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:
AA00010090:02353

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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
how much territory should be yielded?
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS (WUP)
It is inconceivable that those
Palestinian guerrilla leaders who
had blueprinted the Munich mas-
sacre of the 11 Israeli athletes,
the blood Lod onslaught and
the other bestial acts of terror-
ism against civilians, Jews and
non-Jews, should ever be placed
in the position of respectable
governmental control In any por-
tion of the so-called "occupied''
territories held by Israel.
Vet such a scheme has emerg-
ed out of all the Arab summit
meetings and this is the plan
agreed to by all the Arab states
with one exception Jordan.
The Arab leaders, who have been
consulting with guerrilla Yasir
Arafat, are pressing the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
the guerrillas' umbrella group
to establish a government-in-ex-
ile so as to be ready to partici-
pate in future Geneva talks as
the rightful representative of the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip.
THE TRl'TH [s, as Israel has
often pointed out. these Palestin-
I in errilla murderers do not
ality speak for or repri
the majority of Palestinian:, re-
siding in the occupied territories,
Continued on Page 13-A
YASIR ARAFAT
'cJewish Fkxr idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 10
Miami, Florida Friday, March 8, 1974
7/iiee Sections Price 25 cents
Golda's Out and In Again as Premier
SOME ALREADY APPROVED
Syria Demands
Major Fullback
Concessions
EXTORTION RING
Black Hebrew
Gangs Prowl
Brooklyn
NEW VORK (JTA) The
B'nai Zakan, an organization of
selfstyled "Black Hebrews." is
believed by police to be affiliated
with young gangs that are ter-
rorizing and extorting money
from merchants in large areas of
Brooklyn.
The group, which according to
its Rabbi." Chaim Ben Israel.
I d coalition of youth gangs
Continued on Page 6-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is
rael's Cabinet met on Feb. 27
in secret session to hear reports
on the talks Israeli leaders held
the previous day with Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger on
Syrian-Israeli disengagement.
Ki-singer had met with Pre-
mier Golda Meir. Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Bban and Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan in his current
"shuttle diplomacy" to settle the
Israeli-Syrian deadlock.
SYRIA HAS suggested an ex-
tenaion of the Israel-Egypt mili-
tary working group at Geneva,
with Syrian officers also taking
part. A Geneva site would also
give the Soviet Union scope for
influence.
Israel does not reject totally-
Egyptian participation but it
Continued on Page 12-A
Tough Time Putting it Together 3-A
Britain's Chief Rabbi Flays Religious Party .
9-A
PRCMItR MF/R
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's Prime Minister Golda Meir
resigned from her post on Sunday and then changed her mind
Monday when pressure, often from the very members of her
Labor Party who had goaded her into quitting because she has
found it difficult going to put together a minority coalition gov-
ernment, suddenly mounted for her to retain the premiership at
least until the country's troubled political waters would settle
following the inconclusive Dec. 31 national election.
Mrs. Meir was urged not to quit in the interests of national
and party unity and in the midst of the most serious political
crisis in Israel's history.
DEPUTY PREMIER Yigal Allon, emerging from Mrs. Meir's
Continued on Page 15-A
Her Tears Greeted Dr. Kissinger's
Report on 65 Prisoners of War
Olympic Prexy Can't Say
It Won't Happen Again
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Lord Michael J. Killanin. presi-
dent of the International Olympic
unmittee, is unable to guaran-
tee that the 1972 Munich massa-
cre could not b3 lepeated at the
1976 Olvmpic Games in Montreal.
Asked on the ABC-TV "Issues
and Answers" program last Sun-
day what ateps his committee can
take to insure that the 1976
Olympics do not become another
Munich, Lord Killanin replied.
"Let's absolutely face the facts
of life. If someone wants to mur-
der somebody, and they have
planned it, it is jolly hard to
stop it."
HE WAS referring to the mur-
der by Arab terrorists of 11 mem-
bers of the Israeli team in the
Contoiued nn Page 13-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-"
mier Goida Meir announced on'
-ion Feb. 27 that out of 80
Israeli soldiers missing on the
Syrian front, 65 were named as
prisoners of war on the list that
the U.S. Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger brought from Damas-
cus on Feb. 27.
She said 62 of the POWs are
Israeli soldiers and three are
'Arab citizens" of Israel. A later
announcement described the
three as civilian guards.
The 18 Israeli soldiers not
named are still listed as missing.
MRS. MEIR said there was evi-
dence that some of the missing
men were killed in combat and
pledged that efforts will be made
to determine the fate of the rest.
In the meantime, she said, the
army has informed the families
of the POWs and the missing men
of their fate.
"The people of Israel lived with
deep concern for the fate of the
POWs from the moment it was
informed of their captivity until
the message that they were alive,"
Mrs. Meir said.
"However, the joy was mixed
with sorrow," she added. "We all
ieipate in the agony of those
families whose sons are not on
the POW list."
THE PREMIER expressed hope
that the POW list was the first
step toward the release of the
Si Idiers. "We shall not cease our
efforts until each one of our sons
comes back from captivity." she
said.
The Premier expressed thanks
to Kissinser for his efforts to ob-
Continued on Page 12-A
i
* Catholic Prelate Backs
Jerusalem as Capital
TORONTO(JTA Archbishop Philip Pocock. Roman
Catholic Archbishop of Toronto, urged the acceptance of Jeru-
salem as the capital of Israel in which places that are sacred to
aeffercnt religions should be guaranteed as open to anyone.
The leader of the Roman Catholics here told a dinner audi-
ence of 400 at Beth Sholom Synagogue several days ago. "We
should rejoice that after so many hundreds of years of exile
ihe Jewish people have at iast found a homeland."
BUT HE added. "We must have in our hearts a deep sym-
pathetic understanding of displaced Arabs and of ail refugees."
Pocock. who was guest speaker at the dinner to launch
Brotherhood Week sponsored by the Canadian Council of Chris-
tians and Jews, stated that he was not speaking as the archbishop
hut as a "Christian man."
it......
Eban Raps Press for Depressing Nation
ABBA EBAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
eign Minister Abba Eban accused
the Israeli press on Feb. 26 of
waging "an exaggerated offensive
on public morale since the Yom
Kippur War."
He implied that this was re-
sponsible, at least in part, for
the extreme melancholy felt by
the public since the war but not-
ed that before the war. the pub-
lic had suftered from an cxag-
gerated sense of self-esteem.
ADDRESSING THE American
Jewish Congress convention here.
Eban said there were no grounds
for the low spirits in Israel.
This people stands with both
feet on the ground and holds in
its hands the resources for its
future." he said.
Eban said that one of Israel's
immediate goals was to restore
its place in the international
arena and stabilize its present in-
ternational ties.
HE SAID Israel was suffering
from the same elements thai were
sabotaging the legal establish-
of the international community
by acts of terror.
He said the Jewish reply to
Arab solidarity expressed at the
Islamic summit conference at La-
hore, Pakistan, must be increased
Israeli-world Jewish solidarity.


a
FLP
Poge 2-A
+Jtnit Fk rid/far
Friday. March 8, 197J
%
UJ&, Egypt Reopen Diplomatic Relations
W.\ N (JTAl
PreaMeiH N:xon aeunced on
Feb. 28 -hat :h? U.S. was
ing dip. relations
l__i Her
B u Ar bassa r 1
T-,
'a:r>
t p kical ides larinj
h.- Secretary af
:> a. Kissinger.
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f the
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ir of l-i
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-id and d
knov. ivbat I do.
rs wanted to
- are com !
MOGAN DAVID
CONGREGATION
9348 HARDING AVE.
BABBI I. D. V.'Nf
Surfside 865-9714
'.'.'ho do you
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I : h nk w in it'-'''

Jordan Gets Missiles
w.....Hie Defence
D '*. ha c infirmed to Con-
Claude (D..
F 51 I ;
Ford an < n v-i
I mti-1 1
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*
Ben-Gnrlen I'niversity
BEFItSHEBA The fourth an-
1 lira of th Board o'
G h n r. 1 f the University of
the Negev opened hnre with a
'iv ':< rorum" 'Ho fni'-pr-
-i\- the Ben-Gurion University of
the Negev.
The President of the Slate.
Pi... Ephraim Katzir, was the
I of honor at the op.
eereni rrj Hiring the ceremony.
r Shimon
Pere-, spoke on "David Hen-Gar-
ion's Her taj
The I '" '' I meeting
was attended by over 90 20 r
nor<- and guests fram the U.S.A..
ia Great Britain, France
and Israel.
Finance Minister Pinna*. Saoir
i a luncheon in his hon ^
or.
Not .1 Valid Case
NEW YORK Two maior Je .
I 1. organirntinns asserted th-'
failure of W ihingt >n !
idmit Marco Do Funi t
sented neither a 1 aae oi
nation on the part of the univer
nity nor a quota cas
I
' 1
U.S. S iti me C urt has engen-,
i t'emerdcu- I >' :-
and
thoi it -h mo'il i

the 14
JIo -iw H'.ins'i' Strike
N'iW V FtK Th
[v.r...... ...,;- je vih
Da' : 1 \ '< '. V
',ii... an ''
e\it vi to ra was j ned lv
1 imist I;!i Xudel, who d?
elared:
"Thr H'tl of oaner rail
ed an 'exit visa' e >sts 900 rubles
in human suffering
bt no one ha 50 I n ited
More than two and one ha'.f \
have na"d -ino- I expressed the
desire to live In Israel.
"II i< difficult to describe al' 1
lAmer-xan Israel
AH k'.lioious Articles
for S/r.ujogjes Schools Homes
1357 WASHiNOTON AVE.
Jl 1-7722 S. Schworti
Turim Food Packcges Prepared By Chassidim
National Hebrew
ISKAIU CifT CIMTIR INC.
Brr arjfrvafc Sefs
Rtliq'ous Articles Sifts
o9 WwhlwtOH AyC. 532-2310
r vc^mvicvrMeGaaaBiBBi
1 1 p ... rackets -i"
lining tyoes "f edibles and two,
ith .1 not of explanati m
i\e hen prepared bv the S.E.
WORE THAN EVER ISRAEL NEEDS
YOUR HEIP! You con h'! lsrn-l'$
economy by buying Israel Bonds-
Give to the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and the Emeraencv Fund
SOW! Mayshie Friedberg
>rancb of the Lubavitcher Move-
nent. They ill be distributed to
hi'.dren and adult- in Greater Mi
in'i and other cities in Florida.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Regional Di
rector, announced.
This mi- Ign, in which
1 branch i- part
vith the wor'd-wide network of
Lubavitcher Chassidim, is the sixth
by the Lubavitcher Rebb Shlita,
-i > : S hneerson.
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Campni-'ii Again* Slumlords
NEW VURrw .-. campaign has
been started by the Queens
vision of the American Jewish
Congress, in cooperation with
il. state and borough BJj in-
to halt activities landlords
who buy good housing. force
le class tenant* and rent 0.1
housing, mainly aparmenu ul
welfare families at very
al,, producing slum con
Ratbi I. Usher Kit
chairman of the housing
si m >>f the Queens di\
that Queens, with 673
had th.' large,t Jew
of the city's five I
outstanding Last
He said the AJCei .
corrmitted to the man **
viable community -
said were threaten ed
es of such landli.
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frridcry, March 8, 1974
fJmisti OurUkU)
Page 3-A
olda Had Hard Time Putting it Together ** Without Fear'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pro-
Imler Golda Meir was hard at
work here trying to foim a
[minority government which most
Slitical pundits believe would
lot last out a four-year term and
nay in tact collapse within "a few
lOtlths,' necessitating new elec-
tions.
Mrs. Meir hoped to present her
cabinet to President Ephiaim
Katzir and then to the Knesset
on Monday.
A KNESSET vote of confidence
was not at all certain and lack
of it would bring down the new
j government before it got started.
The Premier's most immediate
i~problems lie within her own
R.abor alignment. She also had
to bargain with the Independent
^Liberal Party which, after the
^pjt;onal Religious Party's defec-
Htion iast week, became her chief
fcoal'.tion partner. The ILP was
Bex~ected to receive two port-
Bfolios against the single one held
mby Tourism Minister Moshe Kol
Hn the outgoing government.
The Premier apparently still
Khuped to persuade Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Dayan and Transport
j^linister Shimon Peres, leaders of
f""th ex-Rafi faction, to participate
; in her new cabinet.
BIT THE chances that they
Kwould reconsider their decision
Hnot to serve dwindled. At a meet-
i Ir.^ ci the party's Central Com-
: Suttee, many Rafi supporters
[nrgued that their faction should
Abstain in the Knesset vote of
confidence in the new govern-
ment and force new elections.
The NRP was also expected to
decide whether to abstain as one
of its leaders, Yitzhak Rafael,
has been urgingor to vote no
confidence in the government as
Outgoing interior Minister Yosef
Burg demanded.
Mrs. Meir still entertained the
I hope that the NRP would even-
I ly join her coalition despite
the Chief Rabbinates ban against
Its oining a government that re-
fuses to amend the Law of Re-
turn according to Orthodox de-
I rids
BY CONTINUING to extend
- a- olive branch to the NRP. Mrs.
j.' irwas running into difficulties
With the ILP and gave up a
c'. mce to establish a majority
k vernment. albeit one with the
very slim majority.
That would be possible if the
Premier agreed to the ILP's urg-
ir % that she invite Mrs. Shulamit
} A'oni to add her three-seat Civil
Rights list to the government
coalition, raising the govern-
ment's 58 Knesset votes to 61, a
majority of one.
Mrs. Meir refused on the
grounds that to include the
vehemently secular Mrs. Aloni
s ill her cabinet would foreclose
any chances of the NRP's joining.
Political observers were quick to
point out that Mrs. Meir also
hai bored an intense personal
dislike for the outspoken Mrs.
Alon:.
THE PREMIER also resisted
ILP demands that its second
cabinet portfolio, almost certain
to go to Gideon Hausner, the
Adolf Eichmann prosecutor, be
the vacant Justice Ministry.
She insisted that the ILP ac-
cept a ministry without portfolio
in order to reserve three cabinet
posts for the NRP.
The Justice Ministiy was ex-
Institute Installs
New Officers
At a recent Melave Malka In-
stallation, Gertrude Kornblatt was
officially installed as president of
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute
[Sisterhood, by Leon J. Ell, pioneer
omsnunity a.\d civic leader.
Other officers installed were
Dannie Goodman, vice president;
Ida Garfin, treasurer; Trudy Ever,
j recording and corresponding sec-
i j; Lillian Blumenfeld, finan-
ecretary and Sophia Shapiro,
| chairlady of boa.i
Sudie Belfert, Reva Ever, Ann
Earow, Ann Paul, Yetta Shir-ky.
Qoldie Srogc and Mildred Wald-
[ stem are on the board of directors.
Complete
REPLACING REGLAZING
fott Service Free Estimates
Window Service
JMM
PHONE 666-3339
All WINDOW REPAIR
7813 H/.9D ROAD
pected to go to Laborite Haim
Zadck. chairman cf the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee.
AT THE labor Party Central
Committee meeting, the Premier
had some harsh words against the
alleged intervention of the Luba-
vitcher Rebbe in Israel's current
domestic troubles.
According to press reports, the
Brooklyn, N.Y.-based Rebbe, who
is spiritual leader of Israel's
large community of Habad Ha-
sidim, said "this is the time to
get rid of the Socialist regime in
Lrael."
Said Mrs. Meir, "We have
reached a stage when instruc-
tions are received from Brook-
lyn to get rid of Socialism. He
(the Rebbe) should not give such
instructions to his Habad people
or to the NRP. It is a catastrophe
and I do not know how they will
overcome it."
IT APPEARED that the NRP
saw its natural place in an al-
liance with Likud.
Bitter infra-party quarrels also
marked the Central Committ !e
meeting.
Gen. Dayan complained that
deliberately "Tlypocritical ques-
tions were directed to him it the
Knesset by a young newly-elected
Labor MK. Yossi Sarid, a protege
of Finance Minister Pinhas Sa-
pir.
The Central Committee, heed-
ing Mrs. Meir's call for party-
unity, resolved that no Labor MK
was to ask parliamentary ques-
tions of its ministers unless ap-
proved before-hand by the fac-
tion chairman.
SARID CAME in for scathing
personal criticism from veteran
Laborite David Hacohen. The lat-
ter drew an invidious comparison
between Dayan's achievements as
a young Palmach leader 25 years
ago and those of Sarid at the
same age.
Hacohen also attacked Lyova
Eliav, the former Labor Party
secretary general, and its most
outspoken "dove."
Is Doctor's Topic
Arthur I. Rudolph. M.D., who
specializes in obstetrics and gyre-
colegy, will speak to Ttmnie Beth
Am Sisterhood members. His topic
will be "Sex Without Fear," which
will include discussions on con-
traceptives, sterilization, hysterec-
' liny, and abortion. There will be
a question and answer pertxl
afterwards.
The program, which aLo in-
cludes brunch and a n:ini-auc;i :i,
will take place Wedne-ljy. Marcll
20, at 9 a.m. in the Social Han.
Anyone interested in attending
may call the Ten'ple Beth Am of-
fice for reservations.
A graduate of the University of
Tennessee Medical School. Dr.
Rudolph has been in private prac-
tice in Miami since 1956. He is
also a Clinical Associate Professor
OB-Gyn at the University of Miami
I School of Medicine.
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Pnrtm 9- ft
Page 4-A
*JenitHcridH3tr
Friday, March 8, 1974
~Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANY 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
Buckley's Voice Turns Strident
i
Fred K. Shochbt
Editor end PMuher
Leo Mindlin
Associate Editor
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewiih Flo'rldtan Ooet Not Ooarantej, *"hroth
Of Th. Merchandite Adverted In IU Columnt
Published every Friday lines 1927 by Th J*W<* f1orid.un
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
REMEMBER a New York Mag-
azine report some years back
that detailed Columnist William
F Buckley's massive financial ties
to rock music radio, stations. im m
In general, rock radio stations
are more than just noisy enter-
tainers of teen-age blocks of wood
who have not yet discovered that
thev were disgorged from the
womb at birth who do not yet
see a difference gctween where
they once were prcnatally and
where they now are postpartum.
IT IS no,$tcret that rock radio
stations are in the very center of
a recording financial empire that
molds musical "taste" of the de-
fenseless young according to its
own best interests, purveys drugs
Mindlin
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Loci Area) One Year $8.00 Two Year. IH.0C
,u" out of Tiwn Upon Rtqueit
Number 10
14 ADAR 5734
Volume 47
Friday, March 8, 1974
,; ... il. '
The Meaning of Purim
We celebrate Purim this week. The holiday begins
with the reading of the Megillah, the story of Esther (Thurs-
day evening) and continues Friday.
The two-day festival is as a result cf the historical turn
cf events that Purim was observed in HaFmcnean times as
the Day of Mcrdecai on the 14th of Adar. (II Mace. 15:36).
But the Jews of Shushan celebrated their deliverance
from the tyrant Herman on the 15th of Adar as chronicled
in Esther 9:18.
In the context of the Jewish calendar of festivals, Purim
is only a minor holiday, but Jews throughout the world cele-
brate it jovously as a symbol of God's protection of Israel.
Repea'ledly, the holiday takes on added significance,
peihaps because throughout our history there always seems
to be a Haman lurking on the horizon ready to deal Jews
and their faith the ultimate death blow.
In our own time there is the Kremlin. And there is the
Arab enmity as demonstrated by the treachery of the Yom
Kippur War and King Faisal's virulent anti-Semitism.
'All of this comes but a generation after perhaps the
greatest of the tyrants, Adolf Hitler, who succeeded in ex-
terminating fully one-third of World Jewry.
Purim refers to "puru," or "lots." which Haman cast in
: to determine the month in which his destruction of
the Jews was to take place.
The holiday is celebrated by the eating of sweets and
ths giving of money to the poor to demonstrate our grati-
tude that repeatedly, we have been saved from the jaws
of annihilation.
Thore is nothing in our experience these days *o dem-
onstrate thct Purim has lost any of its urgent and symbolic
meaning for us.
Troubled Politieal Waters
What amounted to Golda Meir's resignation Sun
and then her renewed attempt to create a working coal
government is a measure of the troubled political waters
in which Israel finds herself in the wake cf the Ycm Kippur
War end the Dec. 31 national elections.
Both the war and the elections seem to have been "in-
conclusive" in the sense that Israel's victory was r.
clear mandate to dictate terms of peace. On the cont-
she has been required to make most if not all cf the
concessions, and still there is no peace.
As for the elections, Mrs. Meir's inability to rut to
) gether a government has been the result of strife in her
own Labor Party; opportunism on the part of th* Reliqious
Pcrty whose price for participation neither Mrs. Meir nor
most anyone else has been willing to pay; and her determi-
nation, perhaps misplaced, to keep the increasingly suc-
cessful Likud opposition from assuming an active role in
the coalition.
What the resolution of this political stalemate will
bring is hard to predict: a "caretaker" government until
new and more conclusive elections can be held, giving in
to Religious Party demands, offering Likud the active role
it seeks as Defense Minister Moshe Dayan has made a
prerequisite to his return to the cabinet?
This is a particularly trying time for Israel a time
made doubly hard by the bitter aftermath of the war.
Another Voice Heard
The Near East Report makes an excellent point. In
1972, Sen. James Abourezk (D., S Dak.) emphasized his
Lebanese extraction and offered himself as a psrfect middle
man to help solve the Israel-Arab impasse.
He may be "an American of Lebanese extraction,"
Abourezk said, but he was one "who believes Israel has a
right to exist."
Now, the Near East Report tells us, Abourezk has done
an about-face. Having just returned from an eight-nation
tour of the Middle East, where he was briefed by Arab
leaders, Abourezk suddenly has all the answers. Arab
answers.
. iii-^'ntipM'-ir. I .
'!' VW^'Tiwibi j^
OffO? ?3 HOT!
and establishes social value;
dreamed up by Goebbels type?
"ho run around in the guis
Artists and Repertoire men.
It is also no secret thai
Buckley, who has never so much
as said b to about this filthy indus-
try, makes a heap of cash
his ties to it.
SINCE READING that n
I have found it nothing less
astonishing that he should be
c.H about it when, otherv
he i- alwajs lacing into on
ca lent American pheitomen
another in the preachy ton
his Yale prophetese.
Still. I maintain a health'
sard and even a genuine ad
tion for Mr. Buckley, if not g
ways because of what he
then primarily for how he says l
it is true that sometimes h -
subordinate clauses ran
for paragraphs so that his
inal grammatical (ami : i|
ct becomes obscured b
ii lant verbiage the
the fader gasping for me i
HAVING MYSELF
tccused of this ob-
fuscatory way of writing. *'"
particularly sensitive to K hi
others.
But it is precisely ''"
Continued on Page 12-A


COMMENT
v EDWARD COMA
i MHB (i
From the amount ol fuss Or-
tax clerg
of Israel are makin ab tut '
I- A Jew'. one wi uld think
their pron unt -menu cou
i uch. Probabl) nuch as
Lubavitcher n I b f's am
rael statements from Brooklyn.
N Y and in both cases 1
venture to say there is little ef-
.v n I Jewry.
ONE OF THE :, : ms was
pointed up by the strong Reform
ment in South Africa in a
ment refusing to enter
debate "concerning conversion,
marriage, divorce or mamzerut"
because, were such a debate to be
initiated, the Reform movement
seems to feel it would ha\ e
difficulty in proving the point
there i a "strong possibility that
today the bulk of American and
Russian Jewrv would certainly be
under suspicion of mamzerut by
strict halachic rule-"
The statement concli'd^s. "This
is no time for Jews to tart ex-
communicating one another."
Since the overwhelming major-
ity of practicing American Jews
are not Orthodox nor bound for
Israel in the foreseeable future,
whether or not the loose reli-
gious practices of their parentj
and grandnaronts will bar them
from automatic Israeli citizenship
under the Law of Return, or from
marrying someonp of Orthodox
persuaion. can be viewed a
somewhat of an underwhelming
Ism**,
TRACING BACK the conver-
sions by Conservative and Rforrr.
rabbis in this country that are
considered "not valid" bv the
Israel theocracv. or the marriages
among Jw* which have taken
Ha"* without benefit of a clerical
"get" in these days of ouiekir
ma'Ti'iges could oiv mn'ov.
-,...- f> lt cf IraH n>bb;s who
have nothing else to do. but that's
i.'.i mi all it's wort
, r Stern
irtl lox icti dar wh i h i
i ired far beyond
I--. 1 v ith w hom I have
ore thin once, w ,ll not
r -marks a
thai ral J w rl ising the
.i on b stated i fforl I > t>ro
ii e \ the Greater Miami Rah
ttion this week that
B n hbir : ourt. made un of Or
th lox, I 'ons iir and Ref rm
-. "-t ib hed i i handle
all conversions and divorces,
I su^nort ecumenism among
Jpws and would hone that his Or
thodox ii lleagues took as a broad
a view of the problem as he
i The details of such an
a 'iv ment m v never b attain
ed. but the fact that it is even
tti I by someone like Rabbi
stem is a steo which, regrettably,
is rare in his clrcl -.
FOR INSTANCE, in quittln"
the Synagogue Council of Amer
ica recently, the Union of Orthin
dox Jewish Congregations of
America nointod out that the Re-
form and Conservative move-
ments make a "false claim to re-
ligious legitimacy throueh equal
membership with Orthodox
groups in such agencies as the
Synagogue Council." and there-
fore thev were resigning "in or-
der to underscore the fact that
the Torah community has never
granted r-ligirus legitimacy to
deviationist movements" How
dos one work with people like
that?
It is not only the "de'iation-
ists" who are suspect in this is-
sue which has resulted in a bitter
crisis of government for Israel
during this t>eriod when the un'tv
of the Jewish people throughout
the wor'd Is so desneratelv need-
ed. England's Chief Rabbi Jakob
\it, has even had his Oi
challi nged by Mtarai h
posing a compromis -
would postpone the battl
amending the Law of '.''
return for -renter Orthodox
tr il over Israeli educal
But there is no compi
the hearts of the Israel
aided and abetted by the
row counterparts In th dias
who appear to enjoy the
no matter at what cost
Jewish State, as wftness th
ignation of Golda Meir.
ignatlon of Golda Meir Th:
still a question at best a: i
ality at worst.
AS I H\VE pointed out b
1 have no competence to d
the theology involved hen
as human being I would I
use as my text part of the
ment made recently by
Rafael, one of the five jailed i
Norway for the killing
they believed to be a Black bep-
terrber terrorist agent. She is w
South African daughter of a ( nris
tian mother and a Jew.-:- [atner
living in Israel and thus not con-
sidered a Jew under the ha
When asked to consider conver-
sion before she returns to Israel
when her five-year jail term
served she said: ,
"I have a country for wWcn i
fought and for which I will con-
tinue to fight. And now. how '
mv country receive me (she 5
refused ritual conversion^ '
unclean, mv children bastardsi un-
less I go through a hypocritical
ceremony of conversion.
The answer to her question M
yes. and throughout the world as
well as Israel itself there are un
told numbers like her who. "3
standards most Jews either ac-
cept or care less about, are no
considered to be a "Jew" by tho=-
who would strangle the Jewi=n
state by their obstinacy.


-*
Friday. March 8, 1974
* Ip/fl fkradlg&r
Page 5-A
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t~~~ O H
Paga 6-A
vjewlst ncrkHan
Friday, March 8. 1974
Egyptian Official's
Daughter Suggests
f Ties With Israel
M mil sin MOM," she points out, "it will Once the Egyptians and ta
the Arab world, cou', .f.j crcatl> strong pressure on the thrashed out a settlement, Jordan
Egy^Ss^nTwa! in negotia- ether prtie. to negotiate, too would do the same."
UNITED NATIONS (WUP1
Sana Hassan, daughter of Mah-
moud Hassan, a former Ambassa-
dor to the U.S., has presented a
< i mprehentiw plan for an Egyp-
tian-Israeli peace in a manner
which favors neither the Egyp-
tians nor the Israelis.
Mis? Hassan's blueprint, ap-
pearing in the form of a detailed
feature article published under
the titl?. "An Egyptian's Vision
rf Peace." in the Feb. 10 issue- of
the New York Times Magaiine
has create I much interest among
officials and delegates here at
,:i. UN especially so since it
is an Egyptian Ph.D. candidate in
the government department at
Harvard who is the swminelv im-
paitial author of the blueprint.
THE DISENGAGEMENT aft
pr trhe October war." says Itkn
Hassan, 'hns brought it' for th?
first time to the threshold of a
lasting peace. Yet everything de-
pends on whether we aeiae th"
chance now. or. as we did after
167. wake up to the realization
t",t we missed that elusive cm-
rirtmity There i> no doubt
that the problem- of workinc out
peace exirt. But they ar^
., .. urmointtjble, nor -hould
vi ry f irmid'b'e for
f-,e j ] .' ho have ha 1
i-i itive and cr -i-
. it::m to tranfom I
: from dream to
real! y."
Miss ;!.-- an poes a number of
i Tor example, she %\s:
nian.
i" vet -' eves on an
(fried with ',i;1" k!
"H t->
,..., pf i, ,..
rnina fr m hi; own exn rience
H> that g od rei
are | issil
en fed i
of a v.- eag 11 poh
he has through
work
| ,. :, ., an oDPOr-
i interact with Arabs?"
COMMENTING ON these ques-
tion-. Mi Hassan concludes "that
f i id relations are possible." This,
she str 5es, "has b n ,?
strated by the bridge between
.' rdan and Israel which is cneri
thanks to the courageous initia-
tive of M'>-h' Divan, and by h<<
friendly, i: Qeeting. contacts b-
tween Israeli and Egyptian sol-
diers on the front lines after the
fighting.'' ,
As to the honest feelings ot
manv Egyptians, 9iu Hassan
cites one of Egypt* foremost;
novelists and playwrights as hav
ing written the following in an
essay circulated prior to the Oc
tober war:
' ut we are not satisfied witn
two wars and two defeats, no. we
had to have a third one ... We
don't know exactly how many-
thousands of lives and how many
thousands of millions of pound
we lost in the last war, but it i
said that if this money had been
spent on our villages approxi-
mately 4.000 in number each
village would have gotten 1 mil-
lion "pounds, enough to build it
anew, to raise its standard of liv-
ing to that of a European village.
' 'BUT OUR peasants have i
remained with their ignorance,
disease and their poverty. All
these millions which were the
product of Egyptian labor hav.
gone down the dra-n And on the :
top of that we have suffered am
atrocious defeat and five yean
have gone by without war or j
peace during which Egypt stag
rated, and we have soent. a:,
Heykal said in the July 28, 1972,
. ni of A1 Ahr.-.m, enough money
on cm idl army to build th .
n Dam twice over Wh it
i; this madness, and what w II
history say about our revolution-
ary era"'"
On the question of Sharm cl
h and Sinai, Miss Haaan
believe; Egypt and Israel will ,
r p i -'.nv "TTi
problem of Jerusalem." she m
... intractable as 11 ap-
|i it- de?n em tti
j for Isra tils and the
n trtance of :t> holy shrines : >i
Moslem and Christian Arabs i
coirnromHe solution could b
. I ,, it trh< reby Jerusalem's
ould be en irely en-
isted to the Israeli Army, but
the c!ty would be administered
b bb Jews and Arab; and the
Arab holy shrines would be Vati-
cani/ed.
"AS FOR Israeli security, it
could be assured by demilitariza-
tion of the Wesl Rank and joint
Israeli and Jordanian patrols
along the banks of the Jordan
River ."
Mi Hassan holds that Egvpt.
'by virtue of its large popula-
tion, its strategic position, its So-
viet backing and its leadership in
* Black Brooklyn Gang
Behind Extortion Spree
Continued from Page 1-A
"to teach Torah and self-de.ense"
is accufed by police of receiving
a percentage of the gangs' take
i cm extortion, the New York
Times reported.
"POLICE .. .say they received
reports that B'nai Zakan was
dist:ibuting guns to the Toma-
hawks and the Outlaws in return
for a cut of the monies extorted
from store owners," the Times
report said.
The Tomahawks and Outlaws
are two of the youth gangs said
to be demanding money in re-
turn for "p: otection" from mer-
'. nts in the Bedford-Stuyvesant,
Crown Heights and Brownsville-
Easl New York sections of
Brooklyn.
Rufus Spruiell, a leader of
B'nai Zakan. who is employed as
a correction officer and lias ties
With the Liberal Party, said hi
| ;o was actually controlling
the yoa'h gangs and alleged that
"the po ice are just jealous be-
rau.-e we are doing their job for
tr.em"
RABBI CHASM Ben Israel re- '
maiked. "We are like godfathers
to the gangs. They respect us be-
cause of our knowledge of the
Torah," the Times reported.
lie admifed supplying the
gang; with guns but added.
"Everybody in this neighborhood
got a gun."
The Times said that according
to police intelligence reports, the
B'nai Zakan Was e-tabiished in
Brooklyn in the early 1960s, an
cutgrowth of a B'nai Zakan group
in Chicago.
THE TIMUS said that nolice
went to the Brooklyn District At-
torney with allegations against
the iiroup last year but lacked
enough haid eviuenc to biing a
case before a grand jury.
Ner Tomid Dance Carnival
Temple Ner Tamid's Purim eel
' -bration continues Saturday night
j rtth a dance for teenagers, and
sunday with a 11 a.m. to 3 p.m
pu:im Carnival for the young-at-
heart in the temple's Sklar Audi-
orium. The auction of new mer-
handi-e as well as game*, food
and drink will be included.
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Friday, March 8, 1974
+.k*ntnr*icttnn
Pace 7-A
<
Israel's Officials
Trying to Sound
An Optimistic Note
EDITOR'S NOTE: Thi, i- Part III of report by Fred K
;' t. Publisher of The Jewish Floridian, wha is back
a l nl'ed Jew h \: >ea1 mission to Israel where
ar inspection tour as a member of
American Association of English-Jewish Nev ipapers
By FItr:i) K. SHOCHET
Publisher. Tlie Jewish Floridian
In the Upper Galilee, wo
passed the Purple Line nto
G Hel >- Thi re, w isil i
K b ita El Etom. winch .>..,. es
tab'Uhed after the Six Pay War.
The average age of the settl >rs
h a bit over 21. We eounte : 13
in ".I'd couples and four I
Ei Rom'- spoketnan, Yachanan,
said proudly. ".Many more are on
tr"> wav "
THE PURPLE I ino is of inter-
national rittnificance at this very
moment. It's not > buffer zone in
the- same sense thai the area be-
tween the Suez Canal n ; th i
Gidi and Mitla Passes serves as
the "thi t" I -rrain h '1 veen
Israeli and Egy] tian forces h the
Sin
Or that
the borders that senai I ore-
19 Israel fn m Jord
F'. ROW i- t hum 'ess
part of a string of
fou G l in thai 51 rv : as
hon [or h n dv I sraeli 1' n >ers
and thai took tVi.- first roun 1 of
punishing Syrian blows in the
opening hours of the Yom Kl -
pur War when the Arabs I rie : >
br-'ak into Israel in the north
and make a run westward for
Haifa on the Mediterranean to
cut the country in two.
It i El Rom and the othrr
Go', in settlements that are at
stake as Secretary of State K's-
gingcr is trying to achieve a dit-
engagement of Syrian and Israeli
forces.
Israel has always maintained
that jhe had no desire to keep
mo-' of the Sinai Penin ula sh
occuoied in the Six-Day War. and
so th > withdrawal from Suez ham-
mered nut al Kilometer 101 was
consistent with her search for a
durable peace with Egypt spe-
cifically and the Arabs generally
when once Egypt also showed
some evidence of searching for a
formula for price.
BIT GOLAN is one of the
prizs of that war that Israel
calls "non-negotiable." while]
.Syria continues to beat the drum
"for Israeli withdrawal.
Part of Premier Golda Melr's
resignation over the weekend is
undoubtedly attributed to the
steadfastness or lack of stead-
fastness with which she esooused
the principle of Golan's "non-ne-
gotiability." It is an explosive is-
sue on both sides.
And so Golan is more of a test
than Suez was of the Arab inten-
tions to make peace. In the south.
Israel save more than Egypt as
a fir~t st"D toward oeace.
BIT IN the north, at Golan.
Israel is demanding that Syria
give more.
At El Rom. we could see why.
The kibbutzniks there made tt
perfectly clear that they expected
to be there "for life."
In the first hours of the Syrian
assault in the Yom Kimwr War.
it had been destroyed and already
before our eyes, we could see it
being rebuilt.
"We have no thought of ever
surrendering our land." said
Yoshanan. "We are readv to shed
our last drop of blood for El
Rom."
AND THAT, just two months
before, is what they had nearly
done. Their potato and onion
fields were gone, their cows and
-chickens killed, their turkeys
(nearly 7,000 of thejn) dead or
dying.
In the distance, shelling at that
moment was continuing between
Syrian an I Israeli forces.^ Along
the way, we had seen the burned-
out cj rca ises of tanks and half-
track-, in like in the Sinai.
And everywhere, Russia war
materiel, captured and modified
and pressed into service by tlv
Israel's.
IT IS ei Rom's will to survive
in the face of terrifying odds, its
need to exist as a redoubt aj
the possibility of future Syrian
treachery, that Joseph Almogi,
the Minister of Labor and newly-
elected mayor of Haifa, talked t 1
u- about toward the end of our
mission.
1 the Yom Kis>] ur War. he
said that "The Arabs speak aboul
0 the world speaks ah ml
i i in."
Bui Almogi reminded us, the
thai th Arabs "are 1
they are sp >aking ab ml
n (of Israel), and th <
an t:i] ahi ut 1 eace ai cord
ir line of peace but
they ARE talking."
THI -' TRUTHS are whal he
ca'l d the three "no's" which the
Yom Kippur War has "very ele-
gantly got rid of" for the Arabs
that they would never do any
of these things.
What Almogi meant was that
"this time the Arab defeat was
much greater than in 1967." an
opinion we in America don't seem
to be able to share with the same
sort of optimism and which, ac-
cording to Almogi. makes people
"even in Israel go about with
their noses down a little."
Somehow, in retrospect, reck-
oned in these terms, Kibbutz EI
R n makes more sense as a
symbol of optimism than of pes-
simism.
Yochanan's words do not seem
so tragically determined but hope-
less in the rubble of the Syrian
assault.
PERHAPS IT is still too early
to say what will happen to El
Rom, or the Golan generally, but
one tiling is sure:
Captured Soviet missile, which wreaked
such havoc on Israel's vaunted Air Force,
Its military significance, and
Israel's determination not to ne-
gotiate, are as hardy as Yochan-
an's vow tint ci Rom would never
surrender.
Prescient Ephraim Katzir, who
met with us in Jerusalem in the
new and breathtakiagly beautiful
Pre ident's if "idem, which the
Israelis call their "White House,"
emphasized this note of ODtimism
on the 1 < I day of our mi -ion.
THE PRESIDENT, a di tin
guished scientist, whose brother
was killed i-i th? tragic ter
attaek at the Lydda Airport in
1972 emphasized this ontimi-n
when he observed that "in spit"
of the fact that we have people
who are more materialistic" than
before, still "there is a 'neshama
yetera' (yom tov soul)" in Is-
raelis, "a soul that enters a good
Jew on Friday night and leaves
Saturday evening.''
Jews will never be satisfied
with mere materialistic achieve
ment. the President said.
The 'neshama yetera' will drive
him toward "a better structure of
society ... a better type of liv-
ing .. bringing up real deep
Jewish values."
THAT IS why, said Katzir. dur-
ing the most difficult days of the
war. "1 didn't have, for so much
as one second, any hesitation that
we will survive."
In the Syrian-Israeli negotia-
tions with Golan as the prize. El
Rom suggests, as I think of my
visit now, that perhaps less pes-
simism about the outcome of the
war is in order.
is reprocessed end sent to the front lines
tor sc-ivice against the ens my.
Russian immigration, ironically, reached its psak during
the October war. Indoctrination and absorption are a major
national concern.
NEXT WEEK: A final loak
the political and economic re-
alities make optimism
r: :hl difficult.
dawn-
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j
4


Page 8-A
+Jenl$ti fhrkiiar
Friday, March 8, 1974
Solzheiiitsyii's Fate Bodes HI for Soviet Jews' Future
... T nnir4 Rraihnov U'nc hiM'*> IflQt .TlinP is -in ntt...
By MURRAY Zl'CKOFF
JTA News Editor
NEW YORK The deportation of Alexander Sol
zhenityn bodes ill for the future of Soviet Jews cam
paigr.ing for the right to emigrate. The arrest and ex
pulsion of the Nobel Laureate was the climax of a
fierce campaign against him sparked by his latest book,
"The Gulag Archipelago," which deals with the Soviet
prison camps and Stalin's plot to exterminate Soviel
Jewry.
According to an announcement by Tass. the Pre
sidium of the USSR Supreme Soviet stripped Solzhen
itsvn of his citizenship "for performing systematically
acuons that are incompatible with being a citizen of
the USSR and detrimental to the Union of Soviet So-
cialist Republics."
TWO DAYS after the expulsion, there was an an-
nouncement in Washington that a group of Soviet
officials will be visiting various cities in the United
States as guests of leading business executives. This
visit, arranged after Soviet Communist Party leader
Leonid Brezhnev was here last June, is an effort to
win community support for expanding commercial deals
between the two nations as a means of pump-pu:nin
their economies.
(The 20-member delegation headed by Soviet For-
eign Trade Minister Nikolai Patolichev arrived in New
York Sonday and went directly to Washington for a
meeting of the Soviet-American Trade Cooncil on Feb.
26. Afterwards each member will be accompanied to a
specific community by his American business ho The explusion and visit, seemingly disparate events.
may be viewed as interwined
if not in point of time then cer-
tainly in terms of intent. Neither
of th" two events take place in a
vacuum.
There is a basic motivation
which links the two together: de-
BOTH THE USSR and the U.S.
c lied tow ar I thi end by
ipective crites and the in-
. mal political scene. In the
1 m
ALEXANDER SOUHtNITSYN
U.S. there is mounting unemploy-
ment, an energy crisis, an admin-
istration trying to extricate it-
self from the Watergate imbrog-
lio and a large section of popula-
tion suffering from inflation.
In the Soviet Union, the agri-
cultural sector is in trouble, there
is an undercurrent of discontent
in some sections of the working
class over the inordinate expendi-'
tures for military hardware for
Russia's Arab clients, there are
signs of growing friction between .
the Cemmunist Party leadershtp '
and the military establishment,
and difficulties with China.
Both the U.S. and USSR are
involved in a mutual undertaking
to help resolve the Middle East
crisis, expand their international
markets, find ways to cooperate
in scientific ventures and try to
limit their militarv hardware.
DETENTE REQUIRES first
and fore-nost peace within each
camp: stable governments capa-
ble of dealing with these prob-
lems. The expulsion of Solzhen-
itsyn may be an effort on the
part of the Soviet regime to show
that it is in control of its social
structure.
In order to achieve detente
with the U.S., the Soviet leader
ship has to prove that there is a
stable and solid leadership, not
one embarrassed and humiliated
by critxs. There is some feeling
that the deportation of Solzhen-
itsyn. rather than confining him
to orison, is a sop to detente.
If so. then the distribution of
sops has a double standard if one
considers the fate of the Panovs
and the more than 40 Prisoners
of Conscience.
There is some similarity be-
tween the ouster of the dissident
author with the situation in the
1930s regarding both detente and
the suppression of dissent in the
US=R.
IKiring the 1930s, "detente"
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
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let me quote you rates. Also
local moving & long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
>r overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
between the Soviet Union and
the U.S. was also impelled by
domestic problems in each coun-
try and by the world situation
IN THE U.S. there was un-
precedented ^employment, mas-
Bive Strikes, left and richt-wing
movements threatening to topple
the 20' ,'ernment, rampant hunger
and starvation. In the USSR th'.
five-year plans were failinc U
reach iheir projected goals, forced
collectivizal on of agriculture wa-
creating pockets of resistant
ivernment. there was
II mine, and there was
mounting organized opposition
led ') I."!'. Trotsky t'> the lea 1-
'")!;> of Stalin-Kamenev-Zino |
viev.
Internationally. Nazism was
taking hold in Germany, (here
was a war in the Far East, a
civil war in Spain. Italy was at-
tacking Ethiopia, and the League
of Nations was impotent in deal
ing with these events.
The deportation of Solzhenitsyn
has no exact parallel in Soviet
history, but there are examples
that may be useful to recall. In
1929 Trotsky was exiled, the last'
exile until now. Five years later,
following the assassination in
1934 of Leningrad's Communist
Party chief, Sergei Kirov, a se
ries of purges, arrests, trials and
executions began, and lasted for
four years.
The trials, parenthetically, be-
gan one year after the U.S. ex-
tended diplomatic recognition to
the USSR. The four years of ter-
ror can be viewed not only as
an attempt to liquidate the Left
0] position led by Trotsky in or-
der to -nak" the I'SSR more po
litically acceptable to the West,
but also to strengthen the Stalin-
ist regime internally by eliminat-
ing critics, thus making it appear
a stronger ally for the West.
(While the trials against the
Left Opposition were takinfi
a parallel trial against Zionist1
was al=o occuring. In 193*! sev-
eral Jewish officials of Biro-Bid-
Jan were executed.)
_ THE EXILING of Sol/h nitsyn
is ominous beyond the 'medi-
ate art cf silencing .. 1 tic bv
expelling him from his
Continued on Following Pan
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


