
iine's thinks are most different
exciting for 1974 are the soft
' and looser looks. Both are easily
adapted to the simpler life styles
of today's active people.
Fete viewers will also get a
ftest hand look at a brand new
fashion explosion in rain gear, in-
cluding coordinated hats and um-
brellas, rain-dresses and slickers.
Change is noted, too. on the
textile front. Lighter weight
fabrics, natural colors, fibers and
textures dominate the scene in
sportswear.
Shorter hair, and brighter eyes
and iips join fores to add dash
to the face scene. Jewelry is un-
derstated with beads and natural
stones still setting the pace. Lots
of bangles and combinations of
gold and silver provide new inter-
est for the fashion conscious.
Accessories for the 1974 Fete go
right along with the new and dif-
ferent themes. Natural looks are
=pelled out by lots of straw in hats
and espadrilles for daytime, satin
espadrilles for evening. Strippy,
Jewish Teachers Meet
For Tu B'Shvat Program
On Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Bater Miami Jewish Federation
teachers of the Jewish
._9ols throughout the Greater
Miami area will meet for the an-
nual Tu B'shvat program and cele-
bration conducted by the Hebrew
educators Alliance, the Jewish Na-
tional Fund and the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education.
Welcome will be extended by
Mrs. Zehava Sukenik, Alliance
president, who will report on the
establishment of a fringe benefit
program, in cooperation with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
for Jewish teachers.

Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. chair-
man. JNF executive board, will
bring greetings, and speak on the
current situation in Israel.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. JNF Foun-
dation chairman, will dedicate a
JNF section in the CAJE library
which will illustrate JNF achieve
men:- during the more than seven
decades of helping to rebuild Is-
rael.
The material will be on per-
manent exhibition, and was pre-
pared by Mrs. Nily Falic, JNF
educational consultant in conjunc-
tion with Dr. Zev Kogan. JNF
president for the southern United
States.
Also on the program will be a
film on the Gush Etzion area in
Israel, the site of a large Yeshiva
and a growing settlement of
American Jews.
Abraham J. Gittelson. CAJE as-
sociate director, will speak on the
place of Tu B'shvat in the overall
teaching about Israel. The musical
poition of the evening will be led
by young Jewish folksinger. Jerry
I Katz.
The evening will conclude with
; traditional Tu B'shvat refresh-
; ments, the fruits and produce of
Israel.
Serving as coehairmen of the
1 affair are Mrs. Sukenik ar.d Mrs.
i Falic.
kicky sandals move away from the .
platforms of yesteryear.
This 15th in a cavalcade of Bur
dine's Fete extravaganzas con-
tinues a long-standing tradition of
exploration in fashion. From Or- j
lando to Miami and points in be- ,
tween. the Fete du Soleil provides
special insight into new designs
and new directions.
With benefit performances com-
munity-organized by volunteer
groups, the Fete is also one way
that Burdine's has chosen to mark
its Florida consciousness. The ac-
cent this year as in previous years
will, therefore, be as much on
public commitment as on couture,
as much on community involve-
ment as design excellence.
It is certain that this characteris-
tic of the show will remain con-
stant, even in 1974, a year which
promises special excitement and
special contrasts in dawn to dusk
dressing.
Fete du Soleil 1974 will be
shown at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach Tuesday at a noon
luncheon for the benefit of the
Museum of Science and Planetari-
um. Mrs. Ralph Antley is chair-
man.
Show time will be 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 14, following cock-
tails at 7:30 p.m. at Gusman Hall
with proceeds earmarked for the
American Cancer Society. Chair-
man is Mrs. L. N. Preddy.
A Thursday. Feb. 21, luncheon
at the Diplomat Hotel, will show
Fete du Soleil for the benefit of
the Ft. Lauderdale Symphony
which is celebrating its 25th year.
Mrs. Julian Leslie is serving as
chairman
The Diplomat Hotel will also
be the site of the Saturday dinner,
Feb. 23. for the Hollywood Schol-
arship Foundation. Coehairmen are
Women's American ORT will
' hold its luncheon Tuesday. March
5. at the Seville Hotel. Mrs. Solo-
mon Siegel is chairman. The Fri-
day. March 8 luncheon at the Con-
temporary Hotel in Orlando will
oenefit the Florida Symphony,
. marking its 25th anniversary year,
with Mrs. Stanley i. Bellows serv-
ing as chairman.
Q'iJvtrS'u' u.tTlj "CtT'o U'u'D Z Z Z G* 0" ZZ'Z Z Z ? g ~*Z Z Z Z .
1
NEW!
FREE!
The PASSOVER
PRODUCTS DIRECTORY
WRITE TO:
ORTHODOX UNION, Dept. EJ
84 FIFTH AVENUE, New York. NY. 10011
70 SPEED DELIVERY OF YOUR DIRECTORY
Send a Stamped-Addressed Envelope
Include your Zip Code
@SSSS,?32'?SS@S'3'5''5,S'S'S'S1'?? ~~ 39
JME
~
Jewish Libraries Assoeiation
Plans Friday Meeting
The Association of Jewish Li
traries of Greater Miami will meet
Friday at 1 p.m. at the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Margot Berman, association
chai.man and librarian of Temple
Beth Am. will introduce the guest
speaker Bernard Maslin who has
volunteered his services to the
CAJE Educational Resource Cen-
ter Library. He will conduct a
skills session in lettering and
calligraphy.
On Sunday evening, the Jewish
National Fund will dedicate a sec-
tion in the CAJE library' contain-
ing niatei ial on JN'F history and
future plans. The section, which
i will contain maps, charts, film
trips, posters and other multi-
media material, was prepared by
Nily Falic, JNF educational con-
sultant.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, JNF Foun-
dation chairman, will dedicate the
section as part of the overall ed-
. iicational program and Tu B'Shvat
j ,-elebration -being held Sunday
under JNF. the Hebrew Educators
' Alliance and the CAJE.
sJRS
fw
Sunsweet Prunes laste deliciously sweet and satisfying, like candy.
But the sweetness comes from natural fruit sugar. And that's not all
tho goodness your family gets from these sweet treats. There's
iron like they ge: in spinach or liver, only lots tastier. Vitamin A.
and B-complex vitamins Other minerals. All packed into these
lender little nuggets they'll nibble right out of the box.
Keep plenty of Sunsweet Prunes on hand. Then kvell as they
gobble up their vitamins. Just don't let on they're eating what s
"good for them."
-
ABI GEZUNT WITH
Um^O^PRUNES
Think or Umm J vitamin* with wrinkles
1,J .or FREE recipe boov THE DCALiFR^'A
GOURMET", leaunng Su.-s*e! Prunes. Son-
Recipe Oiler. Su.Vand Mkt. ------ >"J W* *>
Menlo Park, Calil. 94025
8
Fruit goodness.
Sunsweet
keeps it
in the
family
Sure we're famous for your favorite-Sunsweet Prune Juice. And
Sunsweet Cooked Prunes grace the cuisine of countless Jewish homes.
But have you tried
Sunsweet Apricot Nectar?
You have a new flavor
experience in store.
Capturing all the sunripened
goodness of this
delectable feu it.
Or give yourself a
triple taste-thrill with
Sunsweet Apple/Apricot/
Prune Juice.
Treat your family
to these other mychels
of the Sunsweet family.
SUNSWEET
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER


Pac
TWtp 9.R
Page 4-B
rJewiifiHorldkHr
Friday, February 8, I374
1 dual
Rabbi Jai
Sinci
Sabbath Evi ..,-,,
i",I Sundaj
ritual lead r 0! Temple Judea
\ rempic Israel in
.'.T"I^*?W in or. the
MRS. ANNA MILLER
MRS. JAN PURCt
Ten Women To Be Honored At
Israel Bond Event Tuesday
Greenfield \
JWVA's Mrs. Tragash
Visits West Coast Group
Mrs. Shirk} 1 i ragash, .
of iIk' Departmenl of F 0
1 .id:,'- \ ixiliarj of tl"
\ u.li make hei
.1] visits 1 > auxiliaries of the
ast of Florida.
Saturday, F< b. i(>. Mrs. Tra
,'il! be with the Abi Ader \;:\
No 246, si I', tersbui j. and
Sunday, Feb i". with the Paul
Surenky Auxiliarj No. 409, Clear-
water,
r Encino-Tarzai and bag
!' ibbi Ja> oi). an.! his v
net <.' d of .,
iave three children,
:::.i a and Art.
Sunday morning's led -
bonus lor subscribe)
BUY FINE HANDBAGS
DIRECT FROM MANUFACTURER!
Quality Handbags at Factory Prices
Flenrette oi Miami
720 S. W. 8th Street
Monday th'u Friday 8 a.m to 4 p.m.
Satu-cTjy 9 a.m. to 1 p m.
.Mrs. Anna Miller of Miami
Beach 1- one of ten women from
the United Stales and Canada to
be honored at the 1974 "Israel
Bond Fashion Show and Lunch-
eon Tiie-day at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, according to Alice (Mrs
Jan) Peerce, Israel Bonds Nation-
al Women's Division chairman
who will preside at the event.
Mrs. .Miller, vice preAlenl of
the Golda Meir Chapter of tin
American Jewish Congress and a
member of it- national hoard, i-
vice president of the Eddie Cantor
group <'i the Miami Beach Chap'
ter of Hadassah Treasurer oi th
glas Home for the Aged, Mrs.
Mil1,1 also sei ves as vice presi
dent 0: the South Florida ehaptei
1 American Friends of tin
Hebrew University.
Recipient of the State of Israel
Bonds 25th Anniversary Award.
Mrs. Miller received the American
Progress Club Inducts
Roster of Executives
Recently inducted inio member-
ship in the Progress Club of Mi-
ami, Inc. were Victor I. Eber. Wil-
liam Greenfield, Laurence Herme-
lee. Charles Spivak. Benjamin
Rawls. Thomas Meek, Charles
Schlakman and Floyd Taylor,
Headed by president James E.
Garland, the Progress Club is an
organization of business and pro-
fessional firms represented by
their top executives.
Jewish Congress Woman of Valoi
ciiation in I97:i. and received spe-
cial recognition as a Pacesettei
from the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
A member ot the board oi >!;
rectors of Temple Beth Sholom
Mrs Miller serves on the Presi
.lout's Council of Brandeis Univer-
sity, and has visited Israel on nu-
merous occasions, including a lead
ership tour last summer with Dr
I.con Kionish.
The other women to be honored
:t the luncheon are Mis. Allan
Bronfman of Montreal, wife of the
Canadian president of Israel
Bonds: Mrs. Norms Fine of Bos-
>i's. Abraham E. Fre
0: Philadelphia: Mis. Joseph H
Gildenhorn oi Washington, D.C,
Mrs Paul Hurwit/. Chicago u en
en's Division chain;.an; Mis I' .
Pollack of Detroit; Mrs Daniel
Sehapiro of Baltimore, associat.
of the Maryland Israel Bonds Com-
mittee: Mrs. 1. Adrian Shulimson.
chairman of the Greater New York
Women's Division Advisory Coun-
cil and Mrs. Ben Walker of Toron-
to.
The fashion show and luncheon,
held in conjunction with the 1974
International Israel Bonds Inau
gural Conference, is the scene of
j the international premiere for 3i
i participating Israeli designers. Ad-
mission is based on a minimum
purchase in 1974 of S1.000 in Israel
Bonds. For fuither information,
contact the Israel Bonds office. 420
Lincoln Rd Miami Beach.
"VISIT OUR PMSTIGl
STUDIO. FAMOUS All
OVU THE WOULD"
1ST. 1935
^X^>
one of tin
tartjesl unj
moil beautiful
Selections a I
moderate prices.
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630N.it. 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMU MP
757-3145 S
With corned beef on rye, ^^^
what belongs in the glass? ^S- J
TETLEY TEA ^
The iced drink that really
quenches your thirst
Tea with meat Is traditional, and Tetley is tea at
its best-favored in Jewish homes for almost a
hundred years. In hot weather, there's nothing like
iced Tetley to really quench a thirst! Whether you
make it with Tetley Tea Bags, Iced Tea Mix
pouches, or Tetley's 100% Instant Tea, Tetley 3
tiny little tea leaf flavor tastes pot brewed. E- ,,
it iced or hot, with meat or dairy food-meal time,
nosh time, anytime is Tetley timel
A TRADITION SINCE 1875
Meat on the platter means
o3nK3eRAN
DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
in the cup
Thefine coffee that doesn't need cream to taste good
when it comes o meat mir .. ._.._ WIW"' 3WW*'
When it comes to meat meals, you have to
he especially sure of your coffee. It has to
taste good by itself, without benefit of cream.
That's when you can be glad for Sanka
brand decaffeinated coffee. When 97<>/0 0i
the caffein is removed a lot of the harsh bit-
ter elements go too. that otherwise could
rum the taste. With Sanka- brand decalfein-
a.ed coffee you are confident of serving fine,
smooth-tasting coffee to top off your beau-
ii'ur dinner. Whether you make it with Freeze-
uned or Instant Sanka* brand or brew-
Regular Sanka* brand in the poL
You can be sure your family and guests
von t long for "a bissel" cream.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
ddllK 3 BRAND
DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
less~b'tLer_coffee without caffein

i


Friday, February 8, 1974
I Jpw/tf fhrirfirtr
Page 5-B
FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES!
JM SALUTES
THE BONDS FOR ISRAEL
FASHION SHOW
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12
AT 12 NOON
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
JM marks the international premiere of
"Patterns in Color" with a showing of
beautiful fashions from Israel's leading
couturiers and craftsmen. Among them,
Gideon Oberson, Adel, Lola Beer, Bashan,
Gottex, Beged-Or, Danit and Finy Leitersdorf.
The program will be supervised by
Mrs. Jan Peerce, chairman of the National
Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds.
The show will be presented and staged by
Jordan Marsh, with commentary by
Mrs. Eleanor Morris.
miami dadeland 163rd street
. hnHwood fort l.uderdale pomp.no west palm beach orlando merntt i..and a..monte spring*


10-B
''age i**

' Pcoe 6-B
* tcnUHFiVrl^^in
Friday. February 8, 1S74
cn
14
n
J 7
w
n
With
ISABFL (iitin K
Following three yeara of
pcarancc- in ftp ft thorn
Kennp'.h Cart and Frank Newall
are relaxing h
dancing t< Lois Pond
1 bal-
let, Jazz and ie Ida M.
.- Community School. Prioi
t > auditi ming for am
Kenneth appeared on Broadway
in "In '' irs" with Alan
King, in "No, No, Nanette" with
Ruby Keeler, an I understudied
John Gavin in "See Saw."
Frank's credits include "Hello,
Dolly" on Broadway, the movi<
version of "Promises, Promises."
dancing six months on the Ed
Sullivan Show, and understudy-
ing Tommy Tune in "See Saw."
The young stars have been pro-
viding inspiration to the children
in Lois Pond's dance classes at
the school. Lois, who proudly
notes that "I'll be 80 pretty soon"
maintains her dancing weight of
Wometco Theatres

PUI ROBERT
Vt> RIOIORD
TNESTlftG
under a hundred and in leotards,
still slow* the gkate she dis
11.,., manj years ago at
Radi Citj Music Hall." An
tyj ifies many of the older citi
Beach who arc
v irking al the school, volunteer
ing their knowledge and experi-
ence in h( Ip ng the other young
and older people to learn and en
io\ new skills.
.
Clement I.ipman. pioneer mem
ber of the Zionist Organization
of America, will be awarded a
Citation of Honor at the Febru-
ary meeting of the Biandeis Dis-
trict of the Zionist Organization
of America. The plaque will be
presented by Louis llobennan,
president of the Brandeis Dis-
trict, in the name of the National
Zionist Organization of America,
for Mr. Lipman's decades of "ded-
ication to Zionist causes and phi
losophy." Lipman. past the bibli-
cal three score and ten. is still
very active in Miami Beach com
n unal affairs, has been active in
American Red Cross, the
Great Decisions Group, the Amer-
ican Association for the UN, the
American Association of Retired
Persons, and the Douglas Gardens
Jewish Home for the Aged. He
too. is living proof that senior cit-
izenship is truly a period oi gold-
en year-;, and beliefs that in be-
ing "unselfishly devoted to the
care and concern about others,
one retains a youthful outlook
OH life, which brings its own'
ritual awards "
'!-.., ,.mJ U U/avM' SOCtal hall starting at 9' p -n
Love Around the World r (.ning wlil feature a
Temple Sinai Sisterhood has n:i,1t! entertainment nnd a late b
-lated a "love Around the ;. gurpei -.Sisterhood president
World" dance for Saturday in Rcna Kiehman.
mmz
IT,
GEORGE C.
SCOTT
MIKE NICHOLS
THEDAYti
DOLPHIN
A Well Known North
Miami Beach Condominium
is ready to Audition
QUALIFIED CANTOR
for the High Holidays in 1974.
Please call 914-0257 from
10 to 12 and 4:30 to 7.
Take ik btsTof "WesiSide SioR\"ANd "FkHer"...
Add a ModERr, Love storv anc! you have "KazadIan"
Murray Friedman of Miami
Beach has been named chair-
man of the Greater Miami
chapter of the Prime Minister's
Club oi the Society of Trustee?
of Stats of Israel Bonds, ac-
cording to Samuel Rothbera,
general chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization. Friedman,
a South Florida builder and
developer, is a member of the
Advisory Committee of the
Grecter Miami Israel Bond
Orqanization.
JWVA Slates
Social Programs.
Hospital Service
The activities of the Jewish War
Veterans. Department of Florida,
Ladies Auxiliaries for this week
ai e:
North Shor? 677: A nigh! out
Sunday at the Place P galle, Miami
Beach.
Harry H. Cohen 723: A board
meeting will be held at the home
of Rose Luchana Sunday at 11
a.m.. by Lillian Kevoe, president.
W'ednesdaj at 8 p.m., nominatioi
and elections of officers for the
vear 1974 7.") will be held at th?
Surfside Community Center.
Miami Bench 330: Minnie Hop
pen. hospital chairman, will be as-
sisted bj Pearl Herman, auxiliary
president, and Evelyn Decky. in
servicing the telecaii al the Vet
erans Administration Hospit il
Sundav
Watt Miami '223 will hold a ward
al the VA Hospital Saturday
LEON SCHACTER'S
* YIDDISH- *
AMERICAN 3
1
Continuous Performance From 1:30 p.m.
THREE SHOWS DAILY
MATENEE BARGAIN PRICES
81.03 till 6 o'clock
CINEMA
WASHINGTON AVENUE 13 Street
0MUY EXCpr
the greatest show on turf
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Friday, February 8, 1974
*Jt-nist fk>rir1ifar
Page 7-B
Rep. Reid Keynote Speaker
For Histadrut Conference
Re?. Ogden Rogers Reid of \ew
York, former U.S. Ambassador tc
Israel, will be the keynote speakei
PARTICULARLY DURING ENERGY CRISIS
HIP. OGDtN KtlD
Monday. Fob. 18. at the Histadrnl
Economic Conference for Israel in
the Fontainebleau Hotel
The Congressman's acceptar.ee
was announced bj Moe Levin, wh<
Will M rve as chairman of the Inau-
gural Assembly. Admission to the
conference I* free Levin said, but
reseivations are renuired. Thcj
may !;.> made at the office- of the
brae] Histadrut r'oundat'on, 421
Lincoln Rd. Building.
L 'Vin, national vice president of
the Histadrut Foundation, is chair- .
man of the board of the Israel
; Histadrut Council of South Fior-
'!> He was named chairman of'
the host committee for the con- !
terence. the ninth annual interna-
tional midwinter conclave the
Israel Histadrut Foundation has
held in Miami Beach.
Rep. Reid. who was elected to
the House in 1962 and has won
reelection both as a Republican
and as a Democrat, was president
and editor of the famed New York
Herald Tribune from 1955 through
'958. He served as Ambassador to
Israel from 1959 through 1961,
when he joined the cabinet of New
Yoik Gov. Nelson D. Rockefeller.
The Yale graduate was a captain
in the United States Army during
World War II. served as a director
of the Panama Canal Co, for three
years and is former chairman of
the New York State Commission
for Human Rights. He has been a |
stalwart of Israel during his six
terms in Congress, and he is cur-;
rently a Democratic candidate for
governor of New York.
The Feb. 18 session also will,
feature a free concert by Sidor ,
B tlarsky, a noted interpreter of
Yiddish and Israeli songs, and a
long time supporter of the Histad-
rut in Israel.
Dr. Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach, national chairman of the
board, will give a report on his
most recent mission to Israel, from
which he returned this month.
Transportation Determin
Desirability of Location
*es