Friday, March 8. 1974
fJewisti fhrMkun
Page 9-A
Solzhenitsyn's Fate
Continued from Preceding Page
soil. It is ominous because it
tends to reveal the extent to
which the Soviet leadership is
willing and capable, even in
face of international protests
to go to terminate its own "Wa-
tergate" scandal: the revelations
about the prison camps. It is
ominous especially in terms of
Jewish activism because the basis
for Solzhenitsyn's expulsion
"performisg systematically actions
that are incompatible with being
a citizen of the USSR" can be
used as a precedent against the
activists.
Solzhenitsyn's deportation ap
pears to indicate that the thresh-
old of tolerance for dissidence
has been crossed. For the past
several years the most organized
expression of dissent has been
th;it of Soviet Jews. By their very
actions and demands the right of
the Soviet government to deter- j
the fate of its citizens ha ,
been challenged. The demand for !
emigration rights created a craci' i
i:i the Soviet armor and led to I
world wide public outcries. The ',
demand for the ri-iht to emigrate i
is also less abstract than the
ponderous writings of Soviet in-
tellectuals like Solshenitsyn, Roy
Medvedev and Andrei Sakharov
and has had more impact on
other Soviet minorities.
But the Jews, by the very nu
ture of their denjand. cannot be
exiled because exile would be
tantamount to giving them their
freedom. It is inconceivable at
this time to expect that the So-
viet government will open up the
labor camps and permit the more
than 40 Jewish prisoners of con-
science to be exiled "for per-
British Rabbi
Raps Israel's
Religious Bloc
LONDON (JTA) Britain's
Chief Rabbi Immanuel Jakobo-
vits issued a statement here
sharply critical of Israel's Na-
tional Religious Party for refus-
ing to join a coalition govern-
ment over the "Who is a Jew?"
issue.
"The belated insistence of the
NRP on pursuing the 'Who is a
Jew?' controversy is a disastrous
blow to the vital national and
religious interests of the Jewish
people at a time of supreme
crisis" and "cannot but gravely
weaken Israel's leadership and
unity when these are indispen-
sible assets for the security and
survival of the Jewish State,"
Rabbi Jakobovits said.
HE NOTED in his statement
that as a result of the NRP's
tactics "the Law of Return has
not been amended. Neither will
religious influence continue to
be exercised within the govern-
ment."
Rabbi Jakobovits' statement
could also be taken as implied
criticism of Israel's Chief Rab-
binate, which forbade the NRP
from joining a government that
refused to amend the Law of Re-
turn according to Orthodox de-
mands.
Rabbi Jakobovits observed that
while "all committed Jews are
deeply concerned to resolve the
Who is a Jew?.' issue, a principle
of such universal ramification
should not be determined by
political bargaining."
Press Club Elects Rosenberg
Adolph Rosenberg, editor and
publisher of The Southern Israel-
ite, has been elected president of
the Atlanta Press Club. Rosen-
berg, a founder of the 250-member
communications organization in
Atlanta, is a former president of
the American Jewish Press Asso-
ciation. He joined the staff of The
Southern Israelite in 1939.
forming systematically actions
that are incompatible with being
a citizen of the USSR."
iMore likely, what appears to
be in store for those Jewish ac
tivists not already in labor camps
is imprisonment and/or banish-
ment to the far mnvrs f tHp
Soviet Union itself in order to
isolate and atomize their strug-
gles.
IN ADDITION, there is some
feeling that the expulsion of Sol
zhenitsyn may serve as a warning
to Jewish activists that from now
on demands for emigration will
be viewed more openly as anti-
state activity and therefore be
subject to greater restraints and
reprisals.
Moreover, the expulsion of Sol-
zhenitsyn may also be a test case
for the future of detente: if high
Administration officials remain
silent about this, can a discreet
and growing silence about the
fate of Jewish activists be far be-
hind?
IN THE efforts on the part of
both countries to extricate them-
selves from their internal diffi-
culties and cope with interna-
t'onal problems, the plight of
Soviet Jews becomes a negligible
and dispensable factor in fact,
an irritant in the body politic of
both countries.
There is growing apprehension
that the future of Soviet Jewry
may be sacrificed on the altar of
detente. There is also a gnawing
feeling in some quarters that the
economics of detente are more
basic to the social well-being of
both the U.S. and USSR than the
moral issues involving freedom
and the right to criticize.
Weareone.
There are those who say we must forget what happened at Dachau and Auschwitz and Buchenwald.
^ MW are those who say that Israel's people must stand orr their own feet and not expect help from
Jews in America And that the problems of Jews in Russ,a have absolutely noth.ng to do w.th the
l^s oUews l,v,ng today in Florida. And that the problems of the aged Jews on Mom. Beach have
nnthma to do with the survival of Jews as a people all over the worrd
TohcL people we say this. You have failed to learn the lesson history has carved ,no our saris.
For we are ^ ^Russian Jews. Or Polish Jew, Or New York Jews. Or Miam, Jews. Or young Jew,
0r *tS2& btTjew eve^where on earth, it ,s no* safe to be a Jew anywhere on earth.
And if it is not safe to be a Jew, it will not be safe to be a human being.
We are one.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal
and Israel Emergency Fund Campaign. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 Phone: 576-4000
O


Will
W
'"k
T Her Wttrsl?
Page 10-A
+Jf/


throughout the woild and ob-
In Jerusalem, too.
The question presents itself
11 n if out' a declared
position of U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger and the Nix-
on Administration that the
I s. far from seeking opportuni-
; rvei tion abroad is
o .-.. i as
lios.
SOME OBSERVED that
.....d, bora a i ut :
'' .
ph te a? it is witl and
ret und
'-' ent ade by, to and
' i
a into on
I : dii rt : llitary in-
ertainly unprece-
dented political and diplomatic
intervention
Here in Jerusalem, the accord
is not seen in this way.
Obviously the war and its ait-
ermath and Kissinger's consistent
personal efforts have led to Is-
rael's much greater reliance on
tli I S. peihaps even sub-
servii nee to (this, only time will
tell) militarily, economically,
politically.
BUT the disengagement with
Egypt is not thought of as the
inevitable pr< irsoi of even more
massive U S penetration into Is-
rael's freedom of action and de-
Cl 10,1
disengagement is thought
of. ab ive all, as a carefully con-
'' d and balanced testing
ground of Egypt's intentions
and hence of Israel's future poli-
' and reactions, and thus ulti-
mati ly of the chances of full
peac< i) ing eventually attained.
When all Israel's leaders stress
repeatedly that the disengage-
ment accord will be proven by
Its execution, these are not mere
idle wonis designed to gain time
or win over public opinion.
THEY EXPLAIN the basic aim
that Israel had in agreeing to
the substantial withdrawal in-
volved, and the ce;sj0n of Egypt
of important politico-military ad-
vantages such as the siege of
the Third Army and the control
of the Suez Canal.
Obviously Egypt could soon
violate the terms of the accord,
as she violated the 1870 stand-
still engineered by Kissinger's
predecessor, William P. Rogers.
But for Israel, such a viola-
tion would not mean primarily
redoubled intervention of the
U.S. in the affairs of the region
although this mav well hap-
pen. (The U.S. would certainly
blame for the violation and Kis-
singer has said it would act ac-
cording to its findings on who
was to blame.)
FOR ISRAEL. Egyptian viola-
tion would mean in simple
terms that Egypt does not in-
tend to reach full and larting
peace, that it sought to achieve
the disengagement merely to ex-
tricate itself from military dis-
comfort, that its ultimate aim
continues to be what Nasser said
it was: the eradication of the
Jewish State as a political entity
in the Mideast.
L' *"
.Old
J ru
rFHE QUESTION of wl
t he 1 I ] ....
n I and pa i i
will lead to unpr 11 d
' s inti rventi n in
i
rvcrs in '
t in ''::t pi liti al i b i rvers
' 'Cruelty; Savagery' of Inquisition
rpHE MOST awesome institution of the Cath-
olic Church was the Holy Of ice of the fa-
ll .1 its all-powi rful power in
i r to
maintain a Church ivhich Jesus did not found
rsal tempi i tual state
under the ae |is ie Holj See.
The Holy I : b anches throughout
the Spanish Empire and was not aboil bed in
>iain until 1834 although its demise in the New
Id ended in the 1820s,
REV. JOHN A. O'Brien, author-in residence
at Notre Dame, comments on the incredible
ciuelty and savagery" of the Inquisition in his
k. "The Inquisition'" (Macmillan Publishing
Co.. S6.95. 23 pp.).
The Inquisitors who brought "faith" to their
tasks were few. Catholicism honors as martyrs
those who clung to their faith and were thrown
I > the lions. The Church, writes O'Brien, at-
tempted to accomplish through the inquisition
lal the Roman Empire was unable to achieve
and was condemned for attempting.
The book docs not exculpate the heinous
institution. Indeed, the author permitted his
moral ind gnation to surface when narrating the
of this '>;"t on Church history.
THE ACCOUNT of the treatment of the
lews is told it y. There Is no attempt to
- h, di Henry Kamen and other "white
Ie :end" revisionists.
l'ii cha ter on Galileo brings to light this
sic remark "Holy Writ is Intended to teach
n how to go up to heaven not h >w the heavens
o" A Chapter on New World activities of *he
I. ily Office would have rounded out this BXCel-
.1 n1 hook.
CEDRIC BELFRAGE'S "The American In-
quisition" (Bobbs-Merrill Co.. $8.95, 313 pp.) is.
in rome aspects, autobiographical. Belfrage, of
English origin and now a resident of Mexico,
was a victim of the infamous Joe McCarthy and
his equally infamous witch hunt.
Cedric was deported in 1955 because he
refused to answer questions concerning his poli-
tical beliefs.
The book covers the account of several other
r rsons who were before the House Un-Amer-
ican Activities Committee. The book is a con-
tribution to the history of the 1950s.
f\. overt Special
Punishment for Hijackers Overdue
CTFLL ANOTHER way to save fuel during the
energj emergency would be raising sanctions
linst nations taking in skyjackers. Think how
much precious petrol would stay in the barrel
If honorable airline operators and threatened
pilots would rise up at last and refuse to haul
passengers and freight into capital cities knuck-
ling under today's air pirates!
Those who have followed carefully, but in
mounting dismay, the activities of the skyborne
brigands now see the rulers of Kuwait temporiz-
ing in the cases of the five Arab terrorists who
slew 31 innocents in Rome and another in Ath-
ens in the December outrages.
1IIE KUWAIT action in defying Rome'* re-
quest for extradition of the pirates constitutes
one more proof that sky travel will continue
hazardous while Arab government officials go on
ing the killers of travelers and the snatchers
of hostages time to let world opinion cool and
forget.
Beholding these acts of law defiance, how
can Americans still on the fence wherein the
Middie East war potential is concerned go on
heaping blame on Israel and misrepresenting
the Palestine refugee problem?
Clergymen who continue to issue appeals
on behalf of belligerent Arab nations must find
it difficult to relate their advocacy of justice to
their willingness to overlook the crimes com-
mitted by air terrorists.
A RECENT round-up by John Sibley of The
Times recorded two incidents in 1968, six in
1969, four in 1970, two in 1971, four in 1972, and
seven in 1973. Arab terrorists are obviously re-
sponsible in most of these escapades. Boasts by
the Palestine Liberation Organization usually
follow the attacks. And time after time, the per-
petrators of the sorties escape punishment.
It is especially disheartening to recall that
the Intel national Civil Aviation Organization,
meeting in Rome not long before the infamous
December murders, there voted to condemn Is-
rael for intercepting an Arab airliner in the
tense days before the Yom Kippur War, but
failed to speak out against Arabs who skyjack:
and kill.
As a specialized agency of the United Na-
tions, the International Civil Aviation Organiza-
tion cannot impose sanctions. But even in tak-
ing the step it did condemning Israel while
blinking Arab piracies the agency reflected
the biases we have come to expect from the UN.
THE UNITED States is in excellent position
to take the lead in efforts to curb skyjacking. It
is now almost a year and a half since any out-
law succeeded in snatching a plane in our coun-
try.
-
f\.iibbi *Z5cti,uicl //vcj
In the End, You're a Heretic
^yo MATTER how Orthodox you think you are.
there's someone on the right who thinks you
are a heretic.
In New York, the New York Board of Rab-
bis expelled rabbis who officiate at intermar-
riages.
BUT AT Kennedy Airport, a chapel run by
the New York Board is anathema to some Ortho-
uox who say that the chapels mechitza (gender-
aivider) 1Sn't just right.
mJSH Vhu0Se Wh0 object t0 the *P*1 are
should Z? "I *at thC ISrael ^vernment
should back up Goren in casting doubt upon the
(eg t.macy of conversions performed by Reform
and Conservative rabbis. Ketorm
.- BI\ Rabbl G0re" himsel( isn,t Orthodox
enough for a segment of Orthodoxy, who claim
nes too lenient in conversions and some of his
rulings. So he's been the object of demonstra-
tions and protests.
*
9
> -.;... -----------------1......
Bl T SOME of the critics of Rabbi Goren
aren't kosher enough for those on their right
like the group that doesn't even recognize Israel
though they live there. Some of them wont even
use an Israeli etrog on Sukkot because it might
have grown on land which wasn't given the
proper sabbatical.
Here in the U.S. the board of the Union of
American Orthodox Congregations recently call-
ed for a pulloul from the umbrella group known
as the Synagogue Council because Reformers
and Conservatives there have asked Golda Meir
not to permit the outlawing of conversions by
non-Orthodox rabbis.
, \,XUu F thefe holie--than-thou people ought
to hearken to fte words of an Orthodox rabW
ho recently wrote an article in the offic al
publication of the Rabbinical Council of w
lea the group which represents Orthodox Jewish
clergymen. Jewisn
I MB.....' ,.: :i|inmii;.;i..i.]ir.ti)li.MUjtiiimlaiii1,,()H,ll,|UU,HMMW,MMM,tniwmiiMimMMiii-.j_j.
The Jewish
Poor Slated
To Gel Help
<* 'T'WO NEW programs to provide
local aid and ms of
help to the Jewish poor and aged
5 ha eh in on uiized, one a series
o!' pilot projects snonsored by
thi' Anvil,:;, jewih Congress
in a number o.' major eities,
The other program is .in ox-
tension to Brooklyn of the fed-
erally inanced Community Ac-
tion for Legal Sei vices, the 21 t
CALS office in Metropolitan New
York. The Brooklyn CALS office
is scheduled for opening in mid-
March, according to Steven Bom-
rtein, a former Legal Aid Society
staff attorney, who heads the
Brooklyn offic \
THE AJCONGRESS program
aims to meet Ihe needs of the
two main categories of Jewish
poor, the aged Jews and the ob-
servant Jews whose religious ob-
ligations limit their job possi-
bilities, according I i Naomi Le-
vine, executh e dii I
She sai i the A IConaress .
gram includi indit idual i
-i ling, publications and help in
filing complaints v th g< vern-
menl agencies. Other activi
made possible by a two-]
gran! I iree b i sin mi n
include a tenant iti >n
service, a "reassurance call" pro-
m to proi de i i iged
.tew-, with regulai
calls, and a s bureau to
e ki i erts to old age homes
and sen i <. nters to pro-
vide information on the righ's
and benefits of the aged and the
poor, Mrs Levine said.
The Brooklyn CALS office Is
being funded by an Office of
Economic Opportunity one-year
grant of S300.000 announced las-
August. The legal aid program
for Jewish poor originally had
been scheduled to be adminis-
tered by a Jewish Urban Legal
Services Corp.
BERNSTEIN TOLD the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the Jew-
ish Urban Legal Sim-, ires Corp.
will, In a change of plans, serve
In an advisory role to the Brook-
lyn cals office,
Under federal funding, the
Brooklyn CALS office is non-sec-
tarian, its primary geographical
focus will be on Williamsburg,
Crown Heights and Boro Park
and. accordingly, most of the
peop'e it will be serving will be
Jews. Bernstein said
EIVE OR six of the attorneys
and one or two social woikers
will be able to speak Yiddish.
One attorney and one soci'al
worket will be acquainted with
Spanish, Bernstein added.
Among the referral agencies
for the CALS office will be the
Association of Jewish Profes-
sionals, a now organization of
attorneys, accountants, physicians
and other professionals, which
has an office at Yeshiva Beth
Shearim in Brooklyn: and the
Council of Jewish Organizations
of Boro Park Bernstein said the
new association had been very
helpful in providing names of
Yiddish-speaking attorneys for
consideration for the Brooklyn
CALS office legal staff.
Samuel Hirsch. a Brooklyn at-
torney and association tempor-
ary president, said the associa-
tion would provide economic
counseling and legal advice to
Jewish poor and that it planned
a job placement service for its
own members.
Both Bernstein and Hirsch said
that the legal aid will be in the
fomi of providing legal service
for poor Jews who cannot afford
lawyers, in contrast to the stress
in the work of the National Jew-
ish Commission on Law and Pub-
lic Affairs (COLPA) which was
organized to use legal weapons
to fight discrimination against
observant Jews.


iday, March 8, 1974
*Jct*i*fi fk Page 11-A
Special Israeli Postmark Will Honor Dutch North Branch
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
ostal Authorities will honor the
Netherlands by stamping all in-
poming and outgoing mail with
special postmark commemorat-
ng the 33rd anniversary of a
general strike in Amsterdam pro-
esting the Nazi's deportation of
Dutch Jews.
The Education Ministry will
a ho is tie a special booklet on
the strike. The booklet and the
postmark were initiated by a
public committee head?d by M. K.
Hillel Seidel of the Independent
Liberal Party.
THE BOOKLET contains an
account of the liberal Dutch at-
titude toward Jews from the 15th
centur> through, the 1073 Yom
Kippur War.
Another art of recognition of
Dutch friendship has been the
registration of Holland in the
Jewish National Fund's Golden
Book for which IL 30.000 has al-
ready been collected in Israel.
Tiii was also initiated by the
committee in cooperation with
t.ne Israel-Holland Friendship
League and ,"ie Ex-Servicemens'
Association.
178 Million Opens New Bond Drive
An initial sale of $178,133,000
Israel Bonds announced here
aturday marked the official
?ning of the "biggest cam-
lign for Israel's support
nee it was founded 26 years
Jo.'" Israel Bond officials said.
(More than 1.500 Jewish leaders
>m the United States and Can-
9a joined in launching a world-
^ide drive to raise the unprece-
^Knted sum of $1 billion through
Be sale of a new issue of Israel
^construction and Development
Bonds.
I SAM ROTHBERG. general
Chairman of the Israel Bond Or-
jani/,ttion. who presided at the
^augural dinner in the Fontaine
Mean Hold, said that the extra-
ordinary eanioaign would heli
Israel's economy recover from the
October war and lay the eco-
nomic foundations for peace in
the coming year.
. He d*clared that the proceeds
from the sale of Israel Bonds
wou'rt al-o provide for the eco-
nomic aVorption of 60,000 new
immigrants expected to reach Is-
rael from the Soviet I'nion and
> other countries this vear.
THE SI BILLION Reconstruc-
tion and Development Bond issttp
will be allocated to various de-
velopment area*, as follows: agri-
culture $60 million: aviation
$40 million; community facili-
ties (schools, hospitals and public
building) $50 million: electric
power S50 million; housing
$80 million: industry and crafts
$170 million: irrigation
$100 million: mining and miner-
als $100 million: port develop-
ment $10 million: road build-
ing and maintenance $100 mil
lion: shinning $30 million: tel-
ecommunications $110 mil'ion;
and other Items and general re-
serve $100 million.
Commenting on Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger's suc-
cess in obtaining a lit of 65 Is
raeli prisoners of war from Syria
Premier Golda Meir. in a cabhd
message to the conference, ex-
pressed the hone that this would
be the initial step towards the re-
lease of the nrionrs.
SHE EXPRESSED satisfaction
with the implementation of th
disengagement agreement with
Egypt, adding that "as far as W3
are concerned there is no reason
why agreement should not be
reached with Syria as well."
Mrs. Meir rmphasized. how-
over, that "no ? ttiationi and doc0
can be achieved only if Israel is
stronfi "
ISSERTING THAT this will be
a year of crucial decisions for
Israel. Finance Minister Pinhas
Sapir pointed out in a cabl to
the conference that "the strength
of our economy and the capacity
to provide jobs for new immi-
grants, as well as to make a
speedy recovery from the effect?
of the Yom Kippur War, will be
decisive factors."
Sapir warned that because the
country's defense expenditures
would consume 40 percent of its
total budget. no resources
would be available for dnvelo?-
ment unless the Israel Bond Or-
ganization assumed full responsi-
bility for the new Development
Budget to be announced at the
end of the month.
Ambassador Yoscf Tekoah. Is-
rael's Ambassador to the United
Nations, was the principal speak-
er at the inaugural dinner.
IN THE course of his address,
he said: "There are prospects for
progress toward understanding
rodeo between Israel and the
Aral) states. Israel has always
hoo d and worked for peace Is-
rael has proved its desire for
peace with the separation of
forces agreement with Egypt and
in its readiness for sucn an agree-
ment with Syria.
"We hope that the Arab gov-
ernments will now demonstrate
by constructive attitude and ac-
tion that they, too, are at long
last ready for peace in the Mid
die East."
The prospects for peace in the
are:, are "in large measure de-
pendent on the Arab states realiz-
ing that they cannot achieve any-
thing by the use of force against
Israel." Tekoah declared.
Rothberg observed that an in-
creased amount of cooperation
could be expected from the non-
Ji ui-h community through larger
Bond purchases by banks, insur-
ance companies, pension funds.
trade unions and various institu
tions.
Icrae! Bond sales to th^se
groups in 1973 increased by 70
nercent over 1972 $95 million
last year as against $56 million
in r,o previous year.
Teen Travel ("amp Offered By *Y*
'
MfM
Oil Executive Friedman
Charged With Tax Evasion
The YM-YWHA is offering an
fight week Teen Travel Camp this
summer for teens between the ages
if 12 and 15.
Campers will be traveling daily
to beaches, amusement centers,
movies, horseback riding, skating,
bike riding, as well as enjoying
i atii i crafts, snorts
ind barbecues. They will go t>
Silver Springs, six Gun Territory
ind Cypress Gardens during the
first i ur weeks of cam?. A five-
trio to Houston. Tex., high-
md four-week ses-
sion.
JCC Program
Is Announced
Robert Silver, program super-
visor of the North County Branch
of the Jewish Community Center!
of South Florida has announced
its social, educational and recrea-
tional programs for the Maich
h'-'-ii ch April period.
The four day "Spring Camp."
April 9 through 12, will be a fully
upci vised p. ogram including
sports, trips, arts and crafts.
Irama, g:oup games and bowling
for kindergarten through sixth
grade students.
During the same four-day time
lot, junior high students, (grades
7-9) will be offered an e.vciting
"xperience in outdoor living pro-
gram at Hugh Taylor Birch State
Park in Ft. Lauderdale. The Jew-
ish Community Center will pro-
vide food, transportation and lead-
ership for thi> program.
For the 10th through 12th grade
(Senior High) gioup, a two-day
Disneyworld, Cypress Gardens
U'aveicade is planned. This group
wi,l be occupied with films and
leadership training discussions in
the evening, and spend their two
lays exploring these two outstand-
ing attractions.
For tiic first time the North
County Bianch is offering adult
Classes two nights a week (Wed-
nesdays and Thursdays) in nia-
c amc, beginning guitar, yoga,
conversational Hebrew, decoupage,
.! trology and needlepoint plus a
h Cultural scries. Classes be-
in Hi, week of March 17.
A family outing to Ft. Lauder-
dale stadium is planned for Sun-
day, March 31, to see the Mets
play the Yankees. The community
is invited to participate in this
trip as a family or as individuals.
Everyone is welcome; a limit d
number of reserved seat tickets
are available, however. Stop by the
J.C.C.'s temporary facility at 20400
N'E 24 th Ave.

TEL AY1Y (JTA) Mordechai (Motti) Friedman, the ccn-
ral figure of the Netivei Neft scandal, and one of Israel's top
Oil experts, has been charged by a loci district court with tax
evasion and foreign currency laws violati ins.
Friedman, the former general director of the Netivei N ft
Company, which operated the Sinai oil fields a' Abu Rideis, was
focus of public interest when charges were aired that gross mis-
handling of affairs accompanied the functions of the company,
both in human relations, in financial hazards and in 1 iss of ei
ment.
AS A result of an inquiry committee, Friedman was relieved
of his position. Prior to his being appointed as general director
of the government-owned Netivei Neft Company, Friedman owned
a private oil prospecting company called Continental.
It is over this company that the charges were brought now.
He is charged with evading taxes on IL 90 million income as we'l
as securing, under false pretenses, permission from the treasury
to transfer foreign currency abroad. His accountant was charged
with helping to cover up these offenses.
urmaHWU......
! ,:in 111
'
French Know How Sold
To Libya for Oil Deal
PARIS(JTA) France and Libya have signed an agree-
ment providing for the continued sale of Libyan oil to France in
exchange for French technical know-how, industrial help and the
construction of an unspecified number of nuclear reactors.
The agreement was signed here by French Premier Pierre
Messmer and Libyan Prime Minister Abdel Salam Jallud.
THE FRANCO-Libyan agreement is believed to include se-
cret clauses providing for the sale of sophisticated French-made
weapons, including the F-l Mirage fighter bomber and air-to-
ground and ground-to-air missiles. French sources indicated that
the agr lenient which will ensure Libyan oil supplies to France for
some ten vears, is worth some $60 billion.
The agreement, these sources say. also provides for French
know-how and investments in manpower in building Libya s tel-
ecommunications, transport telephone and cable network and
agricultural development.
A joint Franco-Libyan communique released after the sign-
ing of the agreement says that France will also construct and
help Libya run a number of nuclear reactors which will be used
for peaceful purposes.
Where would you expect
to find the oldest synagogue
in the Western Hemisphere?
It you guessed Curasao you
know mat Curacao Holds a
unique place m Jewish history
Congregation Mikve Israel dates
Irom 1659 The synagogue it-
seit was erected in 1732 St
in use. it's the oldest in the
Americas
It all slarted in 1651 when the Dutch
West Indies Company invited settlement
and 50 Jews arrived. And from this tiny
island the laith spread Ihroughoul Ihe new
world In tact, in 1776 Curacao had nearly
2.000 Jews More than all the thirteen orig-
inal states! The heritage can be traced in
the museum adjacent to the synagogue and
in ihe Jewish Cemelery (also the oldest in
the Americas)
But almost everything's
unexpected in Curacao The
lunar-like landscape dotted
with windswept Oivi Oivi
trees. Bougainvillaea and
flowering cactus. The story-
book city of Wiilemstad
with its narrow streets
and graceful Dutch co-
lonial buildings painted
,ii bnghi pastels You'll
discover 38 secluded
beaches A market made
of schooners Irom South
America And Queen Emma, an
ingenious, antique pontoon
bridge thai swings open lo le! modern
ocean liners sail up main street to the
world's seventh busiest harbor.
Curacao is a happy, cosmopolitan place
A bustling freeport loaded with unexpected
bargains One of the world's largest con-
centrations of national restaurants. Even
a kosher deli!
And Queen Emma isn't Ihe
only thing that swings There
are floorshows. nightclubs, bars
and four fast-moving casinos
,m desert-like Curacao it's a
I lol like Las Vegas and much
closer lo Miami).
Vou also nave a fine selection
of hotels Everything Irom lux-
ury resorts to charming small
hotels Curacao is an unexpected
travel bargain, loo Find out
more See your Travel Agent
And send tor
your free Bon .
Bini Kit or call'
(3051 4M-1621 for imme-
diate information.
Curacao Tourist Board
495 Biltmore Way. Coral Gables
Fionaa 33134
SenO me a free Bon Bini Kit.
The Unexpected Caribbean
ik "r"-..;^.i ;


Page 12-A
*. knisfi fhridiain
Friday, March 8, 1974
LEO MINDUN
Buckley's Voice Grows More Strident Daily
Continued from Page 4-A
of words we ne^d in America to
demonstrate thai not all of us
have been reduced to the cave
man gutterals of television.
Or to man gutterals
delivered doubletime through the
offensive echo chambers of Mr.
Buckley's own rock stat
Someone must assure us that
if in America mot of us are
decadent and even drugged h
jndiffi il 1 aM others of us
can enough 11 ke ;> the banner
AND FOR all hh hyoocrisies,
Mr Buckley has I- lust
that.
more recently, he seems
ave had a less sure hand on
! u-'s' Old
mal events
: made what h tays shriller
and shriller so that How he
it appears increasingly to h;< tak-
ing on the cai [utteralese
from which he was previously de-
livering us.
Suddenly. Mr. Buckley sits no
longer on the throne ator> his per-
sonal Parnassus surveying the
lunacies of non-Yale men below.
Now. he is among them, gone
ape like th; rest
NEVER MINI) his Increasingly
strident apologias for the oil
companii s that no one cares
to see TOEIB side of the si irj
explaining why petroleum prod-
ucts cost more these days.
iWhen profits are assaulted,
Mr. Buckley's prophetese fait irs,
and he lakes on the lone of his
rock st.nlions.)
in a column published in last
Sunday morning's Tageblatt, for
e> nple, he atl u ks th \ e litorial
mism of the International
Tribune, the English-language
daily newspaper published in
Paris tor Americans (ravelin?
abroad.
THE TRIBUNE, he argues, is
giving the itinerant tourist on a
binge in Europe who wants only
11 be lighthearte 1 the blai I
possible news from home news
h<' might otheru ise escape n
never-never land of his rip off
pension and rip-off hunt for cul-
ture in the rubble of the historic-
past.
I have already set the energy
crisis a-ide. and so I must over-
look his anger with the Tribune
for reporting that the Shah of
[ran said in December "There is
,.i one dollar ... (in a bar-
rel of crude oil) that for no
reason at all goes to (he oil com-
panies." while poor oil compa-
nies, the Tribune never so much
as carries even "a small box ex-
i laining some of the problems"
plaguing THEM.
BIT IN his best poor-little-rich
boy manner, how about the latest
lej bet? noir: his anguish
that Mayor Tom Bradley reported
last week how General Motors
acted to kill the rail transporta-
tion system in Los Angeles, sub-
ng for it huge GM bus is
which slow traffic, run on un-
< on-'ionab'.e amounts of fuel and
contribute to air pollution?
Or GM's move in 44 other V S.
- to do exactly the same
thing?
Syria Seeks Israeli Concessions
Continued from Page 1-A
will insist S ia do its
negotiation and sell u any
accords reached, Israel prefers a
frontline site on the pattern of
Kilometer 1C1 uncle 1 nit d Na-
ti 'ii- auspices thus pr
Soviet participation.
The talks th will prob-
ably be \ servers here believe.
THEY POINT to three central
issues: The first is territorial de-
mands. Syria wants a slice of (he
pre-1973 Golan now. as part of
disengagement, the slice to in-
clude the town of Kuncilra. Is-
rael maintains thai th" disengage-
ment must be effected only with-
in the areas newly occupied in
the October war. Israel is ready
to cede all these areas: so ne back
to Syria, some for a UN buffer
zone.
The second is linkage. Syria
demands that the disengagement
accord be expressly iinked to a.
final settlement involving
Israel iwal from all o i i-
pied area-. Syria announced Feb.
." that K nger had
Vssad that
gagement would be th first
si '!> to vard t tal Israi li with-
draw;,'.
the THIRD is exchange of
pi Ws. 1 -r.iel want- this to have
a tip priority in the talks, with
exchanges beginning before the
talks are necessarily concluded.
has demanded th? return
of 13.000 peasants to the newly
occupied areas and wants pri-
ority for this issue.
Well-placed Israeli sources
-ire--ed on Fe'\ 28 that th" talks
with Kissinger were very general
and hardly "substantive." Mai's
had n used but only to
illustrate where Israel's settle-
ments were, the sour."- said
[ -' offi< lals w h K ssinger had
suggested that the talks had in-
deed been "substantive."
This was seen here as an of
fort to satisfy Syrian insistence
that the POW list-visit issu he
seen as part of the disengage-
ment talks.
THE PACE of Middle East dip
lomatic activity was Increased
when Soviet Foreign Minister An
drei Gromyko arrived unexpect-
edly in Damascus on Feb. 27 for
meetings with Syrian leaders
shortly after Kissinger left.
Never one to be shy where the
decadent immorality of self-inter-
est is concerned in all manner
of other things. Mr. Buckley be-
comes defensive and as sensitive
as a used car salesman in the
case of capitalism as Robber
Baron.
IN THE instance of GM's op-
portunism. Mr. Buckley opines
that the information for Bradley's
data was gleaned "by the Stern
Fund of N W York."
\t the same time, he admits
that the Stern Fund "is not iden-
tified" in the Los Angeles Times-
U ishington Post report that (he
International Tribune carried for
no other reason than to make
American tourists abroad miser-
ably unhappy.
But lack of information doesn't
slop him where he can turn a
phrase in the name of belea-
guer! .1 capital. "Suffice it to say."
concludes Mr. Buckley, "that a
Stern Fund .-lory about any
American business is like a Stern
, \rab culture."
Neat Clever. But the erector
set underpinning of his whimsy
sticks out too obviously.
ANT) SO il is not Yale proph
etese. Al besl I is Wall Street
profite e mixed in with restricted
country club sophistication.
It si the Stern Fund.
abouts which he admits to know
ing nothing, is as dangerous to
General Motors (and therefore,
shades of Charlie Wilson, to the
nation' as the Stern Gang was
to the legally-constituted British
Establishment in Mandate Pales-
tine.
The Noel Coward drawing-
room boredom of his insouciant
"Suffice it to say" says that in
this case ignorance is a virtue '
that whatever the Stern Fund
may-or rh'nV not be, one thing is
sure: It is Jewish.
And that therefore we need to
know nothing else because souciantly) it is self evident that
Jews, generally, are a threat.
AFTER ALL, in the same col-
umn, doesn't Mr. Buckley refer
to Allard Lowenstein, the former
New York State congressman, as
a man who "flaunts, not to say
crams (the insouciant literary
style always requires at least two
i (ssibilities). his liberal radical
ideas before the consciousness of
America "?
In the end. don't ALL Jews
have liberal radical ideas (again
two possibilities) which they
flaunt before the consciousness of
America?
That is what his corruption
called a column published in the
Sunday Tagaehlatt says, however
much Mr. Buckley's Yalese de-
livered in the long, drawn-out
tones of his Paranassan wisdom
would rebel against this notion.
MR. BUCKLEY may not iika
it. but iii that single moment, he
ha fallen from the heights to
mingle among the masses he pre-
fer- as the true aristocrat (a far
sophisticated thing than an
ordinary capitalist) to theorize
about at arm's length.
In that single moment, he has
become indistingui-hable from
the echo chamber noise of his
rock stations whose offensive
ideas he has yet to say a thing
about. He has become strident
and hideous.
Scratch a Yale man's insouci-
ance, and you may even find an
anti-Semite turned flesh.
-.,vvvvvvvvvvvvvvv*vvvvvvvv^/**^vvvsa**a*********
Golda Weeps Over POW List
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KSFINIIT III llllflt
U.S. I lint NOt TM Of GUU STi(AM .
Continu-d from Page 1 A
tain the POW list and to arrange
for an exchange of prisoners. She
said thai Israel is prewired to ex-
chance the Syrian pows it holds
in exchange ror Israel POWs at
"any moment.' She also express-
ed Israel's willingness to do i1. ;
a'in i-t for a disengagement agree-
ment on 'he Syrian front.
FOLLOWING THF. television
broadcast, the Premier made the
same announcement over the
State Radio. Her speech was fol-
lowed by an army spokesman
who read the full names of the
62 POWs and the three civilian
guardsmen. The names were read
in an alphabetical order, making
people in too many Israeli houses
hold tlvir breath in a prayer that
their relatives are on the list.
According to American sources
in Jerusalem Mrs. Meir burst in-
to tears when she received the
list from Kissinger at their first
meeting after he arrived from
Damascus.
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March 8, 1974
*Jeni*li fk)ridHann
Page 13-A
aw Much Territory Should be Yielded?
4L
Continued from Page 1-A
H camps or in Jordan proper.
number only a few thou-
irresponsible bloodthirsty
|ers whose avowed aim is
destruction or the sovereign
I of Israel.
}ir Arafat's PLO is not only
ed to Israel's existence. It
ills for the expulsion of all
who did not reside in Pal-
itine' before 1917.
To allow Arafat and ii:< guer-
illas to gain control of any por-
Wbi the West Bank area or
the Gaza Strip would be tanta-
mount to inviting murderers to
stablisli a fifth column in the
Very heart of a nation they have
irorn to destroy. Israel must
never permit her.-elf. Geneva or
no Geneva, to fall victim to such
a.gchci;
THE MOST Israeli leaders can
do is to enter into an understand-
* ing witii Kim; Hussein of the
Hashein.te Kjnydom of Jordan
on some arrangement such as
the Allon I'lan for the adjudi-
cation I the so-called Palestin-
ian question. Indeed. Israel has
more than once informed the
world through statements here
at tHUN that there already ex-
ists a 'Palestinian State" within
the context of the Jordanian
Kingdom, the majority of whose
Olympic Chief
Can't Vow It
Won't Happen
Second Time
Continued from Page 1-A
Munich Olympic Village and at a
military airport near .Munich in
September, 1972.
Lord Killanin also said his
committee was "stil! ir.'iuirin.i"
Into the beatings of Russian ;
Jews,'demonstrations against the
Israeli team, and the barring of
Israeli journalists from the Inter-
national University Games in
Moscow, an event that took place
eight months ago.
He implied, in his answers to
reporters' questions, that the in-
cidents may have been "exag-
gerated" and that some of the
journalists may not have ben
bona fide media men.
LORD KILLANIN said that
"quite naturally, as a result of
the Munich experience, the great-
v est steps will be taken to insure
the contiol of entering the Mi-
lage and the sports mounds."
He added that 'this, is a mat-
ter completely for ,hc country
and city hosting the games.
"We ask questions all the time
about it and make quite sure that
bit la/ bit we get better security.''
* 'He said that "one of the great-'
e-,t problem-'' at the Olympic
Village "is the number of jour-
nalists who want to enter."
IN CONNECTION with that
remark, he was asked about the
banning of Israeli journalists
from the University Games in
Moscow last year.
"'All I can find out," Lord Kil-
linan replied, "is that certain
journalists from Israel were
stopped or not given their visas
in Switzerland as they were
promised.
"Now it is not for me to know
whether they were journalists or
not. One of the problems we have
'frequently in the games is all
] sorts of people trying to get in
as newspapermen," he said.
(Regarding the demonstrations
' against the Israeli sportsmen in
Moscow, the Olympic Committee
president said, "I witnessed the
opening when there was some
Whistling and booing of the Is-
ili team. I have still been try-
to find out the facts."
SAID that "some Russian
,..s were beaten outside the
imes. Certainly there were re-
irts, and we are still inquiring,
id I am still waiting for the re-
nts from the organizers of the
Diversity Games."
inhabitants are Palestinians.
Thus there can be no question
of setting up another third Arab-
entity in tht region. Such an en-
tity, an Israeli spokesman noted
here recently, could only serve
to complicate life in the Near
East and divide the Palestinians
into two contending camps. The
Palestinians themselves would
face a civil war.
Ambassador Jacob Doron, in a
speech before the Special Politi-
cal Committee during the last
session of the UN, stated that
"in the four years between June
1967 and August 1971, 239 local
Arab residents and refugees
found their death in the Gaza
Stiip at the hands of Arab ter-
rorists, and over 1300 Arab in-
habitants were wounded in that
terror campaign" directed by
Arafat's PLO.
HOWEVER, he made it clear
to the UN that since the Strip
was returned to the land where
it belongs, to Israel pioper, it
has turned into a fruitful and
prosperous area. "Terror acts,"
he said, "have become a thing
of the past and there is now full
employment, freedom of move-
ment, no curfew, and a most
significant rise in the standard
of living."
He painted a similar picture
of the West Bank. "Anybody who
takes the time to travel through
the towns and villages in the en-
tire West Bank area," he stated,
"cannot fail to see the signs of
development and progress."
Under such circumstances, it
is doubtful that the Palestinians
themselves would want to change
their status and accept an uncer-
tain government under the lead-
ership of o'.ctatorial guerrillas,
BUT ISRAEL continues to hold :
out the olive branch for a just
solution of the problem. Foreign
Minister Abba Eban has more
than once informed the UN that
peace is possible whenever the i
Arabs have a change of heart. It
now remains to be seen whether
or not Egypt is having a change
of heart. In your correspondent's
recent columns he has referred
to President Sadat's seemingly
new attitude towards a rapproche-
ment with Israel.
Let us trust this is so. How-
ever, Sadat and the other Arab
leaders must still learn that Is-
rael can have no dealings with
the Arafats or the Habashes
murderers who, as Abba Eban
put it. "do not represent the
views or the interests of the mil-
lion non-Israeli Arabs west of
the Jordan living in peaceful
interaction With Isiaelis today."
With the Egyptian-Israeli dis-
engagement in the Sinai com-
pleted, the world now awaits to
see to what extent Mr. Kissinger
has succeeded in bringing about
a Syrian-Israeli disengagement
on the Golan Hjlghts. There can
be no basic discussion of the so-
called Palestinian qufc&ti<>n un-
til the Syrian issus is adjudi-
cated if at all.
In the meantime, the Geneva
tables remain empty.
To make our Wonderful World of Service easier to reach .
Washington Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
HAS A NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER:.
673-3333
All of these Washington Federal offices
may be reached through this new number:
Miami Beach offices: North Miami Beach office:
1701 Meridian Avenue 633 N E. 167ih Street
1234 Wasinniiion Avenue 1133 Normandy Drive
Washington Federal
lAtMNGS ANO lOAN A%*OCIAT'ON 01 MIAMI II1 C m
t MOON *' s
_-
&
Now is the time to
visit the Caribbean!
Find out why the
Halcyon Beach Club
is St Lucia...
and St. Lucia is the
Halcyon Beach Club
Both are places of unspoiled
tropical beauty in the Caribbean.
The informal friendliness of the
Beach Club has intimate cabana
rooms, bay and beach vistas,
superb food, all watersports,
tennis, pitch and puttgolf,
exciting nightlife, sightseeing
and shopping. Best of all, the Beach
Club offers everything that is
St. Lucia!
See your travel agent or write for full
color brochure describing the various
3/7 night 3each Club Holidays that
are available.
halcyon
BEACH CLUB
ST. LUCIA
BWIA
haJcyon BEACH CLUB
1740 Broadway. New York, N.Y. 10019 212/765-5630
25 S.E. Second Ave., Miami. Fla. 33131 305/371-6301
Please send brochure and rates for the Halcyon Beach Club Sun
Kissed Holidays. Also other Halcyon Hotels.
NAME_
ADDRESS-
CITY_____
.STATE-
.ZIP-


io-b
Page 14-A
Sabbath And Modern Jews
By HABBI SHELDON J. HABB
Temple Israel, West Palm Beach
One of the great probl.matical
situations of Jewish life in Amer-
ica i>: the role of the Shabbat in
the living patterns of the mod.rn
Jewish family.
Though we may utter in our
prayerbooks the phrase "Just ac
Israel has kept the Sabbath, so toe
has the Sabbath k.'pt Israel," the*
words and their meaning became
empty, for we know today that the
people of Israel, Ly and large, do
not keep the Sabbath as it ha;
bien kept in tradition and thus
the Sabbath cannot possibly "keep
Israel" under the present vircum-
stances.
However, this ought not be the
case.
The Torah portion for this week.
Ki Sisa, makes it quite clear that
the Sabbath is and should forever
be one of the great cornerstones
of Jewish existence, both as a sign
of the covenant and as an act of
imitatio dei, an act of Godliness.
Nonetheless, the forces of mod-
ernity have changed the modes of
hving from those our ancestors
experienced in yeav* past* and Per-
haps it is time that we too re-
evaluate the meaning and role of
Shabbat in our lives.
Perhaps we ought not be bound
by the rigidity of old and difficult
,aws, but we must search for new
and more meaningful ways of ex-
pressing and keeping the Sabbath,
in addition to the home ceremonies
and Fiiday night service attend-
ance.
There are ideals implied in the
concept of the Sabbath day. ideals
which are reflected in the Torah
and in the spirit of our Jewish:
heritage. Physical relaxation,
-.piriiual peace of mind, and fam-
ily unity are but some of those
ideals which still should speak to
us even in this modern, fast-mov-
ing and quickly-changing decade
of the "70s.
It remains, then, for each of us
to search our hea'ts and minds for
new meaning and worth 'or this
nost ;-nportant of Jewish holy
days, the Shabbat.
PjBHltti fteridiar
Emanu-0 Election
And Installation
Dinner Highlight
Election ana installation of of-
Icers will highlight the semi-an-
lual dinner meeting and dance of
Temple Emanu-El Sunday night
n the Friediand Ballroom of the
Miami Beach congregation.
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, pres-
ident, will be chairman of the 6
o.m. function, in which Dr. Irving
Lehrman, rabbi; Samuel N. Fiied-
and, chairman of the board: Har-
ry A. Levy, Dr. Sherman R Kaplan
j'nd Stephen Muss will paiticipate.
Final plans for the April 20 din-
ner and dance to be held at the
Diplomat Hotel marking the 30th
Anniversary of Dr. Lehrman's serv-
ice as spiritual leader, will be
mapped at Sunday's meeting.
Dr. Kaplan and Herbert Sadkin
are cochairmen of the event, which
was postponed last fall because
of the Yom Kippur War. The
i.ehrman Day School Scholarship
ria.l has been incorporated into
the April event. Judge Shapiro
a-d
Friday, March 8, 1974

c.
elisions K^trvtce^
.. .'. 'iilU^a
;;.. i. "';* ..ii.""Uj "'
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Aye.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
MMKftm.'i' T.niai .mm
Vr

r^abbinical ' -March 10 1'h. 10. 9:30 a.m. Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Avrom Drazin. Temple Israel, Mir
March 10 '.li. 4, Jt:30 a.m. First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Universal Ministry"
Rev. Don Olson and Mrs. Susan Odicka (Center for
Dialogues)
March 10 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director of Federation's
Community Chaplaincy Service
Topic. "Community Relations Committee of Federa-
tion"
Quests; Edward Rosenthal, Bernard Handler, Melvyn
Morgenstern and Mrs. Aaron Farr

.!'... !li :ti:n ..: 'I I '"', i,:i!i,
SYNOPSIS Or THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Sisoh
"And the Lord spoke unto Moses saying, when thou takes!
the sum of the children of [grael ." (Exodus 30:2 i
TOKEN PAYMENT: Moses was instructed to take a census
of all male Israelites over the age of 20, who thereupon be
liable for military service. Each man. rich or poor, was to make
a token payment of a half shekel of silver in atonement far any
transgression he may have committed. The half-shekel was used
in construction of the sanctuary. Bazalel. of .2e tribe of Juduh.
and Oholiab of the tribe of Dan, were divinely called to apply
their skill and craftsmanship and supervise the work of construc-
tion. Although the building of the tabernacle was of the highest
importance, it could not supersede the observance of the Sab-
bath; the people were commanded that all work even the work
relating to the construction of the sanctuary must cease on the
Sabbath.
THE GOLDEN CALF: Moses had been on Mt. Sinai for 40
days and 40 nights, and the people, fearing he would ne'-er re-
turn, clamored for a visible object to worship. They induced
Aaron to fashion a molten image of a golden calf and brought
sacrifices and offerings to their idols, around which they sang
and danced. Returning from the mountain with the two tablets
of the law engraved by God on stone, Moses heard the cries of
revelry, witnessed the disgraceful behavior of the people and
dashed the tablets of the Decalogue to the ground. He then de-
stroyed the calf by fire, ground it into powder which he threw
into a stream, and reproached Aaron who pleaded that he had
been forced to carry out the people's demands. Moses calle 1 on
ah his supporters to rally round him: the Levttes made an inline-
diate response.
THE SECOND TACI ETS OF STONE- Again Moses Wet* UP
alone Into the mountain carrying with him two other tablets of
stone which God had commanded him to prepare God d- scend->d
in cloud revealed Himself as the Lord of mercy, kindness and
truth, and renewed, his covenant with Israel bv relating the
commandants previously given, completing 'the prohibition
against Idolatry the observance of the pilgrim festivals, and th-
noliness of the Sabbath.
God Himself wrote the Ten Commandments on th- two tab-
lets of stone, while Moses recorded the contents of the rei d
covenant. After having spent 40 additional days and nights on
the mountain, during which time he neither ate nor drank. Moses
returned to the camp. His face shone with a divine glow, and
the people feared to look at him. but he reassured them and com-
municated to Aaron, the elders and the u/hol< My a!I the
words of the Lord which fa had heard on Mt -
Speaker Is Cancer
Society President
Justin J. Stein, M.D., Professor
>f Radiolo.-y ::'. the University of
California and current president
if the American Cancer Society.
will sneak at Tempi" Beth El. Hol-
lywood. Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Dr. Stein's address, which will
highlight recent advances in can-
: diagnosis and treatment, is
part of the public information pro-
grams carried out by Temple Beth
conjunction with the Temple
Beth El Brotherhood and the Pro-
mal Education Committee of
'he Browaid County I'nit of the
American Cancer Society.
Rubin Klein. M.D.. chairman of
'. Professional Educational Com-
mittee and member of Tcmp.v
:'."tl! El's board of trustees, will
luce Dr Stein, a pro!;
thor who has had some 120 sig
nificant articles published in ad
to textbooks and ti
-nanutls.
Dr. Stein serves as executive
coordinator for Radiation Therapy
Training at the IT LA Center f ir
Health Sciences, and is director
of the Tumor Registry at tlu -
institution.
This interesting and informative
discussion is open to the public.
There is no admission charge.
BETH AM (Temple). 6950 N. Kendall
Dr. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M Baumaard. Associate R.ibbi
Barry Altman.
8:30 |i m Sermon: "The Devil
Made Me l>" It."
BETH DAVItX *625 SW 3rd Aye.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Canto.- William W. Linson.
Friday s:ir, at South Dado. Rabbi
Solomon Waldenberx and Cantor Bhel-
,! "Peace with Honor." At Coral Way.
Bermon will be: "Religion May Be
Hazardous to Tour Health A Ke-
actlon to Kli 8. Cneeen'a Book Hat
Mltsvah: I aura dale, daughter "f Mr
Md Mrs M.-lvin Blnleek. Saturday 1
a.m Torah Ueaaon: ')<.. Tiaaa Bat
Mltivah: Pamela dress?, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs Banford Zahler
BETH EL. 50u SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. s
BETH KODE8H. 1101 3W 12th Ave
Mooern Traditional Rabhi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Seaal. Rev. Aleji
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
' Friday 8:15 0 m. Slaterhood Babbath
1 Mrs Herman Slepian, Sisterhood
president, "ill extend STeetlnRl Ber-
' mon "Women of Valor "
----------
BETH TIKVA. (Reform) 9025 Sun-
..t p.
8:15 p.m. Some 50 to 76 ni.m-
i.rs of Blue Lakes Elementary
School liirl Scout Troop will partici-
pate in an Interfalth program Rei .
1 i: Mory. Pastor of the Cross
..; Qlory L'nlted Church will be guest
.....r.
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seyninui Hinkes. 8
ISRAEL (Temple) OF C'RETER Ml.
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 1"
I i> m Family Purlm
elude the reading of thi Megll-
hili. Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff will
speak --li "Drugs. Dreams and I II
Hums A Response to n Changing
So ety.
.SRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. H
----
OR OLOM CTempiei d755 SW 1th
St. Conservative. Rahbi David M
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
riFErtETH ISSaLL. b5O0 N. Miami
Ave. Conservat.-e. Pabbi Maun:'
Kle.n. 14
ilON ,Temrle). 800C Miller Rd. Con-
serwtive. Rabb, Nor,nan Shap.ro.
Cj-'.c- Errol Helfman. 18
5:15 p.m Svrmi I m Pas-
Vlltival D I Ann.
and Mrs. Byi m in /
Si tunlny : a in
r the Week." B'nal Mltivah:
t M r. a
i, : Mr.
.. i Kn dler,
HIA'.IAH
riFERETh JACOB (Temple). 951 E
Conservative. Rabbi May-r Abram-
ow>z. Cantor Nico Felo.nan. 2*
NE'R TAMIb (Yempiej. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterw\. Conservativ%.
Rahbi Euaene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein 28
Priday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Labovlta, who
has iusi ri'lurn.'d from a 10-day UtT
mission i" Israel, will speak on "Iarael
The HolocaustAnd Faith." Sat-
urday 8:48 a.m
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonlta Dr. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman
3C
SEPHAKDIC .EWISH CENTER. 84S
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias 31
CONGREGA1/ON tTZ CHAIM. 1542.
44 Washington Ave. SJ
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEW'SK
CENTER. 1720 79th St Causeway
North Bay Village. Conservative
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AOIIDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFAty
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mi
ami deach. Orthoaox. Rabbi Mor
decai Chaimovits.
NOffTH M*AMI BIACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 103
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Miltcn Schlmsky. Cantor tmn
Alpern.
AGUDAi'H ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 1925S
NE. 3rd f-e. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
scl.itz. Cantor Ja:ob B Mendelson. 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1431 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
dwelling. Canter Jack Lerner. SI
----
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DADB
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley "antor Irving
Shulks. S
Friday 8:16 p.m Saturday r-.m.
Si -in. i "Portion ol tl Wi -k."
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 Nl
l*h Ave. Ortnodox. Rabbi Dv
Bidnick officiating. 3S
YOUNG ISI.AEL OF unEATER Mt.
AMI. 990 NE fist St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalman Kossowsky. 31
COPAL GABLES
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Slvd
Reform. Rabbi Michael B E sen.
tat. Cantor Rita Shore 41!
Friday 15 n m Si i > ; h
View of a Catholli I with
ihi i 'I in i s m ii m Bar
Mitzvah: Clam Heimnn, son of Mrs.
li, Iman Helman.
;MORA (Temple1 -4 Z.imora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A
Earner. Cantor Stanley H'Ch. 41
SVRfSIOf
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibrle
Levine. 0
FORT t4UDDAtf
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7*00 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabhi Philip A
L.ibowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 41
4li Ave. Conservative
than Zolondek
R.-.bbi
Na!
18'
Dr. Levine Appointed
Dr. Rachmiel Levine, executive
medical director of the City of
Hope and world-renowned dia-
betes pioneer and authority, ha?
been appointed to a review panel
; of the U.S. israel Binational Sci-
ence Foundation (BSF). a joint
program of the U.S. and Israeli
governments. Headquartered in
Jerusalem, BSF promotes and co-
ordinates cooperative projects by
Israel and the U.S. in major areas
of medical and scientific research.
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOShE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st <*t Conservative. 3abbl
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi aheldon N. Ever 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. tS
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir. |
s" : 3FTH RAPHAE'. 'Tempi
ferson Ave Conservat
Saul Breeh.
I BETH SHOLOM (Temple)
Ave. Liberal Rabbi !.i
Cantor David Conviser.
Yiday <.;:. urn Bermon: '
I Ain.ih Saturday lo:4(
Mltsvah: Jonathan Da\ !
"f Mrs. Kk-hard Yawitt a
hill
el. 154', Jef. |
ive. Cantor
20
1144 Chasr
on Kronish.
21
Wl it About
i m Bar
Si : bin, st.n
nd J..M Bar-
BETH TFIuAH. 935 Euc
thodox. Rabbi Joseph
sky.
C/YNDLELiGHTING WMF
14 ADAP. 7:05
THis p.ige pennon unth the Crwui ,
M i-,i Rabbiutcfd Aisucvuu.n
Ccordmator of the feature/
1,'bedrm;? Iiere v. i
RALBI MAXWELL BERGER !
Spiritual Ltidcr of
Temple Zamora
Coral Cablet
id Ave. Or.
E. Rackov-
22
SETH YOSEPM CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
C^?.^N HEBREW* CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodx
Rabbi Oow Rozenwa.x 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave
Ratbi Meir Maaliah Melamed. 23.A
I EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing.
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrmon Cantor Zvi Adler j
8:30 p.m. Arthur Telti M.tum
reKlonal director of the Antl-Defav
i eajua of B'nal B*rlth, will
':' ,i .. Anti-Semitism "
Saturday, : ...m Sabbath morninft
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Grose. 2,
CONG.ISOATION AN-NELL (flrancft
of Hebrew Academy). 7th St an.i
Meridian Ave. Orthodox. 25.a
JAv0uBAr.Sis HCN COMMUNITY
SnVHN*GO(1- 1532 Washington Ave
Cantor Meyer Engel. 2f
KN,E,S.EJW ,SRAE>-. 1415 Fuclid Ave
cantor'-AKR:bbi David BSrtwB
Cantor Abraham Seif. &
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. ; Reform). Rabti Arthur J.
Abraeis. Ca.-tor Jern-ne K:ement. 41
P0MPAN0 BFACff
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). i32 SE 11th Ave
Conservative Rahbi Morris A. Skoo
Cantor Yaocov Renaer. s
HAUANDALt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantoi
Jacob Danziger. 12
Frldaj B:30 am Readlnf of the Metfl-
nh. 8:16 i> m. Bermon: "Mordecai and
Bather Bpeak to American Jewi "
Hourvtoob
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. Conservative. 3501
University Dr. Rabbi Max Weiti. 44
BETH EL (Templet. 1S51 S. 14th AvI
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 44
Friday 8:13 p.m. preceded by a 6:30
p m. I'urim dinner. Children with
iiirihilays from l",l.rui,rv throuKl
April will iie bleaaed. The rhildren'i
JhOlr, under the direction of Mrs
Irwln Friedman, will participate in
Die annual Family I'urim family ser-
yi..- Baturday 11 m Bar MlUvah:
k.'imeth llowiiril. son of Mr and Mrs
Robert <>. Collins.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
tnur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 41
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Hellbraun. ay
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conset.ative
310 SW 62nd Ae Holl/wovd Rabb.
Rabbi Salomi.i Benarroch. Cantor
Harry Schmerlinn 47.H
TEMPLE SOLEL (L'oeralV 5l Sheridan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Rob.
ert Frazin. Cantor Michael Kyrr.
' ^ .......'-' MENORAH (Temp(e>. 620 75th St
YOUNG ISRAEL o< HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3801 Stirling Rd. 83
Saturday 9 am.
MIHAMAR
ISRAEL (Tempie). 6920 SW rtth St
Conservative. Rahbl Avrom Brant
Canto,- Abraham Koster. 4%
HOMESTEAD
13 NE 8th St. Conservative. 51
...


y, March 8, 1974
*Je m isf OwkMaan
Page 15- A
frolda Quits and Returns Again
Continued from Paw 1-A
i at noon Sunday, said h? had
W) reas.Ti to predict that the Pre-
1 mipr would rescind her dpcision.
But Finance Minister Pinhas
Sapir to'ri reporters he ha:l not
given up hope and would try
again to change Mrs. Meir's mind.
Apparently, he preva;led al-
though Mrs. Meir promptly de-
clared her d vision to return was
ba?d '-ii a two-day deadline
(Wednecday afternoon) sh;' was
givin ; ;i I in a List-ditch
effort to for n a new government.
THE ,'FWISH T:bgraphic
. Agrncy w.i> nb!<< to confirm
as it !; M-trl Monday that
two scrmins'.y in-oluhl- prob-
lems d<'."''iin--.| Mrs. Meir's de-
n to up her efforts to
form government after
more t "i" ; .v,i months of arduous
negotiations with potential coali-
tion p.nli'i r-\
One w;i- t'i i"fi-al of the Na-
tional Party to join her
cabin"t. TV other was ') I lse
Mini-I '.;.-' [: "t's at \ir-
ent'y i:n:i'l r.ih'e decision not to
ser\i' i- I'!' i"-v! f.hi'ii't an-1 his
uneq i'" ': i ''': >n L.ivm a
Bation;il ii!iii> ; ivcrnineiU includ-
ing I.i'-.ud
D^\ an -1 in r i t^al he
would ii-.'" his Rifi faction in
the Labor Party to vote against
the minor'.'! eovcrnmont pro-
rosed by Mrs. *'I"ir were it not
for his pi >nal loyalty to the
Premier
ADDED TO this was subtle
pressure by President Ephraim
Katzir toward a national unity
government which he is known
Rhode Island Club Meeting
The Rh' d- Island Club of C.reat-
er Miami ha- >c!:eduled its regular
monthly _'" rral membership meet-
ing at 7:">0 p m. Sunday in th?
W'ashiii'.' >n Federal auditorium,
1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. A Purim and Simcha party
will f.. t'-e business portion
of the meeting, according to Ben
Freiden. president. Names of
Simcha recipients for the month
of Mar.'h should be given to Mrs.
Joaepl: Fit. met Rhode
Island :'s are invited.
"ID j- .in- you of a'
superb social event -
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding,
Anniversary Party,
Gala Organizational
Dinners Sc Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louis Witkin
Formerly the
ALGIERS CATERERS
at the all rum
privately to support. Katzir sum-
moned Dayan to his residence
Saturday after both had met sep-
arately with four non-Party pub-
ljc fifuivs who siyjport, a broad-
based regime.
Mrs. Meir apparently interpret-
ed Katzir's action and his public
acknowl 'dgement of it as an ef-
fort to influence events toward
a unity government
On the other hand, severe pres-
sure against a coalition with
Likud was manifested at a Labor
Party meeting ay trie party
"doves," notably Lyova Eliav.
Yitzhak Ben Aharon and Avra-
ham Offer.
THEIR SHARP criticism ap-
peared to have stung Mrs. Meir
and helped to precipitate her an-
no'n'ement that she would qu't.
M gned a tainsl the party doves
were several non-Rafi Laborites,
chief among them Labor Minister
Yose-f All iogi. who is leaving the
rnment to become mayor of
Haifa, and Gen. Aharon Yariv,
the n wly-elected Labor MP who
lilted the ceasefire with
Egypt last year.
Both of them, ponular figures
with the public, spoke over the
we kend in favor of a unity gov-
emti '"i.
LIKUD LEADER Menachem
Beigin withheld co'nment pend-
ing the outcome <>f Mrs. M i,'i
meeting with President Katzir
scheduled but not confirmed for
Wednesday.
The XRP for its part was
clearly pleased by the develop-
ments which overshadowed the
image of its own intransigence.
NRP spokesmen were saying that
the time is more ripe than ever
for a national government.
Mapam Secretary General Meir
Talmi on the other hand said h?
still favored a coalition based on
the outgoing regime and stressed
that Mapam would oppose a unity
government.
Ironically, it is two men hand-
pi eked for their posts by Mrs.
Meir that have played a leading
role in frustrating her attempts
to re-form her old coalition.
A8HKENAZIC CHIEF Rabbi
Shlomo Goten. whom the Pre-
mier supported against the aged
former Chief Rabbi Yehuda Un-
terman in 1972, because she con-
sidered him more moderate an l
flexible, foreclosed her efforts to
fo i,i a majority coalition by en-
joining di" NRP from entering
ti. m w rninent.
Presid 'nl Katzir, who was fa-
vored by Mrs. Meir over b
known and more popular candi
lates for the Presidency, has al-
91 r intributed to her problems.
Although the Israeli Preid*"1
has no political authority, the in-
fluence of his office is consider-
able at a time of political crisis.
*S**1







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there are no conventions, no turmoil.
Only beauty and Uanquility. Our Re-
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There's a view of lovely gardens and
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Call Mr. Jay Forman to discuss catering
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At times like these, you deserve the
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Our catering director, Charlotte 1 lorn, is
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There are only ten 5-star hotels.
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The difference that is The Dorals.
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CALL MR. FERNANDEZ, 532-3600
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB OF MIAMI
CALL MR. KOVAC, 592-2000


Page 16-A
+Jewl$tiFhrk&*r>
Friday, March 8, 1974
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
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BE Good rich
SAFETY
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reason you are nol ed wnth
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2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443


SAMUEL GERTNER APPOINTED TO BOARD
Mount Sinai Just Grew... And Grew...
Now its Architect Studies More Growth
Mount Sinai Hospital is synonymous with a man named Samuel
Gertaer. From the days Mount Sinai first moved from its site in the
Alton Road Hospital on South Beach (that was in 1946) to the old
Nautilus Hotel on 43rd Street, like Topsy it has just grown and
ONCE INSTALLED in Mount
Sinai as executive director, the
hospital simply took off. first
sheding its Nautilus facilities,
which were merely stop-gap. then
becoming the complex Medical
Center it now is overlooking Bis-
cayne Bay and the Julia Tuttle
Causeway.
Many new buildings have been
added since that time, and today
Mount Sinai is not only dedicated
to curing, but to teaching and re-
search, as well.
In 1966. Gertner was named
executive vice president of Mount
Sinai, while retaining his post as
executive director. Four years
later, he gave up the executive
directorship to concentrate his
talents on the higher post.
AT THE same time, he whs
appointed professor of hospital
administration in the Department
of Epidemiology and Public
Health at the University of Mi-
ami School of Medicine.
This week, Gertner was moved
a notch higher in his professional
career that becomes increasingly
interwined with the growth and
distinction of Mount Sinai.
MAX OROVITZ, chairman of
Mount Sinai's Board of Directors,
has announced Gertner's appoint-
ment to th" board "with the spe-
cific responsibility for policy,
planning and future development
of the medical center" a job
that will focus his full attention
on what after all he did in year-
past so remarkably successful
while holding down a bevy of
allied responsibilities.
For the first time, Gertner will
have a chance to concentrate his
maximum talents to a maximum
degree on what is after all the
most important aspect of Mount
Sinai's future growth in medicine.
Among Gertner's responsibili-
ties will be:
Community relations in the
development of the Mount Sinai
Medical Center;
Liaison for governmental
funding through local, state and
federal agencies;
Coordination of activities
with the Medical Center's Devel
opment Fund;
Liaison with the executive
director in the development of
affiliations with medical schools
of one or more universities.
WHAT HAS made Gertner
uniquely successful in bringing
Mount Sinai to its present pres-
tigious condition will stand him
in good stead in his new assign-
ment.
Prior to coming to Miami and
to his tenure as Beth Israel's as-
sistant director (1945-49). Gert-
ner from 1933 to 1945 worked his
way up to division administrator
of the Department of Health and
Welfare in New York City, begin-
ning there as a social worker.
Thereafter, for a brief period,
he served as assistant director of
Dayan Joins Golda
In New Coalition;
Syria Forces Mass
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Prime Minis-
ter Golda Meir's decision not to
resign, but to continue working
toward establishing a working
government (see story Page l-A)
was firmed up early Wednesday
with the announcement that De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan
would retain his cabinet post as
before.
Gen. Dayan's announcement
two weeks ago that he would not
serve in a now coalition that did
not also inciude representation
of the Likud precipitated Mrs.
Meir's crisis and made even hard-
er the task of trying to put a
government together.
MRS. MEIR had resigned on
Sunday.
News of her decision definitely
to retain the premiership and
that Gen. Dayan would also re-
tain his cabinet post was brack-
eted together with yet another
announcement: that Shimon
Peres, who had resigned with
Gen. Dayan as Transport Minis-
ter, would return with Dayan to
thr cabinet.
Dayan and Peres formed the
Rafi faction insurgent thrust
against Mrs. Meir demanding a
United National Front govern-
ment, meaning representation of
Likud, whose candidate, Mena-
chem Beigin. did so well in the
Dec. 31 elections.
POSSIBILITIES EXAMINED
late Wednesday included a 68-
member majority coalition, with
54 Labor Party representatives
(Mrs. Meir's party), 10 National
Religious Party representatives,
and 4 Independent Liberals.
But the NRP has also con-
tributed to Mrs. Meir's hard time.
As a price for joining the coali-
tion, the religious bloc has de-
manded an immediate ruling on
'Who is a Jew?," involving
amendment of Israel's Law of
Return.
This would invalidate all con-
versions to Judaism not perform-
ed by the Orthodox Rabbinate.
IF MRS. Meir can not get the
NRP to loosen up on its price for
joining the government, which
amounts to an attack on Con-
servative and Reform Judaism,
then she would have to form Is
rael's first minority coalition in
her 25-year history.
With NRP representation. Mrs
Meir could command 68 seats in
the 120-member Knesset. Without
it, she would have only 58
Labor's and the Independent Lib-
erals.
Resolution of the government
al crisis now leaves Mrs. Meir
free to "deal" with the Syrians
oxer troop withdrawal which Dr.
Henry Kissinger had facilitated
on his recent trip to the Middle
East.
IN EFFECT, Mrs. Meir U
committed to making territorial
concessions in the Golan Heights,
principally territory Israel occu-
pied in the Yom Kippur War.
Mrs. Meir, at least publicly, re-t
mains committed to retaining the
Heights, which Israel occupied in
the 1967 War.
On his return from the Middle
East. Dr. Kissinger earlier in the
week expressed fear that Israel's
governmental crisis might de
stroy such openings as he had
managed to arrange with the Syr-
ians toward troop withdrawal.
Mrs. Meir's return apparently
sets that problem aside from Is-
rael's po'nt of view-
But the triple-barrel announce-
ment about Israel's government
came amid rising reports of Syr-
ian troop concentrations along
the northern border on a 40-mile
front, and speculation was rising
that Dayan's sudden about-face
was predicated on new Israel-
Arab military confrontations re-
quiring his talents as Defense
Minister.
grown and grown .
And behind that phenomenal growth was Samuel Gertner, who
came to miami in 1949 from his post as assistant director of New
York's prestigious Beth Israel Hospital.
New York's Sydenham Hospital
before moving on to Beth Israel.
A GRADUATE of the Univer-
sity of West Virginia with a BA
degree (1928). he was a student
in the graduate divisions of New
York University i 1933) and Co-
lumbia University (1946).
Gertner is a member of numer-
ous professional associations,
ranging from the American Hos-
pital Association to the Florida
Blue Cross Board of Directors.
He has been a vice president
and president of the South Flor-
ida Hospital Council (1954-55)
and (195556), president of the
Florida Hospital Association
(1964 651. member of the State
Advisory Council of the Division
of Community Hospitals and
Medical Facilities of the Florida
Board of Commissioners of State
Institutions (1970), member of
the Board of Trustees of the
American Physicians Fellowship
for the Israel Medical Associa-
tion (1972).
GERTNLK IS aiso a represen-
tative to the Advisory Committee
of the Center for Hospital Con-
tinuing Education of the Univer-
SAMUEL GERTNER
i
sity of Alabama (1966-67), mem-
ber of the Social Service Advis-
ory Hoard of the City of Miami
Beach, and member of the Board
of Directors of the John Elliott
Blood Bank of Dade County
(1956-58).
de wish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, March 8, 1974
Section B
pillow pair sale!
GET ONE FOR YOU, ONE FOR HIM. OR TWO FOR YOU
AND NONE FOR HIM! EITHER WAY, YOU'LL BE SAVING.
Our pillow pairs add a double measure of comfort. And you can choose
from twelve different styles. Filled with everything from imported down
to machine washable fiberfill. In standard and king sizes. For you, for him,
for everyone Reg. $8 to $80 each.........now 2 for 10.99 to 119.99
DELUXE STA-PLUMP DacronS polyester/polyurethene foam. Gold
floral ticking. Reg. $8 ea................................2 for 10.99
IMPERIAL 100% white goose down with cotton satin damask cover,
linen ticking. 21 x 27". Reg. $40 ea......................2 for 69.99
DOMESTICS. ALL BURDINE'S STORES.


J-B
Page 2-B
9-jP^lstfhrktlar
Friday, March 8, IS74
Local Women's Division No. 1
In National 1974 Increases
Once acain. the women of tli <
Gre3fr Miami Jewish Community
lead the nation in their response
1 '.wish survival through the 1!),4
Comhined Jewish Appeal-Israel
K.....ency Fund, according to B
.,..- by the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfar
Funds. .
The Greater Miami Jewish rsfl
eratlon Women's Division is num
ber one In pei >nta [es of, -' --'
n IflW over 1H73 a
the W largest Jew
isn nities ir N rth Am >riei
i ii if Ml -1 have f
I magn ficentlj to the in
in 1974" said Worn
I ni Mrs. Irving
B i- till
. irk to b? done. Thou
not y t re
; -.-,:;, and we
. inui working until we
them. There arc also many
hive not yet fulfilled their
1974 | and were there-
f, re not included in the informs
xamined in the sum y.
"We have far surpassed the total
if contributors to the 19"3
( I \ IEF, and we anticipate an even
nt increase by the
. | ur 1974 effort," Mrs. Wex
1 r r
The Miami B^a-h area repsrted
an increase of 134 percent over
1873, according to -Mrs. Ceil Gresn-
spon and Mr?. So! Goldstein, Mi
B ii.'i campaign coordinators.
An increase of 233 percent over
1973 for the North Dale area, was
MRS. IRVING WIXUR
reported by Mrs Merton Gettii
North Dade campaign coordinator
'The South Dade area has sh two
an eoju !' overwhelming Increase
over 11-t year in support of th
1974 CJA-rEF," said South Dad'
campaign coordinators Mrs. Nor
man 11. Licotf and Mrs. Sam Rosen
Individual race-to-face meetings
parlor meetings, meetings in high
rise apartments and condominium?,
and an active phonc-a-then will b?
continued throughout the coming
weeks io an effort to fulfill al' the
n-reds to be met by the 1974 CJA-
IFF drive.
Piirim Programs
At Central V
Children in the Early Chi'.d-
ood' Dav Care Program Ol the
fM-YWHA tf Greater Miami,
nCO SW Bth St.. will present a
Hurim Slipiel" Friday.
The children will be dressed in
, |umes and there will be sins-
ng, -amis and prizes for ail as
rail as the traditional llamantash-j
:i being served.
Mrs. Jack Rosenthal, PTA chair-
.m. invites the public to partici-
ate in the celebration. In keep-.
with the holiday spirit, home
nade delicacies, cakes, pies, etc.,
ill be on sale from 9:30 until
Mill.
Sunday at S pm. there will be i
, Puri r for YMHA m m
ieri and their friends. Since Pu-
:.-i is the traditional Jewish noli-
laj lor gill o^ving, especial j 11
hose [ess fortunat or in need,
' until i ar re iue*ted io share i i
his tradition by hinging a to>
n- game (under Si l which wi 1
m sent to a ecially selected i r-
hanage in la a '
For further Infoi mation and 11
i> ike reseivaticns fo>- this Purlm
dinner, call Arlene Miller at the v
Israeli To Be Speaker
The National Jewish Civil Serv-
Ice Employees, Robert Kanzer
'hapter, "ill meet Sunday, M i h
17. al 1 p.m. Washington Federal.
1139 Normandy Dr. Gue.^t speaker
rill be Joshua Michulach of Is-
rael.
Ambassador Coma
Is Special Guest
y
Michael Comay, Ambassadoi
Exti loidinaire snd special advl e
of Israel's Ministry for Foreigr
Affair will be the special guest
cocktail reception at Kmg.-
and Count, v Ciub
at a
Bay
hosted by Leonard Luria and Bil
Ba os, two leading members of the
Greater
ation
ii it.
Miami Israel
Thursdaj
Bond Or-
evening.
ranking d
:... : n n, i i
is Israel's form" i
Bi Its :.
itative
oi
Brandeis Camp Institute Scholarship
Assistance Available For Collegian!
of I ii, -
mat a.: I I
;, i. ador C< n a
.> bas ador to
. ,- er Pern ancnt
.i the fit ti d Natii A native
South Af lea, : set kd in Pa
tine in 194 had i i I
guished i i i : ; ''
iervic tin e I te tou: din 5 of I:
in 1948.
Amba ador C 0 m ay. Isia I'.-
first ambassador ta Canad 1
I as Assist ml D 1
rat cl -'!
ry, ii has r 1 nted 1
natioi con erenccs 1 1
iviatii n, law ol t it sea. and ai >m
eni 1 .' Aft ir the e tabiishment
.; the State of Israel, he was
tarn -d a memb r of the first dele-
gation to the United Nations.
Gue-ts at the Kings Bay cock
'iil reception will view the ofli-
AMBASSADOR MICHAtl COfVW
ia] documentary film
1 om sippur" produced bj
Forci -.
311
civL
'Kazabian' Here Friday
Fi m location In Jafl
\\:\ lU aiem, Kazi
F il Wonv
! :. r Ml I da) .'.".'I 1 I
n r- ,;t 2 p.m, evenings al 8
p m The Ai ei lean Film '
will pres nt "Lost in The Si
by Kurt Weil and Maxwell .'
pon 11 VVometco's Surf The
r
Scholarship assistance for col-
1 ce students wishing to attend
Camp Institute in Cali-
nevt July or August will
' .. le through special funds
hed by the Women's Divi-
1 h Congress, in
( on with the Miami Jewish
Hillel Founda
ti 1 L'niversitj of Miami.
A ette A. and Joseph M.
r:i" Scholarship Fund for Bran
1 Institute was set up to
pay n 1 : isti for v.
F.orida colleg Btudents who
vih I tend Brand >i< Camp In
-' .-" lemental fund; have
ted b; American Jew-
bers and chapter
Camp Institute, which
b??n in < I l*4fl
i istitution dedi
, : 1 Je\
1 ... 1 l betl ;r citizens.
IS
Emphasised in the camp are a
love of Jewish folk culture and'
working with the soil within a spir-
ited intellectual atmosphere. This
eoncept was reinforced by aspects
of the Kibbutz idea of cooperative
living and the recreational aspect
.f the American summer camp.
Last year, the Florida Women's
Division, American Jewish Con-
gress, with additional funds con-!
tributed by the Jutine, Point East
and Golda Meir Chapters, sponger-
ed D I,hie and Laura Levene, Deb-
bie Jacobson and Robert Acker.
Previous scholarship recipients
Tova CavelL Eton Grunwald,
Bernard Pcrlmutter.
Applicants, who must he coll i
students from freshman ta post ,
iraduate should contact Yosel
.1. executive director, Amer
can Jewish Congress, 42 i.) Bi,-:
-'-- -d.. No. 3F, Miami, Flor-
ida 33137.
Pick your favorites

Sunsweet Prunes iaste delicious'y sweet and satisfying, like candy.
But the sweetness comes Irom natural fruit sugar. Ano that's not all
the goodness your tamily gels Irom these sweet treats. There's
iron, like they get in spinach or liver, only lots tastier. Vitamin A,
and B-complex vitamins. Other minerals. All packed into these
tender little nuggets they'll nibble right out of the box.
Keep plenty ot Sunsweet Prunes on hand. Then kvall as thay
gobble up their vitamins. Just don't let -, they're eating whaj's
"good tor them."
8
ABI GEZUNT WITH
(\ufnSuym prunes
^ w Think ot thtm as vitamins with wrinkles
Sen.; Icr FREE recipe boo*. "THE CALIFORNIA
GOURMET", le.ii.nng Sunsweet Prun. Son.
Maid" Raisins, and B!"e PiSSon Figs. Write:
Recipe Offer. Sun:and W*i. ...... P.O. Ccj 2^63.
Memo Park. Calif. 94025

fromMotts
deluscious apple tree
Have we got a lot of applesauce for you. Mott's famous "regular Apple
Sauce for starters. Then we've cooked up Mott's Macintosh Apple Sauce
with the tang of hardripe "Macs". Mott's Golden Delicious Apple
Sauce has a mellow rich flavor all its own. Or spice your menu with Mott's
Cinnamon-Flavored Country Style Apple Sauce, a real palate-pleaser.
.Mott's Natural Style Apple Sauce without sugar, is ideal for special diets
and natural food enthusiasts. No matter what yur preference, count on
Mott's for halmasche satisfaction. Keep plenty on hand for family demand.
MOTT'S'
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER


[Friday, March 8, 1974
* ** /cf flirrMlrtr
Page 3-B
Miamians To Be Honored At
'Heritage Award Dinner9
MR. and MRS. LARRY PASKOW
tage Awards at a dinner in their
honor TVsday, April 2. at 6:30
p.m., in the Eden Roc Hotel.
The "Heritage Award Dinner"'
is among the most important an
nual programs sponsored by the
Greater Miami Friends of Yeshiva ]
Unlversity( an organization of area |
industrialists, educators, profes-|
sional leaders, parents of students;
and alumni who identify with and
' support the goals of the institution.
Yeshiva University's highest ac
colade for volunteer leadership, the I
Heritage Award is to be presented I
to the Firtels and the Paskows in!
recognition of their outstanding
endeavors in behalf of educational,
cultural, civic and humanitarian j
causes.
Irving and Ruth Firtel have
learned wide esteem by their gen-j
lerous deeds and warmth of spirit
which they have brought to every |
effort. Irving, a native of New |
York City, where he completed j
law studies in 1934. came to Miami I
Boach two years later and was ad
|mitted to the Florida Bar in 1937 |
An honorary life member of the
Miami Beach Jaycees. he served
twice as president of the Optimist
-Club and is now an exalted rubi
of the F.Iks, a member of the Mi-
an-.i Beach Hibiscus Lodge of Ma j
sons and of Mahi Shrine. Also, he
a director of Temple Emanu-El.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Firtel and The Hebrew Academy has beer I
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Paskow are to the beneficiary of the Firtels' spe
receive Yeshiva University Heri- clal dedication. Irving, now in his
third year as president, has been
imong it- in > >fi for more than 25 years. He
hi- lonj served a* the institution"?
attorney, and he has also held of
rice as vie president, membsr, an^
haiiman of the executive commit
ee.
Ruth, who is also active in Tern
)!( Fmami-El and numerous other
worthy endeavors, Is a former ores
dent of the Hebrew Academy
Women and past eha'rman of it?
lighly successful Journal Commit
lee.
Larry and Ricky Paskow's deep
ommitment to the good of thi
community is refected in the wide
ar.ge of organization's to which
hey have lent their skills and en-
ergy Born in .Newark. N.J., Larry
l widely respected as an industrial-
i t, as a banker and chairman for
six year- of the Miami National
Bank, and as owner of the Harboi
Island StM in Miami Beach and
the Hr.rbor Island Spa of Wes
End. N.J.
Paskow is the state chairman for
the national board of directors of
the City of Hope, a Founder o'
Mt. Sinai Hosoital, Friend of the
Heart Institute. Brother of St
Francis Hospital, member of (he
national board of B'nai B'rith. char
ter me:nb?r of the National So
ciety of Fellows of the Synagogue
JWV, Auxiliary
Joint Convention
Here June 28-30
Department of Florida Com-
-nander M. Jay Berliner of the
lewish War Veterans, and Shir-
ley Tragash, state president of the
Ladies Auxiliary, have announced
hat the State convention will be
leld jointly at the Carillon Hotel
n Miami Beath. June 28-30.
Highlights of the convention
will be the commander's banquet
ind president's luncheon sched-
uled for June 29.
Gertrude Cohen of Miami Beach
is chairman of the conversion
-ommittee for the Auxiliary.
Knights of Honor Feted jgj
By Miami Hadassah '
MIT. and MRi. iRVING f WEI
Council of America, and an officer
of Temple Emanu-El.
Ricky, who also takes an import
ant role in the programs of Temple
Kmanu El and the Lehrman Day
School, is a trustee of Greater Mi
ami Federation, a former member
of the board of the Opera Guild
a member of the ladies auxiliarie
>f the Miami Heart Associatior
ind the Mt. Sinai Hospital, and for
mer m?mber of the New York aret
division of the Yeshiva Women'.-
Organisation; her dedicated sup
port merited her the group's Am
bassador designation.
The "Heritage Award Dinner'
will also mark area participation ir
international celebrations of Dr
Samuel Belkin's 30th anniversary
as president of Yeshiva University
Renowned scholar, educator and
administrator, Dr. Belkin has, dur
ing the past three decades, guided
the ui.iversity to its greatest growth
in size and in the scope of its
scholarship, research and rommun
al service programs.
Now in its 88th year, Yeshiva
University is America's oldest and
largest university established un-
der Jewish auspices. In its under
graduate colleges and graduate di
visions the university offers courses
leading to degrees and diplomas in
the liberal arts, natural, social and
behavioral sciences, education,
medicine, social work. Judaic stud
ies and other professional fields,
for a current enrollment of more
than 7.000 men and women.
Yeshiva University's main cen-
ter is in the Washington Heights
section of Manhattan. Its has three
other major teaching centers lo-
cated in Manhattan and the Bronx
Mrs. Bernard Handler, p: evident
A the Miami Chapter of Hadassah.
innounces that the chapter is plan-
ning to pay tribute n> doctors in
the community, who, during the
'om Kip-pur War. "gave so gen-
rously of themselves by serving
he people of Israel both here and
ind abroad."
The honor list includes Dr. So!
Center, Dr. Morton Freiman, Dr
^lias Herschniann, Dr. Murray
Sane, Dr. Aaron Katz. Dr. Arthur
Pearl, and Dr. Edward Truppman.
For more than half a century
Hadassah has been in the fore
front of healing and medical re-
search, first in Palestine, later in
Israel. Its pride in this accom-
plishment is extended to the peo-
>le who make it possible.
A reception honoring the seven
Miami doctors and 'heir wives will
oe held at the home of Mr. and
' Mrs. Jules Freeman, 6938 Sunrise
Ct.. Sunday, March 24, from 4
to 6 p.m.
A "Big Gift Donation" to fta
Hadassah Medical Organization
will enable the donor to partici-
| pate in this "Knights of Honor"
reception. Co-chuirnipn are Mrs.
via Herman and Mrs. Evelyn
Lazarus.
Exotic Gardens 60th Year
In honor of its 60th anniversary,
Exotic Gardens deigned a horse-
shoe orchid wreath for Judger,
the winner of the Florida Derby
at Gulfstream Park Monday. There
were more orchids in the w
than were sold in Exotic Gardens"
entire 1915 season, its first
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Pcge 4-B
JeteMcrkikM
Friday, March 8, 1974
Abraham Grmiliut Appointed
CJA-IEF Division Chairman
Abraham Grunhut has been ap- manager of the Issue Department
pointed chairman of the Banks and which was responsible for the new
Savings and Loan Employees' Divi- Israeli currency.
Mr Grunhut's knowledge of Is
raels economy and his affiliation
with numerous Jewish organiza-
tions is expected to be of great
benefit to the CJA-IEF effort.
Dr. So! Landau To Be Speaker At Holiday Fete
At a petit Purim holiday lunch-
eon, the Menorah Group of Ha-
la-sah v ill hear an address by Dr.
Sol Landau, chief rabbi of Temple
Beth David, entitled The Best is
Vet To Be." Monday, at 11:30 am
at the Coral Gables Junior Worn-
ea'Oub. CoraL.Gables.
Included in the festivities will
be the crowning of Me members
ab 'Queen Esther-for-the-Day," in
commemoration of the historic
ake of the organization.
Hadassah. also known as Esther. ] United States.
I he organization will celebrate 62 ; Mrs. Jerri Berney is pro [ram
,-eaw oi American Jewish wont- chairperson, lira. Arthur J. Lyoni
en's concern for Israel and the is P esident of the group.
Technion Women Honor Life Members, Founders
The Miami Chapter, W'bmen's members, trustees and four.lers.
Division, American Technion So | Gut,st speaker will be Harvey
eiety. will meet at 9:30 a.m. Fri- j Friedman who has just returned
day. March 15. at First Federal. | from Israel. Julia Ginsbo:.; H
;7!0 S\V 22nd St., to honor life chairman of the day.
ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
sion of the Greater Miami Jewish
F< deratio i's 1974 Combine^ Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund, ac-
, ,1m.' to Morton Silberman. gen*
era] chairman of the drive.
Mr. Grunhut. who currently
serves as vice president and man-
ager ol Washington Federal Sav-
and Loan Association, was
>usly employed by Bank
1 eumi le-Iarael, Tel Aviv, where
he worked in every phase of bank-
ing.
Born in Frankfurt. Germany. Mr.
Grunhut has traveled extensively
and speaks nine languages. He has
served as a consultant for the U.S.
Department A.I.D. to help in the
creation of a Savings and Loan
System and was an assistant to the
Sisterhood Plans
Purim Festival
At Beth Toiah
The Mollte Kahaner Sisterhood
ol Beth Torah Congregation is
:.:.': its annual Purim festival
ay, from 9:30 to p.m., Satur-
da; starting at 8:30 p.m. and Sun
day from 9:30 a.n..
Mrs, Ted Martin is chairman of
the event which will feature rid 3,
I ,1 :; 1 nts, and food. Serving on
the committee are Mrs. Nat Sies-
president, and Mrs. Morton
Reiss, ways and means vice presi-
dent.
Tickets may be purchased at the
t< mple gift shop and during the
1 ,-livai.
CANTOR AVAILABLE TO
CONDUCT PASSOVER
SERVICES AND 2-SED0RIM
Call Evenings Collect
904-743-5483 Jacksonville
WOMAN WANTED
Shomer Shabbos Babysitter for 6
Mos. old Baby. 8 A.M. 1 P.M.
SI .25/hour. South Beach Call 532-
6244 After 1 P.M.
DA-VINCHI
License Insurance
im ESTIMATES
Interior and Exterior Paint
Root Pressure Cleaned
Your Job is Guaranteed for 3 Years
CALL 856-1783
Slightly Disabled Vet
43, nice looking, SEEKS WARM, UN-
DERSTANDING, MARRIAGABLE LADY, to
48. Looks not important. Slight dis-
ability o.k. Write O.V., Box 01-2973,
Miami 33101
Wfeareone.
There are those who say we must forget what happened at Dachau and Auschwitz and Buchenwald.
And Munich.
There are those who say that Israels people must stand on their own feet and not expect help from
Jews in America. And that the problems of Jews in Russia have absolutely nothing to do with the
lives of Jews living today in Florida. And that the problems of the aged Jews on Miami Beach have
nothing to do with the survival of Jews as a people all over the worfd.
To those people we say this. You have failed to learn the lesson history has carved into our souls.
For we are not |ust Russian Jews. Or Polish Jews. Or New York Jews. Or Miami Jews. Or young Jews.
Or old Jews. We are simply Jews.
For if it is not safe to be a Jew everywhere on earth, it is not safe to be a Jew anywhere on earth.
And if it is not safe to be a Jew, it will not be safe to be a human being.
We are one.
>A Support the Greater Miami Jewish Federations Combined Jewish Appeal
>4f and Israel Emergency Fund Campaign. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 Phone. 576-4000