HAW HOIJZMAh
NEW CONDOMINIUM
UNFURNISHED
Rent or Sell 1' i Baths. Social Ac-
tivities. Clo>e to Golf Courses. No
Closing Costs. Eve Ardens Polynes-
ian Gardens $28,000. Phone 945-
9674.
Optimist Internat']
Gives Award To
Harrv Holtzmaii
Harry Holtzmaii of Miami Beach,
a member of the Nor Isle Op-
timist Club, has been awarded the
distinguished Lieutenant Governor
Award of Optimist International
lor his term in that post in 1972-
73. according to Ronald E. Thomp-
son, president, Optimist Interna-
tional.
Announcement of the aw?rd was
made by Seymour Gladstone, presi-
dent. Nor Isle Optimist Club, at
a recent meeting.
Holt/man is now serving as
achievement and award chairman
for the state of Florida for Op-
tjmisl International.
In real estate circles it has long
been said that three things are
needed to make any p:operly
de-i.able: 1) location; 2) location;
3) location.
And what constitutes a good
location? Many things, some of
more subtle. Traditionally, the |
more subtle. TradlrionaUy. the
tangible have included such ele-
ments as na'ural beauty, proximity
to community facilities, attractive
ness of surrounding developments
and of the project itself. Of the !
subtler values, one of the most !
important is perhaps the com-
patibility of the proposed commu-
nity with the prospective resident's
lifstyle.
In these days of tnergy aware
ness. however, a new dimension
ha* been added in judging the
desirability of a locationtrans-
portation. And it is likely to re-
main a prime consideration, even
should the present crunch be
-oived within the next decade as
gome oil industry experts hope.
Twin Lakes Club Condominium,
Florida East Coast Properties' lat- |
e t venture, would seem to qualify
on all countswith a particular
advantage in transportation.
Just a quarter of a mile to the
north of the 1290-unit project, is ;
the Golden Glades Interchange
where U.S. 441. State Road 9,
Palmetto Expressway and the Sun-
hine State Parkway converge.
This is the site of MTA's new
terminal and paiking facility
which should prove a real boon
for Twin Lakes Club residents.
The park-and ride terminal, sched-
uled for completion in May, will
provide express bus service from
the Interchange to downtown Mi-
ami via 1-95. It is estimated that
the trip will take 15 minutes in
rush hour traffic, about 12 min-
utes at other hours of the day.
"Not only will this service
eliminate parking problems for
those who use it." says FECP
president Tibor Hollo, "but it will
also cut down on time in transit
and do much to promote traffic
safety."
Courtesy bus service at half
hour intervals is already provided
between Twin Lakes Club and the
163rd Street Shopping Center,
North Dade's largest retail com- '
pies about one mile to the east.
Located on Northwest 156 h
Street and 7th Avenue Twin Lakes
is adjacent to Biscayne Garden.-,,
e.'hcie residential home values
range from $30,000 to S65.000. It
Florida Problems
Investigated By
Business Men
David Blumberg of Miami, will
be serving as a committee chair-
man in the F.4 Conference sched-
uled for the House of Reprcsenta
lives Chamber in Tallahassee Tues-
day to Thursdav Feb. 14.
I
The conference is being spon-
oored by some 40 business and
labor organizations in the state to
provide for discussion of construc-
tive solutions to Floiida*s land,
natural and hu.nan resource prob-
lems.
"A number of regional and state
conferences have identified various
areas of concern associated with
the continued trend toward growth
in Florida." said Lee Everhart.
president of the Florida Chamber
oi Commeice and ehanman of !ne
conference. "But as yet no one has
come forward with definitive plans
and programs to implement a
policy for 'managed growth.' "
The goal of the conference, ac-
cording to Everhart. will be to
listen to proposed solutions, then
measure them against the effects
they will have on Florida's em-
ployment, ecology, economy and
energy resources.
Others serving as committee
chaiimen will be Robert Claude
Scott. Don Reed, John J. Koelemij.
Charlie Harris. Don Keck, Jim
Shimberg, Ed Price, Fred Schultz,
and Bill Staten.
i- readily accessible to othei areas,
tiiami Intel-national Airport Is 15
millul s away, HoiI>wood a scant
8 minutes and Foit Lauderdale
. 10 minutes,
Hollo expects to complete the
entire 40-acre project within three
,, Construction has already be-
gun on the fir;t 10-story building,
.uch will contain 210 residences
including studio, one bedroom one-
bedroom deluxe and two-bedroom
un'ts. _^
In all. there will be seven bu^id-
ings, to 10 stories tali and con-
taining from 150 to 210 units each.
Residenoes range in price trom
$20,000 to S40.000. with neither
land leases nor recreational leases.
Three fully furni-hed models
have been ret up in the sales of-
"ice at the Twin Lakes Club en-
trance. All units have an abun-
dance of closet space and special
attention was given in planning
layouts for easy traffic flow.
Bathrooms at Twin Lakes Club
will be ceramic tile with lucite
and crystal fixtures. Kitchens will
boast two-door refrigerator/freez-
ers, ice makers, garbage disposals,
dishwashers and all-nuca kitchen
binets as well as continuous
luminous ceilings. Buyers may
ielact f'cm a wide variety of wall*
to-wall carpeting, and each apart-
ment will be individually air con-
ditioned.
Hollo is the developer and
builder of such Miami area proj-
ects as Rivergate Plaza. Viscaya
Towers. Tropieana Apa'.tments,
Centre Hou.e and the 888 Bricke'.l
Building. His company's out-of-
town properties include Royal
Poinciana Plaza in Palm Beach,
the Bayshore Royal in Tampa, and
the Kcnnan Building in Ft. Lau-
derdale.
THE DOUBIE TAKE BEAUTY SALON
"Our Double Introductory Goodie"
Individually Applied Lashes
or
A one Process Touch-Up
C0OKIE-F0RMF.RIY Of LEON'S
GIORIA-FORMERIY Of HAR1TAGE
fORMERLY JOHN'S 373 NE H7TH STREET
PHONE 651-3971 TUES. SAT. 9 TO 5
Tu BShvat Seder
Sunday at 3 p.m. the Adult He-
brew Ciass oi Ahavat Shalom Con-
gregation w'" snovv an lsrae1' '''m
and hold a Tu B'Shvat Seder. Re-
gional fruits of Israel will be
served.
For Sale
CANAN PUPS
(Native To Israel)
Wonderful with children, good
watchdogs, top quality. Wnte
Kadima Cancans, 11413 Rolling
Haute Rd. Rockville, Md. 208S2 or
call 301-881-1315
KiMtH mmm
Tha dedication of a moeaoHert
t* ttie memory of the late
GIZELLA KELEMEN
will take place Sunday,
Feb. 10, at 1 P-
at Mt. Mafco Cemetery with
Rabbi Simon April offkiorting
Friends and relatives
re invited to attend.
GATEWAY HOUSE N.M.B.
Near Shopping, Temples, 1 Bed-
room, 1' 2 Baths, Recreation facili-
ties. 7', Mortgage, $28,500 Tele.
651-7239.
ROOM FOR LADY
WITH
KOSHER MEALS
3361 S.W. 26th Street
Miami, Florida
DA-VINCHI
License Insurance
FREE ESTIMATES
Interior and Exterior Pamt
Roof Pressure Cleaned
Your Job is Guoronteed far 3 Years
Maybe Mare
nd Painted
444 S.W. 10th St., Miami, Florida
LAZARO RODRIGUEZ
Call 856-1783
Temple Emaiiu-El Jewish National Fund
INAUGURAL TRIBUTE LUNCHEON
Honoring
LEONARD ZILBERT ^^%
POSTPONED
TO
JUNE 23,1974
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
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10-B
rage 144
Paae 8-B
fjrnl&ttttrkltom
Friday, February 8, 1974
Rosemary's Divine
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
I can't say I ENJOYED Cbec-
kov'a -Three Sisters." the latest
American Film Festival presen-
tation, but I did think it was
wonderful.
There is a difference. Some of
these films have been darn hard
work to sit through, and some-
times that's difficult after a long
day, but they are always worth
the effort.
Joan Plowright's performance
as the cynical sister, in love for
the first time. was. as they sav-
in the ads incandescent.
But even if you do have trouble
with the films, the intermissions
are always fun. Lots of people
trying to catch up on what's new-
ami having 10 minutes to do it
in.
I -at in front of Burt and Mari-
lyn Sager, so 1 hail a head start
on the talk. They've been travel-
ack and forth to California
to see their friends. Ruth and
Harry Burns who used to be Mi
And Beverly Gordon,
the aisle a piece, told me
she's taking a rest for a while
from volunteer work at the .Men-
tal H< altfi Association.
Lynn Gladstein, one of this
fin si artists, was talking
to Lucille Friedson, whose
liter used to teach plays like
' heckov's at the Everglades
I in Coconut Grove. This
was : gain therapists' night at the
theatre and I would have loved
to hear Barnard Tumarkin and
>1ort Notarious analyze, in Freud-
ian terms. Checkov's view of th
universe. Others I only glimpsed
were Don and Iledy Carlin, Al-
lie Kahn, Barbara and Macy
Keyes. Sue and Dick Helfman,
Roberta I.urie, Leila and Alan
Marcus, Rita and Bob Marcus
(brother- and sister-in-law of the
aforementioned) Ken and He-
leyne Trainer, and David and
Carol Feinberg.
1 just got a note in the mail
from Ron Levitt, the public re-
lations man, that says that Dawna
(Mr>-. Jerome) Berlin, wife of
Sterling Capital Investment's
president, looks like Elizabeth
Taylor. Well. I don't know about
that, (having never met her)
but Ron Ruskin, executive veep
of Jordan Marsh, swears that if
he had a mole, he would look
exactly like Robert Redford.
I don't know who Sen. Scott
Mondale looks like, but if you
want to find out. be at Temple
Israel at 8 p.m. Thursday when
the senator is speaking. He might
be worth hearing as those in the
know tout him as the liberals'
choice for the Democratic Presi-
dential nomination. There was to
be a cocktail party reception for
him before the speech. Others in-
terested in politics are Howard
Cosell, who told the people at
WINZ that he is thinking of run-
ning for senator, and Bill Moyers
whose friends think will announce
his senatorial_aspirations any mo-
ment.
Did you see Stanley Kramer's
presentation of the Rosenberg
spy trial? I wondered if. beyond
the Communist witch hunt phase
of the trial, there wasn't an un
dercurrent of anti-Semitism in
the final judgment passed on the
Rosenbergs.
Learned out in Aspen. Colo.,
that Jill St. John is no longer cn-
gaged to Miamian Robert Blum.
one-time owner of the Carriage
House. It's my first bit of honest-
to goodness Louella Parson-type
gossip. Clint Eastwood was also
in Aspen this past week, as Shar-
on Sherwood and Ann U'vroff can
attest They skied backwards up
the mountain to get a better view
of the actor, and found that al-
through he is not much of a
skier (I gather they are) he is
"divine."
Angie Miller, daughter of Billy,
of the I'M Citizen's Advisory
Board, played tennis recently
with Andv Williams, who will
be down at the Jockey Club in
mid-February for its pro'am ten
nis tournament. Angie also flew
to Las Vegas for the evening, to
have dinner with are you
ready? Frank Sinatra. She was
accompanied by her fiance. Ken
Reitz, a television producer. Now
doesn't that sound Louella-ish?
CHICKEE CHATTER: The peo
pie behind the newly enfranchised
World Tennis Team that Frank
Froehling, Jr. heads, are Ted and
Joan Fisher of Miami. Ted also
owns a hockey team in Pittsburgh.
Maybe I can get him to donate
some used rackets, sneakers and
balls to the Mercy Hospital Psy-
chiatric Ward, which needs them
badly. If. in the meantime, you
have some old equipment around,
please bring it to Mrs. Erwin
director of volunteers at the hos
pital. Dr. Martin Rosenthal, who
heads the psychiatric ward there,
is working hard to get a reerea
tional area built at the hospital
for his patients. It's good work.
Annual Meeting
Launches IJrive
For CJA-IEF
Jack and Tillia Dick will bo the
honorees at the annual meeting of
Star Lakes Estates residents Tues-
day. Feb. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in trie
auditorium.
The event will mail" the begin-
ning of the condominium's 1974
drive for the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and Israel Emergency Fund,
and will be sponsored by the
Maimonides Lodge of B'nai B'rith,
Ein Kerem Chapter of Hadassah
and Agudath Achim Congregation.
The program will feature a film,
"We Are One," and a talk by Mike
Cooper, member of the hotel man-
agement division. CJA-IEF. who
recently returned from Israel.
Chairman of the event is Maurice
Mchlman.
Mrs. Speroni Chairs ORT Day;
Chapters Plan February Meetings
Mrs. Ann Speroni. vice president
of membership. Southeastern Flor
ida Region ORT, is serving as
chairman of ORT Day to be held
March 20. Cochairmen are Mrs
Lowell Greene, reenrollment; Mrs.
Edward S. Schuman, education
vice president, and Mrs. William
Belfour phonathon.
Chapter meetings during Feb-
ruary include Southwest, whose
members will meet Wednesday at
Dade Federal. So. Dixie and 104th
St. Dr. Robert Salamon of Florida
International University will speak
on "Problems of Child Rearing
Today-
South Dade will meet Thursday
Feb. 14. for a Valentine champagne
luncheon and fashion show by the
Downtown Dade Junior Community
College department of fashion de-
sign. Luncheon is slated for 11:30
a.m. at the home of Kerry Kraly,
president. 10006 SW 126th St.
Kendall is holding an art auc-
tion Saturday with proceeds ear-
marked for the school building
project. Howard Mann will serve
as auctioneer and the show will
start with an 8 p.m. preview at
Temple Beth David South. The''
chapter will hold a regular meeting
Wednesday evening at Bird Bowl.
North Dade was to meet Thurs-
day evening at Washington Fed
eral, 633 NE 167th St. Program
was to feature Fred Cooper speak-
ing on "Astrology and You."
Cloverleaf meets Tuesday eve-
ning at Washington Federal. 167th
St. Program will be conducted by
Dr. Schneider, clinical hypnotist
Point East will hold a fashion
show Tuesday afternoon at the
Point East Clubhouse.
Greynolds will meet for a lunch-
eon and white elephant sale Tues-
day at the home of Mrs. Hy Naftal.
725 NE 173rd Terr. A progressive
dinner is set for Saturday with
Mrs. Philip Reich and Mrs. How
ard Goodstein. cochairmen, in
charge of reservations.
Torah Fund Luncheon Set
Temple Sholom Sisterhood's reg-
ular meeting has been changed to
Wednesday, Feb. 20. at 10:30 a.m.,
in the temple. 132 SE 11th Ave.,
Pompano Beach. The Torah Fund
Luncheon will follow the short
meeting. Ladies are asked to bring
their Torah Fund boxes. Mrs. Ida
Levey is chairman.
Jeanne Wolf
Commentator At
Fashion Brunch
Parents of the Early Childhood
'"\elopmcnt Day Care Program
>f the Y.M-YWHA will present the
third annual fashion brunch fea-
turing Jeanne Wolf as commenta-
tor Sunday at 10 a.m. in the ball-
room of the "V" at 8.i00 SW 8th
St.
Jeanne Wolf a theatre and tele-
vision personality in South Flor
ida, is currently hosting her own
Interview program on WPBT, Ch
2. Public Television station.
Proceeds from the brunch will
j be used for scholarships and the
purchase of special equipment to
be used in the ECD Day Care pro-
gram.
Mrs. Jack Rosenthal is PTA
chairman, and Mrs. Steve Lida is
fashion brunch chairman, and Mrs.
] Heiman Geller is chaiiman of the
1 food committee.
1
Children, parents, grandparents
and teachers will model the latest
I J. C. Penney Spring fashions. Tick
j ets and tables may be reserved at
the Y's ECD office.
Theme of the fashion brunch
; will be "Wonderful World of the
Magic Kingdom."
Happenings
The U.S. Olympic Committee
has presented Gulfstream Park
president James Donn Jr. with a
set of three gold medals for his
I efforts in behalf of the 1976
; Olympic Developmental Program.
The presentation was made in
! the winner's circle following the
running of the U.S. Olympic
Committee Purse Saturday by
Tim Sullivan, chairman of the
Florida U.S. Olympic Committee.
'> ft -tr
Ron L. Ruth, general manager
of WTMI has announced the ap-
pointment of Ron Davis, the
former host of WTMl's "Music
Through The Night," to the
newly created post of operations
director. Mr. Davis' duties will
encompass the overall planning
and execution of WTMl's pro-
gramming and promotion.
WTMI, Stereo 93.1, is South
Florida's only full time classical
music station, covering the area
with 100.000 watts.
* & it
Hersehel Rosenthal, executive
vice president of Flagler Fed-
eral, has announced the appoint-
ment of Al Garcia Serra, assistant
vice president, maiketing; Shel-
don Meriiielstein. assistant vice
president, purchasing, and John
Koger, assistant vice president,
appraisals.
tr 4r a
The Savings and Loan Market-
ing Society of South Florida has
elected Al Garcia, (Flagler Fed-
eral) president; John Ayers (1st
Federal of Miami) secretary; Ed
Dubbin, (Boca Raton Federal)
treasurer; Joseph Naughton, (Fi-
nancial Federal) vice president;
Hugh Bowers, (Southern Fed-
eral) vice president; and Dave
RunkeL (Community Federal of
Riviera Beach) vice president.
A successful parlor meeting was held at the home of Mrs.
Norman Robbins in the Carriage House last month by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division on be-
half of its 1974 CJA-IEF campaign. Among those partici-
pating were (from left to right) Mrs. Nettie Rubin, Mrs.
Archie Abramson, Mrs. Ruth Lowe Sandier, Mrs. Bernard
Schulman and Mrs. Jack Beale.
Antigua's Halcyon Cove
Newest Year Round Offering
Iii Caribbean
A Special Travel Report by
Eilen Jaeobsen prepared ex-
clusively for The Jewish Flor-
idian.
Antigua, the irresistible is-
land, now has the Halcyon
Cove Hotel, newest combination
of history, beauty, sea and sun-
shine
The setting for this shining
new star of the Caribbean i-
famed Dickenson Bay. Here
the Halcyon Cove has combined
the workings of nature and man
to make the new hotel the per-
fect spot on earth ... a place
to enjoy life and be pampered
by a staff which enjoys making
every guest feel like visiting
royalty from the mainland.
The multi-million dollar ex
panslon of facilities of the for
mer Caribbean Beach Club has
been completed. The sparkling
new beach resort now offers
1C4 modern rooms, each with
air conditioning, private bath
patio, and room telephone.
On this fashionable end of the
108 square mile island, which
was originally discovered by
Christopher Columbus in 1493.
you have the crystal white An
tiguan beach from door to sea
Here, visitors stroll amona
flourishing plants, king palm-
and flowering blossoms.
It is from this very sports
man's paradise that guests find
the sheltered bay ideal for
scuba diving and snorkeling (in
a panoramic underwater gar
den), water skiing and sailing
Not far away, the landlubber
can enioy tennis and golf in
Pddition to badminton, pin-
pong and horseback riding
For dining, guests can travel
hy a unique tram 300 feet up
the hillside to the Panorama
Restaurant for American or Eu-
i-nean cuisine or taste-tempting
island dishes. From here thev
view of the blue Caribbean,
which is glorious by day, breath
taking at sunset, and romantic
in the moonlight!
Lunch and snacks may be en-
joyed at the Warri Bar and Res
taurant pier which extends out
over Dickenson Bay This unique
restaurant also specializes in
lobster and steak dinners.
B"cause all Antiguans are
proud of their island, guests are
encouraged to visit the histori-
cal roots of this gateway to the
Caribbean. Tours take the eager
exolorers to the present day
village of English Harbor, to
Nelson's Dockyard. Clarence
House, and the military fortifi-
cations and barracks on Shirley
Heights and Blockade Hill. Lo-
cal fuides explain the romanco
of English Harbour, relating the
story of the Admiral's House
and the stone pillars and dock
of the Boat House.
The change of pace this edu-
cational tour offers during an
Antiguan holiday gives you tho
chance to catch your breath;
contemplate for a moment, and
suddenly realize what an im-
portant part this island has
played in history.
Of course, no vacation is com-
plete without shopping time in
attractive souvenir boutiques.
The hotel offers the Shipwreck
Shop, which is the ideal place
to buy gifts native to the Carib-
'an. In addition, you'll enjoy
the latest fashions for men and
women in Coco's Boutique. And
iust before leaving Halcyon
Cove, you'll he tempted to do
srm, last minute selecting in
the duty-free shop.
The local folk in Antigua
claim that once you visit their
island, you'll always come back.
S hurry on down and you'll
really be able to say of Antigua,
c- marvel at the incon,^ ^ &
For complete packages to Halevon Hotel in
Anugua and St. Lueia eall 371-6301 in Miami


Friday, February 8, 1974
vJenlst Thcrldnar
Page 9-B
Guests at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Women's
Division Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign parlor meeting held in the Carriage Houss home
of Mrs. Norman Robbins included (from right) Mrs. Michael
Sipkin, Mrs. Maurice Cohen, Mrs. Sanford Kesselman and
Mrs. Jack Kamin.
Mrs. Milton Green Chairman Of
Feb. 24 LZA-Pionecr Women Event
Harriet (Mrs. Milton) Green.
president of the Pioneei Women
i incil of South Florida, has been
nan J chairman ot the Feb. 24
Labor Zionist-Pioneer Women Is-
rae Dinner ot state, according to
1>:\ Leon Kronish, honorarj chair-
man of the annual Israel Bonds
which will be held at the
Fontainebieau Hotel.
Mn Green, a past preidenl o!
the /.. ni I Council oi South Flor
ida. i- national vice president o!
the American Zionisl Fede ati n.
She has played a key role in the
Isr i Bonds campaign for many
years, and has visited Israel on
nun roils occasions as head of
Labor Zionist and Pioneer Women
delegations to the Jewish nation.
The honorecs at the LZ A-Pioneer
Women dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Jack
S. Popick. will receive the S:ate
Ot Israel Masada Award.
Serving on the dinner committee
are Moe Levin, past president of
JWV Post 778
Plans Election
And Installation
The monthly meeting of the
Jewish War Veterans, South Dade
Post No 778. will be held Monday
at 8 p.m. at the Dade Federal.
10380 S. Dixie Hwy. Joe WeLsoerg
Will be in charge of refreshments.
The nominating committee will
present a slate of officers and
elections will be beld.
Plan* have been completed for
a Blood Bank drive to be held at
Temple Beth Am. in conjunction
with the temples Brotherhood.
Sunday. March 3, from 9 to noon.
Officers will be attending the
quarterly meeting to be held at
the Skyways Motel March 3.
Alvin Rose. Arnold Novins and
Charles Simon are in charge of
planning the forthcoming installa-
tion of officers which will be held
at the home of Ben Clein Satur-
day. March 9.
NVwlv appointed chairmen are
Joe Weisberg, service officer;
Richard White, tree planting proj-
ect in Israel: and Carl Feldman.
Blood Bank chairman. __
WANTED
Business Woman to share Com-
fortable home near Miracle
Mile. Kitchen privileges. Ph.
HI 3-5705.
V Art Festival
To Show Works
Of Teenagers
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami, a
part of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, will hold
a Spring Art Festival for junior
ind senior high school students at
the V, 8500 SW 8th St.
Students' art work will be
iudged. displayed and sold at the
first annual festival Sunday, March
17. There will be two divisions,
junior high and senior high and stu-
dents may submit work in the fol-
lowing categories:
1 Painting-oil, acrylic watercolor
2 Crafts-macrame, weaving, pot-
tery, batik, tie dye, candles and
collage.
3 Sculpture-metal, plastic, plas-
ter, ceramic, wire, natural.
4 Drawings-pencil, ink, crayon
and charcoal.
5 Printmaking
6 Photography-individual work
and photo journalism.
Awards will be given in both di-
visions, consisting of U.S. Savings
Bonds and gift certificates. Judges
will be Charles Bernstein, instruc-
tor. Lind y Hopkins Adult Center;
Jimmy Diaz, Continuum Gallery in
Miami Beach; Dan Alexander, In-
structor, Horizon School, and Mar-
vin Bloom. loc il pi h 'i'-
All entries musi be in by March
15. Teen supervisor at the Y is
Harreen Bertisch.
Cong. Pepper To Receive Award ,
From American Mizrachi Women
Mrs Alfred Fmke'.stein. presi-
dent. Florida Council of American
Mizrachi Women, announces tint
the annual all day conference will
be held Sunday in the French
Room of the Fontainebieau Hotel.
Mrs Leo Oster and Mrs. Morris
Zellner. chairmen of the confer-
ence, have planned the afternoon
session from 1 to 4:30 p.m. Films
will be shown and Mis. Alfred
Stone, Council coordinator and na-
tional vice president, will moderate
the plenary sessions with panelists
from the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and Mrs. Fred Wang, Council mem-
bership chairman.
Federation representatives will
be Mrs. Burton Levey, immediate
past president, and Mrs. Sol Lan-
dau, vice president and education
department head. A question and
inswer period will close the after
noon.
Climaxing the dav will be the
formal dinner in the French Room
at 7 p.m at which Congressman
Claude Pepper will be presented
with the America-Israel Friendship
i Medallion Award by Rich
3rd S'one. Secretarv of State. Flor-
award three years I
1! iservations for the dinner may
be had by contacting American
Mizrachi Women Florida Council.
Painter, Pianist
To Be Featured
At Luncheon
Sisterhood of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami will hold its month-
ly luncheon meeting Wednesday,
Feb. 20, at 11:30 a.m.. in Wolfson
Auditorium. The program, entitled
"Bridge to the Arts," will feature
artist Reyna Youngerman and pi-
anist-composer Prof. Ruth Walkow-
sky Greenfield.
Mrs. Youngerman, a painter, has
: been active in the community for
| the past 25 years. She will discuss
An Artist's Approach to Art," us-
j ing visual aids.
Mrs. Greenfield, a life-long mem-
ber of Teir.Dle Israel, teaches at
Miami-Dade Junior College and is
a founder of the Fine Arts Con-
servatory. She will play a few se-
' lections on the piano.
mi. MILTON GREEN
I
the Histadrut Council of South
Florida, and Joseph P. Zuckerman.
cochairmen: Mr. and Mrs. Jack |
Filosoff. Host Committee chair- ,
on- H Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Newmark, Trustees of Israel.
The LZA Pioneer Women dinner
is one of the many events of the
1974 Ir..emational Israel Bonds
''(inference, which is expected to
bring together thousands of Jew-
ish community leaders from
throughout the United States and
Canada.
The Miami Beach conference
ma.ks the formal opening of the
1974 Israel Bonds campaign and
the official launching of the $1
Billion Reconstruction and De-
velopment Loan Issue. ________
' K0Sr*
n you'll
love HI
SCHECHTERS
STRICTLY KOSHER HOTEL
HEATED SWIMMING rOOl
. PRIVATE IfACH PATIO
. f REE PARKING. ENTERTAMMENT
SUGAR, SAIT* FAT f REE DIETS
0CEANFR0NTSYNAG0GUE
TV ft Rtdio m All Reoim
Ait Con*tion. DINING ROOM OfW
TOIHtPWUC
IONE 531-006
Fntire ocMif'ont b\ 37h to M*S.. MIAMI REACH
bW rovrl pmn
nu TUP OCEAN
t HOTEL
"on"-~THE OCEAN
DINING ROCM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
NOW OPIN
PHONE ANNE DECN 531.7381
Able your Pauover t"^*"?** "
1S45 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BCH.
DINNER HOUR 5 TO 7 P.M.
Sammy Davis. Jr.
Kilters Histadrut
Golf Tournament
Sammy Davis. Jr. is among the
i arly entries in the one-day sis.one
fsrael Histadrut Pro-Am Invita-
tional Golf Tournament which will
be held Feb. 25 at the Sky Lake
Country Club in North Miami
Beach.
Davis' acceptance was announc-
ed by Miami Beach Mayor Chuck
Hall, gei.eral chairman of the
Histadrut-spontored tourney, and
by tournament diieitor Frank
Strafaci. Davis has cooperated with
numerous pro Israel events
throughout his show business ca-
reer. Mayor Hall noted.
Miami Beach Councilman Lon
aid O. Weinstein is cochairman
with Hall, and Miami Beach civic
leader Meyer Lipson is honorary
chairman. All proceeds of the meet
go to the Israel Histadrut Schol-
arship Fund for underprivileged
children in Israel.
Entry fee is $250 for each golf-
er. Each foursome will include
jither a golf professional or a
celebrity such as Sammy Davis, Jr.,
, Mayor Hall said.
Headquarters for the tourna
ment is in Room 388 of the
; Barnett Bank Bldg.. 420 Lincoln
Road Bldg., Miami Beach.
Luncheon, Card Party Set
B'nai B'rith Women of Fort
Lauderdale will hold a petite
luncheon and card party at Gait
Ocean Towers. 4250 Gait Ocean
Dr., Fort Lauderdale, Wednesday,
Feb. 27, at 12:30 p.m.
The MULTI-MILLION
jj^ DOLLAR
'CwMim
Miami Beach's Number One
KOSHER Hotel
Serving GLAI1 KOSHER Cuisine
under @ Supervision
MARCH SPECIAL!
Plan your next party with Invitationally Yours by: Shirley
Coff new unusual, creative designs in all personalized
papeterie stationery, gift items, plus everything you will
want for your wedding, Bar Mitzvah or party stationery ensem-
ble .. Shirley will personally visit you with samples of all her
gecdies call for an appointment 944-0725
ALIYAH
MEANS LIVING IN ISRAEL
Aliyah Month 1974
February 10th to March 10th
The time is now.
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
Ainsley Bldg.. Suite 1401
14 NE First & Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33132
(305) 358-6540
ZJereSu
m&.
, COIFFEURS
INTRODUCING
{Terry) Teresa. Popular hair
stylist in this area, who wel-
comes her friends and pat-
rons to visit her ot her New
Salon.
Call her for appt. 685-1742
SPECIAL
Permanent Wave (Reg.) $1 7.50
NOW SI 2.50 Complete
1065 N.W. 119 Street, No. Miami
dftlv pf r ptfWl
dowbit Ktupofxy
Morch 6 io d( S
"30 ol ?50 room Iwludmq *0W I (uhjtm
M9*
5 WEEK SPECIAL PACKAGE
Including the PASSOVER
HOLIDAYS, JBtW on Request
ft
Its BEIKOWITZ FAMILY
Fr Reservations
531-5771
FULL 0CEANFR0NT BLOCK
40th to 41 st Sts. Ml AMI BEACH
33rd &4nnual \Jriginal
MIAMI
mips show
FEBRUARY 7-8-9-10
Bayfront Auditorium, 5th St. at Biseayne Blvd.
ALL EXHIBITS FOR SALE
Admission $1.50 Hours 1:00 to 11:00 P.M.
All Merchandise Shown For The First Time
d
if
it
r
n
i:
-d
e
id
Ml
la
i
r-
ni
I-
Id
>d
Is
i-
te
r-
1.
Ml
in
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In
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'age i Pa<
Paae 2-R
Page 10-B
9-Jenist ffcr/affor
Friday, February 8. 1974
Rick Kollinger To Address
Passover Festival Guests
The B'nai B'ri'.h Foundation o'
the United States, Florida region
will hold its second annual Pass
' ';^
RICHARD I. KOLUNGtR
vice presides.ta ever
ected.
A community leader, he serves
. member oi the board 01 the
ewish Community Cent, r, and the
Jewish Welfare Federation. He
received the i!T0 "campaigner ol
the year'' for '.he city of Dallas
Jewish Welfare Federation Cam-
n. He hn also served as Is-
rael Bond chairman for the city
Dallas. Hii wife, Sue, is the
pre ident elect of District No. 7
U i men.
The B'nai B'rrth Foundation
Passover Festival honor.-, the mem-
I irg of the President'* Mid Cen-
tury Clubs, composed of individ-
uals who have made continuing
commitments for the maintenance
and growth of the B'nai B'rith Hil-
lei Foundations and the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organizations, AZA
..nd B'nai B'rith Girls. The occa-
k n will also honor the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization on its
50th anniversary.
A -special program has been
prepared with an original souvenir
Hagradah. and a musical presenta-
hlRMAN tlilNBERG
ever Festival Wednc day evening.
April 10, at the Fontainebleau rieal with sacramental wine.
Hotel. Murray A Shaw, general
chairman, has announced.
Joan Sutherland
As 'Lucia* Here
The second major opera produc-
ion of the season, Donizetti's
Lucia di Lammermoor" starring
oprano Joan Sutherland in the
title iole. will be presented here
by tlie Greater Miami Intcrnaiion-
tion by BBYO. The dinner will aJ opera.
be a completely kosher Passover ,
"Lucia" will open at Dade Coun-
ty Auditorium Satuiday: the sec-
Serving on the committee with ;m) per0rmance wi.i be given
Murray A. Shaw a-e honorary u,,(,u, dav Mlami H,aeh ,V.i-
!;'\;'nl K. *-* .K- ."'"''''.' :;^!''''it-n^._AibertPal_lot. Burnett di,orii:m: fhe third Saturday, Feb.
id. at Dadc County Auditorium.
Tickets for the three perform
ances ,>f Lucia'' in Greater Miami
piesidcnt of the District Grand Koth. Jack H. Levin, Trustees of
Locke No. 7. Dallas, will be the "le B'nai B'rith Foundation of the
guest ct honor. United States, and Louis Ossinsky,
Mr. Kollinger, whose parent* '' president. District Grand
Mr. and .Mrs. Max Kollinger. re- Lodge No. 5: cochaitmen Wi
side in Miami Beach, became a ttabins, Alfred Golden and Fred
nn ;n ii r oi \Z.\. the B'nai B'rith Snyder: program committee lneni
Youth Organization, at the age of bcrs Mel Feigeles, Dr. Carl Gus-
13. 4n college he was president of -in. Sol Kaye. Samuel Pascoe. Sid
the student association of the B'nai ney Hitter. Jack Sloan, Leo Stein-
B'rith Mil'.el Foundation for two man and Joseph Sussman: Edie
years.
In 1965 Rick helped to organize
and served as the first president
of the Harold It. Oster Lodge in
Dallas. He is now president of
District No. 7. having been first
elected vice president in 1968. at
the age of 34. one of the youngest
Former Beachite
Elected To Head
Post 300
are .-oid out. Tu..ets are a\ai.able
for the International Opera's re-
maining productions: Robet
0. aid's "The ( rueib.e" in March,
and Georges B:/it's "The Pear'
Fishers" in April.
For tickets anci information.
JWV
Millicent D. Whitman, a former
Miami Beach resident, has been
elected commander of Daytona
Beach Post No. 300 of the Jewish
War Veterans.
Mrs. Whitman was sworn Into
office by JWV department com-
mander M. Jay Berliner. Also
present were Ted Lingaton, state
li.-:i-"ii officer, and Samuel D. Kety
depaitment chief of staff.
Kay Lingaton is chairman of the
leadership committee of the state
ladies auxiliary.
r"
Speigel. coordinator, and Edward write to Greater Miami Opera As-
Tumaroff, regional director. soeiation.
"LAMP UNTO MY FEET"
an indepth look at
MIAMI'S JEWISH COMMUNITY
on
WTVJ, Channel 4
"FOR THE REST OF MY LIFE"
Sunday. February 10,
10:00 A.M. (EDST)

GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
How to save
on business
insurance.
Buy the "Great
Simplifier," Allstate's
package policy-
Combining coverages
may offer savings
compared to what you
might he paying now
for the tame protection
under separate
p''" /instate*
Includes
Hurricane &
Theft
Causeway Plaza
12155 Biscayne Blvd.
893-3070
Zimrah
Ensemble
Joseph P. ZucKorman
Coordinator
The fifth annual Farband Grand Concert which will be held on
February 23rd at Miami Beach Auditorium at 8:00 P.M. should
prove to be an outstanding art performance. The composer-
conductor Shmuel Fershko, has written special music whose
lyrics illustrate the prosaic cultural aspects, as well as the
powers of destruction. The chorus consisting of 60 mixed voices
and 18 musical instrumentalists, mandolins, guitars, and violins
will provide a lyrical flood of tone, and at times eoitomize the
world's tragedy. The repertoire and the power of the entire
ensemble will imbue the audience with joy. The young opera
star Martha Castellanos, will captivate the audience with her
beautiful soprano voice. Mr. Solomon Gisser, the Canadian
baritone will create an atmosphere of nostalgia with his delivery.
The arias of classical opera selections between th two qreat
stars, will be accompanied by the Diano virtuoso Shmuel Fersh-
ko, assisted by chorus and orchestra, will hypnotize the great
muic lovers who are anxiously awaitina a concert of such hiah
calibre. At this concert fhe musical, cultural and inspirational
-nessage will electrify the expected 3,800 music lovers who make
it a ooint never to miss this annual concert. Adv.
Yeshiva Torah Vodaath And Mesivta To
Hold Annual Scholarship Banquet Feb. 24
yeshiva Torah Vodaath anci
Me ivta will hold its annual schol-
r-lii|) IkitkhtI Feb. 24 at the
Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
rhalnnan Herman Eisenberg an-
nounced Wednesday.
Guests of honor at the dinner
;r be Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mar-
ftulius, who are community leader-
of Winnipeg, Canada, and winter
residents of Miami Beach. They
are Honorary Fellows of the Great-
er Miami Hebrew Academy.
Mr. and Mrs. Marguliui have
been major contributors to nu-
merous educational and religious
institutions in Canada. Israel, and
the United States, notably those
promoting Torah Judai.-m
Yeshiva Torah Vodaath and
Mesivta now serves 2.CO0 students
in New York City and its suburbs
from elementary school through
-8ndaat* *tud| in its Rabbinic
College and Terchers Institute. It
Is one of the world's largest Jew-
ish seminaries, and has noted li-
braries of Judaic tnd Hebrew lit-
erature.
Rabbi Pinchas Briskman of
Yehiva T.vnh Vr-daath and Mesiv-
ta'a administrative rtaff ii in Mi-
ami Beach to coordinate dinner
"lans. Hp pointed out that the col-
lege has provided South Florida
>vith numerous n.bbis. teachers
^nd community leader?, including
Rabbi Alexander S. Oioss. princi-
pal of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy and three affiliated
i hools.
The tit: n of Yeshiva Torah Vo-
daath i* the venerable sage. Rabbi
laerb Kaminetsky. who said, "the
Ye-hiva wphes to continue to
maintain the highest standards of
Tewish education as well as meet-
;ng the physical needs of its stu-
dents."
Reservations for the Feb. 24
banquet may be made with Mr.
Fi enberg or Rabbi Briskman and
the Crown Hotel.
Associate chairmen of the din-
ner include Hyman Chabner, Sam
tteinhard, Jacob Modan.-ky and
Oscar B. Schapiro.
YESHIVA TORAH VODAATH
AND MESIVTA
Proudly Announces
THE ANNUAL
SCHOLARSHIP BANQUET
Honoring

Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Margulius
Sunday. February 24th, 1974
Crown Hotel Miami Beach
For Reservations Please Call:
Mr. Herman Eisenberg
531-0673
n.
f.
IS


Friday, February 8. 1974
tarlst Fkrldtian
B
Page II B _
Husbands Preside At "Turnabout*
The Lorber Chapter of the Chil-
li hi. a ihmatic Research I:
stitute and i.j-nital. Denver wJi
pre i nl its annual 'turnaboul
1 '. day ai Kings Baj
. id Countrj (lub, Mr
der ol South Mi
ini
A 7 p.m. co.ktail reception will
> folio ved by an 8 p.m. d
he meeting to be chaired
husband i ol chapter oli-
i in d sp< ak Bill
Mayers.
.i .' rthur Mi w man is an
chairman.


'*tr


f -

Missionwood's townhomes, plclured here
under construction at Miramar, are the
cloj-
est thing to completely detached family liv-
ing en today's market according to Sar.-
ford B. Mict, vice president oi Arvida Cor
poraticn and head ol the Dade division.
Ths unusual shapes are among the archi-
tec.ural features ol the triplexes and iour-
plexee.
Arvida Coiistructiii Townhonie' Coimiiiuiitv
The Days of Automotive Price
Gouging Are Over
If something goes wrong with your car would you know whit s
wrong or how much il would cost to fix? For only $9.95 AATCO
Auto Diagnostic Clinic mil! electronically eiamine your engine,
tell you what's wrong and how much il should cost no matter
where you have the work don*.
If AATCO does the repair the price of Ihe diagnosis is deducted
from the cost of the repair and AATCO's prices are the best in
Miami. For eiample, a V-8 tune up is only $12.50 plus parts.
OUR AIM
Actually, what we are aiming for is a service lo the motorist that
would provide a general diagnosis of his car's engine condition.
For a small fee, a motorist could drive into our clinic, find out
what is wrong with his car, then armed with our printed diagno-
sis sheet and estimate of cost for any needed repairs, he could
go to any repair shop and get it fixed, OR have it repaired by our
PRO. We believe this would prevent price gouging of the motorist
ind eliminate unneeded expensive repairs.
DROP BY AATCO DIAGNOSTIC CLINIC
1661 N.W. 1 19 ST. FOR THE STRAIGHT
STORY ON YOUR CAR OR CALL FOR
APPOINTMENT 688-2740
.1
(
t
r
(
An ida C in one >f the
mosl prestigious name; in Floi i i
estate during the pa-; 21
) iars has entered the hnm d
velopment field In South Broward
with constn cl in underv a; on its
ur.i". i H liionwoo l at Miramar
a nhome" community.
Sanford B M il < ice president
of Arvida and head of the D
. ision, hi' pecial preview in
Novemb Is n m un-
fu l scale on the 240
nmunity on Miramar Parkway
if | Diversity Drive in
th Broward.
Pov nh mes" al Missioi
alread> I 'ing so'.d bul the
I open;-: H the
be ci mpleted and fur-
il weeks .ny~y
ynhomes are now
iv. ring com]
Whal "I wnhome?" It*.i
basi which, '>
pas! year, has been spread i
thr "
;>. als to I ':
, i one of the
first the con
r nh mi are threi
sir

va
i tru-.-tion comparab
a s

ha.- '' "'''''
int i the indii i lu il
,, in this price n
S
in the il nnin stage, w
..... .,it fanfare sev-
re will be
48 fourplexea and 16 tr pi
Exciting, Lifelike
FINGERNAILS
Permanently Yours
residential p i ion ol I
' it)
In add lion to 'he "townhoro
itur an acre-and-
: an 1.801 sq. ft skj
saunas.
: social r to rvs; a lai i
I swimming ; tol; t nnis:
mini-parka for youn ssti -. an'
other amenities usually found In
Floor ; I ins of seven l \ n
" a- we I a- the other com-
munit) facilitl is, may be i
the Miseionwood sales offici
') a.ni to 5 m. The wnh
are curre! Ilj in the S? 1.0
! with I.....rable financ
ing.
\!i.:.. d has tw i
i two.
.. i h 'in available in sing ?
..:. I :
: home atui '- a | tio or
the prU
, ... m c pa<'. ig '
CALL FOR
APPOINTMENT
MR. NAILS
NAILS & LASHES SALON
NOW 2 LOCATIONS
CDNIMBIES M5 Madeira Ae.
Suite 315. Ph 444 7165
(7 OlotXJ noflh or MuacJf M.if)
NO. MIAMI BEACH:
H*y..rH. 945-7401
0/ W. Dixie
con- stir lishwa her. ,:.- -
tin oven, ic iker
clnthes asher an !
I n ai i central air-
heating.
In addition to the singl tam :.
atmosphere if Missionwood. the
tov mi > ".i unity offers
Fuch a homeowners as
. aton to handle lawn care and
o maim mance There is no
recreation oi | leas
nunedia iccess l
Pa mi i B .. ... I the
iit.i Turnpike, Missionwood has il
; .1 both ing time v. ram ir
s well
as those I an easy
i ban immuting locale. The
al i has e'em >ntary
uni ligh sc tools an i
a shopping cenl r n< rby.
The I ui I 'X and tri|'
res it M -I were
the 'i m and L An
ai firm of
<; odkin, Ruderm in an ; \ ildh
MARGIE fREDERKK
HVIDUAlo BUSINESS oACCOUNTING
OPEN EVENINGS'TIL 8:30 P.M.
SATURDAY 'TILL NOON
42* CAST 4th AVE.. HIALEAH'TEL. fa <
COURTESY BEAUTY SILOS1
is pleased to announce
MARiA, HAIRSTYLIST AND ANA MARIA, SPECIALIZE
IN MANICURING, FACIALS AND PEDICURING,
BOTH FORMERLY OF JET-AGE BEAUTY SALON
(NOW KNOWN AS CUT AND CURLY BEAUTY SALON)
HAVE JOINED OUR STAFF.
PAT, HAIRSTYLIST AND MAE VAN LEAR,
Owner-Operator
17 Years Same Location
SPECIALIZING IN COLORING AND
PERMANENT WAVES
12504 N.E. 6th Avenue Phone 893-2511
NORTH MIAMI TV
KEEP YOUR SET SHINY BRITE
WITH OUR TELEVISION SERVICE
CONTRACTS
ALLPARTS&LABORFCR 1 FULL YEAR
| INCLUDING PICTURE TUBE
|95 25" COLOR SETS
ALL OTHERS SLIGHTLY HIGHER
INSPECTION REQUIRED
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2. REPLACE AXTI ALL NECESSARY PARTS
3. UNCONDITIONAL 90 DAT SERVICE CONTRACT
s
189
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ANY SET
;BBB
14446 W. DIXIE H WAY
NORTH
SERtlNGN.MI
"IJMI QdA.fiSI i
I1MI !B IRS. W*f,t~l>*.' I I
You say it every year. "Next year in
Jerusalem." And you really mean it.
You want to goto Israel-to live there.
WELL, NEXT YEAR IS HERE.
And so are you.
For information and assistance about living,
working, or studying in Israel,
contact: ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
Ainsley Bldg., Suite 1401
14 NE First & Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
(305) 358-6540


> U n i / Fhrlofton
Friday, February 8, 1974
Alivah Month Observance | Stamp Will Honor Poet Robert Frost
* ..... ru*__:____-* TV- *. ...ill Vf**l Aov ram
Begins Sunday In Florida
The Comipittee for Alivah I In a communication to the Bern-
Month hasj^iounced that Ali>ah bership, Rabb. Leorv Ktqpish
chairman of the CCARs Israel
Commission, recommended that a
Month in Florida will be observed
from Feb. 10 through March 17.
Committee members include
Mrs. Harriet Green, national vice
president ci the American Zionist
Federation, acting as chairman:
Israel Shapiro, director of the I-
rael A'iya'i Center in rlorida: Paul
Kaplan, chairman of the Associa-
tion of Americans and Canadians
for Alivah in Miami: Hanan Sher.
director of the Israel Youth Pro-
prams in Florida; and Reuvcn
Eshkol. Shaliach fcr Young Juclea
in Florida.
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami da ad^^'ed a
resolution to help with this pro-
j-iam and the main Jewish organ-
izations in Florida arc gponso
Alivah Month.
The program was established
v th the purpose of creating an .
awa i ness In the consciousness of
the Jewi-h rvnmiin'tv regarding
the possibility of Alivah (immi{
tion to Israel).
The committee has et up -
100 meetings in Florida, working
as discussion groups, to hear about
life in Israel, opportunities and
programs Israel can offer to youth,
as well as for adults. A guest
aker from Israel nil] conduct
the meetings using audio-visual
means.
The Central Conference of ;
American Rabbis called upon its
j.ICO members to assist in : "
ing Alivah .Month through edu a
ams, seminars
us n Ice fo the
s of the move-
ment 71S sj nagi gur*s.
Shabbat Alivah'' be held in all
of the Reform congregations March
9. He urged that rabbis sermonize
on the subject, open the temple
for alivah seminars, conduct parlor
meetings and hold similar pro-
grams with congregational af-
filiates and religious school classes.
To conclude the observance, a
community wide Aliyah Confer
will be held Sunday. March
17. featuring distinguished guest
,peaker from Israel. Abraham
Schenker, the head of the Organ-
ization and Information Depart-
ment ji the Jewish Agency, Jeru-
salem.
The community is invited to
participate in the various nuct
- For more information, call
the Israel Aliyah Center at 14 NE
1st Ave, Miami.
The fourth in a series of "Amer-
ican Poets" postage stamps will
honor Robert Frost, four-time win-
ner of the Pulitzer Prize for poetry.
1 The series of American Poets
stamps previously honored T^gar
Lee Masters, Emily Dickinson and
Sidney Lanier.
According to E. H. Daws, district
manager postmaster of Miami, the
10-cent stamp will be issued March
26. the centennial of Frost's birth,
at Derry, N.H. Much of Frost's
writing was done at his home on
a farm near there and epitomized
rural New England and its people.
The likeness of Robert Frost on
the vertical stamp is from a pencil
drawing done by Paul Calle of
Stamford, Conn. The stamp was
molded by Frank J. Waslick and j
engraved by Arthur W. Dintaman j
(vignette) and Robert G. Culin.
Sr. (lettering). All three are with
the Bureau of Engraving and Print-
ing.
Beneath the likeness of Frost, in
three descending lines, are: "U.S.
ii. cents" "R iberl Frost" and
"American Poet." The stamp will
be printed on the Cottrell press in
black, measuring 0.84 x 1.44 inches.
First day cancellation requests
may be sent, with the proper re-
mittance and postmarked no later
There will be 50 stamps to a pane I than March 26. to Frost Stamp,
and one plate number. f Postmaster, Derry, N.H. 03038.
P'u)itper Wompn
I nits MeeHnti
Club 2 of Pioneer Women will
h ild i at the home of
Miriarrt VVolfman, 500 16;h S
Sunday 10 at l p.m. in memory
of Ida Bookspan. Refre: nts .
will he served i: tha Liebmann
: i ride.
Biba Idelson Chap'cr will hold
a mi eting Wedne day, at the
Washington Federal, 1133 Nor
mar. Leon Gold lei g t
will be gu ist spea :er. 1
son. president, will conduct the
meeting.
Chal Chapter will meet Tut
at the Coum 0 lice, 605 Lincoln
Rd., Suite 602. at 12:30 p.m. Bertha
Mill) pr iident will conduct :
meet
Hi-Rise Tikvah Chap', r will
hold a lum heoti tor the benefit of
the Child Rescue Fund, sponsored
by Mrs. Julia Weiss and Mrs \nn
Kaplan, Tuesday, at the Vlgiers
Hot-!, at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. 11.,:.
Green. Council president, will be
guest speaker. Mrs, Pauline Finkel-
Btein wiil preside.
CAMP DARNY MCDINTZ
Of The ATLANTA Jewish Community Center
Announces Limited Enrollment For Campers
From Miami
The OnlyJevvichC'e nter Camp in the South
A Unique Experience in Jewish Living
2-4-6 and 8 Week Sessions Beginning June 28th.
Camp Fee Includes All Activities:
Tennis Bar Mit/vah Instructions
Hors- back Riding Photography
Water Skiing Mus,c
Nature 8. Craft Hebrew
Cerdmics Kibbut? Program lor Teen-
Land Sports "Dietary Laws Observed
Steven H. Krams: Director
1745 Peachtree Rd.. Atlanta, Georgia 30309
404-8/'j 78E1
Cflmp OCMiR
For Boys & Girls 6-16
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS
& LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
All Land and Watet Sports Waterskiing and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Tennis Aits and Ctatts Sailing. Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. & 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
1
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Write:
P. O. Box 40-2888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140
) SIGN UP NOW
EARLYBIRDS
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 1974
BROTHER-SISTER CAMPSAges 7-16
Completely separate facilities2 lakes2 pools
20 lighted tennis courtsthree 60 120 rec. halls
GREAT TENNIS DEPARTMENT
Ball Machines Practice Walls, Instant Replay T.V.
HIGH IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINSAccredited MemDer American Camping Asscc
R.D. 4, WAYNFSBORO. PA. 17268
ARE NOT LEFT OUT!
CAMP COMET
13th YEAR FOR BOYSDirector Harry Pure
THE SPACE ACE CAMP COMBINING
SPORTS. SCIENCE and NATURE
A unique camping eiperience.
CAMP WOHELO
46th YEAR fOR GIRLSDirector: Morgan Levy
SPORTS. ARTS and NATURE IN AN ENJOYABLE
WORTHWHILE PROGRAM with mature.
qualified wholesome leadership.
Tuition includes linens, laundryNO TIPPING.
Owned and Directed by a Miami Family Since 1929
Call or write for information todav
Morgan I. Levy 1531 S.W. 82nd Court, Miami, 33144 Phone 264-6389
STAFF INQUIRIES INVITED MINIMUM AGE 19
COMET TRAILS >* teenage boys
Ourinmtmi* in the futureTo assure older boys a place in a camp program Oesiened
to answer their needs. A challenge for the age group most in need of gc^dVampinV today
^^^^ LIMITED ENROLLMNT-HI.Y SUCCESSFUL
HADAR
CUNTO*. COHH.
Mai Mi PtiyM'i Maim, Dirwtars
M Vicrvn U.
r**#eto. Can*. 06457
ONE OF NEW ENGLAND'S
FINEST CAMPS
SWIMMING, diving. watet polo under biaheat
Am Reil Cross Instruction
BASFBALL. basketball, soccer, tennis, riding, all
land spom epertl\ taught
(JVKRMC.KT ramping program in sailing, i anoeing,
rvr!lngmi pioneering -- covering 1.1 Sound. the
rlvam and countryside of B slates in the North
East
ART photography dam e. drama r rails, woodwork-
mg Guitar instrur tion.
HADAR is known nationally KM il. high standards.
excellent siall xcaptloaal ItclIHUta aad above all
us reputation lor providing ihildren with a
trulv wonderful summer
Virile lor brochure or call U03I M7-I4SH
(teat Haajor Ii A Hap*. Ptsjct For
o.i srai Girit S to IS
IN MIAMI CALL 576-3W7
iHJU
Rt 17B. White Lake, N Y.
NTS t GIRLS 5-1
"The Finest In Individual Instruction"
1. MAGNIFICENT INDOOR RECREATION HAH & GYMNASiUM.
Featuring: Prolessionai Basketball Instruction
Movement eiploration tor younger Campers.
2. FULLY ILLUMINATED SPORTS ABEAS
Featuring: Night time Basesbali. Tennis. Volleyball.
Soccer and Basketball.
3 NEW INSTRUCTIONAL & DEVELOPMENTAL PROGRAM in
Individual and Team Sports.
4 TWO BEAUTIFUL LAKES, lor Boating. Sailing and Water Skiing.
5. SPECIAL GROUPS FOR Chorus. Dramatics and Instrumental Music
6. NEW CULINARY STAFF Featuring: Special Attention lor Special Oiets.
7 SELECTIVE RELIGIOUS & HEBREW STUOIES PROGRAMS, geared to the
idvanceient of each child.
WRITE:
1742 StAGIRT BLVD.
FarRockaway.N Y 11691
.Rabbi Jacob I. Nialick,
Executive Dirt-dor
PHONE:
(212) 327-6500
Rabbi Ilillrl VtWMf
Program Dirrrtor
FOR INFORMATION CALL
LOCAL PHONE 534-1846
Campa
!H3(aillLASflD
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girts on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In th Heart of Ih* Pocono Mountains of
Northeaitcm Pcnniylvania
Morthallft Crck. P. 183)5
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction lor 39 years in the Finest Tradition under same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers from Florida Go Tes .
Mexico City. North Carolina, Calil Maryland. Pa.. N.J NY., New England
and Canada.
All inclusive Camp Fee Includes Round Trip Jet Transportation and Baggage
via Eastern Air Lines Total Trip is 2 hers.
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter & CiT Programs Boys & Girls 16 or
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No staff gratuit es.
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
13 magnificent new all weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats new 35 ft ski lump
Theatre workshop Nationally accla.med. dance gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole golf course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate
Superb international staff.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758 9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis. 11042 Paradella Avenue
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665-7923 or 665 9147 '
Winter Office
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
_,,. ,N-W Cor. Cauor Ave. A Cilham St.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149 CIS) JtJ-1557
Direcon: Mr, B* U Wember,. Mr. Louu P. w.utberg. D,. Robe,, ,. Weinbo,
Mtmt*r, of American Camprnt AssooatK,,,. Association of Pm.te Camp,
STAFF POSITIONS
AVAILABLE