Friday, March 8, 1974
. frif fhrtcMaun
Page 5-P
Yeshiva Gedolah Moves Into
Its Permanent M.B. Home
-The,.newest addition to 'he Jew-
ish educational network South-
east.th United Stales has moved
into its new and permanent home
at 12th Street and Alton Road.
Miami Bead.
The Yeshiva Gedolah of Greater
Miami. Joseph Margulius School of
Higher Learning, which is the
Rabbinical College-level school of
the Landow Yeshiva Center-Oholei
Torah School, was made possible
by the magnanimity of Joseph
Margulius, who has committed
himself to making this the finest
Rabbinical College in the United
States. The school is the only one
in the Western Hemisphere to
have received special emissaries,
who will foim the nucleus of the
school, from the Lubavitcher
Rcbbe.
The Lubavitcher Rebbe, world
wide leader of the Lubavitcher
community, sent 11 young gradu-
ate students to form the nucleus
ol the Yeshiva Gedolah, according
to Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar. head
of the Landow Yeshiva Center
complex.
"The Yeshiva Gedolah will hope-
fully be the beginning of a Torah
institution that will be a pride
not only to the Miami area, but
to the world Jewish community."
he added. "Melvin Landow, main
benefactor of the Landow Yeshiva
i inter, is chairman of the execu-j
tive committee."
The 11 students, who were chos- '
en from the Greater New York
Lubavitch School System are Yo-
sef Y. Itkin. Yojef Y. Gordon, Yo- \
sef Y. Simpson, Mcnaehcm M.
Shusterman. Menachem M. Wolo-
BOW, David L. Grossbaum, Yaakov
Lieberman. Mordechai Zvi Du- j
biovsky, AVraham M. Deitsch, Y'o-
sef I. Greenbe: g and Yehoshua B.
Rosenfeld.
In addition to the original 11. j
there are presently a number of i
graduate students from the Great-1
er Miami area, as well as students I
from as far away as Winnipeg,
Canada, who have come to join |
the school, which is staffed by a
highly qualified group, dedicated i
to perfection.
Rabbi Lipskar has announced
the appointment of Rabbi Leib
Sch.ipiro. noted scholar and rab-
binic instiuctor aa Rosh Yeshiva,
head of the Yeshiva Gedolah. Rab
bi Schapiru has been active in the
field of rabbinic literature and has
been on the staff of the publics
tion society in the Lubavitch head
quarters.
Rabbi Lcizer Teitelbaum, who
is Talmudic ilashgiach and Ad-
ministrator of the school, also (
Beth El Marks Holiday
Temple Beth El has slated its
annual Purim carnival for Sunday
noon. The festival is being spon-
sored by the Senior Youth Group
and proceeds will go towards the
Youth Scholarship Fund.
Wholesole Distributor! f
served on the puto.ieatiorr staff of
'he Lubavitch organization, and
has earned a fine reputation a;
teacher of young rabbinic stu-
dents on the college level.
On their arrival in Miami, the
il graduate students were granted
a special formal interview and re
ception, together with Rabbi Scha-
piro, Mr. Landow, Mr. Marguliur
and Rabbi Lipskar. in the offices
of Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall
All were presented with keys to
the city and granted honorary cit-
izenship certificates.
Completion of the ultra modern,
multi-million-dollar yeshiva com-
plex, which will house the Oholei
Torah School for Boys, Beth Chana
School for Girls adjacent to the
Yeshiva Gedolah, is expected in
the near future. The Yeshiva Ge-
dolah is open from 7 a.m. until
11 p.m. The public is invited to
come to the yeshiva any time dur-
ing those hours, according to
Morton Mayberg, president of the
institution.
The 11 graduate students sent to Yeshiva
Gedolah by the Lubavitcher Rebb3 are pic-
tured with the school's leaders and Miami
Beach Mayor Chuck Hal! at a formal recap-
tion held for them upon their arrival. From
left to right are (first row! Rabbi Sholom D.
Lipskar, Mayor Hall, Me!vin Landow, Victor
Foraiarini, Joseph Marqulius and Rabbi
Lsibe! Schapiro; 'second row) Yossf Y.
Greenberg, Avraham M. Deitch, David L.
Grossman, Yosef Y. Itkin, Menachem Z.
Dubrofsky and Menachem M. Shusterman;
(third row) Yaakov Lieberman, YphoshuT
B. Rosenfeld Yosef Y. Simpscn, Yc^ef Y.
Gordon, David Websrman and Daniel
Stauber.
Mahi Shrine Circus Opens
The Mahi Shrine of Miami spon-
sors the Mahi Shrine Circus ev-
. e.y year for the benefit of Shrine
and other children's charities and
. hospital*. This year "the circus
I with a puipose" will be held for
the first time at "Fabulous Flag- circus produced by and starritg
ler Kennel Club" N.W. 7th Street j Karl Wallenda. The world's great-
and 37th Avenue from Wednesday
through Sunday March 17. A giant
Midway will open on the grounds
Monday two days before the
est aerialist, will as usual present
a special free performance f>r un-
derprivileged, retarded and crip-
pled childi en.
MORIAH KOSHER POULIKY
and
^T J N) ".....**
Processors and Exporter*
f the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOS.tER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
The Good Life
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell Honse Coffee
Golden challeh, freshly cutdoesn't the very
thought of it make you yearn for some? And
also for a cup of the coffee you like bestl
Matchless Maxwell House, the favorite
coffee for over half a century.
Why not have a cheering cup right now?
INSTANT or REGULAR,
Good to the last drop7
Mull House It a reaurtered MdlMPl >' <*"* '=* Cwot

loe 10-R
Page 6-B
* Lm,ll>nwMlfr0
rriday, March 8, 1974
American Premiere Of Film
Part of ORT Dav Celebration
V... 1 us ORT. Scuth-
Mteni Plonda Region, will pre-
1 erican premiere 0!
Um tiln Chaim To
20. at Gu
PbLharmonic Hai! as part a
eel br ra ii ORT Day.
Mori .. :. of
tad exhaustive wo:k
into tue production t
- To Life." a landmark
. icumentary which
- more than a century of
.1 ]-; life in Russia and exam-
historical, philosophical
notional -01; out of which
; 1 ORT movement, dedicated 10 .,, M_. Howard Horn, vice pres-
Mavor Maurice Ferre has been
it d with a copy of "Ascend
"o Jerusalem." The presentation
l>\ Mrs, Ge aid Trakt-
president of Southeast irn
. Reg, ,. onu : Ameri-
an C2T, at Gusman Philharmon
I, wot r< jnern an ; re
nien of the Dim "L'< haim To
will take pis e.
Accompanying Mrs. Traktman
;\ere ti:.' members of the commit-
ee for CRT Daj Mrs, Silvii v
oni. chairman; Mrs. Edward S
Schuman, vice president-i
.dent-expansion. Mrs. Sydney
Kronisb, executive committee
hairman and Mrs. S. Melvin
\potheker. publicity chairman.
Frank J. Cobo. executive assist-
I education ami tram-
11 Jewish people, .-prang.
ncluding those of the
fam d photographer and pniloso
Roman Vishniac, culled from
all over the world,
.: picture footage bi ought to- jnt. accepted ior Mayor Ferre.
ur from the four corners of
the earth aie used ta recreate the
life of the Russian Jewish com-
munity from the "shtetl" through
the first World War to the Holo-
caust, the Warsaw Ghetto, the
li.P. camps and the establishment
pi the State of Israel. An epic so-
Ilebrew Forum
To Hear Talk
By Moe Levin
The Miami Beach Hebrew For-
cial document of enotmous im- am will hold its monthly cultural
pact and importance, drawing up- meeting Wednesday, March 20, at
on material never before seen on ., .. ,
the screen, the film depicts the 2 ** ln ,he Amean Bank so-
- and triumphs of this vast c;al haI1- AI,on a"d Lincoln Rds.
1 munity of Jews and the man-
ner in which ORT was tied to
their destiny and helped shape it
through the decades.
Moe Levin, community leader,
will discuss, in Hebrew, "The Im-
pact of Israel's Vom Kippur War
on World Jewry." Levin is active
The 80-minute film was pro-
I for Women's American ORT ,n !lle lsrael Emergency Cam-
naker, Paign, the Labor Zionist Urgani-
whose numerous nations and in Histadrut. He serves .
awaids includ those of the Ven-
Edinburgh and Melbourne
! als; written by
Lynne Rhodes Mayer, edited by
PeseUky. and features the
1 ition of celebrated >r E!i
Wi Is
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are tr..i'v medi
) -i entist can pre!
for pair I 11 tr re a < .-.. n
lie.. r 1
J'
.
60,0" nacii
everything fi n tootl
K 8
of art '-
Ana stomach
n you'n pain
tabl might g 11 L
h;s own ':
as president of the Weizman
B anch of the Farband Zionist La-
rder.
The Forum is also si.. .1-
ii ;iciuh education series jointly
the Central Age icy of Jew-
i>h Education, this sc-m ster cov-
ering the study of the Psalms. The
lectu es are given by Rabbi A.
den-Hillel every Thursday at 7
p.m. at ICO Lincoln Rd.
Chapter 725 of 3'nal B'rith

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The deep solidarity of th-* Jewish people in
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vital wsapsn, Prof. Ephraim Katz:r, P1""
dent of Israel, told a visiting Solidaritv M:*-
sicn c'. ths Pioneer Women of the Un'ted
S:a!es. Fresident Katzir, who r_r,?;v=d t^e 7*%
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h aum end Hani:: Epstein, (left) Blanche Fine
r: New York, rha.-m^r. -: the m
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JOE MURPHY
A FIGHTER FOR GOVERNMENT IN
THE SUNSHINE!
Democrat
*
District 111
gpr
Endorsed by
Dr. Ben Sheppard
Robert L. Floyd
Morty Freedman
Fred B. Hartnett
i?oberf B. Weiss
Mrs. Jack B'ock
E. "Benny'' Friedman
Ainslee R. Ferdie
JOE MURPHY
Tuesday, March 12
Pull Lever UA
Pi Pi
WANTED
EXPERIENCED BANKERS, SUCH AS,
TELLERS; BOOKKEEPERS; SECRETARIES;
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Srml^^AStZ^SJ?^ WE CAN USE A FEW INDIVIDUALS OF UNQI
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mHrP.Er?nLE^cUT R.ATHER RD'NARY FOLKS WITH COMMON SENS EVVHO ARE N
fSV.CcATAED.VWE WOULD UKE THOSE WHO CAN READ AND WRITE AND SPELL AND KN
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?oA?Wn5HOULD 'NDICATE NE'GH30RHOCCS WHERE APPLICANTS V GHT RESIDE S'A-^E
rSm Sp^'P^ ^nULDcBE CONVENItNT t* ^EM. AS FA > AS POSSIBLES WE PROtfOl
WOU D nVZW. ,SLD UKE T HAVE FOLKS JO-N O^ CRCANiZATIO:.
S?t1mE wtJf^ncANSrtQUAUFY FCR EXECUT,VE POSITIONS WE CO NOT WISH TO
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HAPP^W^Sur^M^^:^^ E READER F THIS HAS A ?ANK POTION AN;
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"


[Friday, March 8, 1974
f, Uv-'mt norirfftrkin
Paae 7-tJ
Bo!ji Israel To
Install Officers
i t.jn will
j i
:
I
I
.
!,..' i Mori ec
l
i
Beih israel Congregation, Miami Eeach, will ceiebiata its
2C;h cnniversary Sunday with a dinner at ihe Cicwn Hclei.
A special feature of the dinner will be a musical p.ogiam
jtrcaented by Cantor Abraham Seif and pianH Shmusl
Fershko honoring 26 Gevurim (persons 80 years of ago or
^ Donor Luncheon To Feature Lee Sohn
i*Soi> Yourself in
jjrgis the pioicVr.t
Bet!: El Sistei hood,
J*cvl>>.
fThat'i the theme of the annual
*$)oin>r Luncheon." at noon Tues-
t March 19. in t.ie Granada
m of the Holiday Inn, Holly-
Woo-!
; Folowing the luncheon, Lee
Stfcr.. popular South Florida night-
club .r.ona.ity. will entertain,
Tlit- luncheon is ore >;' the
i^eav- in .!> ic'i funds d~e raised
Sisterhood," ; .o support Sisterhood projects in-
cf Temple I ?ludir.g special programs for the
Mrs. Thalia religious school, service to the
bind, and state and national com
:ni'ment'.
The donor chairman is Mrs
Harold Schackne. assisted by Mrs.
Vfelvln Friedman, vice president,
. nd Mrs. Frank Emanuelo, Mrs
ies*c Vogel, Mrs. Bernaid Price
Mrs. Harold Ratner, Mrs. Theodon
Lifset, Mrs. Sam Weimtein, Mrs.
'.i?ob Frank, Mrs. Charles Wolfe
and Mrs. Dorothy Weinfcld.
LAST BIG WEEK
TOMORROW TWO
SHOWS: 2 &. 8 30
IMCW thru
March 10
Jerry
ORBACH
Rae
AL-LEIM
Harold
GOULD
neil /imon'/
The Trouble
uuitfi People
ond other thing/
Directed by
DANNY SIMON
Mar 12-2^
He Ian Gallagher
Barbara Britton
Rus*>eH njype
Lillian Hayman
Jerry Antes

istolgin
Musical H.t
ChargeTiclels by Phone
lo Mastercharqe or
BankAmencard. Tick-
ets on sale in person
at Boi Offire. Sears.
Jordan Maish. or at
Miami Beach Radoand
from Motel & Hotel
Bell Captains. Dis-
counts for students
and groups.
PHONE 444-9831
HERBERT HtMCHEl
Ilensehel Chosen
Dinner Chairman
Herbert Hcnsthel has been se-
ed 'i to si- ve as chairman "f mc
i .,. i in Cub I^ra
hono .-.. i.Mi.L
;,i., Sunday, Marctj 1I
lieiuchci. who wived as hon-
. n of last y< ar's i~
ml Boi vent al sky I, ike. and
. i.\ Ma, receivi d the State
i Israel Shalom Award in 1972
\ native of Franconi'a, N.H.
where he was president of the
he] Shoe Company, Hensche!
:i. h ;i an active participant in
[he Is*ael Bonds campaign since
its inception.
In New Hampshire, he served
in the board of gove nors of the
Bethlehem Hebrew Association
ind was an annual fund raiser for
Littleton Hospital.
Classes Set At Beth Am
A series of eight 'Modem Move-
nenl Creative Experience" classes
lUghl by Vienna bo n dancer
Poldl Orlando will begin at Tem-
5le Both Am Tuesday, March 19.
it 9:30 a.m. Registration will take
ilace in the social hall of the tem-
ple, 5950 x. Kendall Dr., at that
imc. Additional information may
>e secured trom fhe temple office.
fOl TESTER
'SLACKS r~mS5S/
Madelyn Casuals Inc.
mam f*( n Hi-Kin Mas6spoirtsi ui
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
IS SAVINGS on
IFSKIRrS -PIA
polyester/

FOR TREMIND0U5 SAVINGS on
siousfs slack* ooir sKiBrs PtA vciotmm___________
RNEL POLTESTER/ /OUIANA
LOUSESf-n, *tfy /BlOUSESf.om'a7^
SIZES 8-18
SHOP OWICT At 0UI FACTOtl I" THC MART OF TMI GUMINT I FASHION DISTRICT
,actort X 2324 N.W. 5H. AVENUE, MIAMI, FU.^
IWQNPAY IP FRID' **T *
PLINTY Of PARKING
older). Four of the couples to be so honored are pictured
cbeve. They are, fiom left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lu3-
tig, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard,. Mr. and Mrs. Ben S;;rn
and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zlochower.
Joe Murphy To Appoint
'Senior Citizens Board'
Joe Murphy, Democratic candi-
iate for Dade's District 111 seat !
n ".he Florida House of Repre-
sentatives, has announced that
ik n he is eiecied he win appoin'
a "personal Senior Citizens Ad
isory tfoaru' to advise mm on
i'.' thinking of elderly citizens.
Cairying his campaign to South j
iiami Beach, Murphy told a gatb-
of senior citizons that Dis-;
act ii ..i. it. oly haa more senior :
Itizens within its borders thai.
ny district out '' ol the St. Pe- -
bu ei I are thou
if senio i i fnmi
and in the Citj oi Mian -
i: I'i lilitl
,id.
"; tic m ii to b :iv
ty that I h I ii fit ol
,- id- to
h i auj i ue which ponfront
h" State Legislature in the up-
oming sea ii n.
"Accordingly, 1 will nopolnt a
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
MNE DOUBLE KNITS.
POLYESTER BLENDS,
DORWIN'S
1572WASHINGTON AYE.'
532-4061
personal Senior Citizens Advisory
Committee of some 15 persons
within District 111 to provide mc
ho benefit of their counsel. The
.nan who. e seat is now vacant be-
cause of death. Carl Singleton, was
70 when he pa s?d away, and hL
counsel was sought by many, many
n'tmbe.s ot me .-.a.- Leglatu
f want the benefit ol senior citizer
binking as I evaluate the ij I
.-.ill vjU- on the great i sues which
infronl thi 174 i'i iridi L
lature."
do Gn Iwe '. Dr.
liwin
arl .. < tarj I
ilax I in or.
board of t uetees fcr the
:oming year includes Norman
liment, Harold Tokayer, Emanuel
Sdelstein. Samuel Waitiman and
iack Bash, elected to replace
>aniel Kutikr, who is leaving for
us annual six months in Eretz
ifisraei.
The congregation will honor 29
of its members who are 80 yeans
O.d or over at the dinner. They
a ;li be feted in a musical prog:am
ntcd by Cantor Abraham Seif
and pianist Shmuel Fershko.
Money For Scholarships
On Histadrut Unit Agenda
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter, His-
'adrut Women's Council, will hold
i no.i meeting Wednesday al t;:e
"adillac llottl Ij rai e money for
scholarships for indigent stu
n Israel.
Mrs. Philip Sahl is chapter pres-
ident: re ei v ,'i mi be
[ngaii, Mrs. T -
o I
Mi ami bead: had ass ah presents
(Hallow People)
SUPERSTAR
AUZA
KASHS
WITH
AN ALL STAR CAST
ONE NIGHT ONLY
SAT. EVENING MARCH 30,1974
8:30 P.M.
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
MMTWN S3.50 $4.50 S5.50 S6.50 $7.43
TICKETS IVIIUILE IT 1UDIT0MUM BOI OFFICE
OR TICKFTRON LOCATIONS IN ILL SEJRS STORES
FOR INFORMATION OR RESERVATIONS
CALL 861-3981 OR 532-4741
FOR SPFCIAl GROUP DISCOUNTS CALL 53? 1851___________
b
S2j\ 33rd ANNIVERSARY SEASON
GREATER MIAMI
INTERNATI0NAL0PERA
REMAINING OPERAS FOR 1973-74
LOUISE RUSSELL
/I THE | |
Crucible
Y KOICRT WD (IN ENOLISm)
SUiime
LOUISE RUSSELL. BEVERLY WOLFF
CHESTERLUDGIN.ARN0LDV0KETAITIS
Mon & Sat. March 11 & 16.1 974
Dade County Auditorum
Wednesday, March 13. 1974
Miami Beach Auditorium
NICOLAI GEDDA
VearlYisfiers
BY BIIET (IN FNCNCh)
SUftmi
EVELYN MtNDHC. NICOLM GEODA
DOMINIC C0SSA. JUSTIN0 DIAZ
Mon & Sat. April 1 8.6. 1974
Dade County Auditorum
Wednesday. April 3. 1974
Miami Beach Auditorium

TICKETS NOW ON SALE: $5.25 to $20.00
For information and tickets, write or call:
GREATER MIAMI INTERNATIONAL OPERA
1200 Coral Way. Miami. Fla. 33145
Phone 854-1643


Page 8-B
mJmUii fttricffar
Friday, March 8, 1974
/v 0 m n <* J
With
. ISABEL a*OVE
W
ft
Sharlene Matin
And Roy Lnstig
To Wed Aug. 10
Mr. and Mrs. George Malin, 9443
Betsy G.i, Cutler has been placed on the Dean's List of Emory | f*J^JTJSSSZ2-
Co'.lege, Emory University, in recognition of "high academic achieve-
ment.'' Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cut.er of
South Miami, Betsy is a graduate of Palmetto
High School and was confirmed at Temple Beth
Am. At Emory, Betsy was elected Dorm Repre-
sentative for Harris Hall, and during her sopho-
more year, was employed as a Student Residence
Advisor to Freshmen Women. Now in her Junior
year. Betsy is a part time employee in the Alumni
office at Emory and is serving as pledge officer
for her sorority, Alpha Epsilon Phi. In 1973. she
spent part of the summer as a volunteer at the
-iage of their daughter, Sharlene
Ava, to Roy Roger Lustig.
The bridegroom-elect is the son
>f Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lustig, 176
So. Hibiscus Dr. He attended the
University of South Florida.
Miss Malin attended Dade Jun-
ior Community College and the
University of Tennessee.
The couple will wed on Aug. 10,
at the Barcelona Hotel.
Ave.
Mrs. Rachel Katz, is president.
Mrs. Sam Krieger. president of
Shalom announces that a Punm
party will be held Tuesday at 1
p m. at 100 Lincoln Rd. club room.
Shalvah Chapter is hosting a
TuDDerware party at the home of Perhaps, at the meeting Thurs-
Dr and Mrs Elias Herschman, j day, March 14, at Kneseth I
4430 Pine Tree Dr. Wednesday at \ Ruth Zellner is program chair-
9 om Saturday night, March 16. man.
there will be "Racing Night" in, Thursday. March 21 at 12:30
the home of the Jerry Schechters ; pjn in the cubroom tf the Sher-
at 4400 Pine Tree Dr. Gail Gor-j ry Frontenac. Mrs. Hy Kapl.A. u.ll
don*TDreSdent ';'!k and show slides on *e *
Geula Chapter president Freda in South Africa for Hadar chap-
Oster. in preparation for PiMOVW, I tM. Lillian Chabner b president
The activities of the Jewish War ZT ~ ji rpi Hnlidnw
School of Allied Health in the Fall quarter of next year although Veterans Ladies Auxiliaries of the Pffjfm*? I Teat t Or I IIV llUUtmys.,
she r.:. scheduled to recto her Bachelor's Degree until June. 1975. Department of Florida for the com-, l#-i*
of her hectic schedule, talented and energetic Betsy finds H^J^JSj^St A board1 l/Itff MaSoUl VllSOlted MargtirUW
Betty 0. Cutler Arcola School, working with children with learn-
ing disabilities. Betsy's goal is to complete Graduate School at Emory
and earn a Maker's Degree in Communicative Disorders which will
enable her to work in the fields of Speech Pathology and Audiology. |
Sh" has been invited to enter the graduate school by the Dean of the
Hospital Service,
New Officers
For JWVA
Mirrachi Women Groups
Plan Holiday Programs
Miami Beach Chapter, Mizrachi i has invited Rabbi Abraham Gron-
Women will celebrate Purim at; er of Rosh-Ha-Yashiva at Mesivta
1 p m Tuesday at the Washington ; High School to be the guest
Federal. 1234 Washington Ave. Wednesday at 8 p.m. at Beth Is-
rael. Program chairman is Shir-
ley Schiff.
Hatikvah Chapter president
Pearl Schwartz announces a book
review by Esther Shapin, the bi-
ography of Ruth Dayan "And
party will be held at the Veterans
Administration Hospital Saturday
evening.
South Dadr "78: Leah Eiseman
will be instated Saturday evening
at ceremonies to be held at the
lome of Evelyn Clein. The instal-
lation arrangements committee in-
cludes Sylvia Dubbin. Molly
Brown, Sandi Simon and Terry
Bernfield.
Monna Lighte Is
Candidate For
State Legislature
Monna Lighte. candidate for a
seat in the State Legislature in
Tuesday's special election is cur-
rently a part-time instructor at
Miami-Dade Community College.
to partici-ate in Ad Hoc, and starred in the role of "Bonnie" in
Co rter's "Anything Goes" as well as serving as assistant dJrator.
Sh" r* is lut eomolfted directing the Ad Hoc version of Arthur Miller's
"Di: lh of a Salesman."
. H re is no question that Betsy's family sets a fine example of
community service and dedications to the arts. Her father, A. Budd
Culler, an attorney, has served as president of B'nai B'rilh, was presi- and officers for the year 19/4-75
dent oi the "Y" for three years, a vice president of the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board and is presently vice president of the South Florida
Hospital Planning Board. Betsy's mother. Iris Cutler is a painter whose
portrait "Golda" was featured at the B'nai B'rith "Golda Day" in South
Dade last month. Not to be outdone, brother Jeff, a junior at Palmetto
High School, is a 3-letter athlete and recently won the 1973 74 High
Srhool Wrestling Championship on the State level in his class, 155
pounds.

Emil Gould, president of the Friends of Art of the University of
Miami and a past president of the UM Citizens Board, was presented
the di-loma of the Order of Merit at the UM trustees' annual luncheon
recently Gould, president of Housing Engineers of Florida, is the 33rd
recipient of the award established in 1957 to recognize "outstanding
achievement." Among new members elected to the UM board of trus-
tee:; were Neil Schiff, preident of Neil Schiff Construction Co. and ;
Snapper Creek Homes, and Stanley Arkin.

A Va'entine birthday dinner party was held at the home of Revna
and Alexander Youngerman in honor of Reyna's sister Marion, Mrs.
Daniel Weinstein, of New Haven, formerly of Miami Beach. It was the
occa'ion for a family reunion as Mrs. Weinstein's sons. Arthur You-
mans came with his wife from Tulsa, Oklahoma, and John Youmans
flew in with wife and two daughters, Gerd and Marianna, from Oslo,
Norway. Among those attending were Daniel Weinstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Gindy, Mr. and Mrs. James Green, Mrs. Nat Frank and Mrs.
Albert Pick. Revna Youngerman, well-known for her art work is leav-
ing for Sarasota this week where she will be the judge of the paintings
and sculpture for the forthcoming annual exhibition to be held at the
Venice Art Museum in March. She leaves behind an exhibition of her
paintings and graphics including scenes of Israel and the Old Jewish
Quarter of Toledo, Spain, being held through March 17 at the Lowe-
Levir-or. Art Gallery in Temple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach.

Thomas Weiss, a medical student at the Downstate University of
New York Center, was among 70 medical students from 13 states chosen
to report significant research at the annual Midwest Student Medical
Research Forum held this year at the University of Illinois at the
Medical Center in Chicago. Weiss, who lives in Brooklyn, N.Y., is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Weiss of 650 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach. He
was graduated from Mesivta Senior High School and Yeshiva Univer-
sity Expenses for partieipante in the research program are
Harry
meeting will be held at the home
who make Mazola
Cial Purim treat.
It's a delightful recipe for Pra-
line Candy. And. of course, it's
made with good-for-you Mazola
L'nsalted Margarine, long a fa-
voi ite in Jewish homes throughout
the country.
PRALINE CANDY
1 pound light brown sugar
1 (5'.;-ounee) can evaporated
milk
2 tablespoons Karo light corn
syrup
>4 cup Mazola L'nsalted
Margarine
1 teaspoon vanilla
m cups pecan halves
and corn syiup in 2-quart -
nan. stining constantly, cook over
medium heat until mixture
to a boil. Continue cookin- stir-
ring occasionally, until tern]
ture reaches 233 F. or ui
small amount of mixture d
into very cold water form-
ball.
Remove from heat. Add m
i ine; do not stir.
Cool to lukewarm (110 K i.
Add vanilla and beat until cr
Stir in pecans.
Drop b y teaspoonfuls onto
waxed paper. Shape with a spoon
into a 2^-inch circle, spreading
pecans. Allow to remain undis-
turbed until the pralines are firm
Combine sugar, evaporated milk | and sugared. Makes lfc pounds.
Helen Gollogher Te Star In 'No, No, Nanette' Here
trip, theatregoers can make guar-
anteed telephone reservations,
their ticket* to Bank-
Helen Gallagher, the original
star of the recent Broadway re-
vival of "No. No, Nanette," will
The wife of Fred Lighte and | recreate her portrayal in The Co-
mother of two, she graduated from > conut Grove Playhouse produc-
the University of Chicago with a
B.A. degree in sociology and social
psychology, and earned her M.A.
degree at the New School for So-
cial Research, where she majored
in sociology and anthropology.
Mrs. Lighte is a trustee of the
Third .Century U.S.A. Bicenten-
nial Commission and holds mem-
berships in the Dade County Com-
mission on the Status of Women,
the National Council of
tion, March 12 through March 24.
Single tickets for "No, No Nan-
ette" are available at The Box
Office. Jordan Marsh. Sears and
Miami Beach Radio, or to save a
q h fir t> in 2
American; or Master Charge. Per-
formances Tuesday through Sat-
urday are at 8:30 p.m. Sunday at
7:30 p.m. and Wednesday and Sat-
urday at 2 p.m. ___
USY Purim Carnival
Beth David Congregation USY
Purim carnival is slated for Sun-
Jewish day at 9 a.m. in the South Dade
underwritten by grants, frpm the University of Illinois College of
Medicine, the Illinois State Medical Society, the American Medical
Assn. and several pharmaceutical firms.
*
A1 and Nanett* Savaee, owners of Mountain Lake Camo, wMl at-
t"p held in A'bnta March 19 to 23 Theme of the confab will b" "Todiv's
P'an f~r Tnmorr"-' Carry" and th Sava?>s will be "a"1icn'ar'v in-
tre -' in th" exhibits giving the latest supplies and services for better
operation of their camp.
* *
More honors accruing to Janet Cowan whose program. The World
of Art" is broadcast every day over Radio 610 WIOD. Her picture
grace! the cover of the January issue of "Artisan Crafts" and a
lengthy article on the inside gave national recognition to her creative
art work. On the air for almost a year, Janet's program is also heard in
Los Angeles over Station KFI, the largest radio station in the West
seven days a week. Janet does all her own writing and can talk with
ease on topics ranging from Rembrandt to Walt Disney, woodcuts to
salt sculpture. Her paintings and sculpture have been exhibited in
major galleries and museums throughout the country, and she also
write- a newspaper column on art. A member of American Women in
Radio and Television. Sculptors of Florida and WAIT (Women Art-
ists. It's Time) she is currently Art Resource Consultant for Miami
Dade Community College.
Women, Dade County Manoower
Area Planning Council. District
Mental Healtn Plan, Jewish Home
for the Aged, League of Women
Voters, Coconut Grove Civic As-
sociation, University of Miami
Women's Guild, Hadassah and
Democratic Women's Club of Dade
County.
A board member of Children's
Psychiatric Center and founding
member of Concern Unlimited.
Mrs. Lighte is on the steering com-
mittee of the Dade County Alliance
for Safer Cities, and is a national
board member of the National Or-
ganization for Women (NOW). She
has served as governor of the Dade
County Women's Political Caucus
and is a member of the Council for
International Visitors, National
Council of Negro Women. Urban
League of Miami and Miami Art
Center.
facility. 750 SW 120th St.
Talk On 'Jewish Humor7
"Jewish Humon" will be discuss-'
i'd by Henry toward at a meeting
if the Spinoza Forum Thursday.
March 14. at 10 a.m., at 1234 Wash-
ington Ave. Dr. Abraham Wolfson
is founder-director of the forum,
and, Arnold Kleiner serves as i
chairman.
Norman Buckner Appointed
The appointment of Norman
Buckner of Philadelphia as B'nai
B'rith's director of field services
was announced this week. Mr.
Buckner. 48, will serve as a prin-
cipal aide to Rabbi Benjamin M.
Kahn, B'nai B'rith's executive vice
president.
Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
Nearly half of ail lorest tires .n
the South are set on purpose
By woods arsonists kids out lor
a thrill or grown men carrying out
a grudge with matches
If you'd like to help
prevent arson .,
report it!
dv.rl,.il| aiJjt.
tht p-bi.e good \^7
Halo Prevent Forest Fires in the South
PIZZA
What shoulda Jewish mother
do whoae klda love to nosn
Italian? Simple. Just whip
up a gloriout pizza pie. So
asy, with the help of Chef
Boy-Ar-Doe Chef has put
it all together in one box:
pizza flour mix, special
sauce, zesty cheese, easy
directions. So in 20 minutea
out of the oven will pop a
sizzling bubbly hot pizza to
the chefs taste-and your
family's. (Better make two II
you want a taste.) .


Friday, March 8, 1974
vJewlsti fhrlcflar
Page 9-B
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
Neil Schiff has been active in
tennis circles for years. He and
his wife, Barbara, play officiary
at Royal Palm Tenni3 Club, but
Neil can b? seen (when his ten-
nis elbow isn't bothering him)
at most of Miami's local tourna-
ments, playing up a storm .
And to make his competitors
cringe even more, he now has his
very own court, behind his brand
new house. But besides being a
successful tennis player and a
very successful builder, Neil is a
very nice guy .
And this weekend, Neil with
Donna Fales (one of the best
women players around) is run-
ning a fnnis tournament for the
benefit of the C?re*>ral Palsy
Foundation. It is blhd as a
tournament round robin, mixed
doubles, but vou change partners
throughout. For S35. tax deduct-
ible, you can play with Ed Rubin-
off or Don Petrine or Neil or
Donna, and have a very pleasant
Friday afternoon, Mar. 15.
If you want just to look and
lattend the buffet dinner and
cocktail party, the levy is $20.
It's being held at the Jacaranda
Country Club in Plantation (not
far from Inverrary they say)
and it sounds good. Nick Bunno-
conti is coming, but as for his
tennis .
*
Actually, this was quite a ten-
nis week over at the Flagler Dog
Track, the World Championship
Tennis Team held its Saga Bay
Tournament, and that had to be
the most divine playing around
I was busily rooting for Tom
Gorman, who had shamrocks on
his shirt, on his sweat bands, and
on his racket. Judy Weiser lean-
ed towards his opponent, Tom
Okker. .
There were loads of people
there. Jerry Moss, tennis pro at
Kings Bay, claimed that Okker
let up at- the crucial moments,
arid Woody Weiser claimed the
whole trick is in the wrist ac-
tion. Dick and Dianne Sepler
watched every move, and the next
day DicK's game improved one
hundred oercent .
The Potashes, Linda, Irwin, and
Jeff, were taking notes with Nata-
lie and Marvin Zank.
Jeff wa$ in tennis gear and
threatened to play a round with
BiHey Ruston, Myma and ReiTs
sob, who'came straight from his
own match at Palmetto High.
.,.
' Lots of other tennis boppers
were there marvelling at the likes
of Jehn Alexander and Cliff Dry*-
dale (who incidentally won the
men's singles.) Alexander and
his partner, Marty Reissen, won
the doubles. Across a crowded
court were Naomi Fink, Carole
and Gene Dartick, Phyllis Rosen,
Maicie and Don Lefton, Leda
Baron, Muriel and Phil Revitz,
and Mel Jacobs, of Burdine's. It
was even fun to see hometown
boys, Bruce Bennett and David
Greenfield, as ball boys.

From all White to black-tie
"The Trouble with People" whose
trouble is the second act, which,
I'm afraid, should be dumped.
The newest play at the Coconut
Grove Playhouse comes with re-
markably good credentials:
Written by Neil Simon, starring
Jerry Orhach and also starring
Barney Martin, lately of "The
Sting .''
And thero are some good
scenes in what is basically a rip-
off of TVland's Carole Burnett
show Fran and Henry Glick
and Barbara and Macy Keyes
were all roaring through the
sketch about a man with a bad
back, and I can believe that if
it weren't for my own bad back.
I would have been rolling in the
aisl?, but the play died from that
sketch on .
There is, noever. a cocktail
party on opening night, and it's
just possible that Martha Mish-
con, and Mort and Marge Hill,
all at the opening, at least had
some good champagne.
Henry Howard To Dramatize
Life Of David Ben-Gurion
Henry Howard, veteran of the
legitimate theater and an out-
standing entertainer, will present
a dramatization of the life of the
late David Ben-Gurion, Israel's
first prime minister, Sunday,
March 17, at a meeting of the
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club in
the synagogue.
Leonard Zilbert. president of
the Men's Club, said the meeting
arranged by Samuel Pascoe, pro-
gram chairman, is open to all
temple members and to the gen-
eral public. Reservations may be
made at the temple office.
Forty-Niners Purim Party
The Temple Emanu-El Forty-
niners will hold their annual
Purim Party at 6:30 p.m. in the
temple's Sirkin Hall. A Purim
Seudah will precede the program
to be presented by Irvine. Schatz-
man. Forty-niner president. Tick-
ets are available in the temple
office.
Gourmet Hour To
Precede Luncheon
Burdine's department stores will
host an 11 a.m. r,Gourmet Hour"
at Temple Emanu-El Wednesday,
March 20, prior to the Sisterhood's
34th Anniversary Luncheon,
scheduled for noon in the Fried-
iand Ballroom.
Select wine and cheeses will be
seived to Patrons of the Sister-
hood event, a yearly highlight of
Temple Emanu El activities, ac-
cording to Mrs. Murry Koretzky,
chairman of the anniversary cele-
bration.
Tile Marty Glenn T io will pro-
vide the muoic for both the Pa-
trons' party and the luncheon.
Theme of the affair, one of the
major tributes to Dr. Irving Letir-
man's 30th anniveisary as rabbi of
Temple Emanu El, will be "Once [
More With Love," to be carried '
out in centerpieces and all deco- j
rations.
Aris San, Trio
To Appear Here
One of ls.a< I's top entertainers, '
Aris San, is scheduled to appear !
h\ the Miami Beach Auditorium i
Sunday, March 31, at 8:30 p.m. in I
a concert produced and directed |
by composer-pianist Shmuei |
Fershko.
A gifted singrr and guitarist,
Aris San and his trio, which in-
cludes Moshe Oraievitch. rhythm
guitar, Mordecai Morad, bass gui-
tar, and Heros Abdoiatian, drums,
have appeared on radio and tele-
vision and played top night clubs
throughout the United States,
Mexico and Europe.
Despite his lack of formal train-
ing, Aris San, who has himseW
composed some 120 songs, pre-
sents a mixture of French, Span-
ish, American and Italian songs,
as well as what some critics have
called "Semitic Rock."
Also appearing at the concert
will be Israeli TV star Moti Giladi
and the Shalom Aleychem Danc-
ers in Chassidic and Israeli
dances
Luncheons and Cake Sale j
In Pioneer Women Plans
Chai Chapter of Pioneer Wom-
en will hold a regular meeting
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. at the Coun-
cil office. 605 Lincoln Rd.. room
602. Bertha Miller, president, will
conduct the meeting.
Eoba Idelnon Chapter will cele-
b.ate its annual Purim party at
its meeting at noon Wednesday
at the Washington Federal. 1133
Normandy Dr. Fannie Gibson,
president, will conduct the meet-
ing.
Aviva Chapter was. to hold a
white elephant cake sale Thurs-
day, at the Washington Federal.
633 NE 167th St., between 9 and
5 p.m. Lunch will be available.
Kadimah Chapter will hold a
uncheon and games afternoon
Tuesday noon at Beth Kodesh
Congregation. The afternoon will
also include a spocial exhibit of
Israeli products. Co-sponsors of
the luncheon are Mrs. Hilda
, Flaum and Mrs. William Sokotof.
Proceeds will go to Child Welfare
wok in Israel. Chapter president
id Mrs. Fred Sandier.
Kiiuiiet Chapter has slated a
Purim concert for Sunday at 1
' p.m. in the Washington Federal,
1133 Noimandy Dr. Appearing on
the musical program will be Rose
Jacobson, Vankel Gorelick and
Mr. Yanowsky.
JWV Post To InstaJl
Saturday evening, March 23, at
8:00 p.m.. the Murray Solomon
Post No. 243. Jewish War Veter-
ans, U.S.A. will install their of-
ricers for the coming year in the
Knights of Pythias Hall, 4601 W.
Flagler St.
$20tip
FIRST SEDER
. APRIL6-8 30PM
$2500,taPxainc.. W tax inc..
Children under 8 $12 for each Seder
. DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED
Call 865-8511, Catering Dept.
ON THE OCEAN AT 17th STREET, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA J
The MULTI-MILLION
lj^ DOLLAR
/CftQum
'Miami leach's Number Out
KOSHER km
rvmg GIATT KOSWICimme
under Svpewitit*
MARCH SPECIAL .
IV Morrt t. k* 5
m M ol JS0 roorni
fccMtaa ROWS wWw
rnm. BtRKOWITZ FAMILY
FOR RfSKVATIONS
PHONE COLLECT
MIAMI IIACM
(305)531-5771
New York Office 586-6266
FULL OCEANFR0NT BLOCK
40th to 41st Sts.MIAMI BEACH
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37th to 38th St. MIAMI REACH
Phone 1305)531-0061
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JE 8-8811


Paae 10-B
Page 10-3
> MnltfncrMi1*'
Friday. March 8, 1974
Ford Praised For
Supporting Israel
i
i
Zion "a
t! Suez disen-
meni accord "acci
i Iwi : and vi ion of
leaders i >nd Israel"
;, diK o* il that Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger "has al-
ready conveyed seme initial
Syrian ideas on disengagement
to the government of Israel."
Ford said that "we are, of
coarse, addressing ourselves to
the issue of Israeli pr^oncrs of
war beid by Syria." He added
that humanitarian considera-
tions indicate that Syria and Is-
rael should exchange full lists of
piisoners and that both side per-
mit Red Cross visits to POW
camps."
THE VICE President spoke at
the 68th annual award dinner of
the American Fraternal Zionist
Organization where he was pre-
sented with the o.dei's 1974
America-Israel Friendship Gold
Medal "in recognition of his out-
standing contributions to the
fuithorance of America-Israel
f; iendship."
He said he was "very proud"
: ; Vmerican i "re-

have 1
of Ris-
e's 1 th e M

at an Israel-Syrian di <
m I scoid.
VORD SAir> the impulsion ol
tsyn was re-
but thi I aid not
the Nixon Administration's
- tor di tente with the So-
viet Union, which Ford credited
in; the fa< I thai "some 35,000 So-
v iet Jews have found new homes
in Israel."
The Vi President linked U.S.
I lil ;. aid to Israi Yom
i with thi expa
p i-, \ by the
Nixoi Id '
that, du 'ing the '
;i were
i
d -
...
, tim ney."
said an era of
to; the mi e
as well as the Middle
?rn countries" but that "tc
rea< h ":.. I o;'.> > live we have n
alternative but to maintain i
strong defense."
RABBI HRAEL Miller, chair-
man of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations, toid the 1.600
Zionist and Jewish communai
leaders that the U.S. "has madi
it clear that it will not sacrifice
Isratl to Soviet aggrandizement
aid to Arab aggre.sion, not only
been.-" of its own global inter
e ts. but because of the funda-
mental moral posture of our
country-"
Rabbi M Ikj sj'd "we express
our gratitude io ,'.u- Vice Piesi
dent and through nim to the
Presid nt for their support ol
Israel."
messages were announced at
the dinni r from vai loui o
President N xon, Israeli
Pie id i" Ephraim Katzir, Pre
Golda Meir, and Israeli
Fo er i Eban.
N -
: to the
I.....
out pro-
. .- '
Katzii laud as "a
ftaun iro ptive champion
e cause of strengthening the
bonds of friendship l>etween Is-
' and the United States." Mrs
M ii called him a "great Amer-
ican leader whose whole career
bears testimony to his profound
huir.anitarianism. his fearless
support for freedom everywhere
anu his genuine friendship for
l raeL"
Eban leaded Ford for his "ef-
ft rt< to strengthen the bonds of
d hip bi twi I aited States and the p '-
pie t Israel" and for his "un-
swerving and m i ni' gful cham-
pionship "f the State Israel in
its i" '.' Cor pi ace and se-
Jewish Writer*
Honored By
Culture Wincle
The 'ii ; v
~>
t 1 now
m ..i '
I
pr i [ram Il feature Doral
!,i e!, who will revu u -Kiev"
,, :: i S tec tman, recipu nl of
(,. da Meir Litera j Award,
md Hcrchel Gendel, monobgist,
ho wi.l r-ite excerj t; from the
of Jewish Soviet Union !
.vritt is.
A.so appearing will be Ri
Sailin in a group of popular songs, ,
;nd Jacob Katz of the Chicago
)rama Society, who has fust re- |
turned from Israel where he in- i
teiviewed arriving writers
Drama Duet Presents
'Stepford Wives''
Temple Zion Sisterhood is pre-
senting its annual book dramati-
ifon brunch Tuesday at 9:45.
Star, ing the drama duet of
Slanohe Brass and He'aine Lipins-
ky, the book sol scted is "Th-. Step-
ford Wive*," Ira Levin's latest
novi I.
Mr~ Marvin Siegel is chairlady
and Mrs Haiold Herman is Sister-
hood piesidi nt "ri'tx. t ons may
be made with the temple office.
Ail smiles ov;r tne success ci plant) na ie^ep.icrs on ba-
hcif of ihe Lehrman Day School of TVmcle Fnar.u-El
BCr.o!arship program for 1974 are these leaders oi the cam-
paign to support the Souths latacsl Ccnsiivat.ve Hebrs.v
day school. At left are Mr. and Mrs. Murry Koretzky chair-
men of last year's Scholarship Ball. Mr. and Mrs Ab=l Ho'.tz,
(right' are taking en active lead in this year's effort wh'ch
will salute Dr. Irving Lehrman on his 30th anniversary as
rabbi cf Temple Emanu-El. Hcl.z is president and chair-
man of the board of the Bank of Miami B:ach. and Koretzky
is cwner and operator of the Nctiona! Hctel. Harry A. (Hap)
Levy is cha'rman of the scholarship fund program this year.
One}: Shabbos Friday To Celebrate Puriin
The David Pin-ki Club will eel- mansPast and I'.ee-it" Hilda
cb ate Pu.im at the One': Shah- Zucker, to k singer, accompanied
by Paul Yanovsky on .he mando-
lin, wi 1 effer a grouo of holiday
songs in Yiddi h and Heb ew, and
Theme of the talk b. L. Lasavin, r .,),., cus i wn, read from a se-
*Mtbnr and lecturer will b,- "Ho lection of Yiddi h classic authors.
i) i- Fiiday at 8 p.m.. at the Ida
Fisher Schjol Cafeteria.
LET THERE BE
.-/
IN THE LEGISLATURE
House of Representatives-District 111
MONNA UGH IE SUPPORTS
M
* t-
\ gerontology workshof and
liar for physicians, nurses.
i] workers and citizens of
the community who are inter-
d in broadening their view
of the problems of the agin*,
will be presented by the Jack-
son Memorial Hospital Depait-
ment of Nursin Research and
Development March 21 .-nd 22
from 7:80 a.m. to r>:30 p.m. at
the .Marriott Hotel, 120! \\V
; i ltd Registrations will
be accepted through March 16.
ft
An impressive an ay of stars
v i 1 be at the 1974 Celebrity
Telethon for Cerebral Palsy
i will be broadcast live and
in color from Miami Beach Aud-
it'. iium over WCIX-TV, Ch. 6,
from 11 p.m. Saturday, through
i Sunday. The 19-hour show
in- hn-t ii by Douda .tam"s,
da] appearance by the
ited vocalist Ruth McFad-
1." country \v
i Conny Van Dyke, Barry
W lllians of "The Brady Bunch."'
1 Aiiieime Barboau of
"Maude."
A ft
The 501 h concert of the Car-
men Xappo Youth Symphony]
..'i. -,, ...... .............. ..-.-*-<
now celebrating Its 10th anniver-
sary, vill be pr<: enii-d at the
No th Miami Beach Auditorium.
1701 i NE 19th Ave.. Sunday.
March 17 at 8:00 p.m. Featured
will be MicbTt (ampiglia, stu-
dent conductor, and soloists
Steven Roltsteln and Leslie
Berii>i ni charge lor the concerts
ot the Carmen Xappo Youth
Symphony, but tax deductible
contributions may be made to
the Scholarship Fund and Ot
the Building Fi;nd.
HELP WANTED
SALESLADY FOR FABRIC
SHOP VICNITY
OF 1051 N.W. 119 STREET
APPLY iN PERSON
A Consumer Advocate on the Public Ser-
vice Commission and a Public Member on
all Board of Regulations
The rollback of Property Taxes for Educa
tion from 10 mils to 8 mils. Financing will
come from current State surpluses and
revenue sharing
Planned growth with emphasis on fast and
efficient mass transportation
9 Financial disclosure for all Public Of finals
and all legislaton to bring about true
Government in the Sunshine
MONNA LIGHTE HAS SERVED
OUR COMMUNITY WELL
REPUTABLE LADY
Recently retired, desires to
meet senior gentleman, who
enjoys intelligent conversa-
tion and a good sense of Tal-
mudie humor. Refinement in
preference to age. Replies
kept confidential. Please in-
clude phone number. Reply
| R.L. Box 01-2973 Miami 33101
Trustee, Third Century U.S.A. Bicentenial
Commission
0 Member, Temple Israel
Member, Oade County Mai-power Area
Planning Council
Life member,, Hadassah
Member, District Mental Health Board
Life member, Jewish I lome for the Aged
Elect
Life member, National Council of Jewish
Women
Board member, Childrens Psychiatric Center
Steering Committee, Dade County Alliance
for Safer Cities
0 Part.Tim* Instructor Miami-Dade Junior
College
Special Election March 12th
Pull Lever 3A
"D. POL. ADV
DEMOCRAT