Friday, February 8. 1974
-Jewish M rjffftr
-Paac 15-B
Page 13-B
tf*****^****w,w^wC35Gi5*3S5W^5S]
'!!****?^^*^^
.
lorena lewison
Meryl Wolfson
Sharon Wernick
Amy Oroshnik
9 will include the Bat Mitzvah of
Hindi, daughter of Dr. and Mrs
Rubin Klein, who will host the
Oneg Shabbat Friday evening in
their daughter's honor.
Hindi attends Nova Middle Youth Crouo.
School wh"re she is a student in Guests attending ill include
the eighth grade. She is a mem maternal grandparents, Dr and
ber of the new chapter of Ahav Mr< A ,. ,,)L.rt peskin, New York
B"nai Girls Club in Hollywood and
.it the new Temple Beth El Junior
City, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Klein, Hollywood.
Allen Popper
Ira Blasberg
Jeffrey fields
IRA BLASBERG
Ira Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs
I.aide Blasbcrg, will become Bar
ah Saturday. Feb. 9, at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Ira is a student at the I.eai
School.
The celebrant will be honored
with a Kiddush at Temple Emanu
El and a reception at home.
His .grandmothers. Mrs. Jessie
Light and Mrs. Lillian Blasberg.
Will attend the event.
W &
RUSSELL HORN
Russell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Horn of Perrine. will In
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 9, at
Temple Tifcreth Israel.
A Kiddush will be hosted by his
parents after the ceremonv.
.: a a
ALBERTO FRIEDMAN
Saturday, Feb. 9. Alberto, son
Mr. and Mrs. Maximo Friedman.
1474 VY 84th St.. Hialeah. will be-
Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Tifereth Jacob.
rto is a seventh grade stu
dent at Palm Springs Junior High
School
Out of town guests for the Bar
Mitzvah will include Emilio Fried
man and family and Mrs. Amalia
Sarokin and her -> & &
SHARON WERNICK
Sharon Dayle, daughter of Dr
and Mrs. Gerald Wernick of Coral
Gables, Will become a Bat Mitzvah.
Friday evening, Feb. 8, at Temple
Zion.
Sharon, an honor roll student at
Gulliver Academy, is a member
of the Daled class at Temple Zion
She is past president of the Kadima
Youth Group and president of the
Temple Zion Junior Choir.
Dr. and Mrs. Wernick will host j
the Oneg Shabbat a'tcr services i
and a reception in Sharon's honor
Saturdav evening.
Sharing in the celebration of
the occasion will be Sharon's grand
parents, Mrs. Henry B. Wernick
and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Konig.
if. &
JEFFREY FIELDS
Jeffrey, son of Mark Fields will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah. Saturday morning. Feb.
9.
A Kiddush will follow services
and there will be a reception and
dinner in Jeffrey's honor in the
Crimson Room of Temple Menorah
Saturday evening.
LORENA LEWISON
Lorena M'liss Lewison. daughter J
of Mr and Mrs. Robert J. Lewison
of Miami, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
Feb. 9. at Temple Judea of Coral
Gables.
Lorena is a seventh grade honor
Student at Palmetto Junior Hign
School. She was a member of the
Junior Choir is an honor graduate
of the temple's Hebrew School and
a member of Temple Judea s Cot
lion. She will continue her reli-
gious education through confima
tion.
Her parents will host a luncheon,
in Lorena's honor. Here to help
her celebrate will be her great
grandfather, Ben J^fcJ
ried her parents.
MARTIN ZUCKER
Martin, son of Dr. and Mrs. Mar
shall Zucker, will be called to the I
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, Feb. 9, at Temple Beth
Moshe.
Martin is an eighth grade stu- j
dent at North Miami Junior High
School. 111(| njs |0ljOwers traveled to Jem-
Dr. and Mrs. Zucker will host alem to observe the holiday,
the Oneg Shabbat Friday evening.- Many Jews gathered in Jerusalem
and the Kiddush following services at this time of year, and large
to mark the occasion. The cele- crowds formed throughout the
brant will also be honored at a re-. city. All signs of unusual excite-
Publisher Revises
Inaccurate Textbook
Continued from Page IB
Thomas Neumann, community
consultant to the League's New ,
lersey office, had also received '
complaints from New Milford par-
ents. Together with Mr. Owens
and Thomas Hoben. principal of
,he New Mil''oid Middle School, a
services ri-u. :. ui.suuuioi; iu me peaic. mere- tcunu pruning ueiug piurmi-u
The celebrant is In the seventh fore, following Pontius Pilate's which portray the Jewish setting
grade at the Hebrew Academy o> orders, Jesus was arrested and for the life and death of Jesus
Greater Miami and is a membei executed." more accurately. The changes in-
t ,i. .-_.__ \____. t _. _.._ eii'iVi-d mainr i-invtilin-i nf tim-i-
of the Optimist Sports League.
Mr. and Mrs. Popper will host
the Kiddush following the cere
mony. Among guests will be Al
len's grandparents. Mr and Mrs
Morris Popper of New York City
Mi and Mrs. Philip Warhaftig o!
North Miami Beach, and his great
grandmother, Mrs. Ida Genvert of
Missouri.
f> i*r
MERYL WOLFSON
Friday evening services at Beth
Torah Congregation Feb. 8. will
include the Bat Mitzvah of Meryl
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Wolfson.
Meryl is an honor roll student
in the seventh grade at John F
Kennedy Junior High School, and
in the fifth grade class at Beih
Torah Harold Wolk Religiou-
School.
The celebrant will be honored at
the Oneg Shabbat following serv-
ices. Guests will include her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Witt
Other relatives attending will be
Mr. and Mrs Charles OrdintZ, Mrs
lennve Grusin and Mrs. Leon
Weinstein, both of Birmingham
Ala.
fr
DOUGLAS I NGAR
Douglas Ungar will observe his
Bar Mitzvah during Shabbat after-
noon services Saturday. Feb. 9. at
Beth Torah Congregation.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Rueben
i-ngar. Douglas is in the seventh
grade at the Hebrew Academy
The original version, the League
aid. was typical of a pattern of
faulty scholarship. inaccuracy,
-- > --c,- ...
.i Ivi -l major rewriting of three
pages and minor editoiial dele-
tions and alterations in other parts
of the text. They were made bv
i.iuu\ si ii-'i.n -mp, iiiuwiii nv.., ^.i lnl. itxt, i iu'\ weie inaue u\
omission and partial truth which | t|lc publishers on the basis of their
perpetuates and piesents a? facts own and ADL research in consulta-
ingrained myths and beliefs that ti0n with Mrs. Muffs,
critical New Testament scholars
have long abandoned. Analysis of textbook portrayal
of Jews and other minorities is
Th
atti...
c> regional office by David E.
Owens, .superintendent of the New
Jewish Legion
Veterans Sought
Veterans of the Palestine Jew-
ish Legion, their next of kin and
friend- will convene for a grand
reunion and pilgrimage in Israel
next May. The events will take
place at Avi-chail, where the Bet
Hagdudim (Soldiers' Museum) is
located.
In connection with this reunion
and pilgrimage, the organizing com-
mittee Is seeking material from
veterans and their next of kin for
their publication featuring this
event. The Souvenir Journal will
feature biographies of some of
the volunteers in the Jewish Le-
gion, who joined the British Army
in World War I to help drive the
Turks from Palestine.
David Ben Gurion, of bless .1
memory, who participated in this
historic event, will b alized
in this tri-lingual, Yiddish, Hebrew
and English journal.
Veterans and their next of kin
are invited to write for further de-
tails to William Braiterman, P.O.
Box 1(133, Baltimore Md. 21203, or
Leon Cheifetz. Bet Hagdudim, Avi-
chail. Israel.
UI iew3 mill Ulilli uiifiifiiiM i
["he book was brought to the part of ADL's ongoing educatiana
i-iition of the League's New Jer- program. A 1970 League study o
..aJ.>J nfl';. I.. I!-.. .,1 IT ae _* il_ .___:-_- ____*, ...U.l.
. of
45 of the nation's most widely
used junior and senior high school
Milford public school system, after t(,xtspublished under the title
Dr. Herbert Meislich, a member
.,( the local board of education,
reported thot Jewish parents had
indicated their concern to him.
Mr. Owens wlio had been un-
aware of the book'.s contents since
texts for the system are selected
by a special committee, suggested
that ADL be contacted about the
best way to proceed in the matter
He said at the time that he was
particularly sensitive "as a Roman
"Minorities in Textbooks" by
Quadrangle Pressfailed to find
a single one which presented "a
reasonably complete and undis-
torted picture" of Jews, American.
Negroes, Puerto Ricans, and other
minorities.
Although there have been
improvements since then, the
League said, social studies texts
continue predominantly to present
Catholic bom in Ireland who still a view of histoiy that is principal-
.emembers his father saying that
the unique thing about America
i> that people of different creed:
ir.d color can live together peace
ulls "
y white, Protestant and Anglo-
Saxon, largsly ignoring or distort-
ing the contributions oi minority
groups.
Book Review
With Songs By
Marian Spear
A medlev of Rodgcrs and Ham
Cantor Naftaly Linkovsky
Performing At M.B. Theatre
, Beginning Friday, Brandt Cine-
ma Theater, Miami Beach, is pre-
senting as an extra added attrac-
tion the well known Cantor
i ..i ili llehivv Academy. / iiieuu-* in *uft.-a .....-.....- ------- ------
'vtiomli.."the Bar Mitzvah will! merstein songs will highlight a Nafaly Linkovsky, who recently
' book review of "One Enchanted arrived in this country from Rus-
be Mr. and Mrs. Eminuel Ungar o;
Israel, and Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Linderman of Miami Beach.
-to ir &
AMY OROSHNIK
Amy Leta. daughter of Mr. and
Evening" to be reviewed for the sia. Cantor Linkovsky will be
members of the Miami Beach Chap-! heard for seven days in a re-
ter of Hadassah by Edith Perl- ; pertorie consisting of cantorial
mutter | Hebrew and Yiddish songs.
The Cantor, being of the ortho-
''> "*"" ""' fira. The review will be interspersed j d0x tradition, will perform Fri-
Mrs Samuel OroshniK. -Jot ^ sQngs from the origina, op. day aftornoon at the three o'clock
nada Blvd.. will become>.an \ presented by Marian Spear. show only, and Saturday evening
van during Saturday ^n!^7on soprano, Tuesday, Feb. 18. at 1:30 at 7:45 p.m. and during the 9
ivM at Beth David p^ jn the Algiers Hotei. Estelle o'clock show. He may be heard
Hoberman, concert pianist, will be during the usual performances be-
the accompanist.
ginning Sunday and continuing
through Thursday at the three,
ix and nine o'clock shows. His
F grade at Ponce Junior High School
where she la on ,.|**1!, she I Miss sPcaT has aPPeared with
and plays tl;,"nc' '" y^v Hebrew Caesar LaMonaca, at the Univer appcarance is jn addition to the
is also in the y ^ ^ Hebrew j sity of Miami, and with the Opera r, gular vaudeville variety show at
Sol which she has attended for Guild of Greater Miami.__________the popular Miami Beach theater.
six vears. !
AnrSonNeMlrs Louis^oroshnik SCORE Holding Its Annual luncheon Next Wednesday
cTmS and Ms tou SSn of "SCORE" (Service Corps of Re- SCORE is an organization
&w JcrsJv There will be a re- tired Executives) will hold its an- dedicated to the welfare of the
rention for' the celebrant's friends nual luncheon for members, wives small business community. Its 70
at the Oroshnik home. and guests Wednesday at "Vo.sins" members are available to help,
at me urwa ^ ^ Seacoast Towers East, 5151 counsel and advise the small busi-
HINDI KLEIN Collins Ave., Miami Beach, with nessman on his business proolems.
Saturday morning services at Miami City Commissioner Rose V.l this advice is provided free
Temple Beth El, Hollywood, Feb. | Gordon as the guest speaker. 99 a vo.unteer basis
MIT. TODAT- 2 P.M
TONIGHT IT 1:30
NOW THRU SUNDAY
CELESTE [J
HOLM
BARRY
NELSON
Starring in
JEAN KERR'S
Lau^h-not
FINISHING
TOUCHES
February 12-24
DOUGLAS
FAIRBANKS}}
JR.
M..... I
the Secretory
BiJd
1 nkcts t>n silc ni> H ihc
Box e>iii-.t Jordan Mirsh.f
Scar*. Icffetson Stores.
Mumi ttciih RjJki uv
From Hotel n.l Mote
Bell t apuins
Discounts foi
students an.) groupSI
For information
and foservotions
call 444-9831
Cfllllll
iriniu


rage 14-0
Page 14-B
- *#* H* rHitr
.__<> imi
Friday. February 8, 1974
Obftuan'es
MM MOTKI
1
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
CHAIKIN
Morris 1 i of Miami Beach, pain-
ed iwfl Saturday Fsb I Formerly
of Gary. Ind., Mr. Chalkfn oame nets
eight yean ago. He la inirvlveJ bj
in-- daughters, Mrs Rose Marcui of
Miami Beach; Mr.- Florence Levitt
of Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mr*. Annette
Anismiin of New York City, and
Mrs, Dorothy Green of Greensboro,
N.C.; 10 grandchildren nnd 7 great*
grandchildren. Funeral servlci !
Interment were held In Gary with
local arrangements under the direc-
tion of the Riverside Alton Kd.
Chaoel, .Miami Beach,
ASmAn. Bernard, of North .Miami
Beach. Rlversldi
DnutK, 1311a 84, 90 FSdgewater Dr.,
1 1 ral Gables 1 lord in Interment
star of David
FRIEDMAN. David. OS. 4"1 N'K Mlh
.\v- Gordon.
kahn, James, of Miami Levitt.
rudnck, Ronnie Gall. 8, of Miami
Levitl Interment .Mt Sinai
STEINBERG. Mrs Anna ST. of
Miami Riverside
THORPE. Mrs Babette, of Pinellas
Park, Fla Riverside Interment Mt
Nebo.
vveitz. Henry. 72, of Hollywood.
H ei side
WINTNER. Paul, formerly of
Cleveland, 1. Riverside,
CANTOR. Michael, 66, of North
Miami Beach Newman.
POLIVAN. Fannie, 87, "f Miami
Beach. Newman.
SCHULDENFREI. Nathan, 83, of
Miami Beach. Riverside
chansky. George, M, "t Miami.
Riverside
DRAOEN. Dorothy, 88, of Miami
Beach. Riverside,
FINK. Belle. 78. of Miami Riverside
FOX. I'r. .Morton. t. of Hallandale.
Riverside.
hertz. Harry. II, of Margate Gor-
don, Interment .Ml Nebo
JAFFE. Jacob, 8, of North .Miami
if, at ti Blasberg.
SCHNEIDER, Louis, 58, of .Miami
Beach. Riverside
YANKS. .Minnie. 4!'. of Coral Gables
Riverside
MAGRILL, Rose, 80, of Miami Beach.
I., ..-".
REIS. Cemat-h. Blasberg
LOWENSTEIN. Stanley, 81. of North
Ba) Village. Rlversldi
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Ope,- Ever)r Doy Cfo.fd Serbboih
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Mion.i's Only Stritii| Jewish
Monument Orolir
&utieral(&fai/?el
I FtVIMdJ AU 10 ITATtt
AMPLE "AlKINt. IH TNI UtAA
Mtfitwil I-*,!**! xir*tn >tm
nuMi'iiM.t'MUM,
865-2353
720 Smnlf First Slmt
at W-wi OrU IV.V*
4 WNIIATIOM1 O* SIIVICI
TARE, Bnicabeth, M, I Miami Beach.
Rlversldi
THOMSON. John, of Miami Beach.
Rli eraide
YARAS. David, 01, of Miami I teach.
Blasbera
BEDARD. Oblla, M, of Miami Hea. h.
\, a man
GOLDHAMMER. I.e.ci. 80, Of Miami
Beach Newman
KENCHT, Isser, To. of .Miami Hea, h.
New man.
KOENIG. Tlllle, 81, of Miami Beach
N.u man
MELNICK. Louis, "'.'. V-\ NE 188th
Ten- Riverside
noble. Irving, 69, I.....Weal Ave
Riverside,
ROSENTHAL. Fred M. 88, of North
Miami Beach Rlversldi
STEINBERG, Irving. 63, 18051 Bla-
cayne Blvd. Riverside interment
Mt Nebo
WEINER. Dora, 7. 1500 Collins Aw.
Riverside.
KIRSCH. Kate 88, Of No Hay Vil-
lage Riverside. Interment Ml Nebo.
MAER. Hay.I.. 80, 411 SW th K.I.
Gordon Interment Mt Nebo
MEISNER. Jean net te, 7', of Hialeah.
Riverside. Interment Ml Sinai
PRESSMAN. Arnold. 74. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. laterment Mt.
Sinai.
SELIG. Mrs. Rita, 63. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside,
PARSOFF, Mortimer. 01. of No. Bay
Village Newman. Interment Star
of David
i TANNENBAUM. Sol 79. ol Bay Har-
bor Island. Levitt.
WEINBERG, Una. 87, Of Miami
Bench. Kiverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo.
YARAS. David, 81, Of Miami Beach.
Blasberg
BAHKAN. Martha S 71 Kiverside.
BECKERMAN. Mux. 77. 10" Lincoln
Kd. Gordon.
RESEN. Elliott 74. ItM Euclid Ave.
Kiverside.
SORIN. Harry. 1050 Pennsylvania
Ave. Riverside.
COHEN. L'setta, 71. of Miami Beach.
Kiverside Interment Mt. Nebo
BRETT. L)r Benjamin 1. 63. of
Hollywood Riverside,
ciavid. Jacob, 66, of Miami Beach.
i ;,M ,1, >n
GREENBERG. Herbert, 67, of North
Miami Beach, Riverside Intermeut
Ml Nebo.
JACOBS. Herman. 7.1. of Miami
Beach Gordon.
KRESCH. Anna, of Miami BeacL.
Levitt.
lancer. Harry Riverside
MALMBERG. Capt. Karl Eric.
Kiverside
richstone, Mrs Florence, of
Hallandale, Riverside
BECKERMAN. Max, 19. Of Miami
Beach Cordon
BENDERSKY. Anna. Of North Miami
Beach, Levitt
TRACHTENBERG. Samuel. 85. of
Miami Beach. Riverside
BERMAN. Harry, it, of North Miami.
Kiverside
GREEN. Elsie, of Hallandale,
Levitt
GRIGSBY. Howard W 57, of Key
Largo Beyer
HERSKOVITZ. Morns, of North Mi-
ami Beach, Levitt.
LIBHABER. Jeol, : of Miami Beach
Riverside, Interment Ml Sinai.
REINER, Lillian. 7". Of Miami Beach.
Riverside Interment Mt Nebo
SCHWARTZ. Max, 78, Of North Mi-
ami Hemh. Riverside
STAMLER. Bather, J5, Of Miami
Beach Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo.
Steindl. Mrs Hortense, 76, of Mo.
Ba) Village Riverside
ULRICH. Edward H >,:. of Lrtuder-
dale I akes Riverside
FRIEDMAN. Israel. 76, Of North Mi-
ami Beach Newman,
GOLO. Harry. 77. of Ro-Mont Gardeni
Levitt
Goodman. Ida, 85, of Miami Beach
Levitt Interment Mt Sinai
GREENHUT P->ii||n<
Bench Blasberg.
98, eviH
JilemorialGnapel
v*V
^
LOCAL ANO OUT OF STATE
ARI1A-.' i P.H -,TS
947-2790
133BS W. DlXlf HWY.. N M.
friendship...
means someone cares
I GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
!EminuelGoronit946> Ike Gordon
Mjt-y Goidon 1964 limes B Gordon
Telephone 373-5533
Palmer's
Miami Monument Compos/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sobh.tl,
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crofted In Our Own Worksnop.
JEFFEU
^"^ KUNKRAl. HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jetter
Medwin Jefler Alvin Jelfer
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE HOLLIS. LI.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE .BKLYN
212/776-8100
13385 WDIXIE HWY,MIAMI
305/947-1185
"epreMnled by Som/ levill, F 0
825 S.0UVEM.WPA1M BEACH
305/833-4413
depeesenled by Pbhp rtemslem F 0
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miam
W Palm Beach areas
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74.781
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK: Relate of
DORA M FLNBERG.
To ATI Pfc-ditors ami All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demandi Against Bald
Tou me herebs notlfled and reuulred
to preaenl u i claims and demandi
which v, u mas have Wlnsi the es-
tate of DORA H PINTlEHq d......aeei
late of 1'aile Countj Klorlaa, to Ittj
Cir, nit Juilte.- of Dade County, and
the same in dUDllcate and M
file
Section 7S8 16. Florida
itea, ii, their offlcee In the Coun- j Florida
n Courthouse Dade County,
Ida within nix calendar m
the time of the Oral
nf ,,r the Maine will
Filed at Miami. Florida, ihla
dav ,.f Februarj-, A l' 1914
S Edna It nnlieru
a.-- Executrix
First publication of this notlc
the < 'la\ i'f February 1?74
AJtoNovrrz, silver & booth
By Max H Silver
Attorney for Executrix
Miami. Florida MUl
; 8-li
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-634
GEORGE E SCHU'-Z
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Kstate of
THEODORE W I.K.VTHKKI-ANn.
,i, i used
To AM CTedltori and All Person.-. Ifnv-
Ina Claima or Demand! Aatalnal Bslu
Estate:
You are hereby notified ami reuulreo
to preaenl any claims and demandi
which vou mav have agalnvl the oa-
tat. of THKODHHK W. LEATHER-
I AND deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judgea of Dade
County, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided In Section "
Statutes, In their
nth.- f" n
iiubii, ation here-
(' haired.
4th
on
iffl.es In
the County Courthouse in Dale Coun-
ty, Florida, within four alendai
months from the tit-i of the first
publication hereof, or the same i!l
he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1 dav
if February A l> 1W4
Paul l-Jaei -atherland
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
.he s day or February. 1374.
David S. Humble
attorney for Exei utor
150 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fia. 3S139
I '-lo
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PPOPERTY1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74-1774
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re Marriage Of
QRBG PF.HAI'.T Husband
,i BEVBRLY DEHART.
\Slfe
TO; BEVBRLY IiEHART
i:UI South ,7lli Street
Nederland Texaa TTICT
roil ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Mnrrlago
hna ban filed agulnai you and you
(are hereby renuired r aarva i copy
I of v. ur answer or other pleading to
! the Petition on the Huaband'a attor-
L.B8TER ROGERS, whose nrl-
Idraaa is 14_,4 N.W, it Avanue ^l-
' ami. Florlil .ud file :h- orig-
inal with the Clerk of '.he above
tyled Court "" or before -his 1 day
of March. 1974. or a Default Will be
entered agginaf you.
DATED Ihll II day of January.
I'.iTt
K'ciiAltn P BRINKBR
Cl-rk of the Circuit Court
Ba a J RiVAsj
DepUt) Clerk
; jo in-t-u
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O^ THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-385
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
A1BKEY E. AYBR
I .eased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Aralnst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaUlred
t,, present any claima and demands
' which vou may have aralnst the es-
estate of AUBREY E. AYKlt deceased
late of Hade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County and
file the same in duplicate and a.s
provided in Section 733 Hi Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse m Dade County Flor-
ida within four calendar month* from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this Ju
day of Jan .AH 1HT4
Aubrey Ayr Stet
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
il., s day of February. 1HT1
sol. ALEXANDER
Attorney for Estate of
Aubn y K Aver, deceased.
w w Flakier St Suite 3'.7
Miami. Floiila
2 4-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIV'SION
CASE NO 74.2527
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
'n He: The Marriage Of:
MANUEL DHLFO.
i Husband.
and
ANASTASIA DCI.FO.
Wife
TO ANASTASIA DULFO
Residence Unknown
Mil' ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Matrtag)
Has been filed against you. and you
an- hereby required to serve a cony
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the Husband's attor-
ney, HOWARD .1 R08EN. whose ad-
dress la ism' N W North River Drive,
Miami. Florida S3126, and file th.
original with the Clerk of the ibovi
styled Court on or hefor.- th- I da]
of March. 1974 or a Default Will be
entered against you
dated th.s :* dai of January,
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Clerk of ihe Clrcul C >urt
l.s p COPE! AND
Daput) Clerk
: 1-l-tS-M
NITICh UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREnT OrVEN that
tie undersigned drsiring to eng:ure
in business under the fictitious name,
of HOI.I.Y-IIARV Cti at e/0 'Soen
\- Nevms Si.l Arthur Oodfrev Fbiad.
Miami Beach, Florida 33140 intend
to r, glster said name with the Cleric
of the Circuit Court of I>ade Oranty,
Florida.
In "CIS H HARVEY
MICHAEL DAVID HARVEY
PAUL KATZEN
Cvpen N'evins
Attorney.- for Louis H Harvey,
Michael David Harvey. Paul Ka'zen
K2S Arthur (lodfr.v Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
1/18-SR ?'1-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2S99
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN ItE THE MARRIAGE i'^
QUADAI.UPE CASTEM-ANOS
CARDONA, \\ ife.
and
ABEL CARDONA.
Husband
TO: ABEL PARDON*A
8043 W. 2\ Place
Chicago. Illinois 60621
VUI' AUK IH.i.KI.- NOTIFIEI
thai an action for Dissolution f Mar-
riage has been filed against you anc
you are reuulred to serve a copy o.
your written defenses, if any. to it
on ALBERT L. CARRICARTE attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address la
Tom S W (1 Avenu.. Miami. Florida
18143 Phone No, M6-843*. and fll
the original with the clerk of the
above stvl.d curt oa or before March
IS, 1H74, otherwise a default will bo
entered againal you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shali be published ones
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIX)RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of siii.l court at Miami. Florida on
this :ll day of January, 1974
RICH AIM) P BRINKER
A clerk. Circuit Court
l.i.i.i.- County. H lorida
By a J rivas
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal,
AI BERT I. CARRICARTE. ESQ.
7ii"l S \V 61 Avenue
Miami. Florida 83141
Attorney for Petitioner
8/6-16-22 '!
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE I'RES. :
ENTS sil.M.l. come. GREETINGS'.
Wh.....as. ADELAIDE P MALEK.
Miami Florida, did on the 18th day of I
October, ad. Itfi cause to ba In-
corporated under the laws of Hi
Sia-.e of Florida FLORIDA INTER-
NATIONAL EQUITIES, INC a
poratlon. with Its principal place 01
business at Miami. Dad County in
Hie State of Florida, end wheres
such corporation did on the :>th das
of January. A.D.. 1974 cause to bu
iile.l in the office of the DetiaCnietit
State of the State of Florida tl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74-635
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate ,.f
IABETH M LEATHERLAND.
i.i aaed.
I To All Creditors and All Pereoi Hav-
ing Claims or Denial Is Againal Sfl >
I Estati
You are herebj notified and required
to preaenl an) claim! and demands
I which vou mav have against the es-
1st, .i ELIZABETH M LE \ rHBR-
; LAND. .1......- *i lati i ui
Florida, to the Circuit Judges
County, and file the same in duplliate
and as provided in Section ~?'i is.
| Florida Statutes, in their offi. In
i the County Courthouse in Dade Conn-
ty. Florida within four calendar
, months from the time of th,- first
i publication hereof. >,r the ~.>tne will
he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, tl-as I day
.! February. A.D. 1974.
Paul Earl Leatherland
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 8 day of February. 1874.
David S Humble
Attorney lor Executor
860 Lincoln Ro.
Miami Beach. Fla. :I3133
: S-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB" ar\'EN tht
the undersigned, desiring |., engage
In business under the fictitious uama
of SOUTHOATE M ARKFi l-:(i as
SOC1ATB8 at 63] N.E I67lh Stn
North Miami Bea I Florida 33162 ll
tends to register said name with th
Clerk of the Circuit Court "I 1 >:ids
County, Floilda.
ERIC RAD
DAVID M GONSIIAK
Attorney for Applicant
1497 N W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida
2 8-15-22 3 1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY,
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.1156
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
UETULIl i MAi f:|h i
Petitioner
and
I If v MACEDO
Respondent
Tl i. I.u. v Macedn
jlron Puno 846 P H r
Una Peru
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tha- an sUon for Disaolutioi if Mai-
I riage has bean filed againal >u a:id
\.ii are required to serve .. ipy of
your written defense* if .. \ i it on
Adolfo Koss, Esquire, ill for
Petitioner, whose address lei N W
12th Avenue, Miami. '
fill the original with the i lark
of the above s: vi. d com t r be-
f bi a i- > I 187 i othei de-
fault will be entered aga nal i >u for
the relief demanded in the comol nt
or i,. tltlon
Th DOtloe shall be published onr-e
i el for fou itivi weeks
In THE JEWISH PIjORIDIAN
witness my hand and tt-.- seal
of said court al Mum; Florida on
this 14 da) Januan 1*74
RICHARD P BRIN
Al i 'lerk, In uh 'ourt
Dn.lc Count* rid I
By A J FUVAS
As I pul) I' -rk
(Orcull Court Seal)
Adolf,. Koss, Esquire
Sti \ S isti hin, P v
" S w 12th Avenue
Miami. Fla
Attornej for Pet I
I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious ime of
MI B I EN Ct l al 507 \ B I89M St .
North Miami, Fla h tend : i rag -
-. i name with the Clerk ..f the Cir-
cuit Court ,.f Dad. Couitv, Florida,
iEONARD ORKENBERG
861 174th 81 Miami Beach
MURRAY KERPHEFF
1.620 Ailar.ti. ith.i y,:,n Beach
1/25 2/1 -8-15
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PRCBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 74-170 (Schut*)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
LEON \ I BFKl 'WIT/,
Lsad
To All Credit i and Al Hav-
liig claims or Demand ., Said
Bstaie i
You are hereby nol I quired
to present any claims and demands
which vou mav have ., ,
late of LEONA LEFKOWITZ de-
: late of Dade Count;
the Circuit Judges of Dad
and (lie the same Ii duplicate and a-
provided In Se. |.-!,,ri,|.,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-7411
.... N,OT|CE TO CREDITORS
n Rf Estate of
EDWARD E LEVIN
dw .
ind All Per Hav-
ing Claima oi Demandi Againal Said
i state:
Vou ar. hereby notified and required
to presei an] i lalm and |>
which you may have againal l
fate of EDWARD E LEVi: lee, I
late "f Dai.- County to tha
' ircult Julges of Da,l.- I ,
1 i in dun .,.. i, | ,
8f '"" '.. p
H"s- ,'" *eli ,.Jntv
Courthouse m Dads Com)
muiin four
the time of ih.- first pub ,- >i hre-
"',.',"".''" same will be b li
ri, ,i ... Miami, i lorlda, U la _i day
of January. A D
Flrsl
RII.I IE I EVIN
v" K> utrlx
publication ..f this
CI\ EN under my hand i
and the Great Seal of the
State of Florida, at Tal-
Uthassee. the Capital.
this the 29th day of J ,n-
uary. A.D 1974
RICHARD (DICK' STONE
Be it y f State
2/8/74
VIVIAN KAUFMAN
As Administrators
.hffi WSJ*0" "' '
the 1 day of February 1974
AJNSLEE R FBRDrE
Attorney for Estate of
. IOUS
NOTIcb ,?Zro,vEv ,ha,
ftM*?-*-"!--* desoing r enage K
I.eona LefkowltS, De-
' SW First St., Suite 306
da 38i(0
2/1-8
the Circuit
Florida
Court
DAVID ETCHLER
2/1-8-1.--22