March 8, 1974
+Jn*1stntrictt&r.
Page u B
W hat Will the Rockefeller Commission Study Slwiv?
B. ROBERT E. SEAL
A Seven Arts Featuu I
Jluch . written about th? political ;
tial in ] \. v ','nik '.;
Nelson \. Rockefeller's signifi-
cant del rmination to o ganize
and ojc ate a National Con i is
sion on Criti al Choices for
American-.
Croud.. our thi o .. ni'.iry a; t.ie pi > .,
of the I'n.td S.atc;, we could
serve our nation and ourse <
Well bj !-; a ii"s!i look ai the
tar.g.e o! proh] ins confronting
us.
HOW I VF:t. we can dismis-
specular..'ii re aiding the pos-
sible ii of this new Rockefeller
inaneuv \\ a minimum <-i
ob.?rvat:cns and move on fast t<
the on r.nig. recurring qu i"ion
of what we -hould do to be saved
F-:r :i : no v.- obvious that the
Rockeul ei C m.mission stands
poor ciu.'C!' of getting much fi-
nancial backing, if any. f. om the
U.S. jj. -. rrrr.i i-t d ".-pile the fact
that R ickefeller was a-:ked by
Preside: : Nixon to undertake the
study.
Tiie Senate Appropriation -
Committee ha> quickiy s'iot dour.
an init a! request of a million
dollais fo:- jut the energy study
projected a- part of the report.
AND SO we know at once that
it will be up to private founda-
tions and wealthy individuals to
came up w.tii *2 to $20 mi.liar.
the Study needs. Meanwhile, we
will ii...e to acknowledge that
Rocsu 11 er ;-.aj certain*) as-
I d a c eam.v ar.ay or names
for the jb: five sehators, five-
r i n <:, ative Dam I B r t.i-
N : cj ifai k Jon i Knowles, E<
. C .. e Bo th Luce.
Pal ;.
r ..: (i othe -. to; d ;-
tli ueh impo .ng : of ioo
'! i ibe b .i n > K s>i .
G ra d '" rd, G< orge Shi in, Mike
M n field, Hugh Si oil and Tic
O'Neill.
Having clipped our .'lags In
salute :.> i'i> giamorous array,
we should go on to wonder whal
'' ler Coir.m.i.n
1. \ ai that wa- not turned up
bv the American Acade-nj ol
wometco Theatres
l63^St.lCARLYLE
1
Cohen Entertains
At Morton Towers
Eir'l Coh-n. on? of the outstand-
ing performers on the American
aiertainment scene, wili ba the
a the Morton Tow-
>rs I-raei Dinner 0. State which
ill be I'O.d at the Fontiinebleau
lotel Sunday. March 24.
Cohen, a native of Wilmington.
Del., p esents a program original
intj in both Am." iean and Yiddish
cultures. His father is a well-
known cantor, and Cohen bring.'
.> his pe formanees a wea.th of
lackgr unH In lewih mu ic, tradi-
tion and humor.
Mr. ami Airs. Maurice Kutz and
'Ir. and M--. George Shaeffer will
; honor, d at tic dinner. Thej
ri! receive the State cf Iiacl
Ma-.ada Award for their efforts in
fortifying the economic founda-
tions of Israel.
Emanuel Mentz
dinner chairman.
is serving as
Sunday I'm im Party
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold a Purim party for members
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. The evening
will feature a message from Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz, community
singing of Purim songs and holi-
day refreshments.
T*kE ik besiof "West Sick Story"anc] TkJdUR"...
Add a ModERN Love siofiy ancJ you have "KazaWan"
MH -.sints YEHORAM GAON MENAHEM GOLAN S
"KAZABLAN" PANAVISION* METROCOLQR
I SO-NQTRAC-. ALBUM AVAILABLE ON MGM RECOWCS "I ^h MGM
SOUTH FLORIDA PREMIERE
NOW AT THESE THEATRES
Arts and 3:ien< is, working
, oug its ommi sion on thi
2 I 03 not lCiig a o
ACKNOWLEDGING thai I >ch-
: :.. had advanc< 1 m ire 11
|j iii I >. SC >i a .1 1 I past than .
,,. rhe prevl u 5 0 N) thai leai n
>roup coi c ud 1 tl a
t( .-' ,1 ry-to day lift bad bi ei
half a century of sci in
pio r b> the automobile
lane, telephone and televl
-.1 n,
in' scholars doubted that th<
j 11 10:11 now until 2.C00 wil
bring radical changes They max
flunked the ic i of finc'inj
ui energ) c.i i- 0.1 the way. bu1
. rta: oi oil amplitude, i'
is the quality o: our live tl-.'
lition of our values that
needed examination by the form |
,. Con mi Bion and musl m t be '
cted by the Rockefell ir 01 I
anj other study group.
Fo- now ti.jt we find on -solve
bewildered and frightened in j.
new wasteland brought on by
urban concentration, indu-tiia'
Join.nance, and the- indlgeitibi.it]
Jf mass transportation, it is tii<
psychological and spiritual doubb
and anxieties that plague us more
'.*ia:i the need to huddle together
'o keep warm beeau e of what
the Arabs and other oil manipu
iators are doing to us.
WITH CRBAN problem.-: pro
1 ot.ng (one in four American)
lives in poverty) and with a rush
for profits, on city land yel avail
abie. we blunder into inequities
uprooting!, and tra edie...
To illustrate: two years ago. r
Tallahassee man, 92. who ha<
only his Social Security check U
live on. left his small wooden
dwelling one morning to get ?
bit of breakfast. When he r<
turned, his home was gone
smashed in by a bulldozer ic:
slum clearance purposes.
Of the upwards of co miilior
men and women employed, .
huge group is bored with th
work and cheated In effort; to
be an honest part of the decision-
making process.
Our nation records nine-mil-
lion alcoholics, a million barbi-
turate addicts, and tens of thou-
sands on heroin.
VIOLENCE HAUNTS us city had 136 homicides in 1973
< ir dogical wonders ar
th eatened, and a food shortag
looms right beyond the energ
ei isis.
Bless ti:e it" :-eie:ier commis-
sioners a- they labor on these
0 of other issues. Bless
' and a k them hoW we can
e 1 ;-i" I he ni u wasteland, 1
acting t .' ro; s of nollow men,
recover froral control and give
the provi d values <..' t..
in w ch h 1 it reai.ty
of the present.
Metio Mayor John B. Orr presents proclamation designating
March as "Florida Lions Eye Bank Month" to George Cor-
be'.t, publicity chairman for the Florida Lions Eye Bank..
which provides cornea transplants for hundreds of Flor-
idians each year from donors who have bequeathed the
g;f; of siglit to srmecne who would otherwise ba blind. The
Eye Bank, a community service sponsored by the Lions of
Florida, is part of the University of Miami's Bascoin Palmer
Eye 'nstitute.
LEON SCHACTER'S
* Y4DDISHV *
AMERICAN k
i
Coiitinuuiis Performance From 1:30
THREE SHOWS DAILY
MATINEE BARGAIN PRICES
1.05 till 6 o'clock
CINEMA
WASHINGTON AVENUE U Street
p.m.
1II RACE
DOUBLEHEADERS Wednesday Saturday 1&E
HOME of famed RUSTY S ROOST Clubhouse Restaurant. Reservations Suggested 673-0348


Paoe 10-B
%
Page 12-B
* feni/> fhrSdHrnri
Friday, March 8, 1974
,. Achieving Peace Presents Formidable Problems
______.____.^ ___. it<..i____- ,1... ..,.;;
By ARTHUR GOLDBERG
London Chronicle Syndicate
P In tire light ei current eventff
it is entirety natural to ask
whether Resolution 212 of the
UN Si curitj ( uncil, ad...ted on
Nov, 21, 1837, following the Six-
Das \\ n, remain operative.
in a l cture delivered at Chat-
ham House April C, 1971, and in
an article published in the cur-
rent i-!!(' nl the Columbia Uni-
versity Journal of Transnational
Law, I stated my conviction that
Resolution 242 may ultimately
prove to b? the basis for a peace
settlemi nl in the Middle East.
I ADHERE to this view despite
the apparent success of the Kis-
singer plan. The principal rea-
son for this conclusion is that
Resolution 242 has been "ac-
cepted" by the principal contend-
ing parties, although their re-
spective interpretations of the
resolution widely differ, and
their acceptances have never
been withdrawn.
Further, it is the only substan-
tive resolution, excluding cease-
fire resolutions, accepted both
by the parties and the Security
( '.I icil since the Six-Day War
and virtually before it.
There is an important new de-
velopmenl which reaffirms my
conviction thai the guidelines set
i rth in Resolution 212 are still
relevant. Thai development i' the
i sol ition J ipted by the Secur-
ity Council and presented by the
United States and the Soviet
I nion ind adopti d on Oct. 22.
1973, ling for a ceasefire the
: ill -. in lay.
RESOLUTION 338 demands a
fire, but al->' calls upon the
is concerned to start, after
the ceasefire, "th? implementa-
tion of Security Council Resolu-
tion 242 in ;>ll its | arts."
This resolution (338) does dem-
onstrate continuing adherence to
Resoluti mi 242 in all its parts, in
asmuch as Resolution 242 was
adapted seven years ago, it is
perhaps necessary ij recall its
salient features.
Expressly and by implication
it repudiates the concept of an
imposed peace and opts for
Chicago-born Arthur Goldberg is a former
United States ambassador to the United Nations
(1965-1968). One of America's most distin-
guished labor lawyers, Goldberg was formerly
associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court.
erences to the territories occu-
pied in the 1967 war. in other
words, there is lacking a declara-
tion requiring Israel to withdraw
from "the" or "all" territories-
occupied by it after June 5. 1967.
Rather, the resolution speaks
of withdrawal from occupied ter
ritories without defining the ex-
tent of withdrawal, and the no-
table presence of "secure and
recognized boundaries" by impli-
cation contemplates that the par-
ties could make territorial ad-
justments in the peace settlement
encompassing less than a com-
plete withdrawal of Israeli forces
from occupied territories.
It should be recalled in this
connection that the Arab states
urged the inclusion of explicit
language that Israel withdraw to
the lines occupied by it June 5.
1967 before the outbreak of that
war.
The Arab states urged such
language. Th1 Sovil! L7ni< n pro-
posed th's to the Security Coun-
cil in June of 1967 and Yugo-
slavia end some other nations
s< ii h; the approval of such lan-
by the special session of
the General Assembly which fol-
lowed the adjournment of the
Security Council in June. 1967.
BIT SUCH withdrawal Ian-
CARIH Av.-rton Slated
North I>ad.'-Bma:d Chapter,
Children's Asthma Research Insti-
tute and Hospital t Denver will
hold an auction Tuesday at 7 p.m.
st WashingtOD Federal. 699 NE
'.67 St. Mrs. Robert Peppe- is pres-
will
ident and Mrs. Sidney Goldstein
"agreement" and "accepted settle- serves as fund raising vice presi-
dent" by and between the par- ,!ent
ti is, The resolution, in dealing
the key question of the with-
drawal oi Israeli force-, does not
icitly require thai Israel
withdraw to the lines occupied by
her Jim.' 5. 1967, before the oui
break of th i Six Day War
IT does have withdrawal Ian
notable adi ilssion
in regards to withdrawal are the
\' "' "'- -il "oil" frnrr\ ppf
guage did not receive the re-
quested support either in the Se-
curity Council or the General
Assembly.
It is. I believe, fair to con-
clude from the legislative history
of Resolution 242 that the with-
drawal language of the resolution
can only be resolved by an ac-
cepted and agreed-upon settle-
ment concluded after negotia-
tions between the parties.
It is in this latter respect that
lomats and membersof the Arab
ACCORDING TO Gunther Coh-
en, of the Franklin Institute, the
Turkow showed th renresenta-
weeks ago in Buenos Tires, of-
Resolution 338 seems to break
new ground. Paragraph three of
this resolution declares that "im-
mediately and concurrently with
the ceasefire, negotiations start
between the parties concerned,
under appropriate auspices aimed
at establishing a just and durable
peace in the Middle East."
This i- something long sought
by Israel and long denied them
Egypt and the other Arab states -
adamantly refused to engage in
eithi r direct or indirect negotia-
tions on the ground that Israel
was in occupation of Arab terri-
tories.
APPARENTLY, this precondi-
tion has now been abandoned.;
BBW Unit 725 |
Art Auction
On March 14
Chapter 725 of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold an "Art and Et
cetera Bazaar and Auction" Thurs-
day, March 14, from noon to 10
p.m. at the First Federal. 183rd
St. and Biscayne Blvd. Co-chair-
ing the evenl are Mrs. David Le-
Vine and Mrs. Sadie Udell.
Hadassah Card Party
i Croup of Hadassah
hold a card party a' 12:30 p.m.
rhursday, March 14, at the Wash-
ington Federal, 633 NE 167th St.
Refreshments will bo served. Mrs.
Max Goldberg is president of the
In addition to painting-; and lith-
ographs horn the Athena Art Gal-
leries, boutique, household, food
and jewelry will be on sale. An
auction Of special" itervs and gift
certificates will be held at 8 p.m.
Proceeds will help support the
B'nai B'rith Women Community
1 and Israeli projects and philan-
thropies
As a gesture of peace and friendship be-
tween Israel and the people of Broward
county, the flag of the city of Jerusalem
was presented on behalf of Jerusalem Mayor
Tddy Kollek to Fort Lauderdale Mayor Vir-
ginia Young (second irom ieit) by Hobert M.
'Hermann (second from right), chairman of
the North Broward Israel Bonds board of
governors, who recently returned from the
Prime Minister's Israel Bonds Conference in
Israel. Pictured with Mayor Young and Her-
mann are (from left) Rabbi Phillip Labowitz,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth Israel. Sun-
rise; Morton Pine, newly named chairman
ol Synagogues for Israel Bonds in North
Broward; Mrs. Robert (Anne) Hermann; and
Rabbi Arthur J. Abrams of Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale, chairman of the Brow-
ard Board of Rabbis.
This is a most welcome develop-
ment, tor it is a simple fact in
international life 'that a* refusal
(o negotiate on'TKis"ground" is'Vjn-
preccdented and contrary to in-
ternational custom and usage.
Resolution 338 declares that ne-
gotiations between the parties
take place "under appropriate
auspices." The world community
thus far has not been advised so
far what these auspices are. It
is a fair assumption, however,
that the United States and the
Soviet Union are the appropriate
auspices defined in the resolution
While this is undoubtedly
causing unhappiness in United
Nations' circles, and perhaps
among some of the parties, nego
tiations under the auspices of
the U.S.A. and the USSR, would
not be contrary to the spirit and
content of Resolution 242.
UNDER ARTICLE 33 of the
UN Charter, the parties to a dis-
pute involving a threat to inter
national peace and security are
enjoined to seek a resolution by.
among other means, negotiations
diid mediation.
It is therefore within the spirit
and the letter of the Charter and
Resolution 242 for the superpow-
ers, all other means having been
tried and proved unsuccessful,
to take the lead in assuming a
mediatory role to bring the par-
ties together to negotiate a settle-
ment of their conflict.
It; ving expressed this view, a
cautionary word is required.
Whatever the mediatory role of
the U.S.A. and the Soviet Union
may be, the parties to the con-
' f.u-t Wo* be th- parties to the
peace. It is they who must make
a settlement in'the area.
The main responsibility for
peace in the region necessarily
depends upon its own peoples
and its own leaders. Others may
help, but their contribution, in
the language of Resolution 242,
should be "to promote agreement
and assist efforts 10 achieve a
peaceful and accepted settle-
ment."
A FINAL thought: The history
of the region teaches that even
with the influence and "muscle"
of the United States and the So-
viet Union, the ta-k of achieving
peace, in light of the parties' dif-
fering interpretation of Resolu-
tion 242. presents formidable
barriers.
Peace in the Middle East, there-
fore, is not at hand, but it may
be achievable if a common will
to peace is shared by the parties,
and if the superpowers, acting as
"honest brokers," do not over-
play their hand.
it must be rememoered that
they arc dealing with sovereign
states with pride of their own
and internal political problems.
it is almost a truism that the
miking of peace often requires
far more courage than the mak-
ing of war. Whether such cour-
8 e exists on both sides of the
Conflict remains to be seen.
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March 8, 1974
+Je*1sfi tk ridfifur
Page 13-B
Jo Difference Between
Nazis, Black September
YORK (JTA) ,
- declaring appreciation
U.S. government and Con- i
for. its aid and support of '
il, the American Federation
Jewish Fighters, Camp In-
i and -Nazi Victims in an
'-- all-day conf. ence here said it1
"appalled" at the Senate's
failure to ratify the Genocidi
Convention.
The several hundred delegates,
Jewish survive, oi ihe holocaust
who met at the New York Hit
ton. declared in it- i-o>;>!ut,n'i
that the Senat should pass the :
treaty becau e 'it is in accord
with the b:i-i rights of Amer
ican democr;.<
ELI ZBOROWSKI, president of
the Survn i
that by adori r, >'i ;;. i\ u
U.S. would put its moial and
!<.gal stamp <.: approval on a law
that would !.. "i' '
people an international crime
An attemp' '<> l'a-s ;': treaty
this year failed because of a fili- |
buster. The -ii.vi.oi~ :.l-o de-
manded th.il '.ov"!!uiici:in. in-
cluding the I S., bring Nazi crim-
inals "who i.jov a free and se-
cure life in many countries" to !
trial. i
Rep. Ogden K Keid (D NY.)
told the conference thai ihe U.S
government must show ;hat Is- \
rael has "defensible hordeis" an('
"we have to provide I.-rac! with
necessary miiitarv and economic
assistance to defend itself and
deter any aggression.
"THERE CAN be no detente
Unless the Jews and other minori-
ties re permitted to leave the
Soviet Union." Heid added.
He said thai it there should he
any peace a:: mt .\;; >\ i .a.
it should b, linn!, clear that
Syria should not only return the
Isra*H***<>v. b : al-o -mi'
the Jewish pa; ilation of Syria
(about 4JD0O) which lives in in-
tolerable tion^^Kwe the country.
Solomon Z\;i.-!.-in. ehaiiman of
the confertt te. baid that the on<
day session '"'
the BUI Vivo I believe 'the world
is shown the same indifference
the fund..menial rights of ls-
lel to live in peace and freedom
the world showed in World
'ar -II to the murder of inno-
;nt Jews b> tt.e \../i-"
ZBOBOWShY -aid that "po-
itical and cultural lead, is seem
already have forgotten the
holocaust" am! .e am "are indif-
ferent to the pughi oi Jews.
From this conference we will let
UML NOflCI
RESSNER
ROSE
go forth our plea to all people of
good will, "do not sacrifice the
Jew' for whatever motive or rea-
son. The Jew must no longer be
expendable."
He also said survivors "see
no difference between the Hitler
Nazis and the Black September
movement, both seek to destroy
the Jewish people by killing in-
nocent people."
IN OTHER resolutions, the
group ealied on "men of good
will everywhere to help the thou-
sands of helpless dews in the
Arab countries to emigrate"; prc-
tested the Soviet Union's dis-
criminatory policy against Jews
in Russia and caded for the
USSR to free the Jews who want
to emigrate; declared "we will I
not real until studies of the holo-
caust, will become an Integral
part of Jewish education at ev- I
ery level"; and a-se ted "it would
stand bv Israel and support her."
The Federation called on the !
organized Jewish community and :
it institutions "to join us in the
establishment ci a Remembrance
Center which will be dedicated
to the strengthening of the
awareness of the holocaust.
THE CENTER will also serve
as a stimulus to further the euu-
cation of Jewish youth in their
studies of their heritage." De-
claiing that they too "were vie
tim. or inhumanity" the surviv-
ors said they view gravely the |
inhuman acts of Syria against
the Israeli POWs and called "on
humanity not to remain silent in
this violation of international
law."
Miriam, died suddenly Mareh 4. |
1974 .Mrs. Kesfner vvns Ihe n'ldOW
of Dr. l><-rnar<" H. Kessner with
Whom she resided in Itav Harlmr
Islands until his death in June. 1971
Kie.wn professionally as Bather '
Eton she devatnocd ami pate.....i
Medical Ue.'oro Forms and operated
the Cast' History Hureau in North ;
Miami Beach. She is survived by
tier slsler and hrother-ln-law. Phil-
ip ,niil Ann Jonas of Ft. Ijiudenlnl.
nnn sister-ln-lnw Bather Zion of
Miami Reach. She was a member
of Tomnle Israel of Greater Miami
ami Brandele Women. Services were ;
to he held Thursday at The River-
aide Chapelt I2&0 .v..nnan.lv Dr. i
Oravealde Services Friday at Flush-
inc. I.. I New York.
SCHWARTZ
Dr. Arthur H. 53, formerly of Miami
ens-.'.I away in Calif He is survived
by nil wife, BSnae .( I...V. Calif, a
son Qary also of I..V Callf.i a
daughter Mlai Randy Roae of Miami,
Ins mother, Mrs. Gertrude Roae of
Miami, a brother Di Brwln .1 Roae
I Coral Qablea i.iu* nlecea and
nephewa. Dr. Roae waa a member
of tli, American Dental Association,
Ihe Baal Coaal Dental Aaaoc, Alfa
Omega Dental FYa-tomlty, he waa n
graduate ol MB High School, the
University of Florida and the Bmory
University of Dentlatry, Free and
Accepted Maaona and a Shriner. He
r1i served in the I'.SJ. Navy during
\\ vv ll for yeara Funeral Servlen
were held sun. Feb -i ai 11:30
p.m. from Riverside Chapel followed
by antombmenl al Lakealdi Memori-
al Park.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1391
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Eatate of
lit sski.i. ::i l.l.MAN.
deri aaed
I'., vi! Creditor! and All Pel son* Ha\ -
ing claims r t'. mo il said
Esl ;i I .:
You are hereby notified a nd r< -
nulred t.. prew nt any rlnli
mands wh i h you mas i ave MAlnst
,..... RfSSEI ;. Bl'IJ-MAN
. ,i .,,.. nf Dade County, Flor-
ida, to lh< i' i. ull .i"'1 "' ,""'
I County and file the aami In dunll-
nd as provided In Section 133.16,
Florida Statuti -. In their "'"^s in
' the County Courthouse Dade Coui-
,v Florida, with n four i nli ndar
months from the time of the first put>-
Hoatlon hereof, or the same will be
piled al Miami. Florida, 'his ; day
, | March, A D 1974.
MAN R Sil I EH
As Exi cutor
First publication nf t'li* notl on
II mi, rlav of \' --' 1974
Ri iNOVITZ SII-> EH .v- B OTH
Mini eyi ror E>..... "
finite ""' A'naley I:
Miami. Florida 3SI82 ..
*S>THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1096
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RHlEatai. >
MINND! TA X K -
To Alfred it its and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or I'.mands Attains! Bald
You 'are h.-r.-l.\ notifi. .1 and re-
QUlred to present nnv claims and de-
mand* which you m-'v have against
the estate -f MIX NIK YANKS de-
ceased la t. <.f I>nde County. Horlda.
to t*a Circuit .iu.!,. "i I'ad.- Coun-
ty, and fit. "'. -.ii".' in dun'.icate
and as i" vhI..I in Section TSS.ie.
Florida), Statutes, in their offices in
the Coun'N i',.urtli.'ii-e in Dade
County. Fie. da. within f.'tir calendar
month* from the time of the first
iMihlicatlOtl her. of. "I '!" sami "ill
II,'.
of March, v I > i T i
l.l.EN KOKNHl.r.M
As Administrator
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Stn
day^Blarch. AD r.'Tl
Catdln. lothenberir.
. KornMum______
IRKTT M HOTIIKNRERC.
_ for Administrator
'Flatflcr Street. Suite 4<>4
Str
aid
("ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
hi is hkrp:ry GIVEN that
erslKncd desirintt to eintnce In
I under the fictitious name
die Interiors at 801 N.W. 111th
illami 33168 Intends to reKister
ne with the Clerk of the Clr-
Urt of Dade County, Florida
David Haylocjc i5_22_m
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH lUD'ICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY. NO 74.6??2
GENERAL JURISDICTION 1
DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BERTHA s JORDAN
WIFE
AND
JAMES E, JORDAN
HUSBAND
Ti 1 Jamei E Jordan
Residence Address I nknow"
You JAMES B. JORDAN, are here-
by notified thai a Petition for DM.
solution Of Marriair. has bean rile
attains! you. and you are reoutrc'i
,,, serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Petition for Dissolu-
tion 0f Marrlaate on die wife s attor-
ney .1 MAURICE FINKEI* ESQ
Suite 500, Roberta lluildlnir. 28 VV |
Flaarler Streel, Miami, Florida and
file the original Answer or "(-
, the offi.e of the Clark of the Or-
cult Court on or before Ihe l.ith dn> |
of April, 1974, If you fall to do so. ,
judgment by default will be taken ,
iialnal you for the relief demanded
in the Petition For Dissolution Of
MThl8^oUc shall he published once |
each week for four consecutive .Ika
inTHE JEWISH Ft ORJDIAN.
DOVE AND (1RDF.RF.D at Miami.
Florida this 5th day of March A.D.
1;'74' RICHARD P BRTNKBR
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dnde CoUntV, Flo-Ida
By: W TTMIN8K1
prnutv Clerk
(Circuit Coort SfBlv
.T MAI'RIfE F1NKET,. ESQ
Suite SOU. Roberts Ruilding
2R W. Flneler Str-et
Miami. Florida 33130
S70-7SI8-8
Attorney for Plaintiff .......
3/3-13-22-J9
Dorothy .1 Schwartt, 1X81 N W
82nd Way, Mainatej, paaaed away
February 87th She had been a
residen! of Marg.it.- for it \.;ir'.--
from Brooklyn, >fev York She
waa .. licensed Real Eala!e ii"i\-
Trlpl A Realtj ftl.....Idel Real-
U rate of 1 hus-
hand Ira la prealdi nl I She na
\ ., I.e. ill, Of I Ml i'.i'- I '""-
1 trui lion 1 mnan. 1 nd n mem-
ber of mant tlnns, In-
cluded among Which are the
National Council of .' h W te-
rn. B'nti B'rllh, Ihe Rl> ma Or ."
, H uln Sisterhood of Ihe
Margate Jewish Center Worn-
, '...-. r .' VFW. Dem-
ocrailc >'lui. of -'
v a 1 Cnmmltti ew ntn in In Ihe
1. mo r tic nsrlj wa th
en......I ,:'. Fl 1
of the Library.
si ,. survived bv n-' < nd
l-;i (Dor), aon Richard daughter
Vlckl Brail, all of Margate; one
brother Jerald Jai nf \"ew
York, an aunt Frances 0
, Margati and n nenhew How-
ard C Ostermnn, and several
ntl and nethews Fu-
,,,.... j v,.. \ ... v \- ere h"'.l March
lsi at ihe Mi norah < "1 api n
Margat, 1 iducted by Rabbi
Morris .v si...1. Interment was
at .Mi. Nel.o Cemetery In Miami.
ABELSON. Albert. 81, of Miami
Beach Oordon.
CARP. Joseph Shenard, US of Coral
< ibles Gordon.
GREENSPAN. Solomon, 59, of Ft.
I audi rdale, Oordon
HUBSCHMAN. Irvin G., 71, Of
Holtvwoi d. Rlveraldi
HARRIS. Stanley Harvey. 28. of
Hallandale Oordon.
HUBSCH. David, 84, nf Miami Beach.
R|, n |de interment Ml Sinai
RICH. M0III1 .....f Miami Gordon
SACHS. Harry. 75, of North Bay
Vllli ''>- ... ,
"ELDMAN. Manny, 02, of No. Miami
Beach Rivet side.
FENSPAR. Joseph. 61, of Miami
Bi ach Ne man
GHELLA. Joseph, 84, of Miami
Beach. Newman.
KAPP Vlherl 1". of Miami Newman
MACULLA. Nettb 90. of 1010
p. nnsylvanls We Rh raldo. In-
;, Me nl VII Sinai.
RANKIN. Abraham. TT. of Miami
p...,.), Newman
STERN. Bi ri li 78, Of No. Miami
1 ..1 Sevvma
WARSHAW. [da Levitt.
CARSON. Si 1.....' N" Miami
COOK. Solomon 67. of 563 BW 8th
si 1.": di 11 ,,
levy, Ai 11 (Al) OS, of Bay Har-
zel'len'V-;.!.i'|!'..t'No. Miami Beach.
KREADEN. Sydney, ''.7. of 5160 Coi-
ling Ave Blasberg
NOVEGROD. Harold. 71. of 4S10
Colllnf Ave Blasberg.
SCHWARTZ. M..Hi- 80, of 1732 Col-
lins Ave Blasberg
QUARTIN, Maurice, 6ft, of Holly-
abrahams:'h'uTv. ,;, of No. Miami
1: I, '-. in..n.
blumberg, Robert, :'. m *m >i-
SOMENITZ, Harm v4- ''f Miami
Reach. Ni ...
HP.ENZWEiO, Emma, v:. nl rorai
riables. Riverside. Inti rment Ml
ADLER. Rachel vltt.
BARER. Sadie. ""' ,
.. Cordon Interment Mt Neoo,
BRESLAW. Edwin, 6., ol Miami.
ELUs!em.70.ofS125BW J8th
>ve Gordon,
GEIGER. Uuet ni. of Sunn.-e.
GOFFAN. Sadie, 82. of Miami.
GUTTMAN.. Alfred R., 75, of Mo.
Miami Beach Lev "1 .
HARRIS. Georgi V ". 01 uai
Harbour Newman.
ISRAEL. Mrs. V.tta. 69, of Miami
j BM& RlveraWe, interment Mt,
Sinai
KLOTZ. Mrs Pearl 78. of Miami
Reach. Ni "man
PECH. lrwln. 72. of New \ork.
I.,vltt.
ROSEN. Meyer. 90, of No. Miami
Beach, Rlveralde. Interment Mt.
Neho.
BLUESTONE
Alexander Herbert. M t' 54, of 949
So South Lake Dr., Hollywool n.....
ed away at his residence Feb 26.
after a prolong, .1 lib e
Hollyw.....I i" 1947 from N V. Served
v. n munlD for '.7 \ear*
physician, Graduate of N v rm-
v, rsltj and Middlesex Mi
School Prni tlci 'I medicine rrnm
- in dowmow 11 1
d, ii.-,s he mn>. 1 his practli '.. the
Diplomni li' 111 when h, sei
Resl li Physii an until
us:; He V.....I thi flrsl Chief
. 1 Sti fl 1 Mi rnorlal H
1(152 11 i ral yean
on tin Broward Count)
1 Censors. < 'ne
founders nf 1 Natloni B 1
in
1 '.1
the i" he C pi '
. .....!. member 1 I
.
("out 'v Ittei H
sun red by hli \ Shir I '
Hollywood, parents Mr, and Mrs
Isadoi. Bluesl.......r Holly*
Al x nder Herbert glut
A'ui ren Bluesl......
of Hollyw.....I. 2 daughl r: Mrs,
. 1 1 of 11. Ilywood Mrs
I of L01
slstel Ml
i";
I, dlnd Ginsberg N vi a > -
. al the .1 .hnw.11
, ,;. em! Horn, In H
:, 2 fol Inter-
In Beth El ,!'
rdali Rabbi Samuel /
SHAPIRO, Ann. Sarah, 65, of Miami
lie,,, Riverside
bengis. Mao 78, of I..... West Ave.
FRIEDMAN. .1' -nh. 79. ( Mia'"1
OOLDSTEIlif Samuel. B2, ol Miami.
LERNER. Murray, 68, of 5401 Col-
DWORKIN.
EPSTEIN.".! -.,.'. 7> Ol M ml
n, ,.' Rlv, 1 Ide
GRUENBERG. U, rtrudi ol N<
holste'.'n. vv Ham ol Miami
m'illheiser. Philip Frei erlck, 78.
M 1 1 (lordon .... .
SAPERSTEIN. Herman F., si. ox
Miami B, 11 i Riverside
^HATZBERC. Robi r! II No
Miami Bench
Goldberg. Sarah. 83. of No M ml
i Ide.
LOWE. V" Mi;,mI
2RCUS.HAnne t 77. of North Bay
Village Riverside
BECKMAN. Samuel. 64 1 I Miami
Beach. Rlveralde.
ERLIC, Em .1 '.' 87. 1 No. Ml ml
Beach. Riven Idi .
FELDBERC. Sam, 9, of Miami
Bern h G01
GARTNER. M irtln, 67, of No Miami
Bee h Rlv >ralde
GOLDWORN. Sin !' a trice. 72 '
m;.... Bern Newm n Intermenl
JABLON '
:: \ raid,
SOBOL. Pi In ,69, Of P' mbn '
Pines
ALBUM. 1 ".!-'-
I BROOKNER. Malhllde. 81, of Miami
; tie
RAISEN. f 485 OCI .HI
Dr. Blasl
WEINGARTIN. Jai '.. S 7". of No.
Miami R 'berg
applebaum. '.'el 7i. ..f Hallan-
dale Rlv '"
GREENE. M' yer S 72, of Holly-
w.....I Riverside.
Brandets University mourns
Mr.,. B?rnard (Miriam) Kess-
ner of Bav Harbor Islands,
Florida and New York City.
Fellow of the University and
long time friend, whose gifts
to her adopted university,
with her late husband, Ber-
nard, also a Brandeis Fellow,
wore among the most per-
ceptive and generous in the
university history. Whether
providing direct aid to de-
er, nig students in the form
of magnificent fellowships,
providing Bums for student
loans, participating in the
Annual Giving Program or
donating f-v.r art treasures,
their participation in ph
thropy can id forward by
Mrs. Kessner until her death
was typical of the wpport
th > genei >uslj ma le avail-
abl i
b Hiatt
:" i. n in r ust a
I Bernstein,
dent
l.on Sai ''.ar
t hancellor
LEVEMTHAL. MUl '" '. 'f
Mian II '. bi .... mi 1 Mt.
QUASHA. Illani'he, 7-. of No Miami
1:. .. VII Sinai
SEIDENFELD, Sadie I! R5, of Miami.
RIVi -:.!
ZElTLiN. Di Herman Harvey, 7!.
. .\'.. Bay vMiace Riverside.
BRAVERMAN, Eva, 84. of Mi.ml.
N< man
FREIWALD. Milton. 7.1. of Mil
1 rvlcti Intermenl Ml Xehn
WEISVAN. I eonard, "4, ol No Ml-
N'ewmnn,
yellin. Morris, .;:. of Miami Bi h.
N'hv man.
zinner, Sadie, 7-. 1 Miami Beach.
Vow >
BAER. Dorothy, ":;. of Hollywood.
Rlv
BOOKOFF, Alice. S3, Ol Miami Bi
GREENFIELD. Murray. 67, of Miami
r.. h Gordon,
HiRSCH. Job. ph '' 77. o1 Si **.
ROSEMAN. WoM evltt.
Greenfield. Murray, 67, of Miami
11. 1, 11 i-.....1
kuperman. Sadie, ".:. ol 151 nu
PREBLUD. David, 67, of Miami
Bi ,. h N. man. Intermi-nt Mt.
B ii
wolfson. Herman, 52. Miami
I., ai RIvi ralde.______,
GELB
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140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1 -8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jew.*
- MoBoment Dealer -.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
I lilt Itmitll Comniun.!) sinci 1938
ORTMOOO"
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64. lames 8 Godon
"- 373 3JJ3
Palmer's
Miami Monument Coaipoa/
327? S.W. 8th Street, Miam
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Closed On The Sabbrtfa
fersonoliied Memorials Costei
Crafted In Our Own Workshop
JEFFER
^-^HVKHAI. HOMES. INC.
FUNERAL HOMES.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jeller
Medwin Jefler Alwin Jefler
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE, HOLLIS, LI.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE, BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY, Ml AMI
305/947-1185
Represented by Sonny Lmll. F. 0.
625 S.OLIVE AVE..W.PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Reptesenled by Philip Vfcinslein, F 0.
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
Reprr
Memorial Chape]
"JEWISH rUNEPAl Dir.ECIORS"
LOCAL ANO OUT OF STATl
AnRANGEMENTS
13385 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.


Pace 2-B
Paqe 14-B
*.*irhj-kiifr
Friday. March 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. 74-6110
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN BJfc
CAR* S CASTIT.LO,
ami
.11-1.1.\ < ASTII I"
Ti i: Julia Castillo
jjj. 13 Street ,
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underpinned, desiring to engage "j
business under the << <<"*.<'.:<' <
PARTY TIME CARDS 0IFT8 al
-.f w.utura Blvd North Ml n
Beach Florida 33160 ntend to
..,. Mid name with the Clerk
. ircult Court at Dade > oui tj Floriaa
Kun J. Enxer
Amir/ Enr V*^^
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVE>
... unddemlgned desiring
ill*
LEGAL NOTia
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HHREBY OIVBN th.-it
the undersigned desiring to siwww in
business under the nctlUjuf im *
ACE Pl'RNITfRE RENTAL SYS-
TEMS intends to register said name
With the Clerk of Hie ClncUll lW '
i !.!,. county. i"i":-i'!-> ,..._...,
AI BERT'S KI HMTI RE
COMPANY. INC
by Samuel Albert. Presl lent
Myers. Kaplan. Porter. Levlnt m &
Kenln
,:> Robi !. Shapiro
Utorneyf for Annlli ant
I42S Brlekell Avenue. Miami
UGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDaTR FICTITIOUS
NAMK LAW
NOTICE IS HEHr.'PV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
i- business under the flctltloui ni.me
,.f PHOTO A FRAME CENTER at
; jTih s W Mb Street Miami M138 in-
tendl to register Bald name with th
Clerk of 'he Circuit Court of Dade
i County, Florida.
Miami Film Sen < C.....
t 15-22 8 l-l
LIGAi NOTICE
before
default
for tl e
Inl or
. ,i. v. w eeks
!
and (lie tl>
the above styled i
Aorll 12. >""C '
will i" enten
,, |j, i di manded In the
"ffiffnotlea -ball b. PUl
. >oh a i-rii for four >
nTOEJBAVISIIFIORIDIAN
J2F5U "Florid......
h,"5%VcKnrepBRINKER
v. i ii ourl
' 11.|. CoUl l\ !"" '"'a
|.v c P COPE1 AND
As Denuty Clerk
(Tin Qll I "U"
1 dKod i
Ml \\\V I2tll Ax. mi.
Miami. Florida 33F.8
Attornes for Petti 8.1S-2S-29
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-6114
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
OSCAR MATEO
and
ZENAIDA MATEO
TO: '/ nalda Mntep
Residence i nknown .,,.,,..,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
,.. ,L.,. ha> bet : r| agalnsl yu ""'
you are requlr...... serve a copy oi
your written defenses, if any In it
on Adolfo Kosa, Ertiulre, attorney
for Petitioner, whose adlress Is toi
N.W i-'ii Avenue. Miami. Florida
Stilt and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before Anvil 12, 1974; otherwise a
default will be entered agalnsl you
for the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week I"r four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH I"l "RIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florid* Ml
this r> .lay ot March. l74.
RICHARD P BR1NKER
,\s Clerk Circuit -ourl
Dade County Florida
By C P COPE1 AND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
ADOLFO KOSS
1"] N W, lith Avenue
Miami. Florida 83123
Attorney for Petitioner
15-22-19
NOTICE UNDEP
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE iS HEREBI Hn EN
lhe unde^lRned. deslrim.
In business under the I
..! i-.KI PI < I VI'AN" '
HiSTORICOS at BW Milan Ave
Corai Oables 33134 Intend!
ame with the I le
, u,t Court of Dade -.rn(
8r. ORLANDO l '- AM DA^
IVEN that
iiami
I ,|l IS
, enue.
to register
th< Clr-
un'.y. Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUI I
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-13^
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
CLAIRE ROSII HAN,
a/k a Clara Roslchan,
T.:,,xm",C.:!'.'iii.-i* All r*rsonsil fay -
liSt Claims or Demands gainst Said
S:rp^r.nrca
*&*&>**.....S
,,, ,.. circuit Judos of Dade I ounty.
..,,,,1 r;> the same In HuplloaU .
nrovlded n Section 733.16, Fronaa
Smtutes In their offices In the .oun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of or the same will be barred
Piled at Miami. Florida, tins 4 da>
of March. A.D 1974
ARTHVR S R08ICHAN
As Executor
Plrat publication of this notice on
the 8 lay oi March, 1911
I eon Kaplan
of Mj.is. Kaplan, Porter,
LJevinaon A Kenln
Attorney for Executor
1428 Brlekell Avenue
Miami. Fla
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
lh. undersUmed, deslrins; to engage In
business under the flotltlous name ol
ALCAZAR FURNITURE Retail Fur-
niture. Appliances, Art Objects and
Gifts at 2201 Coral Way. Miami. Flor-
oila intends to register said nan
the thrk of the Circuit Court of Dads
County, Florida
ARMEN FURNITURE INC
2 !! -j I -S-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslirned, leslrlng n> ensiage '.n
business under the fictitious name
Harbor Manor Apartment! at 974J-
si East Bay Harbor Drive Bay Har
bor Islands, Florida 38151 Intend! to
register said name with the ci, rk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida, .. *
Jerome A. York
Trustee
i gole K nor'
Nelson Feldm tn A Davidson
Attorneys for .lames A. Yavlts.
Trustee
3/8-15-S2-29
NOTICE UNntTR FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the n rii r to enirajfe
in business under the fictitious nam
of Bastchester Anartmenta at 105"
HXth Street. ':: i79fi !:..- Bay Har
bor Drive, '" Easl Bas Harbor
Drive intends t.. register said name
with the Clerk "f the Circuit Court o'
Dadi County, Florida
me v Yaviti
Trti -'.-
Sole Owner
Nelson, Feldmnn Davldou
Attorneys for Ji r me A. Yavlts.
Trust.
- tt-ft
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74.4324
Ri IBERT A HYDE and
N, IRA HYDE.
Petitioners.
vs.
DEL 111" FINANCE CORP., a
,.,in.nation. CHARI TTE IGEL,
and K \\ [LSI IN ITl.i lY, Sheriff
of Dad.- County. Florida.
Defendants
TO CHARLOTTE V'OOEL
Residence Unki
YOU ARE N'l ITIFIE11 that i Peti-
tion t.. nullify and void the sale of
the following, d.-s, rlbed property In
I :,.!,' i 'ounty. Florid.i
I ..t 7, I Block -" CAR< IL CITY
GARDENS, a subdivision, accord-
to a plat then "f. recorded In
Plat Hook ;". at Paa"e 131 of 'lie
Public Records ..:' Dade I' unty
Florida
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any t>.
Will I AM J GOl DW< IRN ,v ASSO-
i "1ATE8 attorneys for
ROBERT -\ HYDE, wl
is I8oo Coral Way. Mian
hum:., and on the law office! wri.-
I 1AM A DANIEL. .1" al rnevi
for Petitioner, NORA C HYDE, whose
address is 108 Concord Bldg., Miami.
Florida 33180 and file thi
w :th the fieri; ..f the above I
Court "tl ..r hefore Aori! 12, l!1?!'
otherwise a default will be
agalnsl yon for the relief demanded
In "'. P-'ltion.
WITNESS mv hand and thi
of the ."i "ourl on Feh 28 1974.
l-'i-H \l'|i P Hl'iv
.. i '. 1 of ...
By: C. P. Ci kND
Deputy i'
l-U-22.29
NOTICE UNDER FIC.TITIOU8
NAME I AW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN (La*
the undersigned, deslrins to encasr*
in business under Flptltloui na*
nf CRB8POB INTERIORS at 2S1I
N \v L'TUi Ave. Miami pioHda :""
Intends to ret tor snid name with
the Clerk of tl s dr> mt Court of
Dadi County PI
I.;; |0
Ricardo < h, ipo '
______________________ I v.i3.2.}$
NOTICE UNnrn FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 'ht
the undersigned, desiring to engage Ir
business under the fictitious name of
'CHAP/ES SHOE STORE and PIM.-
ETERIA i'IP.-.piks at 1120 N W
28th Street. .Miami. Dade. Florida In.
tends to register said nnme with the
fl.rk of the Circuit Court of Da-ir
County, Florida
RAMON I >PEZ /
3/s-ir-'i-i
in tuc rior:iiiT rutT m the
ELFVFNTH -lUDir-IAL CIRflllT
OF FlOP'ciA in ano FOR
pans: rnnwTV
PPORflTC niv^iON
PROTf NO ti.920
l.lllHo* ^-hM'-l
Ncvtitf to CREDITORS
i rr n>tnte of
lli-vv RVET,
.-d
To 'l I llfoi n : '' P i p
;".....ilm or I >. mai i ti nsl Said
v,,h ... | | shf re.
attired ;'...' > i ,i...
in: nds I Ich v- n mt h .
estate of FNPV I i:\- pv da.
'......f i ide t- mnty, Florid i,
the i 'p. uii Judges v i i >., c mi
and fn thi ssrae a,-.
In Berth n 7ir. 16 r
th.-ir offf......
..... in Dade Countv
four months
a
day
as nroi Idi