Friday, February 8, 1974
* I Wf StrrirtiTir
Page 15-B
V

ong those installed as officers cf Knessth
el Congregation for the year 1974 were
Hpn left (first rcw) Joseph Hoffenberg, first
Hpe president; David Eisen?tein, president;
fcbbi David Lehrfield; Oscar B. Schapiio,
Biri-man cf the board; (sTcnd row> Murrav
aberg, second vica president; Josy Lis
Vitk'nas cccha'rman of the board; Melchior
Goldring, financial secretary; Dsvid Roth
mar., treasurer ar.d Harry Reiser, recording
secretory.
)ne hundred and fifty women house-
wives, p.o'ess:cnal women and students -
nople not generally identified as "ac:ing-
put typw," chain thEmselv^s to the gcttes
rfore the UN on International Human
Iight3 Day to focus attention on the p'ight
If Israeli Boldieis who are e:th.?r mis=:ng in
icf.cn cr prisoners cf war in Syria. The
?monyrrfon was spr;i3ored by the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation. Faye L. Schenk,
national co-chairman of the American Zion-
ist Federation, is at r.g'.ii; Sylvia Eisen, Long
Island AZF chairman, is third from left.
Syria rsfuses to comply with Geneva Con-
ventions and has ;-.ot given information on
soldiers to the International Committee cf
the Red Cross, nor has cllowed Red Cross
cfieers to visit prison camp-, and hospitals.
PALESTINE-1919
Me fit err* nan
Sea
1 43.075 sq m
TfliNCK MANDATE
. r
tJiv-
i. S Y R A
D*-**.t
W
"V


*s


ItwlSH NATlONAl HOMf
fttTISM MAHOATI
i in mo
.
~*S3r
Dr. Sheier And
Rabbi Mintz At
Camp Medintz
Dan Ehrlich, chairman of tin
amp Barney Medintz Committee,
las announced that Dr. Ira S i
director of Atlanta B'nai B'rith
Viuth Oiganizai.on, will serve as
program director for the 1974 sea-
son at Camp Barney Medintz.
At the same time, Steve Krams.
-amp executive director, announ-
ed thai Rabbi Juclah Mintz. direc-
tor of At.anta Hillel, would take
lie pOat of couiiseloi-in-training
upervi.or and Jewish cultural
upervisor this summer.
registration foi Camp Barney
Medintz can be made thiough the
At.anta Jewish Community Center.
ECYPT^
Ths whole country on both sides of the Jordan was destined
as the Jewish national homeland according to the Balfour
-declaration of 1917 and the negotiations of the Paris Peace
tmference in IS 19. To cripple that plan, Winston Churchill
xccessfully proposed the establishment of a new nation in
-Palestine, Trans Jordan, in 1921, which considerably reduced
be land mass under consideration for Jews.
Heritage Theater Group To
Present Chayefsky's Play
The Heritage Theater Croup of
Te r.-'le Fmanu-El is now rehears
ina Paddy Chavef;ky's play. "Mid-
dle of the Night.'" which will he
presented In the temple's atid'tor-
him Saturday and Sunday. Feb. 16
and 17.
The d "tttlon for tickets Is S2 51
each. Mail your check and a self-
addressed Ftamned envelope, with
the date you phn to attend, to
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oak-
and PirV Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale.
Fla. 333'1 to the attention of the
Theater Group.
Mrs. Meyers
Hosiiim Tea
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyeri
ml i; 100 1 laders, mem-
b and prospective memibt rs of
the Jewish Theological Seminary'.-,
P :- Societj
at a p.m. te i In her < ry tal House
apartment Tuesday She will be
io n d in greeting the guests by
Mrs. Louis E, Goldstein ol Bal Har-
bour, chairman of the society.
Rabb I rd T. Sandrov
ciui counsel to the chancellor of
the Jewish Theological Seminar}
and V i ti ig Pi i woi of Pastoral
Psychiatry at th Seminar]
address the guests.
Women Patrons of the Seminary
are Hi isi who lontributc $1,000 an-
nually for support of the institu-
educational, scholarly an.!
public s.rvice programs.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROEATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.792
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
E tl......f
AARON TEPPKR,
d< i aaed.
; \ rind All Pi rson* Hav
Ins Claims or Demands Attains! 8
Tou an hereby notifii >i and n
,. i rns and demnndi
a m } lave .icaiir I '
late of A VRi IX TEPPBR rl
: I lade 'ounl i P In th*
. n Judtri ol n ide "nunts
In dunllon t. I
i>rvlded in Section 733 1*. Florida
......I ..." | i ll V
i in-1 I iad '"iini y, i
within fi ur from
r| n 11 nul Heal Inn here-
I | -1-. irred
|, | m \n mil pi rid i. this daj
of I'- bruarv > '' "'
Rl iSF TEPPRR
K > ulrlx
i.- .. ;-m-. i notice on
I 1 1 ,,.,,-. v I'."I
PIMOV M \VS f!TlT*NT>tPPnO
nvi mopfs j nprvnwERfl
\ti Ks utrlx
. a .,. -. ii.iim^"-
Miami, i"'i la a
J/8-1S
f[cvc\-u 'iTiinji r'PruiT
OF FI .-NB-OA IM 4MP> FOR
nA^r rr|rM^-v
pp BflTc n-*/ oc-npi-TF nc 74.360 'Scholz)
i "C........ i|.-
v F'VRERa
'
MnrrrF if pbopaie
TB ST*TC <-.r FI oiri.
'f. ,'l l'pi'tf|.'\' r'Tl'MPCT-n iv
-iM- pj!T.TF OF S *ri i'"ri'ii''v"'
v ., ..,; d Hint i wr'i
.ti lii-mim.-ni nurnnrtlns < h '
..... m i f paid d*.
il. i I'.-. "'li......' '" 4
, !'..> v,.ii ;n-,. v. .-.>.' ,,n\.
i- j, .i i W" -. \ i i'.-imI:." mon''
frwni rh- date of th* ftrat nuhtlr iffn
1 ..f 'hi.- p..!!<-.. i.......war i" ra*d fjnnri
nnd abow cauae (f nv ^"u cnti n-hv
I.- :. >.. ii f nald i ''ii-' In dm
v:"d n-iii to probate should not atand
unrevoked
OFopnn '" m'"'' 7.
'""" <......' .i"-i"
RICH I '" P RIJtVWFn Cork
Bl LO! PAST< iRFIBl V
I ....,,.-! i !. rl'
S|.,|, ,i. /i.\i|.;r ROBKTV
mrii ni!iivv>-i.' am. KARP p.A.
A I '"fi- K\. > -. >- -
'i' V < rV -vard
H m Florida
I" -' 111 .. 'u.ii nt this noiii-i>
1 y of February. 17t
? 'v.'.-,.-- .' |
\-
on
NO I ILt Ol- At riON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO r-KOPERTY)
;N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2172
AMENDED
action i-um Dissolution
of marriage
IN UK:
MARIA CHRISTINA CASTRO,
\\ If.
Kill
RAYMOND CASTRO,
Husband
T'. l.-Vi M< IND CASTRO
Marina sn.-.i tt-J
l.,\ ili.u II I AK< B, Purl I" III' "
Ydl ARE rTBREBV XOTIF1BD
thin mi Amended action for Dlaaolu-
tlon of Marrtajte h been filed attain*)
you and vnu an- requlr* l to aervi .'
copy of your written defenat
any, to II on Dav|d !: Stone, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose addreait is
10] N.W. i:th Avenue, Miami, Flor-
ida and file the orlRlnal uitii the
clerk ol th*1 above styled court on oi
bctore March I"'. l'.'Tl. otherwlae a
lvfault will be entered affatnat vnu
for tin- relief demanded in th< cont-
platnl "i petition,
This uoiii. shall be published once
each weett foi foul consecutive weeks
in Till-. .ii:\\ ISH FLOKiDIAN
WITNESS nv. h.i'i'i aiol me sea' '
aid court at .Miami, Florida on this
mi day of February, lM
i: P BRINKBR
At I 'lei'". Circuit Court
Dadi County, Florida
I \ \\ I I ... I .N .-' IV I
Ak Deputy Clerk
ICIl Ult t "I'lirt St al l
DAVU' E STI INE, ESQ.
BTl 'Ni: a Si I8TCH1N. P.A.
Lui B.W i-th Aveaue
Miami. Florida M!L'
Attorney for Petitioner
/a-ie-jj i i
LEGAL NOTICE
notice of action
constructive service
(no property)
in thc circuit court of "he
eleventh judicial circuit
cf florida, 'n and for
dade county
general jurisdiction
division
civ'i. action no. 74-3ps7
ACTION FOR D"".fcOLUTiON
OF M \RRIACE
v Rl TI *
. M i n CARLOS I '' \.
.
. :.\ IFF ISR VT '
i
i| CAFFBT5A1 \
n larin. Publo Libra
I 'in.' u
; ....
tint an action fi
i
. inv ol
i rlMon defi ni
DAXIKI, HE
'
.. I M
u
i in
,.... .
i ..,.- t
n THE JEWISH
. KSS n. I
.' ..... Ihls
: Fl PU '
RICH A I; I P
,, i i ir> u '' "'
l i ii'.
Uj C P roi'KI.AND
,\- i'. nuty Clerk
Cin uit C mrl s ill
ilAXlEI i ET' IRE
r..... i iu
:
If I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOECOUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO TS-T128
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
n l:i Eaia'i i '
IE.XJ VMIN KFPFERMAN
!
i '
....
...,.,
hi "ii ma> I "
KNJAMI.N
I ".
da, i" the Clri-u
-ale and nri dt-d i .-
th. Ci unlj art
i untj Flori hit
i"n
mm pul lli bi '" Kama
tw-tll la ban 'i
Florida. Ihl* I 'Iny
i ad tint
Rl ,sI. r PFERMAS
\ i
, ...., ia notice on
i I
Barton Pa
I
S i ui
F .
\N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Ll EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
I'ADE COUNTY
PROBATE NO. 73-6751
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
UK S ..t. of
.ii 'Si: i BA n.ii: IS
and K] Person Hav-
,|m ,,, Demands Axainat Sala
You are herel (led and reoulred
" present any claim and di m inda
,,ii ma' have aaalnal the es.
jt>8E BAXJENIS dec.
I :,. County, Florida, io I o
.' .,,: Judaes ol Dadi Count}
.,:, ,i. hini In duplicate "".l as
provided In Se......i '
Statutes in their offlcea n tl- Coun-
., ,-. llrihouae n Da U County
Ida. wltl In foui a......la.- ni'" Iha from
,. i th. flrsi nubllcatlon hi-re-
. ; or tin- same n ^li be bai ren
Filed at Mia.,. Florida, th ith "ay
nary, A.D l7.
Jos.- .1 H"'!riini"7.
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
he 'las of Februarj-, 1974.
iii.ldm Pucaiar
tvs for Administrator
2411 \\ Flasrler Si
'a am Fla M --41'. ]&
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE f> VISION
PRORATE NO. 73-4921 (DoWliOQ)
P NoVlCE TO CREDITORS
In RF Kstalc Of
BUUa PATISH
TodAUaCreditori and All Pt-rson.-. Hav-
7,U claims or Demands Aaalnsl said
^Si'ars hereby noUfied and reaulrjd
, present any clalma and demands
which you may have aaalnsl rtie es-
tate 0f Kl.l IS PATISH '! "aso'i la'e
,.f Dads County. Florida, tu the CW
cult Judiras of Dadt County. -""'ViS
the same ... duBllcaU ajd as provldej
In Set lion 7::- l, Florida Statutes. In
,.;;:,r',u,.s In mo Cojnt, Courthouii.
In Dads County, riortda. within four
calendar month, from UjJ. time ot
U riral publication hereof, ur wa
sal.l.' Wll, Ik- l.AI-rcd. .
Filed .a .Miami. Florida, this 10 dm
of January. A.D. 1974.
HtiARON M PATISH
\ Administratrix c*i A
FAITNCB, FINK A KiiKMAN
Attorney (<>l Administratrix LTA
1502 Corurress Huil.lniK
Miami. Ha. 33132 jrg ^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OP/EN that
the undorsian.il. desiring to .ne.ice In
business under ihr fictitious name of
PSTED V LA RELIGION" at IMS8
B V\ 18th S1...1. Miami. Fla. 3"1K5 In-
tends to r.-cister sniil name with the
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Hade
c only. Florida.
JI KM TO AI.ONSO
a/t-is-tt itT


OB
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-JmUMnridlar
Friday, February 8, 1971
Depend on Food Fair's Real Honest Values.
REASONABLE PRICES 7 DAYS OF THE WEEK!______
)
SAVE 3 WAYS!..HONEST VALUES!..BONUS SPECIALS!..PIUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
FOOD
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 10'
P.P. BRAND
Mayonnaise
ON 4
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE24* cans
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
FOR
TASTIER
SALADS
69
32-OZ. :
jar :
JUICE
14
100%
FLORIDA
6-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT ONE JAR PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
LIMIT 4 CANS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20'
PUNCH 84-OZ. PKG.
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
99
LIMIT ONE PKG. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES. OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
U.S. LMUItt-WtSltKN Bfctr LHULK
Blade Roast 99?
FORMERLY CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK US CHOICE WESTERN REEF CHUCK
Under Blade Pot Roast
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST FORMERLY LONDON BROIL
.M39 Shoulder Steak Boneless l.$179
U S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK ._
SHOULDER POT ROAST BONELESS............ $169
FORMERLY CROSSRIB ROAST
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER PARTS
WMOll IIIAITI VIIM HIS
miOmS DIUMiTiCKl
89
C^ (RfS
KED
iB
FLA OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER QTRS
LEG OR BREAST
OUART(RS
59
CJ FRESH
'CEO
IB
SKINNED
' t ,nO GRADE A QUICK FROZEN _-
Sliced Beef Liver................s109 Turkey Wings....................* 49e
ALL FLAVORS
P.P. Brand Sodas 10
12-OZ.
CANS
A GREAT MIXER
Realemon Juice HSU 55
DEL MONTE
Orange Drinks 'tX 29c
ALL VARIETIES
Jell-0 Instant Pudding 2 ?i 35c
FOR ALL
COOKING
48-oz S143
BOTTLE
1
WISCONSINHOLLAND STYLE' BABY
Gouda or Edam cheese
PURE VEGETABLE OIL
Wesson Oil
OCEAN SPRAY
Cranberry Juice Cocktail 4'm.z 87c
THE ORIGINAL BANQUET
Tabby Treat Cat Food 2 *S 43c
6-OZ. PKG.
DELICIOUS
Flo-Sun Orange Juice 3 &? 89c
MELLOW AGE -
Cheese Spread & *V*
FRIENDSHIP
Pineapple Cottage Cheese ^z 49c
OSCAR MAYtR
UJl- MAIM
Sliced Braunschweiger Vkgz 79(
DAIRY FRESH
Half and Half..................container
BORDENS
Sour Cream....................container
0 WIP
Hi-Poly Creamer oom&m
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or Bologna 'chub'
39'
49'
29'
1"
"pned. Seafaod Vefit!
AVAIlAltt ONIY At SIOIH having SIBVICE COUNT.s
MACKEREL
55
FLORIDA
CAUGHT ^ET fEET
SKINLESS 4 BONELESS (ARROW TOOTH)
Fancy Flounder Fillet
wfomdmfal Sated (fauCu
AKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHOR
APPLE PIE
55c
GOLDEN
TOP
22-OZ
PKG.
99'
P P. BRAND TWIN, PARTY FLAKE OR
Cloverleaf Rolls %% 2 o^\ 79'
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN. FEB. 10th
AT All FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FOR
THE GREATEST VALUES IN BEAUTIFUL
T FRUITS & VEGETABLES
CONVENIENTLY DISPLAYED SO THAT YOU ARE ABIE
TO PICK AND CHOOSE YOUR PURCHASE
TO COMPLETE SATIFACTION I
TASTY FRESH
Mushrooms
PKG. OT
GREAT FOR SALADS
Belgian Endives 1H 89r
CRUNCHY FRESH
Green Peppers it 35c
FRESHIE BRAND
Instant Potatoes 2 VKff 25
CRISP & CRUNCHY
Celery Hearts
PKG. %P,^P
BIRDS EYE FROZEN INTERNATIONA'
Vegetables
JAPANESE
DANISH
HAWAIIAN
PARISIAN
BIRDS EYE FROZEN
10-OZ.
PKG.
Broccoli Spears ....! 37c
HOWARD JOHNSON S FROZEN
Blueberry Toasters Stf? 49(
HOWARD JOHNSONS
Frozen Corn Toasters
B-OZ
PKG
rrfifaettun,
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
All IUNCH MEATS t CHEESE SlICED TO ORDER1
MRS. RESSLERS
Turkey Roll
59c
ALL
WHITE
MEAT
QUARTER
LB.
HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER
Salami or Bologna W 95e
KAHNS
Braunschweiger .99e
DANISH
Fontina Cheese Hf 75e
IMPORTED ICELAND
Baby Swiss Cheese "& 75*
FAMILY FAVORITE
W( MSIfVI TMI HCHT TO 1IMIT OUANTITIII NOMI SO10 TO DIAlltS NOT llPONIIILI I 01 trfOCIAf MIC AI lltOIV
Freshly Smoked Chubs
SI 59
1

...


"tie wish Floridian

Miami, Florida Friday, February 8, 1974
Section C
Histadrut Economic Conclave
Scheduled To Begin Feb. 17
Gen. Mcir Amit, president of
Koor Industries and former head
of all intelligence services of the
State of Israel, will be the guest
of honor at the international
Histadrut Economic Conference for
Israel at the Fontaineblcau Hotel
in Miami Beach, Feb. 17 through
20.
Gen. Amit, who heads I \ad's
largest industrial group which in-
cludes 65 manufacturing enter-
prises, will speak at the concluding
Conference Awards Banquet Feb.
20, according to William H. Sylk
of Philadelphia, conference chair-
man.
A distinguished representative
of the select group of Israel's top
fighting men who played decisive
roles in the struggle for the in-
dependence and survival of the
Jewish State, Gen. Amit is now
engaged on a vital new front, the
battle for a viabie national econ
omy.
Alter 2 years of army service. !
he responded to the call of the
late Prime Minister. Levi Eshkol.
to reorganize and revitalize the
country's largest industrial organ-
ization, Koor Industries, which is
owned by Histadrut, the General
Federation of Labor.
In the pa>t five years of Gen.
Amit's leadership. Koor has quad-
rupled sales, significantly widened
techniques for today's internation-
al competitive challenges. lie i> ;
member of the top-level Advisory
its product range and constantly
expanding its production capabil-
ities, some of which is undertaken
GEN. Mffff AMIT
with well-known international
firms.
Rcvolutionizim; the Koor group's
management and operations, he
baa made Koor an c) .mple of ef-
fective industrialization for all Is-
raeli industry while leading the
way in labor relations, increasing
exports and absorbing thousand--
i! Israelis in modern production
mterprises.
' '. Amit also i chairman of
the Israel Management Institute
whose mission is to help advance
Israeli Industrial and management
economic Council to Finance
Dr. Arthur Hertzberq, national president of the American
Jewish Congress, was honored at the recent Century Club
luncheon sporsored by Mrs. Theodore Baumritter at the
Imperial House, Miami Beach. Seen (left to right) are Mrs.
Robert Wolf, president: Florida Women's Division, Amer-
ican Jewish Congress; Rabbi Hertzberg; Mrs. Baumritter;
Mrs. Louis Elkies and Mrs. Michel Wassermann, cochair-
men of the luncheon.
Culture Club Sets Friday Program
The "One? Shabbos" of the
D.\ d Pin-ki Culture Hub ha-
been scheduled for Friday at 8
p.m.. at the Ida Fisher High School
ria, H24 Drexel Ave., Miami
i'.; ach.
Subject of a talk by L. Lasavin,
author and lecturer, will be
"Rudolph Rocker." Hilda Zuckcr,
folk-singer, will entertain with a
group of Yiddish and Hebrew
ungs accompanied by Paul Yanov-
iky on the mandolin: and Eliezor
Rltterman will read from Sholoir.
Alcichem.
Kcfro-hmonts will be served.
Minister Pinchas Sapir, who spoke
at last year's International Mid-
Winter Conference of the Israei
Histadrut Foundation in Miami
Beach.
A sabra, born in Tiberias, Is-
rael, in 192i, Gen. Amit joined
pioneering Kibbutz Alonim in the
valley of Yezrael in 1939, and re-
mained a member for 13 years.
He rose swiftly in tiie Israel
Defense Force ranks. In 1953, he
became second-in-command and
right hand of Gen. Moshe Dayan.
and was Chief of Operations dur-
ing the Sinai Campaign of 1956
the 100-hour war which crushed
Egyptian forces in one of the most
brilliant military operations in
world history.
In 1958 Gen. Am.'t was severely
injured in a parachute jump, and
after spending a year recovering,
was sent by the Israeli army to
study at Columbia University in
New York, where he earned a
Master of Business Administration
degiee. Then, prime Ministei
David Ben-Gurion asked him tc
reorganize the country's intel
iigence services, winch he headec
prior to and during the Six Day
War of June, 1967.
'' i
Max Leroer