' ..IMit v t
I "hin
'-.m rhe time ..f the first mil,n.,.;,,
' of the sam will be harrd
Fl 1 i Miimi Pktrlda. this 4
in h. A n 1'.74
CELT A I EVEY
As Executrix
lion "f this notice on
the X .' ,v ,,f March '974
l'" INUE1 I arVENRON
At'ornev f.,r Executl I
I B 1 Bttl'dli
"' Weal PI igler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
3/8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE Is hereby given that the
Corporation! listed bell del I
engage in hu
,.,; -FOOD SPOT1 a' th ad-
I below and sue
noratloi ntend ti rea star d name
with the Clerk of the 1 Ircult 1 our
of Dade County. Florida.
DATED al Miami. Florida tn
dov of February. 1974
First 11 A c Corporation
;in.i Red Road
South Miami. Florida
and
7.1ni North Kendall Pnv-
Miami, Florida
11,., v h s- C 'orporation
.. Bird Road
Miami. Florida
F.....1 spot =1 Ii 0
8701 Blscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida
pood Si".1 =" Inc.
HS \v Blsl Pla
1-7:1 N W Tit- Street
Miami. Flor la
r.....1 S1..1 =" Inc.
.-., Bird Rnad
Miami Florida
Pood 800I -' Inc
i fir. 1 Douglas Road
Miami. Florid 1
!.....i >,,.t 12 Inc.
HOG N B USth Street
N Miami. Florida
p.....1 Boot =' I, Inc
ISO] 8 W ,;:;ii Avenua
Miami. Florida
Pool Spot =:;. 1 ii-
.i.m North Kendall Drive
Miami. Florida
Pood Spot *16, Inc.
't.4lti 1 lid Cutler Road
Miami. Florida
pn id Spol =17. Inc.
. oinnlal Drlva
Miami. Florida
y, ,1 Spot *18 Inc.
77". Sunset 1 rlve
Miami Florida
Pood Bnol -"'"
10801 N E 13th Avenue
Miami Florida
Pood Boot *J". Inc.
IRISH N K r.th Avenua
Miami Florida
Food Snot No. 22. Inc.
|g15 Weal Dixie Highway
Miami fOtutO. Florida
Pood Snot = _':;. Inc
IM1 N K ltsth Street
Miami. Florida
Fed Snot 24 Inc.
7845 Bird Road
Miami. Florida
F.....1 SPOt*S5, Inc.
Kings Bay Shonnlng Center
14475 8 Dixie Hlghn .
Miami. Florida
Pood Bpol No 26, Inc
r 8 No 1 and s W S24th street
Homestead. Florida
Food Sun No _7. Inc
' s w 107th Avnue
Miami, Florida
Pood Spol No 28, i'
5410 s State Roa 1 No :
Fort 1 auderdale, Florida
Food Soot N",, 29, In. ornoratd
8350 1 :rif.'in Road
it.'v;,- Florida
Pi Spot Management Corporation
7845 Bird Road
Miami. Florida
PACKMAN & ENQELS
Attorneys for Annli.-ants
14"! Brlekell Avenue
Suit,- 508
Miami Fl ,rida
33131
B) Bruce Part 11 Packman
3 S-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C1IVEN thai
the underslsrned, desiring to 1
!.n- ness undei tl a flcUtlouu im
of LAW OFFICES >; MARVIN H
'".11 l.MAN at number 3898 Bl
Boulevard, in the City of M
Florl la, int.-mis to register ~., i name
wih the Cb rk of the Circuit
>l Dade County, F'orlda.
Dated at Miami Florida, this 1st
lav of March, 1974
'ill.I.MAN I EQAI SERVICES. PA
By: Marvin H Olllm 1
Marvin H GUIman, President
M WiYIN I! till.l.MAN
attorney for tnplli
Oil MAN 1 EOAL SERVICES, P A
3898 Bisi ayne Boulevard
Miami. Plot la 131
3 B-15-22 29
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 74-3862
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in Re: Ti-.r Marriage >f:
RAFAEl Si ISA,
Husband.
; -id
n.M 1 a 8' 9 \
Wife
TO: DAM v BOSA
1' lence 1 "'.known
v.i" ai:k HEREBY notified ti it a
Petition f..r Dissolution ..f Marriage
pen filed agalnsl you. and you
are hereby required to serve ipj
youi tnswer ..r other pleading to the
Petition on the Husband's atl
HOWARP .1. RDSKN. whose address
is 1600 N" \V North River DrlVi
ami. Florida 33126, and file the orlg-
1 Inal with the Clerk of the above
styled Court, on or before the 22 day
. Of March 1974, or a Default will be
entered against v,,u
DATED this 9 day of February.
RICHARD P. BRINKF.R
Clerk of ih. Circuit fourt
By C I. Al EXANDBR
Dapaty Clerk
- 5-33 3/1-3
NOTICE UNDER K.CTITIOUS
NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY rslVEN thai
thi ui li 1 ilgned dealr ng to 1
In bust 1 h in ler thi 1 tious nnme
of ". I P TRAVEL SERVICE "
IM. ii,,, C8O730, Miami. Fla 33168
Intends to registir sad name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court oi DaM
County For.da
DAVID H Wl OCR
2 16-12 S 1-3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-1082
FRANK B. DOWL1NG
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate il
CHARLOTTE GROSS
T 1 All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing .amis or Demand! Against Bald
Estate: ,
You are hereby notified and rr-
u. 1 !., presi nt anj m and de-
wlu.li you ma> have against
itate of CHARI OTTE GROSS
, lmd- ."..tintv. Flor-
the Circuit Judges of Dada
County, and file the 1 ime In dunll-
,1. .,n,i as provided In Section 733--
It pi, rlda Statutes In '' 1
: .. ui tj Courthouse In Dad
y Florida, within four C il.i'd.ir
from the time of thi ]
publication hereof or the sain,' Win
Ted. rt .
Filed at Miami. Florida this :i day
of Februan A I> 1974
Oi raldlne Paalk
Va Exi cu'rii
First publication of this notice on
las of Mar, h. IST4.
David S Knml.l-
\.ti rnev for Executrix
.In I :,l Miami Pea h. '"-
:f 1-3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-5-i?7
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
ABDUL HAKIM
Petitioner,
HAIS1ARAP flAKIM-. '
Respondent.
You. BARBARA P. HAKIM. re|.
.It'll, unknown, are lo 1
to file your Written Answer or Re-
-< t,, this Petition for Dtasolti-
tion of Marriage with the Clark of
the Circuit COurl and mad a con to
Petitioner's attorney MYRi in
marks. 7206 Bird Ri id P 11 lt.,x
7603, Miami Florida. 38156, on or be-
fore the S day of April, 1974, otl
wi.-e. a default will be entered a-.i -t
\ .11
DATED, this :'i day of February
1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk '' the 1 'Ircult '..urt
By C P CO! Bl VXD
ivnutv Clerk
l-8-U-tl
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
ih. undersigned desiring to 1 1 r
business under the fl tltlous name of
MAY ANN BPI IRTWEAR CO at Cttj
National Bank Bldg 28 Wi P
street. Suite 101S, Miami 33130 Intends
:.. register said name ''''' th- Clerk
-.f the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Fl rlda
QUTMAN SKRANDB
3 S-18-22-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTTCE is HEREB
the undersigned, desiring I 1 engage in
business tinder the fictitious name of
BAM 1.1 "IS KITCHEN CABINETS
111 at 158 \\" 351 Hlaleah.
Florida Intend to register said nama
with the Clerk nf 'h. Circuit Court of
Dade ''..ii"tv. FI01
CRI8TIN1' s \ \ \"i": I
JI'AN TEIFH \-'"
LUIS H LLEREN \
I 23 3.1-8-1S
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74-1171
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
BBATRII IE ''' 'I DW< >HN.
a k a BEA GOU>WOB2l
de ised
To AM Creditors and AH Person" Hav-
ing Claims or Demand! Against Said
Estate
V. in are hereby notified and re-
Quired to present any claim- and de-
mands which von may have asatnaf
! the estate of pkatricr c.oi d-
WORN, a k a BEA 'i"l DWORN de-
i late of Dade Ctnmty. Florida.
j to the Circuit Judges ..f Dade County.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
1 Statutes, iii their offices in the Coun-
ts Courthouse In Pad- County, F11"-
Ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication hero-
i of. or th- same will ie barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this :5th
day of February, A 11 1974
WILLIAM 1 '"."1 DWORN
As Executor
First nubln ation of this notice on
the 1st day of March. 1H74
WILLIAM J. GOl DWORN A
ASSOCIATES
Attorney for F.*tate
1800 '"oral Way. Mi.inc. Fl 331 II
3 1-S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVSION
PROBATE NO. 74.1315
FRANK B. DC1WLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In PE: Estate of
DORA OFFBNHENDEN
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing claims or Demands As ilnat Said
Batati
You are hereby notified and re-
nuireii tt. ores,m anv laim ind de-
mands which you mav have against
ih. estate of DORA OFFBNHENDEN
deceased late of I lade '< untj P I
to the Circuit Judges nf Dade County,
and file the same in dttnllcal
provided in Section 7m IK Florida
Statutes in their off flees Ir the Coun-
ty Durrhouee In Dadi I' m ty Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first nubl'eation here-
of, or th,. sum,- will i. barred
Filed at Miami. Florida th
day of February. A r> 1974
Philip Bamet
Leon Kaplan
As Bxscutors
First publication ,.f this notic- on
Ibe i dav of March, 1974
Carl E West man
Mevera. Kanlan. Porter.
Ievinjon & Kenln
Attorney for Estate
I 14 13 Brlekell Avenue
1 Miami. Fla 3.1131
:C!-I5
i.-.i against v.m and ',., ,.,:..u"""1 """ nctitl.iU name of
t., serve copy of OB.\IX PARK CONDOMfNII'M al
if any. to it '. fl i ":"'" County. Florida Intends
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
GENERAL JURISD'CTION
DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-39',>
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iv p.E: The Marriage if>
JOHN O BUTLER
Husband
-i
is IBEL M. Bt'TLER
U
TO: ISABEL M. Bt'Tl ER,

YOt' ARE HEREBY NOTIFTETI
that ar ictlon for Dissolution of Mar-
has 1.....n filed agalnsl yon and
1 you are reoulred
! your \> 1 itten def<
on SIDNEY EFRONSON. attorney
for Pi tltloner, those address is u
N E Isl We., 61 All sli Bl Ig
Florid and file th.....Iglnal
thi lerk of the above styled
court on or before March Ui'. 1974;
.1 default will 1,0 entered
I against you for the relief demanded
in the nmolalnt or petition
notice shall be published 11 .
each week for four ci nsei utlve weeks
JEWISH PI ORTDIAN
WTTNEPS my hand and tl
' ourl at Miami. Fli
lay oi Fab 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
As ("lerk. Circu't 1" :
Dade County. Flor i ,
By it .1 i-'iv
,. Aw Deputy Clerk
fC'l 'i 11 ''out 1 s, all
EFRONSON
N :" Isl Ave
Slej Bldg.
83132
Attorney for Petitioner
3/16-33 /l-g
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
, the undersigned desiring to engage In
v',"!'.'.;:., u'"l,'r '"' """- name o|
r 5T?,tJJIA.Ml PARKVTBW CON.
!f,,h -,' :1' Miami P:ul" fnunty.
! FAorid". ln,i.ndI "' fwalater said name
ith the n,.rk ,,f the Circuit Court
I 01 nade County, Florid 1
' iiu,,;!', ',KV l! ORBENW ai-d
HARRIS S IRK IN" p \
rnevs for Annlh <
j -I -N B. 1st Avenue. Miami. Fla.
3. 1-S-1S-U
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N"I I'E is HEREBY OrVBN that
tne undersigned, desiring t.. engage In
Iness under the fictitious name of
t
Ister said name with the Clerk
Court of Dada County.
tr
of thi 1 rcult
Florida
>i tRRIS ,v SIRKIN, P A
Attorneys for Applicant
OREENWALD
3M-S-I5-23
IN
E
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
MOTICB IS HEREBY OIVBN that
lerslgned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Fhnbaayy Interiors at 131 N E lt
Avenue, Hallandale. Florida.
I>ee-s. Inc.
19200 W Dixie Highway
OJus, Florida
BRBOBR & 8CHREIBBR
bv: Barry D. S<-hrciber
3020 N 1-: 163rd St
North Miami Heath. El 33182
Attorney for Laa'a. Inc.
3/1-8-15-31
' 1
|TCHwECS^U,T fOURT OP ""*
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
?t?.f-,?0UNTV- FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
D'VISION
NO 74-40S8
In R ?T,ClE BY PUBLICATION
', I- 1 he Man lave 1 if
PHVI.I is BIT8KIRK
and LBROY Bl SKIRK,
Husband
Re.idence t'nknown
Mailing address la:
T<>: I EROY BU8KIRK
ifflce p a 7
,.,".'.....I'"11--. V'en Jet 1
-. .', ARE. 'BREBY notified that
a I etltlon for Dissolution n, M:lr.
,:"''- >", '.....1 filed against you and
you are hereby rcoulr.d to Mnr< R
copy of your answer or >ther plead-
ing to the Petition on tl.a Wife's at-
IjHgTHR R..OER.S. whose ad-
I Witt1 th. Clerk of the above styled
March. 1974, or a Default will b
entered against you
DATED THIS 11 day of February.
I
1974.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the 1 ircuit CoUrt
By C. P. COPE I. AND
2/15-22 3/1-8


Friday, March 8. 1974
-J^lstfhridHtr
Page 15-B
Berrigan's Address Called
'Old Fashioned Anti-Semitism'
By MICHAEL NOVAK
EDITOR'S NOTE: In an addreM
before the Association of Arab
University Graduates in Wash-
ington, D.L'., Oct. 19. the Viet-
nam peace activist ana Cath-
olic priest, Daniel Berrigan.
assailed Israel fr "domestic
rer.resion, deception, cruelty,
mi.ii ir :n" for h iving cr
at m! "one and a half milll >n
refuses" His remarks v. re
pi.bli h d in "Am irkan Re-
port," the bi-weekly publ::a-
(l r 11 ind Lait) Con-
cern id hich c irried a rebut-
tal bv Rabbi Arthur rl^rtzborg,
preii il of the American
j wi h Congress. In his re] ly.
Rabbi Hertzbsrg accused
Father Berrigan of di-.t irl ins
ai err >rs and cjncluded:
u- call all this by its right
name: o!d-fashioned anti-Senv
Itism." The prominent Cath-
o ic sociologist, Micha 1 Novak,
entered the controversy with
a powerful article attacking
his fellow-Catholic Daniel B >r
rigan. Novak's article which
appeared in the Catholic jour-
nal "Commonweal," fo.lows:
In a brilliant reply to Daniel
Berrigan. Ka')b! Arthur Hertz
Erg dissects tiie new anti-Sem-
rJtism. Ai; of us are going to hav.'
to be more vigilant. Writing i:
?American Report" (Nov. 12>
i-ftabbi H"rt?ber how the "new left" including th
Catholic l.'ft. has veered around
to join an ancient right. The rhet
ori? U different, the symbols arc
new. bit the basic moves are
cla'-ical.
Fir-t tli t.' ernes the pretense
of a n.'W. nure. and nonhi-tori
Cal rth'idoxy. One identifies Dot
, .>with Rome or with Geneva, not
With any fl-sh and blood people
not v- any actual, corrupt,
wei'-l i down and sinful histori
cal -yte'ii of gov; rnance. No. one
is "iii r istance" against all that,
an a:^ '. in brutal world, a new
I gnostic, uncont.aminated by the
Incarnation of one's people in all-
too-sinful structures.
6 kXD SO one insists that Jevs
thou!! lv em -tics. too. Jews
ihoi'M :iM accept the historical
ev;l< and ambiguities of an earth-
ly hnd of roots, of a state, of a
p0;j; :.:1(i human community.
gu- -h-n. to be a -w?
.'Or a !:.';- in.' W-r, v call d
to -ca -e tr ::i history' '
en,..r into : incarnated
_en ., .- ,-,i tices and evils,
torn- m -"cb sl'-1' m '
e,t ij |,i ; darkness as wi
n ; -. .hum i h >ing is a pol ti-
cs! r.r..:r.r.l The Je\/ is r. human
Being.
Mt oir;3i ..-.: -t circa !38 V"
T V1, in Latin America
Hov. r., .1 ''" h- win asked
Ye-; havi said that the churches
are nrtv. thcr are no voca-
tiars rh- gaa b-'tween politic-
al nl-im is \ rtu ;ly com-
plet -Ah." he relied, "bit th* t
doctrine is so pure!" In its con-
temporary version, the report
from Latin America is equal]
ecstatic: Ah, the resistance is
to pur""'
' THE SECOND move Daniel
Berrigan mad; in his original
article in "American Report"
(Oct. 29), is to divide "the bad
ers of fie Jewish people from
"the creat majority of the Jewish
people." Rabbi Hertzberg lightly
shudders at this classic Christian,
antiJewish device it is the
"scribe*," the "pharisee;," the
f'high pr'-erts," wlio murdered
the Messiah.
The third move is t'> use "Zion
its" as a word of opprobium. "Th?
fate of the Vietnamese was as un
important to the Zionists in our
midst as was the state of the Pal
e-tin-ans." Berrigan writes. But
Rabbi Abraham Heschel was the
greatest Zionist in our midst, and
surely, th* groundswell of Amer-
ican identification witn Zion is
overwhelming. Zion is home. Zion
is roots, Zion is heritage, Zion is
iaentity. To be a Zionist is now
virtua.ly identical with being
Jewi ii and the difference be-
tween the two is not for a Chris-
tian to adjudicate. There is a
ton" of voice, "the Zionists in our
midst," which is as ominous as
any ijne the human voice cm
utter,
Th.' fourth move is to identify
the J( n i-h people with unpopular
causes. B rrlgan announces that
ii Je i rship" of the American
.1 vi h community, "I stress lead-
er hip was fervent in sup-
port of Nixon ... to put the
matter brutally, many American
Jewish leaders were capable of
ignoring the Asian holocaust in
favor of economic and military
aid t) Israel."
This is a lie. American Protes-
tants voted 18 per cent for Nixon,
Jews 66 per cent for McGovern.
Jewish "leader-hip" was far m re
on the side of McGovern. far more
resistant to Nixon, than Protes-
tant or Catholic leadership; and
far more .traged. publicly and
privately, by Vietnam. Berrigan,
indeed, puts the matter "bru-
tally."
TFIE FIFTH move is to pretend
to some neutral, universal, moral,
and prophetic position, outside
all finite human identities. It is a
pretense of living in some realm
cf "lonscience."' the "conviction
that around the world, there ex-
ists a spiritual network of those
who have put their lives to the
same resistance. A network of
conscience." There is no such uni-
\cr-ai network.
There is no such univocal evil,
against which all conscientious
persons are in "the same resist-
ance." There are gond men lan-
gv i-hin; in Czech and Slovak
labor camps who do not bd'evc
thai in resisting Russian heg !'
ory iii y are in th "same" str, ,;-
.! Daniel Berrigan. They have
no Illusions about paradise in the
i d States. Were there no
United States, or a powerless
United States, their situation
would be even more parlous than
it is.
The same is true of the Arab
states. It is all well and good ti
buy arms from Russia. But in
what cat's belly would the Arab
mouse be swallowed if Russia
felt no check to her ambitions?
There is scarce and Indispensa-
ble "black grid" in the Arab
states. Who controls the Arab
states has Japan and Europe by
the throat.
Arab independence, hence
Arab policy, depends upon keep-
ing both Russia and the United
States in mutual check. The
Arab; have been intelligent and
Israel is their sacrificial pawn.
th key to their unity and inde-
pendence. Both Arabs and Israelis
have right on their side; but the
ifSU far t';e Israelis, as it is not
for the Arabs, is survival.
Till! SIXTH move is to ignore
one's own finite identity. Daniel
Berrigan has the bad taste and
foolish judgment, in such a con-
text to hold himself up as an
archetypal .lew. and I i urge that
Jews become like him In order to
fulfill their own identity. Here.
then, is th" fruit of pretended
univermlism, loss of rootedness,
lack of concrete sensibility. Tho
loment of ethnic identity
Is m t neutral: it is a denial of
the truth, and is damaging to
a i well as to the
Danl l Berr gan is not un:
sal. He : as Rabbi Hertzb?rg
gently paints out, "an Irish th-
o.ic pries! In a very c~i?\
rvatlve, largely ethnic church"
Berrigan has not escaped his own
pare hialism. Bv pretending to
b" universal he has lost a sense
of finitud he h is lost humility
of judgment.
Berrigan calls himself a "West-
ern Christian." But that is already
much too grand. He is an Irish
American Catholic Jesuit, and
his concrete metaphors for power
authorkv. for war and peace.
for personal liberty and social
responsibility, are rooted through
and through in that altogether
fruitful but also finite bit of this
planet's historical geography. His
symbolic world is not that of
Rabbi Hertzb srg, or Saul Bellow,
or Irving Kri.-tol, o: Leonard
Bernstein. Can he not imagine a
symbolic universe different from
hh own and no less moral?
THE FASCINATION of th i
Catholic ft with authority, with
huge iun blocking force-., i
cvi;s in administrative structure.
with signs of doom, is ail-too-
( i tholic, all-too-clerical.
Cardini I Ottavani himself could
not haw Imagined for the mod-
em ivorl I a fate so dizzying and
(l n mladen as our so-called left
And to f .i 1 the left m ism iriz id
by ;w lan ts, by e p o is [e, by
ms, by spie bj power elites.
by indu itrial complexes, bv mil-
lionaires (as if the world had be-
gun ,>:! yesti rday), and making
no distincti >ns whats i ivar h -
cultures, histories,
and co icr te situati ins i to feel
again wh il i ne fi it a do; in
ag i in curial circles in R:>me: en
/,'. com I icent, impenetra
Li., simple "truth "
Is the final destination of the
left, afl r so many romantic but
, (tractive moments, anti-Semi-
tism? The thought is disturbing
the d pths. Memories of Father
l'e. ney an I Father Coughlin are
not yet cold. Will the record of
American priesU who become ac-
tive in politics once more end in
fanaticism, under the guise of
THISAD
COULD
SAVE YOU
If you are one of the thousands
ofJews who came to Florida
to live but still own a cemetery
plot up north, your death could
prove very costly to your
survivors.
Consider the cost of ship-
ping the casket and remains
back. Consider the long
distance phone calls. Consider
that one or more family
members will fly back for the
funeral. The cost of accom-
modations while they are
there.
Your inexpensive burial
plot could become very
expensive.
There is a much more
sensible alternative.
You could buy outright, a
plot at Lakeside Memorial
Park for a mere $250.00.
This is what you will get
for that $250.00:
1. A beautifully serene
memorial garden setting with
an eight acre reflecting lake.
Most northern cemeteries
are old and depressingly
unnattractive.
2. Perpetual care at no
extra cost. Practically all
northern cemeteries charge
an annual fee for care. In a
few years, the cost of this care
could exceed the price of a new
plot at Lakeside.
3. A place your family,
friends and relatives can visit.
Lakeside Memorial Park is a
short bus ride from anywhere
in the Miami area.
See Lakeside Memorial
Park for yourself. It's the kind
of decision you should not
put off. We're located at
N W. 25 1 th St. at 103rd Ave.,
Miami. | Phone 305-592-0690.
w
lakeside. .
LMgTnal


Page 16-B
/* // # m f / jfi **r+
friday, March 8, lg;J

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Brussels Sprouts ............P. 59:
NUTRITIOUS *Ap
Fresh Rhubarb ..... lb 39c
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QUALITY
GARDEN FRESH
Tangy Scallions............2 bunches 35 c
Black Mission Figs !fcS? 49c
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S POT
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TUoVC6.oz. f|0C ^CHICKEN *FPKGS .%0W j
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SEtS?*"co,Klu" 49' Salami or Bologna ...JHJ *1M
n mm HALF m FLO-SUN
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AVA.LAW ONLY A^TORESWITH SER^CE COUNTERS AU BAKED OOODS d7wtTH PURE VEGEtCs>TtEN,NG
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FLORIDA ||EC GOLDEN KJBC 07
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FlE'SCHMANN S FROZEN _
Egg Beaters ......................S 99c
AUNT JEMIMA FROZEN m tl
Blueberry Waffles...............!? 59'
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Party Pizza ..........................S8? $289
STOUFFERS FROZEN _-
Macaroni and Cheese \k%' 59
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Liver with Onions "Sff I11
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ALL MEATS ( CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER!
TURKEY ROLL
DARK CCC QUARRTER
MEAT fc#fc# LB
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Chicken Roll.......................W 98c
KAHNi AAc
Braunschweiger.........................u 9
DANISH IMPORTED __
Jarlsberg Cheese ..............Mtf 75c
FRESHLY SMOKED *
Large Whitefish..........................$1"
TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
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Jewish Floridian
Miami, Honda Friday, March 8, i974
Section C
Encyclopedia Jndaica Editor
Foresees Miami Office Soon
A former professor of archae-
ology at Hebrew University is
now in th? United States doing
what he considsra to b3 "the
most important work in my life."
He is Dr. Frederick R. Lach-
man, whj is executive editor of
the Encyclopedia Judaica.
IN THAT capacity he deals
"with the editorial, administrative
and financial problems connected
With the public ition of the 16-
volume encyclopedia.
Mainly, Dr. Lachman is involv-
ed in the preparation of it; an-
nual Yearbooks, the first of which
[was published in December, 1973.
iginally, explains Dr. Lach
|nan, the Encye'op dia Judaici
vas edited and published in Ger-
"That was in 1928." he recalls,
"when German Jewry was the
leading Jewish community in the
work' "
HEADING THE project war
)t Nah'jrri Gildmann. who today
president of the World Jewish
Congress.
"He had z-i obsession to Ret it
put," according to Dr. Lachman.
"bul the project only got as far
as Volume L."
On the day of its publication
Arir'.f Hitler took power as chan-
ce !. f Germany, and on May
10, 1973. he held a massive burn-
ing (' Jewish br>
DR. LACHMAN
THE SHIFT in world Jewish
communal power and significance
after that was from Germany to
America. Linguistically. this
r"ant a shift from German and
Yiddish to English and Hebrew
today.
The pub'ishing firm of Keter
in Jerusalem took over the En-
cyclopedia Judaica project in
English. There is no Hebrew edi-
tion, explains Dr. Lachman, since
Hebrew language encyclopedias
in Israel "naturally" incorporate
the material found in the Ency-
clopedia Judaica.
THE only other Encyclopedia
Judaica is an abbreviated edition
in Rusian "for newly-arrived
Rus-ian immigrants in Israel whe
have b?en alienated from the
mainstream of modern Jewish
history for so long and for whom
a Hebrew encyclopedia would
mean continued alienation unti:
they catch up to the language
barrier."
That edition has been prepared
at the request of Golda Meir.
The Encyclopedia Judaica
was originally financed by a loan
from the United States Govern-
ment from funds the U.S. has ir
Israrl earmarked for grants.
A total of 2.500 scholars and
editors contributed to the ency-
clopedia which was originally dis
t;-buted by Macmillan in the
United States.
A year later, Keter assumed
responsibility for distribution a;
wnll =" publication of the ency
clopedia.
THE ENCYCLOPEDIA Juda-
ica's 16 volumes contain 12.00P
pages and 25.000 articles totaling
12.000.000 words, with more than
8.000 illustrations, including pho
tographs. color plates, maps,
charts and diagrams.
Bazaars, Films and Music
For MB Hadassah Groups
. Be; ch Chapter
ah Gn the -"'-
Jo\ .'
gouthgat* will an Oneg
" i r m., in the
ii Sort i Buii
I honoi 1 ices Rosenbei
an I
sta- !' i !;-
sab.' <:- ns a
I her husband Baruch.
I4i>. ft ......0i '' :~ is
M'-.ton Towers Coop has sched '
d .: bazaai for Saturday from I
. Proceeds will g for .
( the Yom i
Kip ..: T: e group will hold
a r, s Monday at 12:30
^p.n American Sal
Ba-i- a ltd Mrs Edith
ja. lucation v.; e presi lent,
TJj i <>.-.:' :;.i!.i--ah
;-> Indii at a
.........:-- Pnnip Houtz
t.
neolfl Group is meeting at the
>m at 12:3C
Mi .-.,;.... Youth Aliyah will
I ;.;:. Mrs. Ciara L. Gold-
fa ftill preside.
flu... S00 droup meeting in the
800 t \e. Auditorium Mon-
day All. Sherman Fast will
be g. K.'i. M !!. David Raat
present a musical program
Max Laneiau presiding
iBiiaii Group Biuncheon at
Manny Lincoln Lane Restaurant
Monday . KaU pre.-..liny..
South; te Group meeting in the
Terrace Hoom ol the North Build-
ing at : p.m., Monday, with Mrs.
WiLiani i nberg presiding.
Forte Ttwrrs Group meeting in
the 1200 Wet Ave.. auditorium,
Monday noon. The film, "Henriet-
ta Szold," will be shown with Mrs.
Jules Lessem presiding.
Hatikvah Group meeting in the
?oney Plaza Auditorium Monday
noon, with
?residing.
Mrs. Sadie Herman
During the intermission at the Feb. 21 concert featuring
Richard Tucker and Robert Merrill at the Miami Beach
Auditorium, a presentation ceremony took place. Jam 3
S. Knopke, (left) president of Temple Beth Shobm, pre-
sented its rabbi, Dr. Leon Kronish, who was celebrating h;s
birthday, with a saluta oi Isaiah, and Miami Beach Mayo-
Chuck Hail presented a citction "from a grateful commu-
nity in recognition of his work fcr the cultural enrichment
cf his city." Mayor Hal! himself received a flag from the
Holy City of Jerusalem. At right is Judy Drucker, dirci'.or of
the t:mple's Great Artists Series.
a lerner
Sees It
cyclopedia.
"We hrpe to have a Miami of-
fl here shortly." he declared.
Israeli Group meeting at the Al-
ii rs Hotel Monday noon. Mrs
" I ier Meyer will present the
igei ...
Bay Harbor Group luncheon at
the Beau Rivage Hotel Monday
noon. The film, "A Boy Named
Ami." will be shown. Mrs. Joseph
e-heid presiding.
Emma Lazarus Group luncheon
i meeting at the Holiday Inn, 87th
iiid Collins Ave. Monday noon. A
liusical program will be presentee!
by Anita Kornblatt. Mrs. Henriet-
u Fine presiding.
Henrietta Szold Group lunch
'. jon meeting at the Algiers Hote
Monday noon. The film. "With
! rheje Children." will be shown
Evelyn Rosenberg presiding
Mt. Seopus Group meeting at 5
island Ave. auditorium Monday at
'2.30 r.m. A coffee hour precedes
he meeting. A film on Youth
Vliyah Will be shown. Mrs. Cla-
rence Freedman presiding.
Herd Group meeting at the Al-
ters Hotel at noon Tuesday. The
lominating committee report will
ie tead. A film on Youth Aliyah
; will be shown, with Mrs. Rose Zeig-
..und presiding.
Hanna Scnesch Group Youth
! Aliyah luncheon at the Eden Roc
Motel Wednesday noon. A musical
j program will be presented by
j Joyce Fai ber, accompanied by
| Sally Lazar. Mrs. Sylvia Dweir will
be chairperson of the day. Mrs.
Anne Fine is program chairperson.
Southgat.- Group Youth Aliyah
luncheon at the Eden Roc Hotel at
noon Thursday. March 14. Mrs.
Leroy Weiner, aSabra, will be
guest speaker. Mrs. Frances Ros-
enberg will be chairperson of the
day.
Emma Lazarus Group Youth
Aliyah luncheon at the Deauville
Hotel at noon Thursday, March 14.
NEW YORK In the spreading strain of political kidnappings,
one notes that in this area the United States is not leader but follower,
n was in Miami on Tnt" Hearst kidnapping is modeled both on the Tupamaro ultrak'ft
"my first vacation in three years" operations of Latin American urban guerrillas and the Habash-led radi-
ant! to help in promoting the en cal Arab terorists.
The Reg Murphy kidnapping in Atlanta is a lesser right-wing off-
shoot of the same infection.
THE VIRUS of political fanaticism travels in both directions, left
and right. The disease they' have in common is the use of the media,
both as target and vehicle, for what ii in essence pi b> terror,
The striking thing about the Hearst kidnapping was :- sophisti-
4 _. -j-j-J rt1g-t cated tactic. The daughter of .i famous publishing family,
/M.pU%M9ttwM5%M -* California-bas( i its media scope, is seized in a
C matic swoop. T.ipan-.arj-su'.o. stolen car.-, gunplay and vio>
ommission ine
There follow protract.d >g tial ns," in the form of taped pleas
t.i her family by the girl, along with military communiques by the
leader of the kidnar ting I in I
NOTE THE grandiose character of the whole thing Ail P : cal
revolutionaries since Giuseppe Garibaldi have Been ea as in
'me sen-o or another, field marshals and head; of
Th" man signing himself "Cinque" in the Hears! case is no exrsp-
tion. H;- language is military, as if to 'hit this h no Id '
Dr. Lehrman
pointed To
ommission
WASHINGTON B'nai BYith
has announced the appointment
of Rabbi living Lehrman of Mi-
ami Beach, a past chairman of the
. Council of America, to
the national commission of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations.
The commis-
ftnbbi lehrman
sio" is the : IV-
-ruing bod\ of
'he 50-year-old
Jewish campu--
movement
which provides
religious, cultur-
al and counsel
ing activities to
Jewish students
and faculty at
315 colleges in
this country
:.:iii abroad.
Rabbi Lehrmai.. who has been
ipiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
El in Miami Beach since 1943. i
nationally prominent in Jewish
communal affairs. He is a vice-
president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, a member of the
President's Council of Branded
University and the rabbinic cabi- ;
net of The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, and a na-
tional executive committeeman oi
! the United Jewish Appeal.
Dr. Lehrman has served with
i White House commissions that ex-
; plored obscenity and pornography
and problems of the aged and i;
also a member of Florida's state
committee on religion in the
schools, a board member of the
United Fund of Dadc County, anei
a past chairman of the Greate;
Miami Combined Jewish Appeal.
Salute To Canada Week
Mayor Eli M. Lurie and Town
of Surfside residents invite the
public to join in the 12th annual
"Salute to Canada" week, March
10-16. There will be a Beauty
Pageant and the crowning of "Miss
Surfside/Canada 1974" will climax
the week's activities.
for prof;t. or a f'.y-b; nisht, bumbling individual ot bul part
us litica movement which ets '- If up as a mill!
-ower system and aims, in time, to overthrow th? national p
structure.
Bntl id intenl ~~" crandiosc So ; '-
volved in the "goodwill" S i is the name of t ition
the Svmbione'e Liberation Army.
THE ROBIN Hood aspect is m re interesting B i ng for a h
um n be spent in wl i1 '] scaled down from the
iriginal hundreds of millions to K mill m, bul s* 11 large the kid-
napers' aim is to dramatize their humanitarian concern and th i gain
vmpathy and recruits for th:,:.r cr.u-e.
This theatric mdi: of holding ut ths rich to give thir
ho-.'.y to the ooor. There is .i certa -i anneal ti this
laive and unwary among 1 i scontented evon among the com
until one remembers the v >lence Mntinuing danger of "execution" for the kidnapped hosta
IF THIS is Robin Hood, it is nol the ?allant and iov >us l ider ef
'he band in Sherwood Forest but one with blood on his hand*
orove, to a degree, effective propagandi bul il remains pro Uganda
by terror.
Hence the reirarkable petition with thouwds ef sismat .....I
oeople on the California welfare rolls who wll have nothini to do
with what they recard as blond-tainted welfare hand uts. Th" flfare
oayments in America run not into million" b-.it billions of dol'ars
To the extent that th"v are inadequate, they can be thv<"-l by
he neorlo a-'inc through their state and loral pmn throueh holding a hel"less eirl in duress, with the threat of her d tath
hancir" over ^r and h<>r family.
EVEN THE organization leaders wh-mi the kidnanen hive oked
ns their intrmediaries. who are committed to radical reform in their
own way, ree*il from this acr,cct of the case.
In the Atlanta cace of t^e nreading ran=om madias. th 'Amer-
ican Revolutionary Army" calls itself enemies of the media because they
are to" "liberal."
IT SHOWS that the sam ideoVieieal fanaticism is thre. but the
color in the nol'tical soect"'m i<= different. It should remind us that
if terrorism in Ame^ca heeins with the left wing, it can easily swing
and end with the right wing.
The ceauenre of n~assinati<" of both th Kennedys and of Martin
Luther King in the 1960s are witness to that fact.


in.n
Page 2 C
, fenls'* ff" rlrft^n
Friday, March 8
m Sales At Toiver Forty One
W Not Affected By Crisis
Keel Miair.;
th< '"'"''
to v "'
tor 1 row I art) One.
I- w has ex
. in rol
i
.
r *hti Wtl rVitiiffe^ bV-
o wan; to livi
M .' B.
Th resort n '' Mm"
or in d awn B norl l
'
.. 18 il tW-um'

ran. 25 *le oi
i
Yeshiva I", ippoints Floridian
Donald Deitch Acting Librarian
p,
0'.
. liirarun *\
I
Univei
I
: .i posti
- it vt assistant to the
- Ohio State
I'nners
ihi \\u Rochelle,
N V
Br ins h, the
-
134* M Miami Bei
i n Flor
d 1 n Miami
Sei
Fl ft
r v i re
ologj from University, and Is currently com
\ v. > :-. King hu rate in musicol-
_ at NYU.
South Dade Post Auxiliary Officers
To Kt' Installed Saturday Evening
h.........gm I Mai W< sberg guard Rhoda Weh,
of j tens* South' nthoi
No. 771 I Adyr
ipo\ g se<
.,a- Bfcnths.
J l^in ZucU-
\ on d A,,"ul
. community ens
Btional amenities
I ocation a- prime ^ale.> fac-
From inception the proj
is catei
.. who want to livu in A
eh with reci faci.iUt:
lispo&al.
i v e Forts I ne is fcx
,n Cretk, just ofl Arihui Goo
...- of Ut
ib,
:.. .. r
a multi-level out
.....'.- i
....
undeck. pu
... ... '-i ;1 ln
,;an t reek a id shufl
L'hc il of u- building '.
....... ... ea d
rat.....n't and on n hea.i
-.. it n b; ;
u in. I restaurau < i is
.....: i n ...<' oob\.
Const
h initial occupancj
i w i
currently are finishing up thi
rec.tati
g< i ...-. n :. at ... -'-
::. project's under-port
ainpv aj i ntran e drive
S en diffen i tm< 11 lac
t priced from $38,800 to S83.
00 are available The modei
partments are on daily display h
ie community's sales pavilion
,101 Pine Tree Dr. Free parking
available directly across ArtBUl
todfrey Road at the Moulin Rouse
Hotel.
"Sales have been good." says
\braham. ""but they are expected
o climb even higher once tht
building :s complete and residents
move in."
Tower Forty One is an achieve-
ment of Zuckerman Vernon Corp.,
a firm with over 25 years expo-
., ,;. ..'. j ,u DOI ....:
nium commur ti<
Sin. Abrahom R^hicctf cf Connecticut (right v.ho add:;;.
leaders ci the Greater Miami Jew.sh Federation during,!
special visit recently ii shown with Federalicn preaidaa
David E. Fleeman and Norrr.a C. Kipnis, assoc
....... ifculfs Sen Abraham R:b:c:!i
jeaj,. { the G Fewish Fed^i
are Mrs Morton Sibcman, Qef chairman cf the
Bon's ?!iah Schco! in Israil Committee; Mrs. Irving We
Werner, s Division president, and Mrs. Edw
IMMEDIATE OPPORTUNITY
For Assistant" Sales Manager
If you are determined ambitious an expoerienced. J
If you are determined ambitious and experienced.
Salary Commission A over-ride open.
Please forward resume to ASM., Box 01-2973 Miami 33"
WE WOOD
TOWNHOUSES & CLUB
2 A 3 Bedroom Townhouse*
Hornet built under the trees eiong a qu>et river.
FROM $46,900 To $59,900
Ji E. 26th Avenue at 194th Street Nonh M a-. Bear
Open 10 a m.-6 00 p.m.: 931-2589
tU om4 IfiN rrsnuue

f tlM
Pe$i
I i x i -.- mm ica
S 6rsi
m torn
>v Ktft >;
.'.AT-to. ;uj*>- adxvca'.e. ami
fcchard White, acbutaat
Tb* au\ l-ar> o^ftcers :o ex >
Mi^jc include Ewlya CW^a. a-
hm rice 9tesa6>B-_ SyUna Dubbut.
JW-"r FC*et: Ptut "St
tttOiiL tra$wrr. lrv*
dupUio. Vans B re- Vo h> Biv* a btavnaa. N
Vou are
invited to
a buffet
dinner at
J ( Fountains of Pompano
5.-^**^! tuc.....r_____r-...... .L..^...^_______ .,

The Fountains of Pompano. the Condomm'..
in the Park, is hosting a dinnerparty -
spend an evening as our special guest. Learr
v.ou too can share ::,e joy of condominium living in the totally-plan-
Fountains of Pompano.
Choose from four floor plans. 1 and 2 bedrooms $26,790 and muc^ LESS!
Less than four miles to the Atlantic Ocean, shopping and entertainment.
Eat-in electric kitchens, shuttle-bus service, recreation complex.
, Ga m : na aecaiM ..'. d '. tai i '. evening
J Jf. live FouiiU>n> o' Pompano j' b a P"ee can jro Mttl vrtngt a confer ant dinrte* date.
NEW APT. F0K RENT
W TALFWT, JEIUSAiEAl
JS (JMI
LaHii-nn,
H*r>e
SUMt
Crtv -
State
**-ooe
Zm>
Join us for a pleasant evening
fountains
"jVmipano
4500 N.W. 9th Avenue
Pompano Beach. Florida 33060
Phone Broward 781 5780 Dade 9454976
I
I


Friday, March 8, 1974
rJewist Fk>ridriaiF
Page 3-C
P
Introducing a
Revolutionary New
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Buyers, Sellers, Renters...
Single or Multi-Family Homes, Townhouses
/* Ws your key to Savings, Became i
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Condominiums
Mobile Homes
Introducing HOUSE KEY. a revolutionary new computerized list
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There are several unique advantages of using our service and
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For Sellers or Owners The cost to sell or rent a home is as follows:
Single Family Home..............................................$45.00
Mufti-Family Home (Duplex or Triplex) ............................$45.00
Townhouse ......................................................$45.00
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These nominal fees place your information on our computer for 120 days of
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am interested Ml MOUSE KEY Please send an application;
I presently own a residence in Dade or Broward Counties.
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Mouse Key. Inc is not a real estate
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rent or in using the services ot li-
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for the benefit ot those who wish
to advertise the availability of
property for sate or lease for a
fixed lee No commissions are ever
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of computerized information con-
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No Real Estate Commissions To Pay
More Attractive Pricing for Your Home You cent
have to raise the selling price of your home to
cover the real estate saleman's commission,
nterested Buyers Only those buyers who want
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Vaqe 4-C
imitfrtoriMfar
Friday, March 8, 1974"
Rossmoor Developers May
Employ Trichesus Manatus
Dwe'ooers of Rossmoor Coconut l fertilizers, since fertilization wiH
Crcefc t!w total environment, be freemen* *>ut very Light, vit in-
t" community at state Roai m attachments to the sprin
n4 Coc0 k Parkway) adja kling system.
, Exil 24 (Pompano Beach > "We're itresslog clean watei
e Sunshine State Parkway, are wm, a minimum of chemical addi
investigating the possible employ tlves." Rogers said. "Our Koal is ''
ment of two or more triehesus well-balanced water environment
manatus, the easy-going and lov J0 our fj.h will have a basic food
..'.ile ani remarkably efficient reserve while they Veep the lakes
manatee. clear and sparklinu."
Another safety factor on the plus
side for trichesus manatus: Ross
moor will be a private adult com-
\ cousin of the dugong fbul
without the dugong's tusks) the
manatee is a member of th- order
Sireni 1 Some sea-faring men he
I eve the manatee and its cou'in
. rise t the legends of the
sea" mermaids.
B-.it hnds
our* hited
i't intcre te I ir
ties. Instead
itees as
fective. v 13 if cot
I mi frov th in '':"', com
and canals.
"We're considering the wid >rr
0f stocking s ime >f on- lakes with
he says with a sll
smile, "and the idea might jusl
turn c.it to be practical
itei s are completely '
1 ii- a pair of them eat .1 lot
ts wee Ii an I -aweeds ev-
ery day. And." Rogers added
th y're alo very amusing, friendly
ning. They
1 have an audience."
self 1 sea faring man 1 V S
Academy graduate, six year?
in nui lear ibi. rim to -
noti that h's working with state
environmental experts on another
possible b ological control for
aquatic weeds: stocking the com-
munity's lakes with Russian carr
"a handsi me fellow who dines
tly on weeds "
Ace R exec
utive, there'd be virtually n
hi beautiful!
: a meat.
h used I tr wee I
?be harmful to wat \
life, he e> I and one majoi
fish di fin-tip rot, will
1...... j (' m n; ti i Al
constant circul
thus previ iting stagnation .,.:
nating potential mosquit
1 -v
Then-1! be no possible harm to
fish ci- manatees from chemical
munity. Manatees have frequently
been [wed as targets for BB-guns
:J| ig-shots and rocks, andr.no al P
Ictimize I in encounters with
outboard motors and water skiers.
"We won't have these hazards.' j
says Rogers. "As a matter of fact.
the manatees can enjoy a way of,
life that will match their own dis-'
po itions: secure, peaceful, live
and-let-live; as safe as we can pos
sibly make them And." he added
we a ill want tWi. a male and '
female and possibly more."
Pictured at the "Housewarminq" of the new offices :i fl
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah are (left to right U[:s
Emanuel loblin. National Hadassah's Directories C trol
chairman; Mrs. Emanuel Mentz, president of the Miami
E:ach Chapter of Hadassah; Rabbi David Rac'r v.;-.0
blessed and affixed the Mezzuah on the door3; Mrs M:x.
well Weisberq, president of the Florida Region of Had tssai
and Mis. William Kramer, National Hadassah Membtr.
shin Reenrollmrnt chairman.
ANNOUNCING:
The only "inn"
place to eat
strictly Kosher.
LocationsMiami Beach 22nd
Street. 87th Street, 174th Street.
180th Street. 195th Street, Miami
Spring*.
"Another service of Gold and
Seiger EnterprisesMemphis,
Tennessee."
Tower Forty One condominium
is Miami Deach.
Miami Deach is
waterfront living,
beautiful views,
complete recreation
end residential elegance.
A view that takes in the Atlantic,
the peaceful Indian Creek Waterway anii
the sparkling skylines of Miami Beach and Miami across the bay.
A home that includes the city's most complete condominium
recreation complex. A huge heated pool and sundeck, cabana area,
putting green, and shuffleboard courts. There's private dockage on the
Intracoastal for visiting pleasure craft. And indoor recreational
facilities that include saunas and steam rooms, card and billiard rooms
and a spacious auditorium. There's even a fine restaurant right on the premises.
And one and two bedroom condominium apartments of unusual elegance,
from luxurious wall-to-wall carpeting to all-electric G.E. kitchen
to the magnificent view that puts all of Miami Beach at your feet
in a location that lets you walk to shopping, banks, houses of worship,
dining and entertainment. And every apartment enjoys the added
convenience of covered parking at no extra cost,
the peace of mind of 24-hour security.
Miami Beach luxury has found a home at Tower Forty One.
It can be your home, too.
Tower Forty One
4101 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
Gentlemen: Please send me a brochure
and complete information about Miami
Beach's newest luxury condominium.
Name ________________._________
Address__________________,_______
Phone___________________________
City_____________________________
State__________
jr 3-8 i
.Zip.
G.E. Appliances
Interior desifn by Aviva Davis, NSID
Luxury condominium apartments from $38,800 to $83,200
4101 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach, Florida 33140
corner of Arthur Godfrey Rd. ,41 St.) and Pine Tree Drive
Phone: (305) 534-7383 531-0866
Open d.ily 9-5. Mond.y, for you, convenience till 9P M
Prices subiect to chance without notice.
Furniture by


Friday, March 8, 1974
* IwfcA n*rlrlt**r<
l-aae 5-C
Ceremonies wi ich install-.d M13. Else
Bonem and Mis. Carrie Ro?^n as Honorary
Fellows of the Hebrew Uni/ersitv of Jeru-
salem brought lh:?e leaders together at the
Fonialnebl. au Hotel recent'.y. Frcm left
ere Samuel Rotkb-rg, chairman of the inter-
:.. :icnal beard of governors cf the Hebr:w
University. Dr. Bernard Cherrick, vice pres-
ided cf the university who presented the
Fellowships; Mrs. Fo-n; Harry A. (Hcrp)
Levy, president of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter cf the American Friends cf the Hebrew
University, and Mrs. Ecnem.
The Na.ional Conference of Christians and
Jews held its 22nd annual Brc'herhccd Di--
ner recently at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Ficm leit to right ere attorn;y H. B. Gouiier.
d'nner chairman; honorees Alvah Chap-
man, president of the Miami Herald and
Knight Newspapers, Inc., Rev. John H. Mc-
Donnell, O.S.A., Biscayne College president.
and Robert Russell, president and board
chairman cf Russll Ancconda Aluminium,
Inc., and Mrs. Charles H. Finkels'ein, who
headed the nominating commiltss and pre-
sented the Silver Medallion Awards to the
men selected for their leadership in civic
and .'Ommunity affairs.
Miamians attending Hadassah's Mid-Winter
Conference i* Jsiae' eie pictured at the Ha-
dassch-Hebnw University Medical Center
in Jerusalem with Dr. Jack Karpas, associ-
ate dircetcrger.eral cf the Hadassah Medi-
cal Organisation. From left are Mrs. Syl-
via Herman, Mrs. Ellen Mandler, Mr3. Hel-
en Weisberg, Dr. Karpas, Mrs. Louella Sha-
p':o, Mrs. Gus Menlz and Mrs. Charlotte
Wc'pe. Members of the organzalicn's board,
they had been scheduled to attend the con-
ferencs in New York, but the site was moved
to Israel as a gesture of solidarity.
American Friends reception at which Dr. Bernard Cherrlc'c
was principal speaker also featured presentation of a Lead-
ership Award to Mrs. Oidc Rubin for her 20 years of dedi-
cated service in behalf of the Hebrew University cf Jeru-
salem. Leon J. Ell, a member of the board of the Amer-
ican Friends end a Founder of Hebrew University, pre-
ss:.ted the certificate to Mrs. Rubin.
Albeit A. Lj.-ner, the new ro-
aional .. ctcr of the Am n lean
Friends cf the Hebrew Univer-
sity, was welcomed at the rc-
cent reception held at the Fen
tainebleau Held. The for-
mer Midwest R=gio:i director,
he will coordinate the orgur.i-
i's activities in South Flor-
ida end Pueito Rico.
Ralph A. DeMs-o. president of
A.D.H. Builders, he, ha?
appointsd g-iieral chairman of
the 1974 Celebrity Telethon for
Cerebral Palsy hosted by Den-
nis Jam93 and bread ist live
'.::-. Miami Beech Hudilorium
ever WCIX-TV, Ch. G, from tl
p.m. Saturdcy, March 15,
through 7 p.m Sunday, March
17.
.
Some 3C0 persons paid tribute to Mr. and
Mrs. Igor Schultz, philanthropists and work-
ers on behalf cf the Jewioh National Fund
ct the recent JNF-Temple Beth Raphael ban-
quet in the Fontaine bleau Hotel, where an-
nouncement was made of the establish-
ment of a woodland in Israel named in their
honor. Pictured at the event, sponsored an-
nually by the tempi;, are (from left to right)
Israel Schwartz; Mack Nutkowitz; Sam Co-
hen, president of the temple; Mrs. Schultz;
Mr. Schultz; judge Zev. W. Kogan, who
made the presentation; Rabbi David Raab,
master of ceremonies; Cantor Saul Breeh,
who sang the national anthems, and Ber-
nard Fox, chairman of the evening.
Harold G. Jaffer (left), chairman of the John Elliott Blcod
Bank, presents a special commemorative plaque citing
employees of the City of North Miami Beach as one cf
eig.it South Florida organizations which have donated
78,000 pints of blood to the community facility, to Martin
Shachat who personally contributed 55 pints to the total.
North Miami Beach's ove*-all donations were 7.318 units.


u~~_ /"
age 6-C
tJewlstnrrMl'M
Friday, March 8, 1974"
Never MhtdWrlthig Check the Map
Dy EPHRAIM K1SH0N
THAT MORNING, a: 4 a.m., the
,. jmmons to the
Libyan issador. The -tunnel
minis was hush-rushed
through the dewted streets of
I khohn at dawn, and ushered
1 remoniously into the Libyan
diplomat's bedroom:
"Telegram from Tripoli." his
:naed excellency informed
him 'The President of the R?-
public, Col. Qaddafi. wishes to
receive this year's Nobel Prize
for Literature."
For literature?"
'Yep. Literature. Fiction."
"I'M AWFULLY sorry, your
Excellency, said the Minister.
"But the Swedish Academy is an
independent body and its mem-
bers are absolutely neutral.
"Fine." said the Ambassador.
"So neutralize them."
i mean, your Excellency, that
there's no way of influencing
their decision."
"Right." hinted the Libyan dip-
lomat. "So no more oil."
HE DEMANDED a written un-
dertaking by noon. The Swedish
cabinet went into emugency ses-
:. as Arab oil makes up 61
per -int Of the consumption 0.
ihi r unhappy industrial country.
The Cabinet sat for 22 h
n announced that it
had di -problems of a cul-
tural exchange with Libya.'"
Col. Qadaffi interpreted this
as a slap in the face and ha<"(
a nervous fit in the tent set up
lor him inside the royal clinic.
The youthful president tore off
his clothes and flung them out
of the window.
fHlRCHlLL GOT the Nr.bc!
Prize for Literature twice.'" he
i.nnekei. iu-t because he was
an Ashkenazi"'
In view of the Colonel's deep
religious convictions, a.l the
muezzins in his country declared
a total embargo on "Zionist
Sweden."
Anyhow, the flow of oil to the
giant tanke:s in the harbors of
Libya was cut off at once. The
Swedish Premier asked fir an
urgent audient" with the Ambas-
sador to stres- the traditional
friendship between their peoples.
"Col Qadaffi is certainly en-
titled to put up his candidacy
lor the Nobel Prize." the Pre-
mier pointed out. but faming
it as ultimatum isn't quite done."
AS AN interim solution, he of-
fered to rebuke Israel in paitic-
ularly harsh terms for its slug-
ness in carrying out the with-
drawal, but by then the micro-
pnor.es vscre already broadcast-
ing President Qaddafi's great
speech in Bengazi's main square.
"That commie Solzhenitsyn can
get the Nobel Prize for litera-
ture." the leader roared. "The
Jew Agnon can too, but an Arab
nationalist can't."
Qaddafi therefore resigned and i
swore he'd retreat to the desert;
local Girl Scouts Joining
Forces With Salvation Army
The Girl Scouts of Dade and
Monroe Counties will join forces 1
with the Salvation Army during
March for the annual "Helping
Hands'" project.
Saturday Girl Scouts will leave
one empty collection bag at your
home to be filled with unwanted
rena:rable items such as clothes.
Bh >es or -mail household items
Saturday, March 16. "Helping
Han-is Day," the girls will return
to pick up the filled bags and d liver them to a Central neighbor-
hood pick up station where the
Salvation Army, with the assist-
ance of the Marine Corps, will col
led them.
and grow caiobs. The weeping
burned the American li-
sheer habit, yelling
lorus:
"No-bel! Qa-dafi! No-bel! Qa-
da-fi:
AN OFFICIAL delegation of
furious demonstrators set out to
march on Oslo. Things grew hot
in Libya and cold in Sweden,
Where severe restrictions were
imposed on the use of transport,
electricity and water-closets
A stormy student demonstra-
tion clamored for an immediate
severance of relations with "thore
loony tyrants in Tel Aviv." Pres-
sured by public opinion, the
Academy went into another ex-
traordinary session and discussed
the world literary crisis in cam-
era.
It was leaked that the Academy
had established beyond douht
that the Colonel could read and
write perfectly well, even if his
reading was confined to the Kor-
an, in large print.
IN VIEW of these novel rev-
elations, the Scandinavian press
suggested a morv realistic prize
rhe Swedish Premier fltw
to Tripoli.
Rumor said he had offer.-.1
Qaddafi the Nobel Prize for
Chemistry in recognition of his
achlev< ments In the petro-chemi-
cal field
The Libyan President got Into
a rage and declared he'd never
bei n so insulted in his life. He
assured the stricken Premier that
his revenge would be horrible
indeed, and kicked him out of
his tent.
Bv the time the Premier was
on his flight back to Sweden,
Oslo was already in flames, since
the Libyan marchers had set fire
to the Norwegian capital by mis-
take.
Within a week two Italian pas-
senger planes were blown up at
Bombay airport by a new terror
movement called the "Palestin-
ian Youth for Literary Justice."
secretly trained and financed by-
nobody-knows-who.
THE CENTRAL heating was
switched off in every Swedish
home, and the population start-
ed pi.ir.: u? their furniture for
boniires T 1 1 Ibyan Ambassador
ca I d in the King and wagged
a finger at him.
1 non, Gusti, whafre you
waiting for?"
Uganda's Col. Idi Amin sent a
14.850 word cab'.e to the Swedish
Government demanding that they
ordei Nobel to give all his prhSB
to Qa;(iali right away or else,
indicating that his troops would
go for Stockholm and smash it
to bits
The Swedish Government re-
jected his threat* 111 a stiff dip-
lomatic note.
THE RILING Social-Demo-
cratic Party warned against any
hasty military steps, and its of-
ficial organ published an editor-
ial analyzing the importance of
the cultural revolution initiated
by "this youthful Colonel brim-
ming with vigor and energy."
They prai-ed his brilliant
speeches for their "religio-mys-
tical appeal" and himself for "in-
fusing militant Islam with a no-
ble spiri:."
Kishon
Pre;idcnt Pompidou iffored to
mediate, and suggest
the prize between Am!/. Malrain
and Qaddafi. bul th, \
smiled bitterly and stopped the
oil supply to France for two days,
THEN CAME the snow and the
Swedish merger proposal to Lib-
ya: one constitution, one armv
joint foreign policy and psycaii!
atric institutions. Qaddafi's re.
p.y: literature or noth 1
By now there were 1 -.-
candies to be had in Sweden to
love or money.
At this stagp, tho Academy
published its advance decision 08
the 1974 Nobel Prize f r Liters.
tare. Next day the oil started
f.owing into the tankers again.
pedal Interest
to the
JEWS
0/ Greater Miami
jo-todotp on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
me world, which can vitally effect the future of Jews everywhere
Vcu owe it to yourseif ar.d to your rarnily tc keep inferred and
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN new in its 45th year of
guntinuous publication is the cne, authentic, fearless soiree of
jeeurate, .ital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish
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In this alert, feature-packed, E,.glish-Jewish weekiv newspaper,
,-ou'li find column after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting ..
coverage ry international -ervices such as Jewish Telegraphic
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You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human. You'll
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fou'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
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now. Just clip this coupon, fiil it cut a -d mail 't tooayl
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THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
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Miami, Fla. 33101
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Friday, March 8, 1974
vjenist! fhridHrir
Page 7-C
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Yaa* XT'.
Page 8-C
* Jewish fhrMtor,
Friday, March 8. 1974
From North Dade to South Dade to Miami Beach-
Miamians Rally to Support 1974 CJA-IEF
Mercantile Division Plans Bosworth Dinner
The Mercantile Division of the 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund is no* plan-
ning its annual dinner, a gala event in April which will feature the presentation of the esteemed Harom
B Bosworth Memorial Award. Division Coordinator William S. Ruben of Jordan Marsh and Division
Chairmen George Mover of Zavre and Murrav Turetsky of J Byrons are now organizing the plans ot all
division leaders for a widespread Mercantile CJA-IEF effort to culminate with the Annual Dinner.
Ruben announced that leaders within the Division for 1974 include Ted Bodin of Bodin Knits, heading
the Apparel Group; Ronald Ruskin of Jordan Marsh heading the Department and Retail Stores Group;
Jerrv Uffner of I'ffner Textile and Leo Martin of Pompeii Casual Furniture heading the Home Fur-
nishings Group; Leonard Luria of L. Luria & Son. Morris Rabinowitz of the Miami Diamond Center and
Irving Saal. heading the Jewelry Group; and Roy Bowen. Jr. of Bowen Shoe Corp. and Joe Feinberg of
Cinderella Shoes heading the Shoe Group. Co-Chairmen of the Division are Dennis Bookshester of Bur-
dine's, Ron Benjamin of Jordan Marsh, Jon Serbin of Serbin Fashions and Richard Levine of Bleemer
and Levine.

Together at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation for a recent planning meeting of the Mercantile
Division of the 1974 CJA-IEF were (seated, left to right I; George Mover: Dennis Bookshester; William
S Ruben; Leo Martin and Ron Ruskin; and (standing, left to right): Murray Turetsky; Jon Serbin;
Richard Levine; Morris Rabinowitz; Ron Benjamin; and Ted Bodin.
The women of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
reach out to the community
not only for support but for
education as well. Women's
Division President Mrs. Ir-
ving Wexler addressed a large
group of senior citizens from
Miami Beach on January 27.
Her purpose was to spread the
meaning of Federation and all
the services available to
members of the Jewish com-
munity. Mrs. Wexler (stand-
ing, left) addressed the group
along with Mrs. Sol Goldstein
(seated, center). Women's Di-
vision Campaign Coordinator
for Miami Beach.
Residents of the Seacoast Towers North recently demonstrated
their support for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974
^rT^n5dwJeWish APPea|-Israel Emergency Fund at their annual
CJA-IEF breakfast meeting. Seen together at the meeting were
clt0rJ'ght): Buildin8 Chairman Hy Rubin; Rabbi Solomon
Schiff. Director of the GMJF Community Chaplaincy Service and
guest speaker for the day; and Committee members Harry Her-
man and Max Weitz.
Threats to Jewish Survival
Assimilation, Inter-Marri-
age. Anti-Semitism
were the topics under discus-
sion at a recent monthly meet-
ing of the Young Leadership
Cabinet of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Presiding
at the meeting were (left to
right). Dr. Allen Rutchik,
psychologist and group dis-
cussion leader for the day, and
Howard Scott, Chairman of
the Young Leadership Cabi-
net.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
demonstrated their continuing support for the 1974 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund recently at a luncheon held
?lt,tCarT1^e House and hosted by Mrs- Norman Robbins. Seen-
together at he meeting were (left to right): Mrs. Max Levine;
Mrs. Samuel Klinger; Mrs. Flossie Arnold, and Mrs. Benjamin
,.
Hebrew Academy Brunch
March 10
Israel Emergency Fund on Sunday. Man* 10. al nTFt
ssz"g^r" -Mm,,iMr t~ o";,
Responding dramatically to the urgent needs of Jews in Israel in
Miami and throughout the world, residents of the Corinthian Hi^h
Rise recently participated in a Breakfast meeting on behalf
GMJF's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency !
Highlighting the event were guest speaker Emanuel Shu
Israel's Consul General for Pennsylvania. Delaware and Southern
New Jersev. and a Federation film segment "Lee J. Cobb
the 1974 CJA-IEF Campaign film "WE ARE ONE." Among those
responsible for the successful turnout were (left to right ^
Hanson, Co-Chairman of the Corinthian CJA-IEF Committee I,
Ely Goldstein. Chairman of the Committee. Emanuel Shim
Harry Harrison, Co-Chairman for the Committee, and WiHiai
Chersky mot pictured I. also Co-Chairman for the Committee
Leaders of the Chaim Weizman Branch Farband Zionist Alliani
recently met to coordinate an upcoming Purim Luncheon which
will be held at the Barcelona Hotel, Sundav. March 10. The
luncheon is being held on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1974 Israel Emergency Fund Campaign Seer,
together at the planning session were (standing, left to right
Mrs^ Vera Belzer. Mrs Leon Rettig; Mrs. Sonia Katz; Isidore
Mishelov and (seated, left to right): Hvman Berland; Max Hecht
Moe Levin, Chairman of the event; Mannv Burstein and Harrv
Chaet.
Gathering to evaluate community response to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federations 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, members of the Advanced and Initial Gifts Divi-
sion of the GMJF recently met for a Campaign Evaluation Supper.
Si ff u.n e meeting were car"paign leaders (left to
ttfriVSS^i Goldslein: Morton Silberman. Chairman of the
ifnlhc h n; ^el Kartzmer. Initial Gifts Co-Chairman; Stuart
Jacobs and Donald Lefton. Initial Gifts Co-Chairman
,-
An enthusiastic response was received recently to the annual
Seacoast Towers East breakfast meeting held on behalf of the
greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. Highlighting the meeting was the 1974
staTrin^ 2? ,7E ARE 0NE" narrated V Eli Wallach and
the even?~ Ja e:.Daiiah Lavi and Lee J. Cobb. Seen together at
SUTmCV^? t0 right,: Wil,iam Einhorn- Chairman of the
UmTed JewUh Cne^ Founder and First Chairman of the
National oSaSfL^SSfS'. Cabinet and Founder and
for the day and /Ll Sta._te of Israel *** "t speaker
y' Harfy Fra*e. Special Gifts Chairmaii
m


Friday, Morch 8. 1974
+Jewisti fhridiatr
Page 9-G
"We Are One" Working at Home
11 #' *.<#.
Members of Temple Israel held a breakfast meeting Sunday
February 24, to launch a drive for 1001 participation of the
Temple's membership in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
Among those demonstrating their support at the meeting were
(left to right): Arnold Rosen. President of Temple Israel. Jesse
Casselhoff. Chairman of the Breakfast, Robert Russell,
Immediate Past President of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion; Eli Timoner, a Vice President of the Federation, and Dr.
Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel.
Second Tay-Sachs Testing Site
Residents of Triton Towers recently demonstrated their ongoing
support for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974 Israel
Emergency Fund at their annual fund raising event. Increases in
giving were evident from all who attended Seen together signify-
ing the Federation's 1974 theme. "We Are One.'' were deft to
right): Irving Belsik, Co-Chairman of the Triton Towers CJA-IEF
Committee: Irving Steinberg, and William Stone, Chairman of the
CJA-IEF Committee for Triton Towers.
/ *
tf J
Showing unprecedented support for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund a large number of 100 Lincoln Road residents recently par-
ticipated in a fund raising breakfast at the DeLido Hotel Dramatic
increases in gifts resulted from the meeting. Seen together at the
event were (left to right|: Ida Cooper. Co-Chairman; Samuel
Pascoe; Marcy Lefton. guest speaker, and Nat Friedman. Chair-
man of the event.
Rallying for their annual fund raising meeting on behalf\d\he
Greater Miami Jewish Federations 1974 Combined Jew.shApM
Israel Emergency Fund, residents of Island Terracerecently
showed unprecedented support to the 1974 Campaign effort Among
SS SSSttSS 5SSSS5 SBSK
and guest speaker for the day.
: '^^^^^^^^ hundred percent support to the
In line with their drive for "enu" ?4 Co^bined Jewish Appeal-
Greater Miami Jewish Federatwii 11 Towers recently an_
Israel Emergency Fund, res'denis c ign The increase
nounced unprecedented gifts to me ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ Ha
resulted from a successful mej mpoum at the meeting
on February 17th. Helping to *mw man of ^ Terrace
were (left to right): Simon Ream ^^ ^ ^^ G|ftf
Towers CJA-IEF ^^"^'fortne day, and William Agranove,
Chairman and guest speaker
Honorary OChairman.
The second screening site of the Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Program a planned effort to detect the
brutal killer of infants 100 times more common among Jewish children than the general population
was opened Sunday. February 24. at Temple Beth Am, 5950 North Kendall Drive. Conducted with the
cooperation of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Mount Sinai Medical Center, the Tay-Sachs
Disease Testing Program is sponsored by the University of Miami Department of Pediatrics and the
Mailman Center for Child Development. The program is designed to detect carriers of Tay-Sachs. an in-
herited genetic disorder which causes the progressive degeneration and destruction of the nervous
system. If both parents are carriers of the Tay-Sachs gene, there is a 25'7 chance that any child they
produce will be a Tay-Sachs child. Among those participating in Sunday's screening were i standing, left
to right): Dr. Paul Tocci. Director of the Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Program. Mrs. Aaron Farr, Vice
Chairperson of the Community Relations Committee for the Federation and Chairperson for the Tay-
Sachs Disease Testing Program; John Hartman, a medical technician and (seated, left to right):
Phillip Coller and son, Richard, and Mrs Phillip Coller.
The I ehrman Day School 727-77th Street, Miami Beach, has been inaugurated as meal site No. 4 in a
nutritional program providing hundreds of free hot meals a day to elderly Miami Beach residents. Ad-
ministered by the Jewish Vocational Service and funded by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
State of Florida Division of Aging in cooperation with the City of Miami Beach, the program aims to
provide 940 meals a day from five locations. Already in operation are the South Beach Elementary
School Ida Fisher Junior High and 920 Alton Road. Gathered to celebrate the inauguration were
(seated left to right): Dr. Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El; Frances Kligler. a hot meals
recipient (who will be 78 in April); and (standing, left to right): Nathan Skolnick. GMJF Director of
Planning and Budgeting, and Eugene Greenspan. Executive Director of the Jewish Vocational Service.
/
In preparation for a major drive for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, residents of Bay Harbor recently participated
of GMJF's "family of agencies." The drive was highlighted by a Bay Harbor
March 3rd. Coordinators for the Bay Harbor CJA-IEF include (standing left to
tein tour guide and hostess; Robert Siegel, Co-Chairman of the Bay Harbor
below Mr. Siegel): Stanley Tate, Mayor of Bay Harbor and Chairman of the Bay
mittee. Max Feldman (not pictured) is Special Events Co-Chairman of the Bay
mittee.
1974 Combined Jewish
in a bus tour of several
city-wide breakfast on
right): Mrs. Sol Golds-
CJA-IEF, and (seated
Harbor CJA-IEF Corn-
Harbor CJA-IEF Caa-


Page 10-C
*"Jenislh IHfar idfor
Friday, March 8, 1974
74
Dr. Sidorsky Keynoter For
Weekend Retreat Institute
Stanley. R. G nl
the YM YWHA, a iri i *
ish Ci mmunitj Ci
i da, has announci d thai the
Pu t Ai i ;
I Retro
and continuing thrr-u
March SI, at 1:00 p.m.
The keynote speaker for this
\ .en., iuo(iiut< i ue. I avid s:
dorsky, professor of philosophy at
Columbia I niversit: wh< s he ha
taught since 1959 and where he
,tC. his Ph.l>, in philosophy.
Dr. Sidorsky, a member of th<
board of the Institute lor Jewish
Life and ol the curia, boaia o
"Midstream." was a consultant u
the "Task Force ol the Americai
Jewish Committee on The Puiun
of the Am* rican J. wi h Commu
nity.' He p.epan d Its repou am
edittd the book "To o
thf American h v.i,. Co nmunltj
in addition to Dr.
wh m
Future ol the American
Commu
i e
[SI li
thi v..

k,ward
: 2j0
i
: i : be
theii
ov n and wil iscd by
creative staif.
The Public Affairs Committee
of the YM-YWii.-v under the
<> Friedman
CRC Highlights March 10
Program On WCKT-TV, Ch. 7
i ,, oj [] e ( n unit) I '
the G
.:, ii Fe eration will
' (hii la tin Rabbini ai As

rhe Still Small
0 .. or.
it is the se : >nd
I i
ipo i: ipects
, ., ,.;.' ation.
mi urn ) H lations Committee
,'i B rnard Mandler, Mrs.
ron Farr, v.ce chahman; Melvin
Mo B ": '(> t. chairman of the
domestic Concerns sub-committee,
nd Edward Ro enthal. director of
' e GMJF Community Relations
i artment, will discuss the topic
i''i which the committee is now
involved including the .Middle Sasl
situation, dome:tic concerns, for-
Ign Jewry, anti-Semitism, and
civil rights and liberties.
DAVID SIDOKK1
:hairn ai p of Dr. F
ear,\ eghlrati n sin
ha '..:
mil i i) in o March :!0
I i i '
i
li tor of the Ji
Sou i i ri
Bahamas Stakes Saturday
Hii I tali Park's Bahamas Stak .
udi to the ^iOOOOO Flamin-
i Saturday, during
h fir.M wci kend >f thi track's
-. j The Bahama .
: ., for
I I purse i.'
Sessions
start June 29.
July 13. July 20.
and July 29.
7 week.
4 week. 3 week
and 2 week sessions.'
JihI
To Chair AZA
Activities Here
Circuit Judge Milton A. Fried
man. who will serve as overall
chairman for local activities of
the Aleph Zadik A ph, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, mark-
ing the 50th yea.' of the founding
of the group. i- a former AZA
chapter president and Interna-
tionai Youth on i :- oner.
ochairmen
will be Ronald B'nai B'rith
Lodge president, and Sigmund
Zilber, chanter ad\. o
king the 50th anniverrar}
of the founding of AZA, the larg-
est Fewish youth movement in the
world today, 13 local chapters will
conduct religious -.vices in syna-
gogues and temples in Dade and
Broward Counties Friday evening.
May 3. Wednesday. May 15. an
aiumni reunion banquet and dance
will be held.
Serving on the committee are
Ted Sakowitz. former chapter
president and presently United
Stales District Court Public De-
fender. Judge Sam I. Silver, for-
mer chapter president, and Mi
chael Colodny, North Miami Coun-
cilman.
The BBYO has served over 650.-
000 young people throughout the
world with 1.800 chapters in the
United States. Canada. Latin
Ameiica. Great Britain, Australia
and Israel. Today's program con-
sists of a well rounded format of
religious education, community
service, leadership training and
recreational activities.
Alumni wishing to work on
committees or attend the banquet
may contact Judge Friedman.
We not only help teens to
develop the skills that
make them more
confident on courts
or courses we
also help to make
them more secure
about themselves
Private 18 hole golf
course. 7 allweather tenni
courts, individual coaching, instant replay
TV. top pro staffs, pool and lake swimming,
sailing water skiing, discotheque, band
entertainment, talent shows, drama workshop,
bowling, driver education Trips to Disney World (1
hours away) Cypress Gardens. Lion Country Safa
Nassau Deep Sea Fishing
Chess 4 Backgammon
100% Air-Condihoned
Directors: Victor Jacobson, Ab Rifkin, Ernie lanford, Jim Edgar
HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
Sebring. Fla. 33870 CallCollect(813)385-0151
movies.vJfA A
d,r, \VV' \
, Jafari. \ >- X-/
tg. Instructions in Bridge. \V \
Weight Control Program. \^ \
UM
Piirim At Beth Kodeh
The "Feast of Esther"' was to
be observed at Beth Kodesh Con-
gregation Thursday at 7 p.m. with
the reading of the "Scroll of
Earner." Purim will be celebrated
Friday starting at 7:30 a.m.
KENMLL academy inc.
A DAY CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
C?k AGES 3-14
^ Instructional Swimming
Gymnastics
Outdoor Sports
Archery
Arts and Crafts
Horseback Riding
Miniature Golf
Hiking
Friday Evening Activity
Cookouts
Special Events
TWO SESSIONS;
JUNE 24-JULY 19
JULY 22-AUGUST 16
1235-49511
12401 S.W. 102 Avenue
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
\tfOA>ENs
Thi American Miziachi Women's Conference dinntr was
the occasion for presentation tc Conqressman ClanH? Peo-
p;r ci the American-Israel Friendship Award by Florida's
Secre aiv ci State, Richard :cne, Sunday, Feb. 24, at the
Fcnlainebleau Hotel. Looking on are Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Zel'nar. Mrs. Zellner was the Conference Chairman.
Hauyon Balmoral Beach Hotel Nassau Bahamas
Nassau Still Favorite
Tourist Attraction
\ Special Travel H E I n Jaccb'on prepared exclu-
sivelj !' r The .''wish Plori
Ju:' hew elegant is Nassau '
Why do people inevitably re-
turn? 1-. ; is Hi seer VI
the i-lands have the sea, but
Nassa combines the beauty ul
nature with the charm of : is-
terday and the excitement of to-
day. And Nassau also ha< the
Halcyon Balmoral Beach Hotel.
Only ten minutes by car from
the airport, you arrive at one ol
the most luxurious hotels in the
Bahamas. You have a choice of
either oceanfront rooms in the
beautiful Manor House, or an
enchanting village of garden-set
suites.
Then you're ready for action.
Tile action is whatever you
choose. Either complete relaxa
tion on one of the three beache=
of the private is'and. dec >-sea
fi-hing from a privately char-
tered 46-foot Bertram Spe?ial.
or norkeliug, scuba diving or
water skiing. That's nwntioning
in t same of th" water sports.
if your preference is land sports,
there's tennis on one of the two
floodlit, all-weather asphalt
court*, golf on me of the two
"--hip 18-hole courses, oi
riding through town nn a bi
rvde or in a carriage, for which
Na siu is famous.
Meanwhile, back at the Bal-
I B >a th H tel g u rts en-
joy exquisite dining in I
the Hibiscus Room or L: i
di 1 e, b rth fam u as [ourmet
cuisine spots. The Jimmy Thurs
ton < \
tertainment at La Chandelle un
>:30 each evening. On Sun-
nay, vi h irs from all over the
island gather on the Palm Patio
for Sunday brunch and the steel
band music of Cecil Dorset.
After a gourmet dinner,
guests can visit the local Casino
for a game of chance, the Cab-
ant Theatre for a Las Vegas-
type revue, or Fort Charlotte
for the Sound and Light Show
This historic fort, along with
Fort-; Montague and Fincastle
are famous 18th-century land-
marks. In addition, the island
offers vacationers the chance to
stroll about Blackbeard's Tower.
the ruins of which are said to
be the remains of a watch tower
Ued by Blackbeard, who pirated
the Bahamian waters in the late
lfiOO's.
So come to Nassau and experi-
ence "legant living in the man-
ner of your choosing. Either re-
laxation or excitement, either a
stroll through history or a walk
un to tomorrow. Whatever your
hoice ... it all berin< an I
ends at the Halcvon Balmoral
Beach Hotel!
For complete packages to Halcvon Hotel in
Antigua and St. Lucia call 371-6301 in Miami
to
ng
ux
JSt
he
n
:he
ib-
"y.
It.
re-
ore
my
on
ra-
ted


Friday, March 8, 1974
* Jm i <#? ffor/fdf/trnr,
Page U-C
'>^wA^^<^y^J^^/>^^^J<^|J|^JlrlJ:
^v^
Bradly Kovens
Hilda Mitrani
Pamela Zahler
HILDA MITRANI
Friday. March 8, at 8:15 p.m..
Kilda Mitrani, daughter oi Mr. and
Irs. Jaime A. Mitrani. 1260 W.
Jl.-t Pi., Hialeah. will become Bat
i at Temple Tifereth Jacob.
Hi'da lj a seventh grade studeit
Palm Spiings Junior High
school. She plays oboe in the
school band and studies dancins
| ballet, tap. jazz, and acrobatics
- at tne Maridon Dance Studio.
Her grandparents are Mr. and
[Mis. Jose Magaisso and Alberto
M.trani.
^r -Ct
BRADLY KOVENS
Bradly Benjamin, son of Mrs.
i and Calvin Kovens, will be-
et me Bar Mitzvah Saturday, March
9. at Temple Emanu-El.
Bradly i- a seventh grade stu-
dent a; the Lehrman Day School
The eel brant will be hon i
w.-h a reception at home. llis
grandmother. Mrs Morris Kovens,
Wili attend the event.
HOWARD HOSES
Hnwa.d Scott Moses, grandson
of Mr, an! Mrs. George G >:dber?.
Rill I Ecome Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day. March 0, at Temple Emanu-
i:
The celebrant will be honored
\ th a ." cotion at the F> iedland
i. om of Temple Emanu-El.
PAMELA ZAHLER
Pamela Gregg, daughter of Dr.
Mrs. Sanford F. Zahler. 12005
.-. 6 Ith PI. wi 1 celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah during services Sat-
urday morning, March 9. at Beth
David Congregation.
The celebrant is in the seventh
grade at Gulliver Academy and in
the Hebrew grade Dalcd at Beth
David Religious School. She be-
longs t > the Latin Club and the
Trama Cub, and was a first place
winner in social studies at the
Gulliver Expo '74.
Pamela will be feted at a lunch-
eon at Kings Bay Yacht and Coun-
try Club. Among guests will be
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Zahler and Mr. and Mrs.
Jo.-cph Schwadon. Also great-
grand uncle. Dr. Abraham Wolf-
son. Other relatives here for the
i bration will be Dr. and Mrs.
Beuben E ron of Jerusalem, Mrs.
Sylvia Adler and Harry Schwad-
xon, both of New Yoik, Dr. and
Mrs. Samuel Schwadron and Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Schwadron of New
York and Miami Beach.
*v it 6
LAIR A BIALECK
Friday evening services at Beth
David Congregation will Include
the Hat Mitzvah of Laura Gale,
daughter rf Mr. and Mrs. Melvin
Bialeck, 5820 SW 90th Ct., on
March 8.
Laura is in the seventh grade at
C) les Junior Hiph School and in
Hebrew grade 4 at Beth David Re-
ligious School.
Mr. and Mrs. B:a!eck will honor
heir daughter at a icccpiion at
he Barce.ona Hotel Among
niesU will be he-.- grandparents,
.lr. and Mrs. Harold Kicssin.
a : it
BARRY HADLEP
Barry Eugene, son of Mr. and
Airs. Maurice Had cr, 1412 SW
35th Ave., Will ob-erve his Bar
Vlitzvah during morning services
it Temple (lr Olom Saturday.
March 9.
The celebrant h in the seventh
gra le at West Miami Junior High
S hi i 1 and his hobbies inclu-'es
graphy, tennis and baseball.
Mr. and Mr. Hadler will hono:-
1 i son at a reception and din-
hr Satur!. v nighl at the D >ral
Hot 'I. Among guests will be Bar-
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
' '-: Futerni' k Al-o attend ng
will b,' Mrs. Herman Neustadt of
Boston. Mr Ca-< Vn*1 -*
Brooklyn, NY., and Mrs. Joseph
. inam in of brookuiu*. Mass.
KENNETH COLLINS
Saturday services at 11 am. at
I em vie Belli Ei will include the
Par Mitzvah of Kenneth Howard,
on of Mr. and Mrs Robert 0. Col-
lins who will host the One? Shah
bat Friday evening in their son's
!-onor.
Kenneth i- in the seventh grade
It N tva Middle School.
Cue t5 will include materna!
grandparents, Mr and Mrs Robrt
n,i man, Miami: Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel Kaolan. Sara-ota: Mr and
Mrs. Marvin Worth. Beverly Hills,
Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Charlie ("alias,
New Jersey: Baronessa M.....i
Fiario. Rome, Italy: Norman Mail-
er. Massachusetts: Mr. and Mrs
John Morri-sey. NY. Seuator and
Mrs. Mike Gravel. Washington.
DC: Mickey Duff. London: Senora
Mercedes Arenas. Caracas. Vene-
uela: Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lester.
Hollywood. Calif.; Mr. and Mrs
Dennis Davis .Nassau. Bahamas;
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Chcs-in. Slip-
pery Rock. Pa.: Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Morse. Orinda. C'alii'.: Alfred
Smatt, King ton, Jamaica: and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Wiesner. St. Croix.,
Virgin islands.
A JCong. Women
Golden Builders
Annual Luncheon
The seventh annual Golden i
Guilders' luncheon. Florida Worn-
Mi's Division. American Jewish
Cong ess, wi.l take place at uoo.
ri-.ur day, March 14. at Temple
Emanu-El.
The lunchecri Will fcatur* (. !
rae'.i decor and entertainmcM Uf
Cantor jaco'o Menml-on and Mik '
ki Shiff. Anna Milie and 1
ence Baumiitter will lie honoicd !
The luncheon is being chaiiei! b)
Mrs. Sol Be lin and Mrs Char
Silvers, with Mrs. Sol Berlin in
'barge of reservations.
1- it .*
On Monday a" 12:30 p.m.. the
Golda Meir Chipter will hold it-
monthly meeting in the party
room of Seasons South. The pro-
gram will feature an on>n board
u i mg w.th ., poi.- on "lsrae.
lo Date," "Civic Affairs." and .
"Vital Internationa] Issues." Hos-
tess for the affair wiil be E>l ,n
3ru I en,
Beth David South Offers
Its Assistance To Church
After learning ot the fire th?t
destroy one of the school bu;H
Ings of the Kendall United Meth
odirt Church, the students of Beth
David Congregation's Religioui
School at 7500 SW 120th St. bsgar
i campaign to raise funds to help
rebuild it and the con 'relation of
fcred the use of its facilities Uti
til reconstruction is complete, ac-
cording to an announcement mad
!>y Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual
leader, Rabbi Solomon W'alder
berg", educational director anc
associate rabbi, and Norman
Shoik, president.
The church extended the use 0
its school facilities to the syna
gogue several years ago. The of
fer was voted as a gesture of ap
preciation.
Open Meeting Of Voters Inc.
Paul M. Biuun. Florida State
Representatives Ted Cohen and
Paul B. Steinber, and Mrs. Melvyne
Simmers will be the guesl speak
ei at the open meeting of Voters
Incorporated in the Wash
Federal, 1234 Washington &ve..
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Moderator will
be the organization's president,
" f/'W
CUKT0V com*.
M.. mi ** Vnc"n
64 Viclio Id
MhMUio"" Ctw 04457
ONE OF NEW ENGLAND'S
FINEST CAMPS
SW1MMI! '
Am Red CroM Inrtmclloa
BASEB* I '" '
...... tprrtls taue.M
ovBOflSn
tJtHnu '
North
.
HADAR known mil

-llh J
(full wonderful summer
u '
Cmd HeJe. Ii A Happy P'xi For
Bovi and Girls 5 lo 15
IN MIAMI CAI-l- 576-3667
* ". % /
The woiking committee (or tne seventh annual Golden
Builders' Luncheon cf ths Florida Women's Division, Amer-
u:.] Jewish Congress which will take place Thursday,
Mitch 14, 1974 12 Noon at Temple Emanu-El includes,
hem left to right (seated) Belle Kamen, Mildren Ber'in lunch-
eon chairman; Dorotny i'.ikns; (standing) Muriel Meyerson,
Rcma Fineberg, Judith Tepper and BGatrice Kreines. Pro-
ceeds from the luncheon will go to maintaining the Louise
Watermen Wise Youth Hostel in Jzn-salem.
^D
UlaoiaiL^^i
Camps
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In tht Heart of the Pocono Mountain* of
Northeastern Pennsylvania
Marahalla Creek. Pa. 16335
ANNOUNCES LIMITED OPENINGS FOR
MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
Unexcelled Direction (or 39 years in the Finest Tradition under same owner-
sr\p. Notion Wide Enroi'mants including Campers from Florida. Ga.. Tex..
Mexico City. North Carolina. Calif Maryland. Pa N.J., NY., New England
and Canada.
Ai: inclus.ve Camp Fee Includes Round Trip Jet Transportation and Baggage
via Eastern A r Lines Total Trip is 2 hojrs.
Carr.psrs are 5 16 Camper Waiter 4 CIT Programs Boys 4 Gils 16*- cr
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Ooserved 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 |ump.
ThePtre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes,
i 9 hole golf course professional instruction,
i English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
. Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate,
i Superb Internationa! staff.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758-9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis, 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665-7923 or 665-9147
Winter Of/ice
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. Cot. Cailor Ave. A i .ilium SI.
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19149 (215) JEJ 1557
Dirtctorr Mrs. Earle V. weinberg. Mr. Louis P Weinberf. Dr. Robert J. Weinberf
Members of America! Camping Association, Association of Private Camps
STAFF POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
JENk CampDc
Camp Barney Medinr;^
of the' ATLANTA /Jewish Community Center
80 miles north of ATLANTA amid the Appalachian Mountains ^ffersyour
children an unforgetable experience in Jewish Living.....Over 50 years of
Camping Service to the Southeastern United State.'
Activities include:
Arts & Crafts .... Photography.....Horseback Riding.....
Newspaper.....Amateur Radio.....Nature Study .
Water Skung.....Camp Craft Tennis ... SwHnOj.
Land Sports.....Canoeing.....Folk Dancing .... Drama
Ceramics.....Hebrew.....Dietary Laws observed.....
For kids 8-16......Fee S475.00unciu For FREE descriptive brochure write or phone:
ATLANTA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
11745 Peachtree Road Atlanta, Georgia 30309
(404) 875 7881
^
Accredited
... ACA
At'
ih<- National Jewish
Welfare Board & "ic
Jewish W.'II
ation of Atlanta


Pace 10-B
***>a*ipffiP*W8
Paoe 12-C
Mni*t> tUridiar
Friday, March 8, 1974
Kendall Academv
Summer Camp To
Hold 2 Sessions
Kendall A< id o ten it!
gun i mp Funs -! Md r< .:-

! 0 b l i nnounces
. i mp .
will : I two 5C -
24 J I; P. 5: Julj 22 : i A i
SW 1 ;>
ral
9 a.m : 5 p.m. lor b j
1 14.
sell hi
livil I id '
. ... .'.;.
Fri-
r pin
fltbo : im] t pool, bo) i :
The Friday evening activity i?
: special tim-* fir camoers because
it gives each boy and girl a chance
to express themselves. Whether re
ceiving an out award o- participating in a skit,
it is an opportunity for each tamp
I. to become actively involved and
recognized.
Floridays camp ha> two swim-
ming pool*. Th" in'truct'onal noo'
the only one of its kind in a South '
Florida daj camo, measures 20 \
40 ft., is 41 ft ;'t its d iep St i
2- ft, shallow. The camp ih i has
a regular 2? \ 60 fl swimming
doo'. There is an instructional p
lily, in addition 11 a
recre ional Im d (rio l
. under '.'.'. direction and gu
of American R?d Cross
Water Safety Instructors. The
' > also employs a full-time
Registered Nure who is on thr
camp grounds daily.
If yru would like to receive 8
brocrr.ire containing additional in
formation, call Floridays Camp.
Dr. Kallen
Dead at 91
Dr. Horace M. Kallen, philoso-
pher. educator, staunch liberal
: time Zionist diH Feb.
16 in Pa!m Beach while on
wa 91 years old. Dr
]cn became a Zionist in lf>02
i a be wa' about to ca-t off
.'. m- id< ntity, a Harvard
nr h"wed hi'" hfu the
' ii id ^f cted the
Puritan mind and traced the role
of li tradition in the de-
velopment of the American char-
actor.
!:; KALLEN, a praematist,
ilist philo opher and fie y
teacher, was nne of the founders
e New School for Social Ro-
-h. where he was named
social philosophy in 196!) .e
continued to give occasional
-es including one 1 ist fall.
Born in Berenstadt, Germany,
the son of an Orthodox rabbi, he
was taken to Boston at the age
cf five. Dr. Kallen graduated
magna cum laude in 1003 f:om
ird, where he had been an
assistant to George Santayana
ted disciple of Wil-
es He receivi i
Harvard bul was
rejected for a regular faculty
111 bv'cau e he wa
habit of speaking flis-
i tly.
AFTEB BEING di missed fn m
Princeton and the University of
Wiscon in fo hi, dissident so-
cial and phi'o-ophical views, Dr
Kail n tound shelter in the b
tolerance of the New School at
its founding in 1919. He
dean of it; Graduate Faculty of
Political and Social Sciences
from 1&44 to 1946.
In his Jewish activities. Dr.
Kallen had been a member of the
executive board of the American
Association for Jewish Educa-
tion, a member of the American
Jewish Congress, a chairman of
the academic council of YIVO.
Among his numerous books was
"Zionism and World Politics" in ,
1924. j
i.i ii
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSC
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