Sees It
Seaeoast lowers*
Annual CJA-IEF
Breakfast Set
Residents of Seacoast Towers
North will held their annu.il break-
fast meeting on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1974 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency fund at 10 a.m.
Sunday. Feb. 17. in the Rendezvous i
Room, chairman Hyman Rubin has
announced.
Guest speaker at the meeting
will be Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
director of tire Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Community Chap-
aincy Service and executive vice ;
president of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami.
Residents will also view the I
Federation's 1974 Campaign film,
"We Are One,'- featuring Sam Jaf-
fe. Lee J. Cobb. Daliah Lavi, and
narration bv n-11 V.'allach.
The Seacoast Towers North
Committee includes Allan Baker.
Sam Berkowitz, Leo Cowan, Bert
Danzinger, Clarence Edelman. Mrs.
Shirley Fishman. Mrs. Lillian G.
Fi'Umkes, David Goldberg. Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Graubart, Joseph D.
Greene. Harry Grunther, Benjamin |
Gushner, Mrs. May Hartman, Har-
ry Herman. Murray Hochman. Mr.
mid Mrs. Jules Hollander, Charles
Kanter. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kra-
v.it, Mrs. Ruth Leff, Mrs. Betty
Levey, Samuel Liebman, Mrs. Rose
Lip-on. Mrs. Eva Mayer. Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Oxman, Mrs. Hyman
Rubin. Mrs. Lillian Schiff. Ben
Shoostine. Milton Siegel, Mrs. Wil
liam Soling. Mrs. and Mrs. Georg
Stein. Milton Sussman, Sam Wax-
man, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Weitz.
Diaspora Role Viewed at Confab
By S. J. GOLDSMITH
The meeting of the Governing
Council of the World Jewish Con-
gress in Zurich early last month,
which could not have been re-
ported while in progress for se-
curity reasons, was of special sig-
nificance because it was the first
gathering of the body represent-
ing diaspora Jewry. with > ,fow
minor exceptions, since the Yom
Kippur War.
The chairman of the council,
Dr. Joachim Prinz, summed up
the feelings of those assembled in
a terse phrase: "Israel's problems
are the problems of the whole of
the Jewish people."'
TIIE PRESENCE of so many-
distinguished and effective Jew-
ish leaders added point to this
event. To name but a few, the
acting chairman of the Jewish
Agency, Leon Dulzin; the chair-
man of the American section of
the World Zionist Organizations,
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson; the pres-
ident of Hadassah, Mrs. Rose
Matzkin; the chairman of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Communities in
NEW YORK What do Bob Dylan and Henry Kissinger have in
common? The tact that they are among the few Americans today who
are the subject of a mystique, and the fact that each in his own way
speaks to our condition. There are few greats today.
We are grudging about admitting anyone to the tiny circle of those
who get our unbought, unforced admiration.
THE SIGNING of the disengagement accord by Egypt and Israel is
a triumph of some sort for the most brilliant practitioner of the dismal
art of diplomacy. In every figure who leaves his mark on us there must
be an element of the magical.
We don't marvel at the everyday, but at the extraordinary Our
wonder goes to the magician who gets in touch with a creative force
beyond himself to contrive his result.
Thus with Kissinger's trips in his shuttle diplomacy which for
the first time since Franklin and Jefferson makes the diplomatic
calling not just a cookie-pushing, striped-pants racket.
AMERICANS HAVE always thought of diplomacy as a European
art. and have suspected it as part of the devil's province. But diplomats
like Metternich, Talleyrand and Bismark achieved greatness in it be-
cause Europe was the arena of the Great Powers.
The center of gravity has shifted today, and with the shift the stage
oas widened. The United States, as the center and container of the
world's storms, is thrust onto the stage of diplomacy. By a strange and
ucky convergence of history and qualities, Kissinger has emerged as
the world's chief diplomat.
When you consider that he has to operate in the midst of the Water-
gate turmoil, without an effective President, his art is more impressive.
THERE HAS been only one man in the recent past with similar
skills of persuasivenness. He was Jean Monnet, who conceived and car-
ried through the European Economic Community. To get the Germans
ind French to sink their differences was not as hard as to get the Egyp-
tians and Israelis to agree on a map of withdrawal, hut hard enough.
Monnet stayed clear of official jobs, and worked behind the scenes.
Kissinger operates equally on and offstage.
1 asked Monnet once what his philosophy of persuasion was He
didn't try to persuade anyone, he said. He got the government leaders
to see that there were practical stens they could lake which would
benefit all nations more than hurt any of them.
AND EACH step he added, involved them in actions which led In-
ly i > the next. This was his form of pragmatic linkage. He was a
French businessman who had been deeply influenced by residence in
London. Washington and china, and had learned a remarkable mixture
if the arts of persuasion from all three. Kissinger is a very similar
figur .
There has been a shift of political heroes. There are no longer any
giant figures on the political landscape, There are no he::.I- of ite or
- or I hi i of pol tical revolutions who extort our wonder.
They have been put on the defensive.
THE QUESTIONS now are of survival. Can Howard Heath get re-
elected, even with his ploy of leading a bruised, aroused body of voters
again-; the union leadership'.' Can Golds Meir. barely retaining power
in the last election, hold on to a viable coaliti in?
Can Mao and Peron, Franco and Pompidou each battling illi
or o'd a-e stay alive'.' Can Brezhnev, the Soviet Gol'ath, fend off the
David slingshot attack from Solzhenitsyn? Can Richard Nixon escape
impeachment and stay out of iail"
CAN PRESIDENT Khadafy. after his frustrating experience in
wooing Sadal of Egypt and then Bourguiba of Tunisia to join their coun-
tries In wedlock with his. find still another bridegroom candidate" Can
Indira Gandhi extricate herself from her Time of Troubles in India?
Perhaps the spectacle of Richard Nixon, shriveling in size before
our horrified gaze, has made us skeptical of the stature of other heads
if state and government, riuht down the line.
For myself. I must confess thai the sole figure of heroic stature I
see i- Alexander Solzhenitsyn He has sel himself to a dangerous task of
moral leadership, not just by taking Intellectu il positions but by risking
his life for them, and getting himself listened to.
HE HAS no power base of any sort t" operate from Kisner does,
md hi arts are more opportunistic the arts of comproml e Both
kind- of men are needed.
Vnd the Dvlans. too. who contii with i blurrd Ivr I put
questions to the condition of the youn '.. and pxnress theii
nine In life. An un'Ike'v trio, of i liffrent personl;tis and
stature in you find a better one of repi our
Mme?
Yugoslavia, Dr. Lavoslav Kadel
burg.
Chief Rabbi of Rumania. Dr.
Moses Rosen; Philip Klutznick
of Chicago; Shad Polier. of New
York: the president of the DAIA
in Argentina. Dr. Nehemias Res
nitzky; chairman of the South
African Jewish Board of Depu-
ties, David K. Mann.
PRESIDENT OF WIZO, Raya
Jaglom: executive vice president
of the Rabbinical Assembly of
America, Rabbi Wolfe Kelman;
Continued on Page 6-C
Speakers, Booh Reviews
0:\ Hadassah Unit Agendas
veral M ian I Chap i of H las-
san Groups plan their Februarj
meetings next week.
Mondaj Bl 12:45 p.m. in
the Marlen Gardens Auditorium
Eleanor Rooscveu GrOp will hear
a talk by Dr. Fred Bergman, eye
specialist, on "Eye Diseases and
Their Prevention." Mrs. Emanuel
Reiss will preside.
Ein Herein Group of Star Lakes
will hold its Youth Aliyah lunch-
. noon. Mrs. Ceil Silver-
itein Agat is chai -man
eon at the Reef in Ft. Laudi
Menorah Group Is holding a reg-
ular meeting Monday at 11:30 a.m.
at Temple Zion. On the program
will be a book review by Lillian
Van Wezel, supervisor of the Mobil
Library. The book to be reviewed
is "In One Era and Out of the
Other" by Sam Levenson. Lunch
will be served.


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Friday, February 8, I974
In an effort to keep the community well-informed on Mid-
dle East affairs, the Community Relations Commute? ol the
Greater Miami Jewish Fede.aticn recently sponsored a se-
ries of seminars geared toward training its community
speakers at the Hillel Jewish Student Center University c.
Miami. Among these r/hc particpated in the fact-findjig
sessions were (left to riaht D. Martin G-eenoarn, chair-
of the Political Science Department ct Flcr.da nter-
national University; Bernard Mandler, chairman of the
Federation's Community Relations Committio, and Dr. Sey-
mour S. Liebman. chairmen of the Community Relation*.
Ccn-.mittee's Middle East Committee. ______________
Elaine Bloom Appointed To
Institute For Women Post
E line Bloom, a well-known
!
been a poii
ir "f the Ins
I r M nation-
a] l nlversity, according to Dr
t;;,..- vice president I a
i W
A pi luati of Braird O '
( iu nbia Univei ity, with a major
rnment, the Now York City
, 1 .ng in Miami
1802. She recently completec.
the Practicing Management Pro-
I m at the Graduate School oi
jement oi Vanderbilt Uni-
\t-. ity.
In 1971. she was chosen found-
: on of ihe Dade Coun-
t aisaion of the Status ol
W< men: .-he now h a Is it L
I...: : Ta=k Force.
Ms. Bloom served as pre=ident
c; Great.r Miami section of the
a .::-mal Council of Jewish Womi r.
and was elected In 1973 to the Na-
U nal Bna.d of the 100.000 mem-
ber organization. She is a member
( Dad< Co nty's Manpower Area
Pli ... the Community
rns Committee of the Great-
: Jewish Federation, and
the Board nf Tru-teea of the Flor-
[ntemational l Foun-
iation
The unit ri s n ated the In
titui foi W uni n last May undei
., ad -:. 1 Dr. Charlott
or. Its purpo
;o sen as a catalyst to expan
women by offering il f
I the university to hei
women achieve their potential a
individuals, in iiions an'
throughout society. Activities
the Institute include conference
eminara and workshops geared u
women's specific needs.
Ub. Bloom, moderator of the
i-eekly WIOD radio progran
Women's Powerline," has been ;
Program Content Analyst for CBC
vision in New Yoik City, l:
1972 she was li ted in Outstanding
ing Young Women of America
., rue v..mi. Mews as one ol
Five Most Influential Women ir
Dade County."
The recipient of an award foi
:iut-tandin-_ Service in Humai
Hights f.om the National Organize
ion for Women and of the Presi
.(ni's Leadership Award from th-
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
ihe is the wife of attorney Philip
Bloom and mother of Anne, 15
nH David. 10.
Hialeab nans
To Accentuate
Turf Racing
Both horsemen and racing fans
can look forward to an expanded
program of colorful and exciting
turi racing over Hialeah Parki
I furbished grass cours*
lg this yea meeting
from >1^' '
We are going to accentuate
the hope that many
tables which are based
, New York and New Jersey
hrou rhout most of the year will
, :ave a string here at Hialeah,
BJ acini secretary Thomas F.
Trotl r,
-Our meet ng will be in conflict
, j k, Ni Jcr ej an
and.'' he added. "But then
1 m't open until thfl
nd of April or early May. V
a 8 sition in thai
n or( use of the cour e than
v have in the past
iedul "< two es a
;,,;. n le ass. 1! no! mor<
Hialeah's general superintendent
vised th;
;on of the I
les( il- :.. 1 rojeel "The turi
coiirsi 9 a 1 v id< which w hi ve
h of 81 by re-
dower beds. Th<
oth turns to a dej '
I put in new sow. planting
. new strain ol r|:s
irnich will with u*e
"his gi\es ua a 4" cushion 0;
So -i\ of the thirl en
lake3 slati d I ir the 1974 m
.in be contested over the
, 44th running
, the SI Ided Hialeah Turi
;up for 3-j ar-olds and up al a
niie-and-a-half on Saturday. April
.3.
Miami Beach Hadassah Unit
Schedule Meetings Monday
Films At Wometco's
Among films opening at Wometco
h at res Friday are "The Day of
the Dolphin" at the Patio and By
on. and "Serpico" at the Sunset,
\ mandy and Flamingo. Kung-Fu
res, "The Shanghai
Ki 1 rs" and "The Screaming Ti-
... 1] ilso open Friday at the
. I North Dade.
Miami B a*'' Chapter of Hadav presi
ah Groan meetings to be held
. idaj inciud :
Linco a netting in the 100 Lin
:oln Club Room, >1 12:30 p.m
m s Anne Alpert, cl Birn an oi
. an 1 'quests ol >' rni
... ( ;, ipttr ol Hadai ah, wul
,v guel sp< aker Mrs. 1 a L
roidberg will preside.
uor.0.1 Towers n ">' ,,1c
Ameiican Savings, 1200 Uncolr
Ri. at noon. A -ki: directed bj
,lr- Bobby tndig, program '
ncident, with a cast ol "Mo
T rs Ladl will be presented.
Mrs. Philip Houtz presiding.
Mi. Scopus meeiing al 5 Islano
vve al 12..50 p.m. will inciui
Iramatic p s ntation of Israel
Leading Ladles" by P ogram
hairmen ^;l~. Charles Fiedler and
Vir s 1 me R Isman Mrs. Clarence
-
Emma Lauuns iunche in m <
Holiday Inn, 87th ai d
I A f:!m. I j
...ill be shown. Mrs
. ., pro [ram ch
l Fine wlil pre ide
1 a i > Wei n mi etin .
Vi Hoi 1 at noon. \ I
Growing 1 p In Is ael" will b<
I n ,i Bather Meyer will
II e
1: .1 naii Eye bank and fashion
the hi
Us. Pau n tl--
no Di Fa hions v ill b<
S. & W. Di
Godfrej R
..1 of the da> will
,, -., si--. k> M -. Francin*
a. '.in eside.
I'oite Towers meeting at the
1200 Wesl Ave. auditorium at 1
Mrs Anni G-i fand's talk 0"
Fiom iu. Four Winds," a story of
\ ith \ yah, v 11 "
I r ... M ''' 1
an Mrs. Jules 1. ssen
' ill ; re ide.
Plan ROO mi n the 800
\\\ st Ave Auditorium, Mrs. M is
lau >>. ;' eside,
Baj Harbor meeting and eye
on ai the B< mi
The will be an
luction. Mrs Joseph Scheid will
Bonthg*4c meeiing in the Tor-
Ro im oi thfl north .
al 7 p.m. A film. "Growint
will be shown. Mi
. :.i F.osenbe-;^ will pr si
Hnrietta S/old meeting \.
Hi 1 -1 at noon. Mi
net will be guest spea.
- Dbci g presiding.
Braadela eye bank luncl
d ..t no in m the 1
1 Mrs. B .1 Sii
lie musical pr
1 Sheila Congill
Mr.-. Irvin 1 en
w upi mei ting on Tui
H ci il hi hold ) I
1 Algiers H
'B01 n i'i Israel" I
1. Mrs. Ko-c / 1 j||
n
Shaloaoa I the Algi
. '.1 5. mi. man Fas!
U
. Hadassah will jjesl
Anna S
[nler-Amcriean inviti
1 ati
meeting 1
- ion ma> b
. Mi Ra
Southgate "Meml r
' bruncl at
ac R 10m if th. Nor
Feb 14. al
Rosenberg 1
t the day. Mrs. W
. will preside.
' r
-

\ oters Inc. Schedules
Panel of Speakers
\ 1 : irs Inc. will hoi I
. the w., bin I
12 I Ws ihington Ave
. Levy, pres
1 ,r .; odi 1 -
, st speakers will I
S :: '. Chief M.'tro atl
_ r, manager, Social -
: ir Miami Beach, and J
* brains, poli'ieal prognosl
Second Part of TV Documentary
Series To Be Seen Sunday on Ch. 4
second part of "Lamp Unto
My F-Ct." a television documen-
inch focu-es on Miami's Jew-
ish community though the leaders
and agencies of the Greater Miami
Jewi n Federation, will be seen at
ii' a.m.. Sunday on WTVJ. Ch. 4.
"For the Rest of My Life." the
aecoad in the 'wo-part series.
which is being broadcast national-
ly over the CBS-TV Network,
examines the expanding Jewish
population ot Greater Miami, par-
ticularly the increasing number of
senior citizens an- now tne com-
munity is fulfilling their special-
ized needs.
"The documentary." says pro-
ducer Chakmei* Daie. "depicts a
viable community, not just a re-
i.' trr.cnt piace."
This segment will explore the
i: j vetnent and leadership of the
Federation through an indepth
table interview with Myron
J. Brodie. ex cutive vice president:
i: 11 Russeil immediate
I -: : i Ral bi '.
:. le Count> Sch 10I B
, I (1 Lis) Mi:-
The film com-
rru".y ageeOa in the Fidera-
t.".-'- "fkflriiy of asenciei." Among
tho.-e featuied are the South Beach
Activities Center and the Douglas
Gaidens Jewish Home and Hospi-
tal for the Aged.
Sabbath Candles
Distributed By
Neshei Chabad
On Friday, feb. 15. the women
if NesfaeJ Chabad and of B'no=
Chabad, will distribute candle holl-
er* and Sabbath candbs in th fol-
lowing areas: Hol'ywood. North
Miami Beach. Arthur Godfrey Rd
and the Lincoln Mall.
Nehei Chab3d i; the women'
irm of H Lubavitcher Movement
Members attend weekly classes ir
ihe Chassidic philosophy. Daush
ters of Nehei Chabad memb?r
belong to th" B'nos Chabad.
The distribution of Sabbath can
dies, which it is hTped will ii
-pire "Jewish vomen to ttgtrt can
i\ rilght," i
:haire I y Zlpot r i BrusowahW
Shapsr
am ii Merfcoi LTnyone Chi-
mi.h h ided in thi; di.trict by
R;bii Abraham Korf.
jtJM*!
RWT
A DIVISION OF KOSHER HOST. Inc.
Now in South Florida
aaj One of America's Finest Restaurateurs
(STRICTLY "GLATT" KOSHER) ^y'; ZS?J
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costs to cook them yourself.
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Our vast facilities enable us to accept small parties at home or
elakorote banquets at the Ballroom of your choice.
The Finest Selection of "Glott Kosher' Meats I Delicatessen
Sealed individually and delivered to your her

38 FANTASTIC
OPENING SPfqUl*.
Prices Goad Until
Feb. 10, 1t74
*AlAMI ........................ Jl-W l. TONGUE M 4 Ik.
BOIOGNA 1.M ,b. BARENFRY t.5 ph..
PASTRAMI Ik. S,,SHKA 32 |b.
CORNED BEEF 1.29 lb. KUGEl 34 \ 4 Ik.
AND 30 MORE SENSATIONALLY PRICED ITEMS
All Strictly JUST CAll WE DELIVER
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F0R" T>S1-^7^n (24 HOUR SIRVXE
INF0RMAT.OM CALL Oe^l-.} i 61) ^ ^ NUMB|R ^
OR CALL 531-7554


Friday, February 8, 1974
fJcnisti fk>ridian
Page 3-C

Escape
from
the ordinary.
Missionwood at Miramar. Every
once in a.while an architect comes
up with something that's a cut
. above. Perhaps a bit more thought
and a bit more value everywhere
you look.
Missionwood. The result is an
'outstanding community of unique
TowneHomes that give you all of
the privacy, pride and pleasure of
detached single family living with-
out the headaches. And at prices
you can handle.
Come on over for a look and
here's what you'll see: Private wood
trimmed TowneHomes with at-
tached garage 2 and 3 bedroom
with nine different floor plans
private patio or balcony complete
kitchen refrigerator with ice-
maker, continuous cleaning oven,
dishwasher, disposal, clothes wash-
er and dryer Clubhouse with gym,
saunas, swimming pool plus tennis,
minipark and tot lots no land or
recreation lease centrally located
for easy commuting from $30,900
with favorable financing.
Take any major Morth/South
artery to Miramar Parkway
(Hallandale Beach Blvd.):
west a quarter mile beyond
University Drive. Phone(305)
983-1171 in Broward, (305)
621-4422inDade.
Architect's rendering.
fflfSSfOftU/dOD
^ ^^ at Miramar
8469 Miramar Parkway, Miramar, Florida 33025


-* 10-E
*-age u-a
Pc
* *"i'
Jb
*Jfcn /sf fhricfi&r?
Friday, February 8, 1974
Argument Against Quitting Deserves Note
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON "You mur-
der one President. You harass ;>
second until he lays down his of-
fice. You submit to .1 third Presi-
dent being destroyed politically
not lon-4 after he's won reelection
by a huge majority. And alter
that, you have a new kind of po-
litical system."
This is the argument against
President Nixon's resignation that
is being energetically used by the
leaders of his beleaguered White
House. It is also an argument
that he has used himself
FURTHERMORE, it is an argu-
ment that deserves extremely
careful consideration, especially
nowadays, when the House is
plainly going to have to vote on
the President's impeachment.
The truth is that in the last
decades good intentions have all
loo often produced God-awful by-
Parker To Address
Luncheon Meeting
"Stopping Architectural Litter"
an illustrated point-of-view, will
be the subji ci ol an address and
color-slide showing by architect
Allied Browning Parker at the
luncheon meeting of the City of
Miami Committee on Ecology ai d
Beautification Frid j Feb. 15, at
the Columbus Hotel, chairman E
Libert Pallol and Edwaid J. Ger-
rits, head of February's "Fight
Litter Month'' Campaign, have ;in-
nounct d,
Mayors of 26 municipalities have
been inviti d to the luncheon. :
coordinate their clean-up projects
in Dade County. Representatives
ot local e vironmental groups and
service dubs will be joined by
high school students and delegates
from churches, scout troops, and !
civic organizations to report on
progress of their drives.
"We have adopted the slogan.
'Business Is Picking Up',"' said !
Gerrits. "It sounds a note of op-
timism and, a: tiie same time, re-
minds us we have a serious per-
sonal responsibility to keep our
own neighboi hood clean and
healthy."
Luncheon reservations may be
made with Liz Martell. secretary.
products. No measure In many
decades, for instance, has been
m ire morally essential
$, hi i li segregation.
Vet ill prepared school des<
relation has tended everywhere
across this country t,i produce
segregated center cities. And
near-ghetto big cities represent
no sain for anyone.
YOU CAN think of ail-too -many
other cases of reforms that have
backfired in one way or another.
In truth. President Johnson"?
great Voting Rights Act. that has
transformed the politics of the
south, is just about the only re-
cent reform that has been all
gain without any kind of discern-
ible loss.
This most emphatically does
not mean that most reforms are
undesirable. But it does mean
that COStS need to be
illy counted in adi
so IT i- quite true that you
- stop at saying what the
rather well-organized im|
menl lobbyists are saying, that
"we can't have a man in th<
While House" who has done all
the things the President is charg
ed with hming done.
You have to consider the risk
involved in impeachin|iPi
dent Nor should you unde
mate those risks.
The risks are immense. The
mere process of impeachment,
deeply embittering and boun I to
take a fearful amount of time
is .in immense short-term risk in
itself. As the Yom Kippur war
ht to have reminded us. this
is not a peaceful, danger-free
worl I,
WITH DANGERS everywhere,
ihc r s. g..... ''"' ''
iy Di ed for a couple of
years on end. Yet paralysis-for-
the-duration is the minimum price
of Impeacement
As to the long-term risks of
impeachment, they are of just
the sort described In the White
House argument against resigna-
tion. Plainly, moreover, these
term risks will be much.
much greater in the case of im-
peachment than in the case of
resignation.
ALL THIS is worth some
thought, finally, simply because
it explains opinions that are wide-
ly held and politically important.
For instance, the powerful
chairman of the House Ways and
Y.-ans Committee, Rep Wilbur
Mills of Arkansas, recently mad.'
considerable stir by publicly call
for the President's res |n i
tion.
Nonethi less, Chairman Mills I;
still privately that he
means to vote again-t impeach-
ment "b ( "I t's .' dai
gerous bn-in.'-s. and because n
crime has been pi
against the President "
YOU FIND the same p:.'.tern In
the most recent Gallup Poll. If
n be trusted, the
country is now evenly divided be
twecn those who hope for the
li nt's resignation and those
who do not, Yet those who want
the President impeached are not
much more than a third of the
electorate, with a clear majority
against, too.
You can be sure that as of to-
day the viewpoint of the Hou
of Representatives as a whole
does not differ by very much
from the views of Chairman Mills
and the majority-respondents of
the Gallup Poll. Whatever tin
final verdict of the House Judici-
ary Committee unless it is al-
so against Impeachment it
wi'l not affect the House greatly.
THE COMMITTEE, in fact, he-
been used as a kind of dumping
ground for left-wing Democrats
of the more far-out type. Every
one in the House knows this Ev
eryone in the House therefore
discounts the committee's opinion
in advance. The pollers in I
Chairman Milli matter a 1 it more
VI pr sent, in consequence, it
stUl seems highly doubtful that
PBT*^1
P* \
LlBam ^^^
jL^nj
'tlfcsPTI i^e^Me^H
JOSEPH ALSOP
the House of Representatives will
even produce the necessary bai >
majority for a bill of impeach-
ment. Every member is fi
of the vote.
EVERY MEMBER know
will make unforgiving em m i
whichever way he votes
rather more believe that rather
more enemies are to be made by
a pro impeachment vote.
The only troubb is that this
is the present situation. If most
weeks continue to bring news
deeply damaging to Pre-
Nixon, the present situation v
surely change for the worse I
the President's standpoint.
A unique experience in
Private Education at
BETH SHALOM DAY SCHOOL
4601 Arthur St., Hollywood, Florida
The only private Jewish School in Broword County.
KINDERGARTEN THROUGH 3rd GRADE
Registration now open for 1974-75
Individualized instruction
Open classroom
FOR RENT FURNISHED
WATERFRONT, MINI-ESTATE
On wide Biscayne Bay, near 36th Street Interchange; resi-
dental yet near downtown and shopping; 3-bedroom, 2-
bath, Florida room, garage (oversized rooms); may be
combined as office-residence. Seen by appointment.
S675.00 per month yearly, or SI275.00 per month sea-
sonal (minimum 3 months. Phone: Richard Galpin Gal-
pin Realty 757-6462 or 758-6264.
Small classes
Certified Teachers
lunches Doily
Transportation available
Spacious facilities
Structured program
latest method*
Judaico and Hebroico
for information and literature, (all 966-2200
N. MOItON kUUVSIV, nil
JACK StUFIIO. PtlSIDINI
MOtMCAl I OT Hit. Oil 01 IDUU1I0N
Dt 1110 UUMINTHIl. CHINMAN SCHOOI I0IID
i i li ii li I
School of Nursing
Marks 20th Year
Barry College student nurses,
nursing alumni and past and
present faculty will observe the
20th Anniversary of the Barry Col-
lege School of Nursing and the
100th Anniversary of Nursing Ed-
ucation at Piccolo's Restaurant,
Miami Beach, Saturday.
Barry College President Sister
If. Dorothy Browne, O.P., Ph.D.
and Dr. Marion McKenna. Dean
of College of Nursing at the Uni-
versity of Kentucky, will be the
guest speakers at the dinner.
Under the direction of Miss
Kathy Grondin. president of Barry
College Student Nurse's Associa-
tion, the dinner will feature cock-
tails at 7 p.m., dinner at 8 p.m..
followed by dancing and entertain-1
ment.
**Me*lee***ie>*ieM

PASSOVER IN ISRAEL
JOIN CANTOR (MANUEL MANGEL'S
FIRST CLASS 22 DAY TOUR TO
ISRAEL ROME LONDON
LV. MIAMI APRIL 3rd. 1974
INCLUDES MEALS SEDER SIGHTSEEING
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1257
OO
U
DOUBLE OCC.
CALL MAVIS NOW- mm> M447"
UMLL IVIHVia HUH. BROWAM, 121-5211
MAVIS TRAVEL
1140 N.E. 163rd STREET, N.M.B.
>UiU>M>erttttHltH



i












*




*
*
[J^lJUV^J^ruvUVJJlMJWU
Indigent Woman
Forum Subject
Venereal disease and the in-
digent woman will be the topics
of the next Community Relations
Board Forum Friday, in the Dade !
County Commission Chambers.''
Downtown Courthouse, from 9:30
to noon.
Dr. Joel L. N'itzkin and Rep.
Elaine Gordon will spotlight the
problem of venereal disease. A
panel of Task Force members
from the Commission on the .status
of Women will deal with phases of
tin life of indigent women.
Carie Aleak i* serving as chair-
man ol the panel.
STAMP OUT 'SAVELESS/VESS'
SAVE 2 WAYS
TOP INTEREST RATES
7%% 63/4% 6'/2% on certificates#
5%% on passbook accounts
TOP VALUE GIFTS JW
With Top Value Stamps Hffi&
YOU can choose !^^j
from more than 2,000 catalog items
AT OUR PERMANENT CORAL GABLES BRANCH
250 BIRD RD.
(between LeJeune and Ponce de Leon)
Fred B. Hartnett, Executive Vice President
/
Substantial .nterett penalty w,|| bc Char9ed
FRanKLin savinGsi^O