If A
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 Deed 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!
"I
* not presently a subscriber in 1973
I
Current Subscriber:
NAME ._._....._..
' (Please Print)
' ADDRESS......................._............_
( CITY................STATE............ZIP
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.
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ADDRESS...
(Please Print)
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STATE
ZIP
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridion office.
wjewisti ffcridian i_______________|


lay, March 8, 1974
pJmlsli FhrkHaHn
Page 13-C
r9>- '^----^ :;**.';: '
^Murray Friedman (center), president of the Greater Miami
lapter of the Prime Minister's Club, receives a sp3rial
rard horn Samuel Rc'.hberg, general chairman of the Is-
el Bend Organization, as a Found:r-Member cf the Prime
r.ister's Club. At left is Israel's Ambassador to the United
jtss Simcha Dinitz, who was guest speaker at the dinner
fid Feb. 20 at the Fontainebhau Hotel honoring the presi-
Bits of all Prime Minister's Clubs, a new hcr.or society
led by the Israel Bends Organization under the aegis of
le Ministtr Golda Meir.
Advisory Board
Is Conducting
Public Hearings
The Dadi- County Planning Ad-
visory Board is conducting public
hearings in order to permit maxi-
mum citizen paiUcipation in dis-
zussions of the first part of the
new Comprehensive Development
Master Plan which is the "Pre*
posed Metropolitan Development
Policies."
These are the product of a year's
Aoik by a 130-person citizen ad-
visory task force. The citizens
>roke into six task forces on land,
.nvironment, population, economy,
ervicea and implementation. They
leld 80 meetings, working 2.500
nan hours, to consider the issues,
ioals and recommended policies.
Then the task forces met togeth-
i in five day-long workshop ses-
ions, producing a consolidated
Policies document that includes
noi e than 400 statements. These
ii published in booklet form and
.re available at several Dade
.'ounty centers and all public li-
braries.
The Planning Advisory Board
md members of th? staff from the
Jade County Planning Department
iave also met with the member-
hips of the Greater Miami ( ham
>er of Commeice. the Latin (ham-
iC*t
Addressing Dade, Broward, and other Florida rabbis on
le present political and economic situation in Israel was
Consul General Shlonio Levy, who detailed the importance
: the SI billion Reconstruction and Development Loan to
le stabilization of Israel's economy for the meeting of the
Regional Rabbhrc Cabinet last week at the Fontainebleau
Icxi. At left is Rabbi Maxwsll Berger cf Temple Zamora,
president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami,
fhe rabbis agreed to enlist the aid of their congregations
:he Israel Bonds campaign by holding at lsast cue func-
Icn in their synagogues during April, May, or June.
*

. %>
^
Question Box
lies and Sandy Arkin (left) were hests cf a cocktail rerep-
sn for the Prime Minister's Club aboard the motor yacht
he Big A II" with special gueM Consul General Siilcmo
=w. The Arkin reception was the first Miami event of the
rime Minister's Club, a new honorary society formed by
sraei Bonds wilh memb:rship limited to those indicating
heir participation in thi Israel Bonds campaign through
leir pacesetting purchases of S25.000 or mere.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c). 1874 Jewish Tetofrraphic Aitem i
Why is the CUncni custom
among many religious Jews to
liavc the'.; conditions signed jusl
before the actual wedding takes
place?
On the one hand, the rabbi
looked upon these conditions a-'
evidence of a sense of sobiic'y
verse which describes Daniel as
praying by windows which
in the direction of Jerusalem,
Some authorities require
windows which would represent
the twelve tribes of Israel.
Rashi, the famous commentator,
explained the requirement of hav-
ing windows in the synagogue by
saying that windows a.low the wor-
and responsibility, which marriage shipper to catch a glimpse of the
should entail. On the other hand, sky which would serve a; a means
they feared that current conditions of inspiration to him.
could bring about a breach of con-
tract were the conditions to have
been ag:eed upon a long time be-
fore the wedding. This enigma was
solved by having the condition
There are others who explain
the need for windows by contend-
ing that a synagogue must not be
a place where the individual or
the congregation assembled
enactedbut enacted just before worship is isolated fiom the rest
the wedding takes place so thai ot the community or the rest oi
there would evidently be very lit- the world,
tie chance of a breach.
Why is a plate broken in a
ceremonial fashion after the con-
ditions have bi en agreed upon
and signed?
Having windows in the syna-
gogue implies that the s; M
is concerned with -he o
world around it. The people in the
synagogue do indeed not onij pray
The breaking of the plate was for themselves. They offer |
generally rega.ded as an indica-
tion of f nality, in the sense thai
here was no turning tuck now
md the marriage, more- or lea
tad to take place as arranged.
S '.; contend that the breakin-
if the plat" after signing cor.di
'.ions is like the breaking of the
,.- under the marital canopy
>er ot t (inimeiee. tne Latin mam- _,,.,. under tin- marnai canopy, general, ror mis same reasun ,
>er of Commerce. South Dade Doth serving to temper the joy o [SD iaw also prohibited th
Chamber of Commerce, the l he occasion with the realistic a;,, hag of a wall too close to the SJ
.. i no of Municipalities.
Other major g.oups receiving a
preview of the work in return for
heir disseminating the informa
ion to their memberships have in-
:luded the Real Estate Apprais
rs, Center for Urban Studies-Uni-
.cr-ity of Miami, the North Miami
teal h Chamber of Commeice. Key
liscayne Chamber of Commerce
ind Association of Unincorporated
\rca.s.
Neighborhood public hearings,
ill of which begin at 7:30 p.m..
ire scheduled Thursday. Mar. 7
it Miami City Hall, Dinner Key.
Tuesday, Mar. 12, in the Miami
leach Auditorium's Cypress Room
Vrdne dav. W*. 13 North Ml
ami Beach City Hall council
chambers; Thursday. Mar. 14.
Rockaway Junior High School
auditorium; Monday. Mar. 18, Al-
apattah Junior High School audi-
torium; Wednesday, Mar. 20, Pal-
,(110 Junior High Scnooi audi-
rium. and Thursday. Mar. 21.
Carol City Junior High School
auditorium.
si, 1

ii j> '

<:> '!
JflP^sr***- tk
t y
^m
Wt&&
Dealers Preview
New Carrier Line
Fifty-eight Miami men were
among 400 Florida and Georgia
ir conditioning dealers preview
"g a new Carrier line of high ef
iciencv residential air condition
rs here last week.
Among Miamians attending were
Abraham laird and Jerry Poutsc
lf Ab-1 Air, Inc.; Bernard Fow
md Barrv Goldman of Airko Ah
Conditioning Co.; Jerry Gunder
~Koi- o' t"ton Air Condition
ing, Inc.; Cecil Kirby of Kirby
.u-.le .o.. Inc.; Mich:-el Christor
ind Wyman Hudson of Tempera
'ure Design Co.
Also. Sanfnrd Su-mran. William
Ullson, William Bordo, W-iltei
\ntcz:ik and Russell Beck of S. &
S. Air Conditioning Co.; Rob?r'
Kaplan and Martin LedwitZ 0
Southern Atlantic Air Condition
ng Corp.; Wiliam Helms, Bartlel:
Courteen. Charles Killingsworth
Alb:rt of Miam
courieen. v-nane* buuu."v.... -
Philip Cnkey and Herbert Sloar Beach has been reelected to a
of Hill York Sales Corp.; and
Michael Schneider of AAA Cen
tral Air Conditioning Service, lnc
t and Jack Popick (center) received the StaU of Israel
'Masada Award at the Labor Alliance-Pioneer Women Is-
trael Dinner of State Sunday evening (Feb. 24) in recognition
cf their continued support of Israel's economic development.
; Admiring the award with the Popicks are David Mager
(--ft) National Israel Bonds chairman for the Labor Zionist
Alliance and Mrs. Milton Green (right), president of the
Pioneer Women Council of South Florida who also served
C3 dinner chairman for the annual Israel Bonds event.
M.B. Lodge To Install
Miami Beach Lodge No. 1591,
C'nai B'rith, will hold its 28th
annual installation luncheon at
the Seville Hotel Sunday, March
24. at 12:30 p.m. The program
will include a floor show and
fur all tlie people in ti"-
nity. This community even
involves all Jewry and then sven
all humanity.
The synagogue thus alfO seeks
,o be an influence for the
within the community and not an
isolated unit cut off from lite in
ueneral. For this same reason Jew-
.
sogue
Does Jewish law permit the
practice of artificial insi niina-
irn?
This question is, of course, to
cen into two cal o -. l.e .
rtificial Insemination fn m a hus-
and t.. hi- wife and art,:. 8
."i--:i'ii>n 'm:h a donor ho .5
not the husband.
Generally, but under certain
restricted conditions, a tiftcial In-
semination is permiUed be'
husbard and wife. These condi-
tions involve a waiting period,
medical assurance that pregnancy
cannot occur otherwise, the proper
time in the menstrual cycle and
the proper method of obtaining
and Injecting the sperm acco.dm_.
to Jewish law.
When it comes to the in.i.
of a sperm from a thud party, i.e.,
i donor. Jewish authorities are op-
posed to this practice for a
ber of reasons. Some con; nd I ial
this is prohibited because the
paternity and genealogy of the
child would become confused, -
pecially when there would be no
absolute assurance a;- to whether
it is the donor or the nu.band who
actually impregnated the wife.
A second reason advanced is
that the child, not knowing the
identity of the donor, might c\ tually 'marry its sister or brother
who might be born from the sperm
>1 the same donor by other
rtificial insemination or by his
nainage to some other woman.
A thiid reason is the contention
hat the child, nut being from the
n hand's seed might seek the m-
teritance of the husband after his
eath to which he is not technical-
v entitled and thus if there are
ither natural born children from
his same father, this child would
\slea." inheritance from the others
,hiJi i; not rightfully h.s. Also,
he child might be entitled to an
:,,nce in the estate of the
unor and the donor's natu al chil
,i,n might be "stealing" his in-
[tancc not knowing the identity
f the product cf U-S semen.
Son-.e a! o add thai the prohibi-
on not to have an affair with
,ne's neighbor's wife i Leviticus
18:20) includes the condition of
atificiai in:eminat.ovi 'r m a
cnor. Some late au'ho-itits add
he contention that artificial in-
emination from a donor would
-,ie considered a "hideous act" and
m ...-------------------- might lead to an air of promiscuity
ada. Mr. Albert, a member of; an(< something that might be con-
Temple Beth Sholom, has 4dered like human stud farm-
been an active participant in tag."
, .. ,,,: nf D. It is to be noted, however, that
the national institutions ot rte-
uities. This wcuid also make the
eo] le aware that marriage was t<
be taken seriously and not frivo
lously.
Is it true that Jewish tradition
requires a synagogue to have a
foyer or vestib"l that one
parses through from th- outside
before entering tL? sanctuary
proper?
This is an old tradition whicl
B -aid to emulate the architectun
.1 the ancient temple in Jerusalen
if which the synagogue is a copy
The famous Rabbi of Prague
(the Maharai) explains this re
quirement by saying that one
should enter the sanctuary cf
holiness in the synagogue gradu
ally. This means one should con-
dition himself in stages. One just
doesn't pass from the profane into
the holy without some kind of con-
ditioning.
Passing through the foyer which
separates the synagogue from the
uitside street impresses one with
the need of passing through some
phase of preparedness before en-
tering the synagogue.
Why do traditionalists insist
that the synagogue have win-
dows?
Many trace this to the Biblical
two-year term as a vice chair-
man of the Union cf American I
Hebrew Congregations, na-
tional bedy of Reform Judaism
in the Unued States and Can
J Taliano'" will be the installa-! serving on the board of trus- : insemination as an illegitimate
rion offir i tees since 1963. I child.


Pace JO-B
Page 14-C
mmamm^
>Jmist Meridian
Friday, March 8, 1974
He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
WE INVITE YOU TO SEE OUR BRONZE MEMORIAIS BY 60RHAM
MASTER CRAFTSMEN IN SILVER AND BRONZE
e = tM'S M8T 8eAUT"UL BXCLUSIVELV JCWICH CBMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street


March 8, 1974
+Jen1si> not id/tor
Page !5-C
LEGAL NOT.CE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
KJrJHf,1i.HSUiT COURT OF IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I f.yiY.WTH JUDIC'AL ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
"' AND FOR
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
?ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 8:>792 (Oowlina)
KOT'CE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR O STRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
In H.
The K- :. i.f
ABRA1 \'! I.IPSHITZ
In '(>m if phi.
Notice is hereby piveri that t
have fin .1 niv l"m ;' I.'. <., nnri
Pi Utlon f.-r lPi-nii.iii|on ftnd Final
Dischare, as Hi. Guardian "f the
i.r-on .-in" rnneett of the Es-
tate of AltltAMAM I.IPSHITZ,
lncomiui.ni. ai." ihn' on tl ?
day of M;.i- ;,. ir.74. will nu 'o
the H.'ii -ip uil Judges : 11 id
Counn ''. '., r, :,.,, ,....,. {
said Filial Rennet and distribution,
Man of
-. Ei : nl'ovi morlloni d, this
i d., I Fehrllari V'74
lANMi: 1 l\ SHKK Guardian
on I' l"..'iiii. E n
lllg
B I"., :: 160
1. .._
r>--.-. fr :u rdian

'
I
NOT'CE OF AC"lf>N
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
MO PROPEPTY1
M THE c rr; it r =t ~r -rue
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NP. 74-5'l"9
ACTION TO EXPl'^r-E FROM
THE PUBL'C PECODOS "F
CADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN RE: I.' I.KKT T h WIE1 s.
Plaint "f.
d
SPIE-; i: n
Def. 1
TO: pr i !\
E8< 1 u t
K*l i hit. Illii-
YOV \''i: fiki khy vi itiftcd
that a:: :i '-
Publl.
Ida 1'. 1 you
you .*i .....in-. i<>
your v ..... 1 f ai
on GKoi!';i: SAMPAS, ESQ.. attor-
ney f< ".:.>.- ..i.lr^KH !
42C T
Beach. I". ""I f tho
original n 'I .! 'l< ih<. above
tyled 10 .....r i" 1'..: Voiil .-,.
1974: otli. iv.i.-. .1 .!. I lull II! I" en-
tered :.-.. usi you for the relief de-
mand..1 In Ihi om lainl nr pelltl
Thi- .1 .Mr-
each tor four const 'utfve weeks
In THE IKWISH FI nKiDlAN
WITNESS my hand and th<
of said < uri at \! ianii, Fli
this 21 ila\ of K.l.ru 11 v, :,'7t.
l:l. HARD I' RRINKER
As C'eri. i'ir. ult 1
1 Count v. Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
as i Duty Clerk
(Circuit 1 '.'lilt Si-al 1
QBORGe sami'vs ksokire
420 Lin."hi Ko.,.1 Suit- JII
Miami Reach Florida 33139
Attorney for Petliiuner
3 : H-1.-.-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
- KO'ri. !: is hkkkivY OIVEN tha.
the undersigned desiring to engage
|Kbu-.iii'-- under th- fictitious name
Hi'. SK 'iF TOYS ;,t 1 !.-.4 Bis-
^Kr li'.vd.. N Miami. Florida
^^Bs to r. Kist. r said name with the
B
IN r,.,^ eve.
DADE COUNTY. FLOR DA
GENERAL JURtSD:CTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-:98?3
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
ISA1 M I:'. .,:.'!
8 v. II : \ s. 1 a 1 -1 .\x.
\ -
VIOLET I-:. KOLAR and
_---------KOI.AR. her hueband
and I'ORERT .II'SKPH
KOI AR and DOROTHY K< LAR.
Ins wif. and f any of
the eaald named D< fendann
I 1 id, their unknown devlaeea,
li-iis. peraonal reoreaentai
1. i::i' KTAnte< v. "' ''' in I"' B.
. and 1 or affalnal th ni
and :<"\' person or 1 eraoni unkm wrn
to U11 Plaintiff* l.i\ in" ng
to have any rlcht titl- or h 1
in tin Ian.i.-. through, by, or under
Kflkl II* l.l.llls.
I ll'i.mis.
Tl VIOl ET E KOI AR 2311 N'-w- '
kirk Avenue, Brooklyn, M V'orV,
land --------- K'H.AIt. her huahand
- unkm v n; and if any
afon aid imed 1 >efendant 1.......'.
unknov n devlat heirs,
nonal ripreai
,. cla manta, othi rv se ui di r or
them and any pi...... per.
f, 1 s iv n to thi Pla
m: >r 1 lalmins to hay e any rli lit
the tlin URb.
i UI '!-' I
VOP ARE HEREBY SOTTFlBtJ
., .. n i" QUIET r'V E to
;. 11\ iii 1 i.iil. 1 'oun-
F
1 1. Block 3 of TROPICAL T's-
t \ Tl IS, 1 ordlng '" 'i Plat
th. 11 f, n eordt i In Plat !' "'1
1 .,r. of il Public Ft< e-
. pds of D li County, l-'l";
; filed iga 1st you nrt ; ou
.,1, reoulred to serve .< cops ol your
e if any to it on
SAMl'EI E SMITH. Attornej
Plaint :'' win addrcas It 12' P uth
H gl nay, Suite 4K. Coral
Hal 1 FI01 Ids and flit thi
I, the Cli rk 1 I the aboi 1 j led
. Urt : 01 before the 5 d of ^nrll.
IP74; ntl I rtefau I :l
. 1, ,i ralnfl you for the rel 1
...... '' implalnt,
1 \,.- e si all be published 1 nee
r< ui n !- ii'p
In II ivli '1 Fli I
v, ITN EfJfi my hand and -
1 -, ut 1 il 1- 21 day of February,
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As '.. rk "'' aa'd out
r. a .1 rivas
\- Deputy Clerk
{.'I,,.' 1 -, ., Si al
VON ZAMFT A- SMPI*H
\> for Plaintiffs
nih Dlxii I llghway Pultt IK
. Gal let Florida I :'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY'
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR" OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.3697
GENERA1. JURISDICTION
DIVISION
PETITION FOK DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l\ I.K:
THi iM \s C BAILEY,
Husl and.
and
JOAN C. BAILET.
WUi
TO; MRS JOAN C. ): VILEY
117 i,li. .-ton- Lam
Ma'awan New Jen ey
VOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tli.it a Petltli n tor Dlsi olutlon "I
your marriage has been filed and
commenced In this oun ami you
are required t" serve n copy 01 your
written answer and defenses, If any,
on KM AM" i:i. I.EVENSON, alloc.
i:. j t. : Petitioner, whose addn
821 Bl iyi I31da 19 \V. Flagler
St.. Miann. Fla. 53130. and fill the
original with the clerk of the above 1
atyled couri 01 or bi fore March 15. 1
li'Tl: ; lo'u i> 1 n di null ni I'- n -
ti i'il against lor for tin n lb ( lira)
, .I for In said pi tltloii
This nntli. shall be published nm
each k foi 1 ui c......ve we k
111 -i 1: JEWISH li Kll IAN.
\\ ITN ESS in 1 lh< seal
.f sanl nurl .11 Mi.-in Florida 1 11
this ^ day 1 Feb., I74
I. 1 li M.|. r ItltlNKER
As Cli '' 1 uil Court
D Count!
; B. .1 Fi i\"
As I leput) Cli rli
1 (Circuit Cou
EMANCEL- I EVEN8ON
1 Bl -a) i1.' I lu Id
p. West Flaa 'i Street
Mi..in !' orlda
I. At tome) foi Petitioner
tm-uin*
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ALCALZAR Fl'RNITfRE Retail Fur-
niture, Appliances, An Objects and
22ul 1 oral Wa). Miami. Klor- '
oda Intends to reg ster said name with
. rk i>i ih. Circuit Court of Dads
County, Florida
ARMEN FURNITCRE INC
:::: l-8-IB
Court
INC.
f the Circuit
v. Florida.
S. UPTON.
n P. Zemel
ley for
N E. '.'
mi Beai i. Fla. 88162
2 15-22 a
ot Dude
l-\

NOTICE OF SU.T
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.PROPERTY,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
|LE.ENT-i JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
I DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL DIV'SiON
VIL ACTION NO. 74-5421
INER.
tiff.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION (Judge Schuli)
PROBATE NO 73-4408
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
Kirn NUCCTO.
To All Creditor! and All Person.' ll.iv
ing Claims or Demands Against sai.i
Touare hereby notified and reoulred
,, present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of'HCTH NVCCIO deceased late
of Dade County, Florida to the ir
cull Judges of Had- County, and
file the same in duplicate'and US Pro
vided 111 Section 783.18. Florida stat-
ui.s. in their I'ffi.-sjn the County
Courthouse In Pad.' County. Florida.
within four calendar months from the
tint ': th- Ural publication hereof.
or the same will be barn d
Plied .1! Miami Florida, this "
dav of February. A.D. 1974
SAM .1 Mil in
As Executor
First publication of this notice c\
rta\ of March. 1974.
BMANl'EI. 1 EVENSON
> for Executor
-_< Biscayni llulldlng
. Street
Miami. Florida 3S130 jg
HEN
PI.'.
MAI.
and
TOI.
OF/'.
CTA
Dec.
Pi
TO
Re-
Yi
Hist
to a
desci
Leo
Bll
tb-
Pin
Fu
tv
has
this
serv.
If an* .' ........... -
attorn. \ '' tl'- P'nin'.iff "hose ad-
dress is 4'.'ii l.iii'oln Road Suit' Ml,
Miami '< h. Florida. 3S139 (Te'e-
rj,on, nss-T*-7SI and file the orlr'nal
with the Clerk of the above -tyled
Owt .....r I" ". the l"th day *'
April.' 1974: otherwise a defa"'t Will
b ente'i d .'.cainst vou for the re-
Hef nrayed for in the Complaint or
Petition ml
This Noiice shall be published once
each week 'or f,- consecutive weeks
bl-THK .IKWISH Ft "HUMAN.
WITNESS niv hand and the seni of
Con" at Miami. Florida on this
PIN M QA1SOR, Individually
lor of th. Estate of
1 LISHNER and
.!,: SAMPA8 Adm'nHtrator
DON it T"IA LISHNER.
,-c.l.
sndants.
fARTIN M 0AI8OR
.;. 1 Cnknown
auk HEREBY xnTiK'Kn
a Petition to Determine tiiv
ertain mortgage 1 n the followlmt
bed real nrone-tv:
t and 1" lllock 22. ANOE-
,T ADOITIOX. according to
P'at thereof as recorded in
Book H. Page 79 of the
1'ecords of Orange Coun-
Florida .
ln filed and commenced tn
Court, and you are r. auired to
> coov of vonr written defenses,
to It on HtCHAIU) I. KROOP.
NOT'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
v.,tick IS HEREBY ii'vi'A thai
the ut : desiring
in bus,,
,; rcuji Court of Dad.
0maaj- ""p'hILLIP ZAD1
^.T^V^KR^^riBINBKRQ
Attomi v for Aniilicaii!
42 uncoln Road. Mian., Bea^.16.M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-4104
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
jrnv FIELDS. Wife
and
PAUL FIELDS. Husband
TO: Paul Folds .,,,.,,
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required t.. serve a copy ol
your written defenses, If any. to it
on HU1AN S. PEARL, attnrne.i for
Petitioner, whose address is 8050 BIS-
oayne Suite 1002, Miami. Florida 88117.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled curt on or before
1 March 29 1*74! otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relit f demanded in the complain! or
0 I each week for four consecutive weeks
'fi THK .IKWISH FLORID1AN
j W1TNES8 my hand and thi
Ol said "Urt at Miami. Florida on
this in day of '"',";u'",',\',,1v^1..,
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Counts. Florida
By C. P. COTEI AND
\- Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BRIAN S PEARL
jtiSO Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fla 38187
Attorm v for Petitioner [.j.ii
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
P'DE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIV SION
CASE NO. 74-4923
IN UK; Th. Marrlani of
1 LINT iN Itl'SSELL.
t
I.I Y .M iRTHY RUSSELL,
R, -' di
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION O- MARRIAGE
Tl I.CCV Wi iRTH V HI SSKI.I,
J. F Ket dj Vpartm nts
11. .1 1 li
Ambrldge, I' insylt .ii.i;.
YOl' ARE HEREin NOTIFIED
1I1.11 a Petltli for Dissolution "f .Mai-
rlrage has been filed agalnsl you.
and you are renulred to ser\e s roos
of your Answer or Pltadlng to the Pe-
lii|on for 1 ilssnlu toi b'aii rlage 011
the PlaintlfPs Attorney, fJ Al EXAN-
DER NOHIL. ESO., im N \V. 12th
A\ "lie. Miami Fl.....la 3312H and file
the original Answer or ['leading in
the tiffh e of I he Cli rl nf the Cln uil
Court -il nr I" fon Anrll '. 1974. If
.. ou I 1 i" do so, ludgmi nl hj de-
fault wi'l lie taken agalnsl nu for
ih.. relli dem nded In the Petition
lor Dissolution -f Ma
This N'otli 1 1 hnll be published once
. acli 'ii' week"
i; JEW 1811 FMiRiDIAN.
,ND I lad.....ui day of
I Altl 1 1' HKIN KER
1
Dadi County, ridn
Bj r. .1
(Deputs Clerk)
'
t! AI.KN VNDER N Hill.,
.Mi..in I 1324-0022)
r P
1 ir,-':2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 74-792
(Judo? Dowling)
IN RE: ESTATE I IF
AARi >N TEPPER.
11., ,
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO M '. PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
Vou at hi ebj nntlfli mat a >< rli -
ten Instrument purporting to be lh<
last ill and testami nl nl said d." .1-
, in has been admltti d 1.....tibate In
said Court, You are hereby command-
ed within six ali ar months from
the date of the first publication ol
ibis notice i" appear in said Court
and show cause if an> 1 ou eat wns
thi tlon "i "' Court In admitting
....I will t probate should no! stand
U"reVOkFRANK B DOWUSW
. |ri uil I' in' Judge
RICHAltl" P BRINKER. Clerk
Bl MIRIAM B HENDRICKSON
1 leouty 1 '! I'1-
SIMON, HAVS X- QRCNDWERQ
Attorneys for Executrix
., Alnsli Building
Miami. Florida 3S13J
Firsi publicatl. 11 1 '!" i" '..... '"
,, dav of Keoru.iry. .:-.,, i-8_15
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. 74-4537
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN l:K: The Marriage "t
BESSIE NATHANSON,
U ill
and
SOU >MO 1. NATHANSON,
OI.OMON I. NATHANSON
jH Redd I h \\ ellUe
Highland Park, Ni rsej......
VOP ARK HEREBY NOI II'II.I)
thai an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has In 1. Hied agalnsl j ..u and
you are '"in n d to serve a cop) of
your rli ten di fi nses, ii any. to 11
on Paul Kv.im.v attorney !;
tinner, whose 1.....n kh I 1 NE.1 .
KROOP & SCHEINBEHO. P A .Suite
, Lin,-, In ltd.. Miami I" ach,
33139 and fib il.....rlglnal with
, |erk "i the ul ove styled court
, i fon March 27 1974: other-
;.,, the relief demanded In the
:. i.l.lllll petit Ion
f|, n ,11 i" published once
each we. ;. lor lour con eeKs
| THK JEW I '""> x .
1 .1,1' M "
this I ''' .
. 1 1
A Circuit Courl
11 unty. Fiot Ida
Bs t. SNEEDEN
Ai I lepul i Cli rk
" l'""'1 S':i" .,,', vi'l'i'C
{WtTNEY, KlUtOP ^- Si HEINBERQ.
r 1
1 Paul Ki
Suit 1 ill, 42" Llm i;":"'
U h. Florid
Attorm
I. S -1 n
Pla.
the
on <
u 1.-'
you
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
v. .'in 1: IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned di siring lo
bu Im ii" I' fictitlou imi 11
B .,,,,, Kings an
" ,0
Highwav,
; names with the
Court ni Dadi County.
1 circuit
Florida.
Stai li s H '" '' '
.1 a Tn chi 1, D.\ M.
B M l.evine. D.N.M.
GERALD SILVERMAN
.,;. for applicants
3011 || iberts Building, Miami
," M,
l-
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. 74-4103
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THK MARRIACEOF
FIDEL .1 FERNANDEZ.
Husband
BUFEMIA M. FKKNANTiKZ.
W'l'e
TO; Kufemia M Fernandez ......
V,,l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action tor Dissolution 01 Mar-
riage has I.ecu filed against v.u and
you are required to serv; a copy 01
\..ur written defense.-, n an] to 11
,.,, BRIAN S. PEARL <":"";v '">'
.,,.,'. whose addr. ss is gOBO H1S-
.. Blvd suit.- ion?, Miami. P or-
lda 38137, and file the original with
erk "t the above Btyled ejurl
, or bi loi March 81). 1974: otljer-
. el, fault will be entered against
r the relief demandeo In the
. omnlaini or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week tor four consecutive weeks
THK .IKWISH Kl.i IRIDIAN.
WITNESS my band and ll.....al "I
------NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engag. m
business u.id.r the (1.1..,",1- name
of 1 I'.NTlltV MVSIC BAND a 3
K -,i, street. Hlal.ah. fla i"'-'.ds
,,. reV|at.....B d name with th< lerk
,,r the Circuit Court of Had.- County.
'"""" >OST OSORIO^^^,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIPT.UIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-3852
NOTICE OF SUIT
IS rk THE MARRIAOEOF:
ROBERT MICHAEL KAI.I.IN
Petitioner.
.....1
DOROTHV V. KAI.I.IN.
Respondent ,..,,,-
TO: pOROTin F. Is M.I.IN
10S9 TSth Street
Rl.....klvn. N.w York 1188*
TOI' ARK NOTIFIED thai Petition
for Dissolution "f Marriage has been
filed, and you a,e renulred to serve
cop, 0| your Answer ... I'le yr t
It WHITE I0S8 Alfred I .luPont
lulldi," Mian.,. Florida. 83131. RJjd
fi,,. the original Answer or Pl^dlnj
in the Office of the I lelk "' "
,'hovef,u. .... or before the 83 day
.' v, ..... .-.74 if vou fall i" do so.
uidcm.ni bj default wl I be taken
you forth, rellel dem.......Ml In
'"fKVVBANTI ORDERED ll.ls 9 dat
"'^"rToTjardp rrinker
l:;',;'k,.l'AII'XAXM.lK
pnmlv cietin-st s i-
M dav f February. I'i74
RICHAPO P PRINKWR
As Clerk. Circuit Coort
PHde Crantv Ftnf'da
By: l. snebden
As TV">ty Clerk
JOrei' Court s.iii'
MllN-BY. KROOP .'
HCHKINPBPt!. P A
4as.liiiooln Road fPulte S12)
Miami Peach Florida
Pftone: S38-7R7S
Attorneys for Petitioner 3/J $ ^ 2J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
STATE OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR
COUNTY OF DADE
NO. 74-5574
1\ RE THE MARRIAGE OF
DAISY H ONFROY.
Wife.
RAPHAEL R. OXFROY.
HU8baNOT.CE OF ACTION
TO: RAPHAEL RCTHERFORD
ro^AlM HEREBY NOT1FIKP
that an action for dissolution of mar-
riage has be... filed against you and
Vou are hereby required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If an>.
to this action on Stuart J. Busses
Petitioner's attorney *h,"* ,aynr';H''
is 77(>r. 8.W. rth St. Suite Bll8. Mi-
ami. Florida .13143. on or before Ann!
3 i74 and file the original with the
clerk of this i-ourt either before serv-
ice on plaintiff's attorney or Immedi-
atelv thereaftir: otherwise a default
wlH* be entered against vou for the
rellf domaaded in the petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Oour* on February 27. 1974.
RICHAPP P RRINKER
as Clerk of this Court
Bv C P COPFI AND
AS Deputy Clerk
.1-1-8-16-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under thi fictitious name1 e.
All Ontdea Bcrap .Metal at s.iti n
Nonh River Drive. .Miami Florida .-
tends to resister sa'd name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Daile
County. Florida.
Svlnga Bros Corp
OERA1.D BILVBRMAN
Attorney for aPDlicant
.111(1 Roberts Building. Miami. Fla.
'2 -2 .( 1 -s-1 a
a '!
1: da]
iui 1 ..' Miam Florida on this
i.f February, 1974,
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Com I
Dade Countv Fto-'-
By C P. COPELAN0
\s Deput] Clerk
(Circuit c. ur- Beat)
BRIAN B. PEARL
3060 1 llsca I ne Itlvd.
Miami. Fla. 88187
Attorney for Petitioner
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-4791
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IV RE THE MARHIAOK OF
NORRERTO P. DE G1ROLAMO.
Petitioner.
J.iYCE8EILEEX DE GIROLAMO.
Ri^nondent. ___
TOD JOYCE E1I-EEN DE GIRO
LAMO. residence unknown ARP.
HEREBY NOTIFIED TO FILE yotrr
wrltten response to this action for
dissolution of marriage, with the
Clerk of the above Court, and serve
a cony upon Petitioner's Attornevs.
VON ZAMFT & SMITH. Suite 4K_
420 South Dixie Highway. Coral
Gables. Florida 33146. on or before
the 22 day of March. 1974. else the
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
will be taken as confessed.
DATED; Feb. 13. 1974
RICHARD P. RRINKER
Rv: A. J RIVAS
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Couri Seal)
2/22 3/1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74-728
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate ol
HATTIK WK1SMAN
dereased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of HATTIK WE1SMAN
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.1s.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the Countv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the BSUBU will
be barred.
Filed at Miami Florida, this 21
day of February. A.D 1*74.
Ray Cohen
As Executor
FAUNCE, KINK A FOKMAN
Attorney for Executor
1502 Congress Rldg.
Miami. Fla. .1.1)32
371-5471 8/1-S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF "THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OV FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
TIVIL ACTION NO. 74-5569
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The MarriHL-e of
ROBERT ANDERSON.
Hu^t-and
SISTKR'KENTCjrM ANDERSON.
TO: 'sister kentchim
WDERSON ..,.-
oi.-wiiiF.VCE I'NKNOWN
y,,rK ARE H ER BBT N't IT1FJBH)
that an action for Dissolution Of Mar-
riage has been filed against >"U and
vou are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to It on
ESSEN A ESSEN, attorneys for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 12s. Alns-
v BMg Miami. Florida SllaBj
file the original with the clerk of the
above stvWd court on or before April
5 1974: otherwise a default will be
Mltered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint ?T PUlOIJ.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FWiRIOIAN.
' WITNESS mv hand and the seal or
said court at Miami. Florida on this
27 dav of Februarv. 19i4.
RICHARD P RRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By C. P. OOPE1.AND
DetHitv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ESSEN & ESSEN
)208 Ainsley Dldr
I Miami. Fla. 33132
I Attorneys for Petitioner g]6..,


'aam 10-B
Page 16-C
+Jtwistncridiar
Friday, March 8, 137^
Somewhere people are hurryirg.
The Isaacsons set their own
pace at our place. River Reach.
H
Pam and Garry Isaacson take life .is it
comes at River Reach. It often begins
with a leisurely breakfast on their
balcony, while enjoying the spectacular
view of the boats skimming by on
New River just below. And then. m.
out on their own boat tor the day.
The) love the whole idea of livinc
on an island. A scenic, serene and se
island guarded In a single entrance
2 1 hours a day.
River Reach is just fiveminui
from Downtown Fort Lauderdale. 1
minutes from Miami. Hut in a lushlj
landscaped residential area made up
mosth ol single family homes. A
tin. shadow ol tall buddings. th< 1
ing crowds and traffic.
Garry and Pam set their owi
for living. And you can. too. 1 01
little as $28,300.
Come see our model apartni
The) are open daily. Stepoui ont<
mv. and imaginevoursell li\ins
this lovely and quiet island.
Prinio apartments, overlook
New River, are going quickly, howi
so don't hesitate. 1 lurn on over to
River Reach now. So you'll be able
to relax later.
An adult island condominium
2 bedroom apartments from S ?8.9("
$ 18.100. and I bedroom apartments
from $28. J00 to $35,1< 0. Immediate
occupancy. In Fort Lauderdaleon
S.W. 9th .Venue, just one block north
ofS.W. 12th Street (DavieBoulevai
Take 1-95 to Davie Boulevard Exil
1 temporary end I, then cast to s\\
Ave..and left one block.
Phone- 305)522-6738.
river izeaBH
El
1 his is not intended to be a full statement as to River K (*^ |
Fo mmpletc details relei to condominium documents-^"
to purchaser.


Full Text
in t>

m. t...l~l
Van* d-r:
Page 8-C
+Jewish flcr/diar,
Friday, March 8, 1974
From North Dacle to South Dade to Miami Beach-
Miamians RallyJoSupport 1974 (J A-1LF
Mercantile Division Plans Bosworth Dinner
The Mercantile Division of .he 1*74 Coined ^^^ttlSTlI^SZ^^
nine Us annual dinner, a sala event in April which willto ore '^"^j^ 'n 'Mars and Division
B. losworth Memorial Award. Division Coordinator il am S^otoof^ora.,,
Chairmen George Mover of Zayre and Mo^
and Levine.
Together at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation for a recent planning meeting of the Mercantile
Division of the 1974 CJA-IEF were (seated, left to right): George Mover; Dennis Bookshester; William
S Ruben; Leo Martin and Ron Ruskin; and (standing, left to right): Murray Turetsky; Jon Serbin;
Richard Levine: Morris Rabinowitz: Ron Benjamin: and Ted Bodin
'^wSf'iV ^r^ lib
^r jM mL i m I^L % M^^M
m St 1 1 y ?jB
1 1 11' *
The women of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
reach out to the community
not only for support but for
education as well. Women's
Division President Mrs. Ir-
ving Wexler addressed a large
group of senior citizens from
Miami Beach on January 27.
Her purpose was to spread the
meaning of Federation and all
the services available to
members of the Jewish com-
munity. Mrs. Wexler (stand-
ing, left) addressed the group
along with Mrs. Sol Goldstein
(seated, center). Women's Di-
vision Campaign Coordinator
for Miami Beach.
Residents of the Seacoast Towers North recently demonstrated
their support for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund at their annual
CJA-IEF breakfast meeting. Seen together at the meeting were
(left to right): Building Chairman Hy Rubin; Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Director of the GMJF Community Chaplaincy Service and
guest speaker for the day; and Committee members Harry Her-
man and Max Weitz.
"Threats to Jewish Survival
Assimilation, Inter-Marri-
age, Anti-Semitism ."
were the topics under discus-
sion at a recent monthly meet-
ing of the Young Leadership
Cabinet of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Presiding
at the meeting were (left to
right): Dr. Allen Rutchik,
psychologist and group dis-
cussion leader for the day, and
Howard Scott, Chairman of
tiie Young Leadership Cabi-
net.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
demonstrated their continuing support for the 1974 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund recently at a luncheon held
at the Carriage House and hosted by Mrs. Norman Robbins. Seen-
together at the meeting were (left to right): Mrs. Max Levine;
Mrs. Samuel Klinger; Mrs. Flossie Arnold, and Mrs. Benjamin
Paul.
Hebrew Academy Brunch
March 10
Officers, directors and parents of the students of the Hebrew
Academy will attend an emergency Brunch on behalf of Z
Greater Miami Jewish Federations 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund on Sunday, March 10, at 11:30 A M in
Hebrew Academy's new Merwitzer Building, 2425 Pine Tree Drive,
Miami Beach.
Responding dramatically to the urgent needs of Jews in Israel, in
Miami and throughout the world, residents of the Corinthian Hi^h
Rise recentlv participated in a Breakfast meeting on behalf
GMJF's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Highlighting the event were guest speaker Emanuel Shu
Israel's Consul General for Pennsylvania. Delaware and Southern
New Jersey, and a Federation film segment "Lee J. Cobb
the 1974 CJA-IEF Campaign film "WE ARK ONE." Among tl
responsible for the successful turnout were i left to right
Hanson. Co-Chairman of the Corinthian CJA-IEF Committ.
Ely Goldstein. Chairman of the Committee. Emanuel Shin
Harry Harrison. Co-Chairman for the Committee; and Williai
Cherskv mot pictured I, also Co-Chairman for the Committee
Leaders of the Chaim Weizman Branch Farband Zionist Alliance
recently met to coordinate an upcoming Purim Luncheon which
will be held at the Barcelona Hotel. Sunday. March 10. The
luncheon is being held on behalf of the Greater Miami Jew
Federation's 1974 Israel Emergency Fund Campaign Seen
together at the planning session were (standing. left to right ;
Mrs Vera Belzer. Mrs Leon Rettig: Mrs. Sonia Katz; Isidore
Mishelov and (seated. left to right): Hyman Berland; Max Hechi
Moe Levin. Chairman of the event; Mannv Burstein and Harry
Chaet.
Gathering to evaluate community response to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, members of the Advanced and Initial Gifts Divi-
sion of the GMJF recently met for a Campaign Evaluation Supper.
Seen together at the meeting were campaign leaders (left to
right): Michael B. Goldstein; Morton Silberman, Chairman of the
1974 CJA-IEF; Mel Kartzmer, Initial Gifts Co-Chairman; Stuart
Jacobs and Donald Lefton, Initial Gifts Co-Chairman.
An enthusiastic response was received recently to the annual
Seacoast Towers East breakfast meeting held on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. Highlighting the meeting was the 1974
Campaign film "WE ARE ONE," narrated by Eli Wallach and
starring Sam Jaffe, Daliah Lavi and Lee J. Cobb. Seen together at
the event were (left to right): William Einhorn, Chairman of the
iwii i ia"uB Venezky. Founder and First Chairman of the
Naluai VL Appeal Campaign Cabinet and Founder and
for the Lv "!lau ( the State of Isra*l Bonds guest speaker
for the day, and Harry Frankel. Special Gifts Chairman


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Friday, More* 8. 1974
m. kUaJilLvUtkll
* Jewish Fhrkiian
n____1 o /"
Page 9-G
"We Are One" Working at Home
...
Second Tay-Sachs Testing Site
Members of Temple Israel held a breakfast meeting Sunday
February 24. to launch a drive for 100"; participation of the
Temple's membership in the Greater Miami Jewish Federations
1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
Among those demonstrating their support at the meeting were
(left to right): Arnold Rosen. President of Temple Israel: Jesse
Casselhoff. Chairman of the Breakfast: Robert Russell.
Immediate Past President of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion: Eli Timoner. a Vice President of the Federation, and Dr.
Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel.
Residents of Triton Towers recently demonstrated their ongoing
support for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974 Israel
Emergency Fund at their annual fund raising event Increases in
giving were evident from all who attended. Seen together signify-
ing the Federation's 1974 theme. "We Are One." were (left to
right): Irving Belsik. Co-Chairman of the Triton Towers CJA-IEF
Committee; Irving Steinberg, and William Stone. Chairman of the
CJA-IEF Committee for Triton Towers.
Showing unprecedented support for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund a large number of 100 Lincoln Road residents recently par-
ticipated in a fund raising breakfast at the DeLido Hotel Dramatic
increases in gifts resulted from the meeting. Seen together at the
event were (left to right): Ida Cooper. Co-Chairman; Samuel
Pascoe; Marcy Lefton. guest speaker, and Nat Friedman. Chair-
man of the event.
Rallying for their annual fund raising meeting JDNU oTttj
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974 CombinedJewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund, residents of Island Terrace,reeenUy
showed unprecedented support to the 1974 Campaign effort Among
those responsible for the increase in '^S^TuS^Vm
right): Dr Simon Brody. Chairman ***&*.
Mersel. Chairman of the Island Terrace CJA-IEF Worneris com
mittee. and Harry B. Smith, a Vice President of the Federation
and guest speaker for the day
Greater Miami Jewish Federation s Towers recently an.
Israel Emergency Fund residenw c ign. The increase
nounced unprecedented ff** J the Belle Plaza Social Hall
resulted from a successfui m^ response at the meeting
mf^mVmM^^SSSSaSm of the Terrace
were (left to right): Simon Rsm CJA ,nitia, Gifts
Towers CJA-IEF Oggg'Jg day, and William Agranove,
Chairman and guest speaner iv
Honorary Co-Chairmaii.
The second screening site of the Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Program a planned effort to detect the
brutal killer of infants 100 times more common among Jewish children than the general population
was opened Sunday. February 24, at Temple Beth Am. 5950 North Kendall Drive Conducted with the
cooperation of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Mount Sinai Medical Center, the Tay-Sachs
Disease Testing Program is sponsored by the University of Miami Department of Pediatrics and the
Mailman Center for Child Development. The program is designed to detect carriers of Tay-Sachs, an in-
herited genetic disorder which causes the progressive degeneration and destruction of the nervous
system. If both parents are carriers of the Tay-Sachs gene, there is a 25'; chance that any child they
produce will be a Tay-Sachs child. Among those participating in Sunday's screening were i standing, left
to right): Dr Paul tocci. Director of the Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Program. Mrs. Aaron Farr. Vice
Chairperson of the Community Relations Committee for the Federation and Chairperson for the Tay-
Sachs Disease Testing Program. John Hartman, a medical technician and (seated, left to right*:
Phillip Coller and son. Richard, and Mrs Phillip Coller.
H
IT
ThTLehrmanS^chool, 727-77th Street', Miami Beach, has been inaugurated as meal site: No. 4 in a
nutriUonaTprogram providing hundreds of free hot meals a day to elderly Miami Beach residents. Ad-
minis eS by ?heTew?sh Vocational Service and funded by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
sT.of Florida Division of Aging in cooperation with the City of Miami Beach, the program aims to
DrovWe Si meals a day from five locations. Already in operation are the South Beach Elementary
23? Ida Fisher Junior High and 920 Alton Road. Gathered to celebrate the inauguration were
[seated left to right): Dr. Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El; Frances Kligler a hot meals
ecSt whw Hbe78 in April)? and (standing, left to right): Nathar, Sko.nick GMJF Director of
Planning and Budgeting, and Eugene Greenspan. Executive Director of the Jew.sh\^UoiSemce
/
i preparation for a major drive for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation s
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, residents of Bay Harbor recently participated
of GMJFs "family of agencies." The drive was highlighted by ^a 1Bay Hiirbor
March 3rd. Coordinators for the Bay Harbor CJA-IEF include (standing leftto
Si. tour guide and hostess; Robert Siegel. Co-Chairman, of the Bay Harbor
below Mr. Siegel): Stanley Tate. Mayor of Bay Harbor and^'"<**f *J
mittee. Max Feldman (not pictured) is Special Events Chairman of the Bay
mittee.
1974 Combined Jewish
in a bus tour of several
city-wide breakfast on
right): Mrs. Sol Golds-
CJA-IEF. and (seated
Harbor CJA-IEF Corn-
Harbor CJA-IEF Cn-