Friday, February 8, 1974
+Jmist fkridian
l'age 5-C
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 ah* 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
cet
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. Eveiy
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. ^
kings citnKyiiuce
I
NORTH KENDALL CR.
^
Kings Creek Villag
Our townhouses are a lot mi
than most houses


-* 10-E
*age 5-C

+Jeistrkrklfrr
Friday, February 8, I974
Jewish Agencv Reveals SI.25 Billion Goal
c:
JERUSALEM JTA -
--. Ar DC]
::rg up iu here
a: -prereder."
i^ed on b'ertalf of
I -
bog and at absorption
in bra I -ook up other
DU J-.r 31. some of which
\pected to be rese'.ved when
r^neri! A
tuted Jewish Art-r.:;.
ven-t: here June 16.
One of these is the election of
a new chairman to succeed the
. i ?;--:- Since ? i i
put, Jewish Agency
r Leon Dulzin has been
n ifit : ebi .an of
-h Agency and W rl i
rganization executive.
IT WAS Dulzin who -.--- I
the new chairman should be
_ June assembly,
ur.ammojsly .! possible, but cer-
tainly by a large cnnser.-us He
was seconded in that by Max
Fisher of Detroit, chairman of the
board of governors.
Dulzin also expressed confi-
dence that 85 to 90 per cent of
the $125 billion from world
. which the board of gover
nors set as a target would be
the time the General
Assembl) convened in June. Fisn-
hat this coal had
beer. .-pora lead-
ers themselves, not in response
to Israeli appeal- a- had been the
case of the $1.25 billion pledged
durint the Vom Kippur War.
Tri- :- our initiative and our
-aid Fisher.
THE BOARD approved Jan 29
a $40 million program to aid the
ab>orption of academically train
ed imm:grants, presented to it by-
Gen. Izi Narkiss. head of the
Jewish Agency's immigration de-
partment.
The board of governors meet
ins in full plenary Jan. 29 and
30 after committee meetings had
prepared the groundwork ap-
proved a target of $1.4 billion
Ish Appeal and
Hayesed over 18 months
from AW*. 1974 to September.
1975
The main items in this target
were: $233 million for absorption.
$308 million for immigrant hous-
ing, $92 million for welfare. $84
million for health. $190 million
for higher education, and another
S75 million for other education
projects, grants and stipends $125
million for agricultural settle-
ment.
Jewish Agency director .
eral Moshe Rivlin brought up %
criticism expressed recently bv
Haifa's mayor-elect and fornZ
Ubor Minister Joseph AlnS
that Israeli emissaries on fuj.
ISRAEL NOT AS BAD OFF AS MANY THINK
Diaspora Jewry's Role Viewed at Confab
Continued fr"m P3ce 1-C
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations. Rabbi
Alexander Schindler: and chair-
man of the executive council of
Australian Jewry. Louis Klein.
Even a Zionist congress could
not bring all of them round th-:
same table.
Dr Xahum Galdmann. presi-
dent of the WJC. addressed him-
self to the Geneva peace confer
f.nce Th:; h ,he **
tinguished diaspora Jewish leader
sees the position today.
"The Jewish people is always-
inclined to exaggerate in its reac-
tions to developments, and tc
veer from excessive enthusiasm
' excessive deoair.
THE OBJECTIVE situation of
Israel is by far not as bad a> many
Jews assume it to be. There is ne
danger to the security of Israel.
Neither ar? the Arabs now. or in
the foreseeable future, strong
enough to deleat Israel. Nor
would the United SUtes. and al-
so some other nations, stand by
if Israel face real dan
ger an val were threat-
Even ti. tJmon does
not seem 1 terested in th
elimination of Israel.'"
Dr. Goidmann made it clear,
tic approval of
hose pr< that diaspora
Jewry had no intention to discus
details of frontiers and security
arrangements. He confined him
self to saying that the time wa<
opportune for peace: and to an
appeal not to miss this oppor
tunity.
But he was careful to add that
'peace does not mean peace at
anv price."
DULZIN TOOK issue with Dr.
GoHmann on one or two points.
He was not prepared to take it
for granted that the world would
not stand by and let Israel be
eliminated if her security was in
jeopardy At any rate, he would
not take such a HA
stad by and permit another holo-
caust, many thousands of Jews
would die before the world is mo
hilized to prevent it. Ultimate se-
curity is Israel's own strength,
and hei" own strength lies in a con-
tinuous aliyah."
Most of the speakers in the en-
suing debate confined themselves
to the commitment to Israel. The
uncommitted ones are today
fringe groups.
Perhaps 1 should cite Jacques
Orfus. of Paris, not only because
he spoke for the largest Jewish
community in Europe, but also
: oke for a commu-
i mbatt'.ed against its own
government-
"HE COULD not change the
policy of the French government,
but French Jews rose up in indig-
nant protest, and stopped the traf-
fic along the Champs Elysee. The
government did not want us to
demonstrate but the mood was
one of defiance."
Marc Turkow. of Buenos Aires,
warned against dangers lurking
in Latin America. The Latin
Aaierican Congress of Arabs was
a serious menace, but Latin Amer-
ican Jews were not yet ready to
counteract it. he said.
MARCUS EINFIELD. an Aus-
tralian Jewish leader now in Lon-
don, took us to a new arena of
human strife: "Diaspora Jews are
still able to retain and expand
existing 'ink.*, and build new-
ones, with Asian and African
peoples. They bear no ill-will
against Jews and are anxious to
retain links with the Jewish peo-
ple."
He then told us something we
did not know: for the first time
ever, there had been a prolsrael
demonstration in Bombay, in
which Jews and non-Jews had
taken part.
Constitutional changes can only
be adopted by the plenary assem
but Dr. Gerhard Riegner. sec-
retary-general of the WJCon |
introduced a number of changes
"he approval of the govern-
ing council be/ore they are put
to the assembly in the spring.
THE WJC will in the future
have the following ruling bodies:
a small executive of 10 members,
a governing board of 50 mem-
bers, a general council of some
150 members, and the plenary
assembly of some 500 members.
The executive will meet as and
when required, and an inner
group of the executive will be in
continuous session The govern-
ing board will meet twice a year,
the general council will meet ev-
ery' two years, and the plenary'
assembly every five years.
OF THE resolutions most
of them obvious, though perhaps
in need of reiteration vis-a-vis
the outside world the follow-
ing should be singled out:
"The governing council notes
with deci' concern that, in the
climate created by terrorism,
some Arab governments have
been encouraged to employ eco-
nomic blackmail to exercise pres-
sure against their critics in free
countries A conspicuous example
has been the recent arrogant de-
mand by Libya for the dismissal
of the two writers on the Italian
daily. La Stanipa. and its distin-
ed editor, Arngo Levi. who
is a Jew This demand has for-
ected."
raising missions abroad
p. nfd too grim a picture ;
situation in Israel.
\ti. Almogi's remarks were pubhshrf
by the Jewish Telegraphi
cy. the United Jewish App<
era', chairman Paul Zut .
and executive vice chairn
ing Bernstein cabled Almogi that
it was not UJA policy to paint
a bleak picture. Rivlin noted that
Almogi. who led the Labor Partv
to a sweeping 58 per cent victory
in Haifa's municipal electiom
Dec. 31 and was Jan. 31 elected
mayor by the City Council, had
not accused UJA officiaLs or laj
leaders but rather emissar
from Israel.
He said that he and other Je
ish Agency and government lea,
ers would meet with Almogi soct
to hear his complaints.
Dulzin said he expected 7O.0H
immigrants to arrive in Israel tha
year and that the Jewish Agency
was budgeting accordingly
BECAUSE INCOME > not
known, the board of governor!
has approved a three r.tb
budget of $150 million pi :-.-:
consideration of a full budget fcr
1974-75 by the General Assembl)
in June.
Du'.rin said that Soviet immi
gration was continuing at a stead]
pace despite the seasonal drc;
and that he expected at It
many this year as last year ehe:
Soviet aliyah amounted to 33.00(1
Dulnn reported that 4.2ufl ar
ived in October. 388 in N em
bcr. 3.600 in December, and 2.600
in January.
He noted that less than one pel
cent of the 83.000 emigre:- wh
arrived from the Soviet Union in
the last three years has left
This, he said, was a surpria
ir.gly low figure relative to ithet
mass immigration. Dulzin report
ed that h* had personally inspect
ed the new immigrant trai
c.lities in Austria two wei
and found them quit
tory in terms of efficiency and
security.
The new facilities rep'. t
old transit center at 9
Castle which the Austrian gev
ernrro nt shut down last : -"

c
c
Prime Location
Spacious Luxury Rpartments
Low pre-completion prices
cNo Land or Recreation Lease
Rnd, an unspoiled view of
tropical Gardens
and beautiful Lake Worth
PHASE fX
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It all adds up to PALM BEACH SOUTHGATE and THAT equals a "Best Buy" in
condominium living with a Palm Beach address. Discover our water-oriented
low-rise condominium apartments before these low prices are forced up.
A selection of exceptional 3 bedroom lakefront apartments are available.
2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE AT PRECOMPLETION PRICES FROM $40,900
PALM BEACH
Telephone (305) 588-7306
APARTMENTS
3605 South 0ce~on Bodevord, Pfl(ni B,ch, florida 33480


. Friday, February 8, 1974

*Jewisfi fhrtttU)
Page 7-C
Grand Openinu
unique t
Hies! vie... from k.Z!)00
T
r
ouses at each enttance. Fully attended.
Privacy wall around the entire community.
P :e streets patrolled by uniformed security
guards. Relax, we call it peace of mind.
18 par-57 holes stretching around acres and
acres of waterways, designed by the great
Roy Rogers. And a 19th hole planned, of
course. And tennis. And swimming pools.
Two of them. W
hobby and activity rooms. It's all yours. A
complex worth over a million dollars. Makes
you feel like a millionaire.
Thi$ is nol intended to be a lull statement as to Rossmoor Coconut Creek Full details are
Just take the Sunshine Parkway to Pompano
Beach Exit 24. West on Coconut Creek
Parkway (Rte. 814). So close to the beaches
To Pompario, Lauderdale, Miami.
contained in ine official condominium booklet availasie to purchasers.
40,000 happy people in Rossmoor
communities ean't be wrong!

Kossmoor
Vf COCONUT CREEK.
Op*, every day 10 Ptwe <305) 971-3510. From Miami^toll-free (305) 947-9906. Developed by Rossmoor Florida Limited Partnership.


10-B
raoe n-n
tu
Page 8-C
* Jewish tk>ri +Jewish fhrkliar,
VriAm FoKnirrrv ft. I974
Friday. February 8, 1974
Attorney General Robert L. Shevin and Mrs.
Shevin (seated' wer our-'? ci hon-r at th*
awards luncheon where Coconut Groveites
Mr. end Mrs. Jack Doling.r (second from
right] received a citation for architectural
excellence of their building at 3215 Grand
Ave. Others pictured at the ev=nt sponsored
by the Committee en Eology and Bsau'ifi
cation axe Mrs. Rose Gordon, City Commis-
sion i; jomes De;n, Architect; E. Albert
Fallct, cemmittee chairman, and Rev. The-
cicre Gibson, City Commissioner (right).
Nominations for outstanding buildings may
b3 forwarded to Mr. Pallet at 1504 duPont
Building, Miami, Fla. 33131.
Mrs. Max Erdheim, (left) Mrs. David Gon-
shak, Mrs. Louis Richter. Mrs. Lee Shapiro,
Mrs. Helen Vignali and Mrs. Marvin Zalis
displcy some of the mere than 3,000 gifts
and prizes donated by individuals, mer-
chants and businessmen in the Miami com-
munity for the 'Y' Women's bia annual Las
Vegas Night at the YMHA, 8500 SW 8th St.,
Saturday, Feb. 16, at 8:30 p.m. All proceeds
go to the YMHA Scholarship Fund, which
enables needy children teen-agers and
senior adults to attend the Y's summer
camp. Tickets are now on sale at the 'Y'
and will be available at the door.
Kal)!>i Sandrow To Speak Sunday at Temple Einami-El
Kabbi Edward Sandrow, special a.m. Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
counsel to the chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary ol
America in New York city, will
speak at Temple Emanu-El of Mi
ami Beach Sunday morning. Hh
will be opening lecture of the
synagogues 11th annual Sunday
Morning Coffee Forum series.
Emanut-1 Itentt, customer rela-
tions officer ot Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association,
is chairman of the forum series.
The program opens with coffee
served at 10:30 a.m.: Rabbi Sand
row's lecture is scheduled for 11
The Slepford Wives'
Next regular meeting of the Surf-
side Women's League will be held
Monday at the Surfside Town Hall
at 1 p.m. "The Stepford Wives" by
Ira Levin, will be reviewed by
member Sylvia Stein. Dessert will;
be served.
Temple Emanu-El, will moderate
I question-and-answer session fol-
lowing Rabbi Sandrow's discussion
>f "The American Jewish Com-
munity."
Other paticipants in the serier
vill be Rabbi Henry Sitfman, ex-
ecutive vice president of the Syna-
;ogue Council of America, who
will speak Feb. 17, and Rabbi
Wolfe Kelman. executive vice
piesident of the Rabbinical As-
sembly, who will speak Feb. 24.
Rabbi Sandrow is past national
president of the Rabbinical As
;embly and former president of
the New York Board of Rabbis. He
retired last year after 30 years as
spiritual leader of Temple Beth El
in Cedarhurst, Long Island, to join
'.he seminary, where he is visiting
professor of pastoral psychiatry.
A member of the board of gov-
Of Jerusalem. Rabbi Sandrow also
is on the board of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency and of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board. He
i- former chaiiman of the Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy and
j member oi the board of the Jew-
ish Philanthropies of New York
City.
meichels
by NORMA BARACB
;:::
M '..<% .,.:,:,,.,
1
This sweet gefilte fish recipe comes from a good friend,
and is one I heartily endorse.
SWEET GEFILTE FISH
lb. ground buffalo (or 1 tsp (heaping) salt
whitefish, carp or a 2 tsp. (heaping) sugar
combination! (bones and Pepper to taste
skin from fish) Pinch of matzo meal
2 eggs 1 onion (sliced)
1 onion 2 carrots (sliced)
1 tsp. water 1 stalk celery (sliced)
Mix eggs and one onion in a blender; add the fish a little
a time. Place mixture in large bowl; add water, salt, sugar,
at
bottom of pot Add
Add salt and pepper
boil moderately for
.*.
pepper, skin, carrots, celery and onion on
enough boiling water to cover the fish balls.
to taste. Drop fish balls in and let them
BDOUl two hours covered.
Those Of my readers who are fortunate enough to be living
in southern climes don't have to go through the rough winters
experienced bj us northerners, but for most of the nation the
coming months mean rain, eet and generally obn
weather. On C : chilly nights, what better to come
home i heart; and sati tying hoi i '' any-
, the winter seat issociated with nourish I iming
stew dishes, and here is on* of my favorites.
OVEN BEEF STEW
2 ibs chuck mi t 1 lb. can stewe I I
3 small carrot- (sliced) Garlic powder to !.>>'
2 small onion* I diced1"
\ lodli s f 12 oz. v'*: i
Brown meat and onion in dutch oven. Add carrots, I M Ml
and garlic powder Bake at 350 for 2>: hours. Cook noodles ac-
cording to package directions. Mix me.it and n. .nil >s Serve imme-
diately. Serves five,
fr
Chanukah is just around the corner, and what could b? b i
ter than the traditional, hot. crisp potato latkes that have
such a favorite on this holiday for generations For the unitial I,
here is a way to make them.
POTATO LATKES
3 lbs. potatoes (red) '.i cup matzoh meal
2 m-'dium on >ns '. tsp parslej flakes
3 large eggs Oil
Salt and pepper
Grind potatoes and onions. Drain and discard fluid.
Add eggs and matzoh meal. Mix. Add parsley flakes, salt and
pepper to taste.
Drop by teaspoonafuls into hot oil in a heavy skillet. Fry until
golden on both sides. Cover a plate with paper toweling. Place
hot latkes on it to absorb oil.
Remove to a warm platter and serve hot with applesauce.
I have had a request for an egg kichel recipe. Anyone hav-
ing a good simple recipe that they would like to share, please
send it to me.
-': ^r ft
I've received another organizational cookbook. It is avaiiah'!
for S3.25 from Raanana Mizrachi, c o Mrs. Bramson. 93 Summit
Ave., Brookline. Mass C2146 The following is a sample from the
book.
MEA r
1 lb. chopped meat
3 eggs
2 tsp salt
1 .' tsp. pepper
2-4 tbs. matzo meal
Mix meat, eggs, salt, pepper, and matzo meal. Put into a
greased casserole. Top with onions and peas. Mash potatoes (add
additional salt, pepper) and add margarine to taste. Place potatoes
on top of peas. Bake at 400425 for one hour.
LOAF PIE
!a diced onion
6 potatc
8 oz can peas, drained
Margarine
Sssa
til
ifSPl couPONlrij^T^

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Friday, February 8, 1974
v.lenisli ftcridfiair
Paga 9-C

tt
GOLDEN
GLADES

INTERCHANGE
PALMETTO EXPRESSWAY
/>

NW 156th ST.

DADE
JUNIOR
COLLEGE
hi
z
UJ
CO
NW 125th ST
: !
0)
O 163rd ST.
C? SHOPPING
r CENTER
NE 163rd ST.
SMTABUS
'[ERM5NAL
BEACHESi
if;

CO
CO
LU
CC
Q.
X
UJ
I
h-
D
O
CO
X
h-
a:
O
NW 151st ST.
-*EXIT
BROAD
CAUSEWAY
BEACHESi
a
UJ
_i
D
O
co
LU
z
$
o
CO
CO
EAST-WEST EXPRESSWAY
JULIA TUTTLE
CAUSEWAY
BEACHESi
DOWN-
TOWN
A
PRESENTING
H REMARKABLE
NEW WHY
TO SAVE GAS
You can make it to
downtown Miami in about
15 minutes by MTA Express
buses that stop at our door.
You can make it to
the 163rd Street Shopping
Center in less than
5 minutes by buses that
stop at our door.
And if you have to
use your car, Twin Lakes
Club is one minute
from the Golden Glades
Interchange of I-95.
Florida Turnpike snd the
Palmetto Expressway to
take you anywhere, North,
South, East or West.
And at Twin Lakes
Club we have absolutely
gorgeous Studio, One
and Two Bedroom
apartments in a country
setting of lushly
landscaped grounds with
tennis courts, swimming
pools, putting greens,
sailboating, and you name
it. At down to earth prices.
Furnished model
apartments ready for
viewing. Northwest 156th
Street and Seventh Avenue,
1 block west of I-95,
South of the Golden Glades
Interchange.
Hours 10 to 6 daily,
or phone 685-8008
for appointment.
Another prestige,
planned community by
Florida East Coast
Properties, Inc.
TWIN
LAKES
CLUB
Condominium Residences
from $20,000 to $40,000
with as little as 10% down.
4 |
Close to elementary, junior and senior high schools.
No recreation lease-No land lease-No management contracts.
._


10-B
re
Page 10-f
*Jenisttlcifitter
Friday, February 8, 1974
GRAND OPENING
preview
Luxury
apartments
available
from $23,500
ONLY YOUR DOWN PAYMENT
___NO CLOSING COSTS!
^jNfl
NO RECREATION LEASE NO LAND LEASE
90Sc MORTGAGE FINANCING AVAILABLE
Sunset Hills
Luxury Condominium Community.
U.S. 441 AM) 21st STREET, FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33311 PHONE: (305) 73 ANOTHER DEVELOPMENT OF THE INTERCONTINENTAL ENGINEERING CORPORATION
ONE OF SOUTH FLORIDA'S LEADING COMMERCIAL AND
RESIDENTIAL I)E\ ELOPERS FOR OVER TEN YEARS.
en.
ha
by
er
A
i-
?n

r
1
i-
i>
r
t
t
t
y
i
I
1
I
COME SEE US
AT THE EXPOSITION/
AMERICANA HOTEL
FEBRUARY 15-16 & 17
MIAMI BEACH
-.Tr r-r-n
'' Hill |llii
mm
hc~r.


Page 13-C
Friday. February 8, 1974
* _*pw #$#> fhridflmr
Page 11-C
Jackson Savs
Reds Should
OK Emigres
VaSHIVGTON (JTA) -
Sen. Henry ML Jackson (D..
Wash.) declared that when the
Soviet I'nion comes to the U.S.
to supply its technological an1
agricultural needs, "we have a
right to ask of them, not for our-
selves but for mankind, to live
up to the declaration that pro-
vides for the right of a citizen
to leave and return to his own
country."
Jackson was referring to the
amendment to the East-West
Trade Bill that bears his name.
HE SAID that the Jackson
Amendment was in fact "25 years
overdue" because its principles
are contained in the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights
adopted by the United Nations a
quarter century ago.
J3ckson spoke at a luncheon of
the Washington, DC. chapter of
the American Jewish Committee
which presented him with its an-
nual Isaiah Award for the Pur-
suit of Justice.
The luncheon, at the Mayflower
Hotel, was attended by more
than 600 persons, nearly triple
the number that normally attend.
THE GUESTS included Patrick
Cardinal OBoyle, D.C. Mayor
Walter Washington and Israeli
Ambassador Simcha DiniU who
read a cable from Premier Golda
Meir hailing Jackson as "a
staunch friend of Israel."
Jackson drew prolonged ap-
plause when author Herman
Wouk, luncheon chairman, re-
ferred to him as. "Perhaps the
person to lead this nation in su-
preme office."
THE JACKSON Amendment
will come before the Senate Fi-
nance Committee next month.
Identical legislation embodied in
the Mills-Vanik bill, was over-
whelm inqly adopted by the House
last month. Meanwhile. Sen. How-
ard M. Metzenbaum (D., Ohio)
became the 78th sponsor of the
Jackson Amendment.
Intcrfaitli Day
6CaD to Action'
For The Aged
The eighth annual Interfaith
Day. which will serve as a call to
action to meet the needs of the
aged in Greater Miami, is Bet for
Thursday, Feb. H. at Bayfront
Auditorium. Registration will be-
gin at 9:30 a.m. Nursery services
will be provided.
Interfaith Day is sponsored
jointly by Church Women United
of Greater Miami. Crcatcr Miami
Jewish Federation (Women's Divi-
sion), and the Archdiocesan Coun-
cil of Catholic Women.
Guests will be invited to join
The Seagull Volunteer Program,
a training course to teach volun
teers how to understand the prob
lems of the aged.
Featured speakers will be Rabbi
Sanford Shapero, director of the
Division of National Interfaith
Coalition for Aging. Father David
L. Punch, chairman. Archidiocesan
Commission of Aging, and Joan
Gross, director of Community
Christian Service.
The goal of assisting the aged
is a result of requests from some
30 Dade County Nursing Homes
with more than 4,000 residents for
volunteers to meet the spiritual,
emotional, and physical needs of
the aged.
Refreshments will be served^
Mrs. Ron Cichon is in charge of
tickets which may also be pur-
chased at the door.
Oral Cancer Exams
The Miami Beach Dental So-
ciety, with the cooperation of the
American Cancer Society is spon-
soring free oral cancer examina-
tions Tuesday through Thursday
from 9 to 4 p.m. at South Shore
Community Center.
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS

ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
The revolutionary find of the century ...
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .get them
involved in our community!
* not presently a subscriber in 1973
' Current Subscriber:
NAME _______.......-..............---------
| (Please Print)
I ADDRESS----------.............----------------
! CITY......______STATE_______ZIP
wJewisti fieri diari
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dade County Area) and an
$8.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-full
subscriber.
NAME ...
ADDRESS.
(Please Print)
CITY
STATE
.ZIP
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
L
J



Pcge 12-C
-fenirtrkricUbr
Friday, February 8, 1974
fi.
2500 U.S. Canadian Delegates To
\ Participate In Historic Miami Parley
**
More than J.iOO Jewish leaders
from the United States and Can-
ada Will participate in the 1974
International Inaugural Confer-
ence for Israel Bonds in Miami
Beach to Launch a SI bi.lion cam
pai( i which wi 1 constitute the
greatest i rael Bond effort in his-
tory.
The conference, to be held from
Thursday. Feb. 28. through Sun-
da-. March 3 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, i< !' 'ins convened for the
purpose of providing an unpi
dented amount of investment
capital to help Israel reconstruct
it- war-dislocated economy and to
maintain it- development program.
Announcement of the four-day
conference to inaugurate a record-
). caking, worldwide year round
.fiot for Israel Bonds was made
y Sam Rothberg, general chair
nan of the Israel Bond Organic-
.ion, who will serve as chairman
if the International Inaugural
onfi rence.
Mr. Rothberg pointed out that
he cost of Israel"* survival is now
it the highest peak in its history
With I-rael's existence in the bal-
he said, "the people of Is-
ael tu n to us to give some
uncrete demonstration of oui
aith in their future, of our
solidarity with them in their hour
->f trial,
i "Id the liijht of the grave finan-
cial situation facing Israel today,
the Israel Bond Conference is ex-
pected to reflect a new high level
if support for the people of Is-
rael." Mr. Rothberg stated. "Last
year's record total ot S502.137.550.
which did so much to bolster Is-
rael's beleaguered economy, must
be duplicated in 974 to meet the
Israel Bond quota of SI billion,
ivhich Israel will require for it.-
vital programs of economic de-
elopment and immigrant absorp-
lion."
During the Conference sessions
Architect's rendering of one of the S2 million
clubhouses that will be included in the adult
section of Rcsomoor Coconut Creek, the new
multi-million dollar community under devel-
opment near Pcmpano Beach and the Flor-
ida turnpike.
Rossmoor Coconut Creek Model
And Sales Offices Now Open
A "very heavy response" has
been reported for the opening o
Rossmoor Coconut Creek's model
display and sales offices last week.
The new Broward county commu-
nity is at the Pompano Beach exit
of the Florida State Turnpike, 24
miles north of Miami.
According to Dick Carter, vice
president and project admini tra-
tor, over 500 prospective purchas-
ers visited the site this past week-
end, and tome 150 phone-calls
were received from the Miami-
Miami Beach area in response to
initial advertising and publicity
but the cal.ers were afraid to taki
a chance on gasoline over the
weekend.
The iirst section of the Coconut
Creek project computed will be
the 304-uiiit Bahama Village, foi
nciults (45 and olden only.
Bahama Village will include 20 I in 18-holc golf course, two club
wo story manors, Caribbean i muses and extensive social and
tyled. All 20 of the graceful man-1 recreational facilities,
ors will be near the first of two i This is the first Florida venture
lubhouse-social center complexes ; for Rossmoor Corporation, one ot
n the adult section. the nation's largest, most success
Bahama Village units have five ful master-planned community de-
lifferent plans, with prices rang velopers. A publicly-owned com
ng from $17,900 for the studio to j "any. Rossmoor is listed on the
;35.500 for the three-bedroom
wo-bath garden villas.
A two bedroom, two-bath garden
.ilia, furnished by Beth Kasoff.
ort Lauderdale interior decorator
s presently^ on display at 3880
Joconut Creek Pkwy.. one-quarter
.die west oi .uinpike exit 24. The
iffices and displays are open daily
rom 9 until 6. including Saturday*
ind Sundays.
This Coconut Creek development
\v Rossmoor Coip. will be a "total
.iving" community complete with
"RELIABLE"
Auto leasing and Rent-A-Car
EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE
1973 MERCEDES SEL 4.5
Fuity Equipped
Excellent Condition
Harry Holtzman
$8270.00
WE LEASE ALL MAKES CARS
WITH OR WITHOUT MAINTENANCE AND INSURANCE
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% Our New Location 1130 5th Street, Miami Beach
Two Entrances Alton Road and Fifth Street
Reliable Auto Leasing &
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_____PHONE: 672-1250
\merican Stock Exchange and has
14 communities in seven states,
vith more than 50,000 residents.
Mrs. H. Horn
Represents ORT
In New York
Mrs Howard Horn of North Mi-
ami Beach will represent the
Southeastern Florida Region ofj
Women's American ORT as the
Hi Id service representative at the
forthcoming national executive
-'mmittec meeting in New York
City.
Mrs. Horn, who is vice nrcsident
of the Southeastern Florida Region
with the portfolio of expansion
has alo served as cochairman of
the region's delegation to the 22nd
biennial national convention in
Wash'neton, DC. as chairmin of
the Mid-Year Growth Conference,
and is presently chairman pro tern
of the nominating committee of the
region.
Her efforts on behalf of ORT ex-
pansion this year include the new
chapters of Sky Lake. Sans Key.,
Aventura, and Eastern Shores.
She is presently involved in Ken-
dall Acres and Galahad South.
he delegates will hold discussion?
in ways and means of providing
he mo-t effective aid to promote
he economic growth of Israel as
j basis for stiengthening its ef-
forts for peace. They will draft
plans to implement a blue print
jf action for accelerating the 1974
.ffoit for I-iaol Bonds in their
communities,
Special attention is expected to
be focused on the new $1 billion
leconstruction and Development
Loan Issue, now being studied by
the Securities and Exchange Com-
mission, which will be the largest
issue ot bonds ever floated by the
State of Israel since the first
.ndependence Issue was initiated
n the. U.S. in 1951 by David Ben-
junon, Israel's founder and first
Prime Minister.
The Reconstruction and Develop-
ment Loan will be utilized to ex
oand the country's infrastructure:
:nlarge transportation especially
oads and railways; construct a
ouclear power station to overcome
.'ucl shortag' s: inc-case its petro-
chemical, metal and electronics in-
lustries: explore for new oil
esources and improve commur.ija
ions.
Scores of activities will be held
in conjunction with the Intorna
oonal Inaugural Conference in the
iieater Miami area for several
.veeks prior to the official start ot
he 1974 Israel Bond campaign.
One of the major events during
this period will be the Internation-
al Premiere of the 1974 Israel
Bond Fashion Show and Luncheon
Tuesday at the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel, sponsored by the National
Women's Division.
Another is a scheduled meetinc
of Florida Rabbis with Shlomo
Levy, Consul General of Israel for
the southeastern United States, on
Feb. 20.
Varied Events
On Agendas Of
Mizrachi Women
Mr. Hyman Cnabner, president
of Hadar Chapter, American Mia-
raehf^Woifferf, announces Ms donor
lunciMOll a. u oe newt Thursday
at no in at the Shores Club Hotel.
Thursday, Feb. 21, a: 12:30 p.m.
Hadar'a regular meeting will take -
place at the Sheiry Fiontenac Club-
room.
On Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. at
Beth Israel, Geula Chapter will
meet Israel Shariro, regional di-
rector of the Aliyah Centre, who
wi'l show films and answer ques-
lions on Aliyah." Program chair-
man is Shirley SchlM and president
is Freda Ostcr.
Chai president. Beverly Hauser
has scheduled .> stamp book lunch-
eon at the home of Lucille Krantz,
10780 SVV 102nd Ave.. for Wednes-
day at noon. On Sunday, Feb. 27,
at the home of Elaine Zagoria,
5935 SW 64th Ave.. Chai will hold
its "Mad Hatter Membership
Purim Party."
Mrs. Rachel Ka'.z. president of
lie Miami Beach Chapter, is call-
ing a meeting for Tuesday at 12:30
p.m. at the Washington Federal
1234 Washington Ave.
In the clubroom of 100 Lincoln
Rd. o:i Tuesday at 1 p.m.. Mrs.
S.,m Krieger, president, Shalom
Chapter, is planning a card party.
Dvorah presi lent, Beatrice
V : ;hs, has set up a card party for
1 p.m. Monday, Feb. 18, in the card
room of the Roney Plaza.
Histadrut Women Raise
Funds For Scholarships
Marsha Wolfst.-in i'hapter. Wom-
en's Council of HMj Irut. will meet
Wednesday at 12 30 in the Four
Freedoms Hou=e. The program
will be devoted to raising funds
for scholarships to indigent stu-
dents in Israel.
Mrs Philip Sahl is chapter presi-
dent, and in charge of reservations!
are Mrs. Morris Kogan and Mrs.
Tessie Kirson.
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.
viwa&D
Miami Turf has it all.
Condominiums. Boating. Fishing
Swimming. Golf .Tennis.
Luxury. Location. Shopping Mall.
And mortgage money.
Anything else? Come and ask.
N.W. 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S. 441
Miami, Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (305) 525-4377


Friday, February 8, 1974
* Jenisfj fhrSdHfun
Page 13-C
Announcing Pre-Opening Sale
Occupancy in the Spring of 1974
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North Palm Beach Properties, Inc., Exclusive Sales Agent. 1421 10th Street. Lake Park, Florida 33403


Page 14-C
fJenist ftcric/iar
Friday, February 8, 1974
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-1128
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
PETITION FOR TEMPORARY
ANO.PERMANENT CUSTODY
IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
TERRY TRIPP. Petitioner
EDITH TRIP!' Respondent
TO: EDITH TRII'l'
13341 Newport Avenue
Tustin. I '.ilitornta
Vni' ARE hereby notified
that an action for PelltIon f"r Ti-mo-
orary and Permanent Cuatody has1
been filed against you and you are
repaired to aerve .t copy of your writ-
ten d< fenses, if any. to It on David
H. Stone, attorney for !' Htloner,
whose addreaa la i"i N.W. 12th Ave-
nue. Miami. Kloridu Mils, and file
the orlxinal with the clerk of the
bora styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 38, 1 !*74:: otherwise a default
will 'be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the romnlalnt or
petition
This notice ."ball be published ntlrr
each week for four consecutive weeks |
In THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal t
said court at .Miami Florida on this
14th day of January. 1874.
Ttb HARD P ItRINKER
rierk Circuit t'ourt
Dade Counts-. Florida
By W. TTMIN8KI
As Deputy nerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
IHVID E. STONE ESQ.
ioi n.w. uth Avenui
Miami. Florida 33!21
Attorney for Petitioner
1/1*-".-. 1-8
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-150
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Batata of
ixiiiothy. a k a DOLLY, fried
Deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Halm* or Demands Ajralnat Said
Bitati
You are hereby notified anil required
t,i present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of DOROTHY, a k a POLLY.
FRIED deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of Dad*
County, and 111, the same in duplicate
and .IS provided 111 Section 714.16
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendai
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
lie barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this )0
day of Jan AD 1974,
CA1D1N. KOTHENREKG. KOGAN
& KORNBI.UM
BY: Zea VV kogan
As Administrator
Cum Testament.' Anev-
Filed at Miami. Florida, this I day
c.f February. AD 1874.
Caidin. RotheiiberK. Koitan and
KornbUun
BY: ZE\' W KOGAN
Attorney for Herbert Fried
120 Lincoln Road
2 1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
ol BAFFER BROKBRAOEat Ml Uni-
versity Drive. Coral tiables. Florida In-
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
SAFFER ASSOCIATES. INC.
v tif: Carolyn Rreeker
Secretarv & Director
Wll.1,1AM J. OOtJJWORN & ASSOC.
Attorneys for Suffer Associates. Inc.
184)4 i"oral Way, Miami. Fl 33145
1 18-25 2 1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-1165
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
LEAVE TO CHANGE NAME
IN THE SI ATT EH OF:
DEBRA LYNN FLANAGAN, a minor
by and through lor next of friend
and mother.
AUDREY CALABRIA
T" GERALD FLANAGAN
C o NEW YORK CITY
POLICE DEPARTMENT
I01ST PRECINCT
RICHMOND MM t. NEW YORK
Tor GERALD FLANAGAN, ars
hereby notified that a Petition fos
Leave to Change Name has beer j
filed against you, and you are re- ,
QUlri d -, r\ .i COPJ ll'' All- I
awer or Pleading lo Bald Petition <-t
the attorney for Petitioner, Ronald
I,. Davis, Bsq P a ill Biacayne
Building. It W, Flaaler Btreel Mi-
ami, Florida 3313". Phone: 379-2851
and file the original Answer or Pli
Ing In the office of the Clerk of ihe
Circuit Court on or before the 22 dsv
of February, 1814 if you fail t" di
so, judgment by default will be taken
BKalnal you for the relief demanded
In the Petition for Leave to Change
Name,
THIS NOTICE sh ill be published
ones each week, for four in consecu-
tive weeks In the JEWISH FI.ORID-
IAN
DATED at Miami, Florida this 16
day of January 1S74
RICHARD P, BRTNKER. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv: A .1 ItlVAS
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1/18-H 2 1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of AAA RENTAL WAREHni'SES
c/o Morton B. Zemel. Suite 111 11666
N.E. 19 Ave.. North .Miami Beach
intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
NATHAN BASSIN
BENJAMIN St c.F.NAD
KARTON SI HERMAN
UK. AI.VI.N .1 SHAPIRH
DR THOMAS KOVAN
WILLIAM VALENSKT
Morton li Zemel
Attorney for applicants
Suite ill. 166M N E. 19 Ave.
North Miami Beach. Fla
1/18-23 2/1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious namt
if EAST COAST FISHERIES. INC.
dba EAST (HAST FOODS .,t 2900
N V\ T.'i Street. Sllami. Fla. 33147
intends to resistor said name with
the ("lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florid,,
HAST COAST FISHERIES. INC.
by DAYID SWARTZ, PRES.
MORTON !'. X ESI EL
Attorney for applicant
Suite 111
. m.i;i> N K. 1H Ave.
North Miami Reach .".31 '12
1 18-25 2'I-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage
In business under the fictitious name
of .MORRIS KROOP REALTORS.
INC d/b/a siol'.RIs KROOP REAL-
TORS al 8508 Harding Ave.. Miami
Beach, Fla. intends to register said
namt with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida
.Morris KroOD Realtors. Inc.
KWltney, Kroop & Steinberg. P.A.
by Richard KrooD
2" Lincoln Kd Suite 312
.Miami Beach, Fla.
1/18-25 2'1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5666
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Estate of
SADIE RAND
deceased
Tu All Creditors and ah Persons Hav-
ing i laims or I emandi \.: ilni 9
Estate:
You .ue hereby notified and reauirtd
lo present any claims and demands
winch you may have against th.....
late of SADIE RAND de< aaed late
li I M.le County, Florida, to the Cir-
cuit Judges of Dade County, and file
ihe aanie In duplicate and as provided
in Section 138.16. Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Court-
house in D:ole County Florida, with-
in Bis calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same Wll] be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida,
day of Seotember. AD 1H73
HAROLD RAND
As Executor
First publication of this
li, is day of January. 1974.
DAVID P. CAT8MAN
Attorney far Exe uto
!".U S.E 2nd Avenue. .Miami. Fl.-rMn
1 18-IB l ->
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2887
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Estate of
LILLIAN WINTER.
Deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that We
have filed our Final Report and Pet*
tion for Distribution and Final Dis
charge as Co-Executors of the satati
of Lillian winter deceased, and
that on the 28th day of February.
1974, will apply to the Honorable Cir-
cuit Judges Of Dade County. Florida.
for approval of said Final Reoort and
for distribution and final discharge
.'IS Co-Executors of the estate of the
above-named decedent. This lSlh day
of January ls"4
JOHN HBNiCY
JAMES MICHAEL MILLER
Robert R. White. Attv.
I0SS Duponi Building
Miami. Florida 33131 (379-70151
____ 1 25 2 !-*-!*
this 24th
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74882
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB: The Marriage of
VINOS AHS1ED VAID.
Hktfbaml.
and
EILEEN VAID.
Wife.
TO: EILEEN VAID
RE.K 11 ENC E I N K NO W N
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of .Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you ase required to serve a ropv of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on Bruce J. Scheinberg. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is KWIT-
NEY. KKtX)P a SOU EINRERO. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road (Suite mji Miami
Beach, Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the al.ov,
styled court on or before February
2". 1974; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNB7, KROOP &
SCHEINBERG. P.A.
By: Bruce J. Scheinberg
420 Lincoln Road (Suite 512)
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner |
Tel.: 531-7675
1/18-25 2/1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. '4-2573
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Slarrlage of
BRENDA Y MCQUEEN, Wife and
I.Eo MCQUEEN, Husband
TO: LEO MCQUEEN
105 Osborne Terrace
Newark. New Jersey 07108
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a copy
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the Wife's attorney
1 ESTER ROGERS, whose address la
1154 N.W. 17th Avenue. Miami Flor-
ida tat5, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this S day of Slar'h. 1974.
or a Default will be entered against
you.
DATED this 28 day of January,
1974.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By P. J. WII.SON
Deputy Clerk
2/1-8-15-22
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2C62
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NORMA PLAZA.
Wife.
and
IIER tRDO PI A7.A.
Husband
i I GERARDO PI AZA
1 I'M i 'olumlius Avenue
Apt 4 N
New Y,.rk City. N Y. 10
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of .Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
notice on you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It
ii ALBERT L. CARRICARTE at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is Tool S.W 61 Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33143 Phone No. RS6-S633, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 1. 1974: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
rell-f demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
gird day of January. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By W TYSIINSKI
As IVputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Al BERT I. CARRICARTE, ESQ.
7"01 S.W. 61 Avenue
Sliami. Florida 33143
Attorney for Petitioner
1/25 2/1-8-15
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-1608
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CKFEK1NO CAMPOS
MARIA SONIA CAMPOS
TO: Slaria Suuia Camnos
RESIDENCE INKNOWN
Vol ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of .Car-
riage has boon filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy Of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on Adolfo Ron, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whl Be address is 101 N W
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida S3128,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled I ourl on or be-
fore March 1, 1974: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
Tins notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Sliami. Florida on this
IS day of Jan.. 1974
RII HARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
"dolfo Koaa Baoulre
' i N W 12th Avenue
Sliami Fla. S31SS
Vttorney for Petitioner
____1 25 2 '-*-)-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2528
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HANS JOACHIM OTTO
and
HE! OA OTTO
Ti I Mrs. Hclga Otto
4 Duesseldorf. West Germany
Acker sir 29
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage 1 as been filed against you and
you are reoulred to serve a copi of
your written defenses, if any. to It
V1.. fo Koss Bso attorney fol
Pe itloner, whose adlress is 101 N W
L'th Avenue. Sliami Florida 331S8
and file the original with the clerk of
\. s'vled court oi
March 8, 1974: i therwlse n default
u,!! be agalnsl you fi r the
tided I mplalnt oi
petition.
This notice shall be published ones
:n h week f..... u: i nsecutlve weeki
in THE JEWISH FIX'RID: AN
witness my hand at d ihi seal ol
lUrt at Miami. Florida on this
I of J.urn ii y 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
v. i 'jerk, ii.i Court
Dade County, Florida)
B> A J. RIYAS
At Denut} Cleric
(Circuit Court Seal)
Adolfo Kos.- Baa
Stone 4 Sost. bin 1' A.
nil N.W L'th Avenue
Miami. Fla 33118
Attorney for Petitioner
2/1-S-1S-22
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Civil Action No. 74-2093
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The .Marriage of
CAROLYN F. GRIER. Wife.
anil
ROGERS GRIER. Husband
TO: ROGERS GRIER
2036 Connie I-ane
Decatur. Georgia ,
TOU A HE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Petition (or Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed Bgainsl vnu and
you are reiiuiied tO serye a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to it
on HAROLD SHAPIRO, attorney
for Petitioner wbose address
li tti Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before February 27. 1974:
otherwise a default will be entered
again-t you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Sliami. Florida, on this
_:! day of January. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
Cl.rk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal)
HAROLD SHAPIRO
IJ7 1 111. o|n Road
Sliami Leach Florida 3313
Attorney lor Petitioner
1 IE 2 1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY OIVEN that
the Ulnlel signed desiring tO engage ill
,ni- Hess under the fictitious name of
credit SERVICE BUREAU at 1400
8 W. 1st Street Miami, Fla Intend
tO register said name with the Clerk
.f the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
O. H. Overbids, r
Nola < iverholaer
WALSH, NOTTEBA1SI & I.AKS
Attorneys for Applicants
1039 Allied I Duponi Building
Sliami. Florida 3.1131
2 I-8-1S-M
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe Ulidersiglii d. desiring to engage
.n business undei the fictitious name
of KUITNEY ii- KROOP, P.A. d b ..
KWITNEY KROOP A S' HEINBERG
I' A al 4-'" Lincoln Road, Suit,- "':'.
.Miami Beach. Fla Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Clr-
cull Court of Dade County, Florida,
KWITNEY ,v KRl >P P A
: i-s
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74-562
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Estate of
DOROTHY DRAGEN
I leceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the ,s.
tats of DOROTHY DRAGEN deceased
late of Dud,. Countv. Florida, to the
ircult Judges ol Dade County, and
the same In duplicate and as
file
m.vlded In Section 733.14. Florida
Statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade Couuty Flor-
ida, within four calendar months
from the time of the first publication
h.r.of of the same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 25
day of January. AD. 1974.
WILLIAM Ll'HLlNO
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 1 day of February. 1^74.
KWITNEY KROOP &
SOI EINBERQ PA
By: Rjchurd I. Kroop
Attorney for executor
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla.
3/1-8
I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2101
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SONIA KCIZ
Petitioner
and
BERNARDO RUIZ
Respondent.
TO- Bernardo Ruiz
Residence 1'nknown
YOI- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar
riage ha- been filed against vou and
yon are reuuired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to ,.
on Adolfo Koss. Esuuire. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is lot N W
12th Avenue. Miami. Fla. 33128. and
fi.e the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
ela/ob H. 1974: otherwise a default
w 111 be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint r
petition.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.1605
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE oP
MARIA RAMONA GALLEGOS
Petitioner
and
TITO GALLEGOS
Rspondent.
TO: Tito Gallegos
P.O. Box 4453
43rd Street
Union City. New Jersey 07087
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Slar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Adolfo Koss Esquire, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 101
N.W, 12th Avenue, Sliami. Fla. 33128.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore March 1. 1974: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vnu for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive w.ek
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the senl of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
'.8 day of Jan.. 1974.
RICHARD P BRTNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By It J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Adolfo Koss. Enquire
Stone & Sost, hin. P A
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Fla 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
______________________ 1/25 2/1-8-1S
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring business under the fictitious name of
A. B. C BABY SITTERS at 726 N W
123 Street. .Miami 33IKK intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF JHE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-30572
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE- THE MARRIAGE OF
LI.SIER Q RODRIGUEZ
Husband
and
JUDITH A. RODRIGUEZ
Wife
TO: JUDITH A. RODRIGUEZ
5011 Patton Driy.
Fayettevllle. North Carolina
28803
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are reoulred to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv to it
on DAVID r, STONE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 N W
Hth Avenue. Sliami. Florida ,13128.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore February 22 1974: otherwise
default will be entered against
for the relief demanded In th
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
aih week for four consecutive week
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Sliami. Florida on
this 14 day of January, 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By A J R1VAS
, A* I^nuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID E STONE. ESQ
STONE A SOSTCHIN. PA.
tot N W. 12th Avenue
Sliami. Florida 33128
Tel.: 324-45S5
1/18-25 2/1-8
a
vou
com-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-136
(Judge Parker)
, NOT|CE TO CREDITORS
In RE Estate of
HELEN VAHL
a/k/a HELEN SHEPTIN
deceased.
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
EsBtate r IVm;""|v AgsJnat Said
You are hereby notified and required
whiTT1" a"y -,talm-- "d demands
i\. Vj.t.n;!\y h',v" '""nt the es-
SMI.I TIN deceased late ,,f pade
lountv. V lorida. to the Circuit Judges
;' Del. County, and fll,. the same in
Section
of-
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. J. RtVAS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Adolfo Koss Esq.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
1/23 2/1-8-15
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MILTON PEKUSIAN PROPERTIES
at 2383 N.W. 149th Street. Opa I.ocka
Florida Intends to register said name
w" J"* Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Countv. Florida.
Milton Perlman. Sole Proprietor
TAIJANOFF & BADER. ESQS
Attorneys for Milton Perlman
Properties 1/25 2/1-8-15
this It
will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida,
day of January. A.D. 1974
ikies** pub',0llon o' this notice a
the 25 day of January, 1974
NANCY SANDERS
,, As Administratrix
ROBERT L HUHYMBERG
Attorney forAdministratrix
717 Sevbold Building
Miami. Florida
1/25 2/1

Ml


tiday, February 8, 1974
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rjancpd to announce
We are pleaseu iu
the Opening of
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quarts
%t CONDOMINIUM
r t A between the Ocean
on Singer Island... -~^
and the Lake
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8!
Welcome to
I.. an exceptional condominium value.among
the palms of exclusive Singer Island.
A residence community of tasteful luxury,
where thoughtful appointments have been
provided in anticipation of every need. Where
spaciousness is a keynote, from the magnifi-
cent lobby to surprisingly generous apart-
ments and walk-in closets you can actually
walk into..
[Where the accent is on design. Design which
'complements the sea and the island's tropical
[landscape.
There is peace. And seclusion. And an atmos-
phere which beckons you to stroll along the
uncrowded seashore.
Aquarius. Truly a superior condominium
residence.
J ... You live in a serene, uncongested area of
[private Singer Island villas and estates. Just
; steps from the sea. Just minutes by car from
I the exclusive shops, the stores, the banks and
| brokerage houses of Palm Beach.
...Your residence at Aquarius is uniquely
. suited to Gold Coast living at its finest. An
(outdoor swimming pool, a party kitchen for
entertaining, sun rooms for those lazy days,
and more all available at your leisure. You
^may choose an unhurried morning along the
I.clean. private, white-sand beach. Or nearby,
tPalm Beach County offers for your pleasure
fhalf a hundred golf cour--.es, exceptional
k fishing and water sports, anu cultural activi-
ties which are widely acclaimed.
...Your large, handsomely-appointed apart-
"inent is equipped with every convenience,
living space is ample. The design and the
fcraftsmanship are a source of pleasure and
;pride.
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,.. And your private terrace overlooks a world
of breath-taking beauty. Before you. to the
east, is the blue Atlantic. To the west. Lake
Worth the Intracoastal Waterway and
the mainland beyond. Lush, green, unspoiled.
And ... a new height in distinction:
PENTHOUSE APARTMENTS
Presenting the pinnacle in Aquarius luxury. 21
superbly-appointed "penthouse" apartments on
our fifteenth, sixteenth, and seventeenth floors.
Featuring more spacious terraces and the
elegance of gold bath fixtures and bold colors by
Kohler of Kohler ... vanities with hand spray-
ers and swivel mixture control faucets ... de-
luxe ranges with self-cleaning ovens ... side-
by-side refrigerator/freezers ... deluxe dish-
washers ... deluxe kitchen cabinets ... all in
addition to standard Aquarius features in other
apartments.
The Model
Apartments of
'UQrius
CONDOMINIUM
are now open daily
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
5440 NORTH OCEAN DRIVE. RIVIERA BEACH. FLORIDA 33404 305/842-7611
An Environ Design Concept Richard E. Cole. Architect, A.I.A. Southlake Corporation, General Contractor
North Palm Beach Properties. Inc.. Exclusive Sales Agent. 1421 10th Street. Lake Park, Florida 33403


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River Reach. The kind of i
like most to be shi

When you compare our
island for convenience of location,
the natural beauty of balcony
views, privacy and security we
don't believe you can find anything
like it at anywhere near the price.
Take convenience of
location. River Reach is on an
island just five minutes from
downtown in a single family
residential neighborhood. The
Davie Boulevard Interchange of
1-95 is only 5 blocks to the west.
No waterway in Fort
Lauderdale is more lushly
landscaped with towering palms
than New River. And all day long
there is an endless parade of yachts
and boats plying their way to the
Intracoastal and the ocean. Always
something different. A sight to
behold. And nearly every
. apartment has a front row seat.
-
As for privacy and security
you'll certainly have peace of mind
here. Our island has only one
entrance. Across a waterway that's
guarded twenty-four hours a day.
We're so particular about who
comes and goes the island is also
patrolled by boat as well as land.
If you don't belong here it's next
to impossible to get in.
So, before yoii buy
anywhere, come see our furnished
models. We'li let them tell you how
liveable our island is.
i
V
a
t
VEIZ REaEH
- hedrooW apartment-. froiW
$38,900 to $49,900 ami. 1 bedroom
apartment-, from $2n.300 to $35,300
'Immediate Occupancy/in Fof\
I auderdalc on S.W. 9lK Av- )usl
one Mocknotfh of S W. i:trrSl.
(Davit) Boulevard). Take I 9J.,to
Davie Roulevard r\it (kmrwrvy
end), then Fast to S.W. 9th Ave.,
fcv
I
1
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