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:
AA00010090:02358

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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
Israeli jets scramble first time since ceasefire
By Special Report
TEL AVIV For the first
time since the October cease-
fire, Israeli forces opened fire
on Syiian troops on the Golan
Heights on Saturday from air
force jets called in two times
to strike al Syrian infiltrators.
Israel Alerted to Air Attack 2-A
Consultations With L.S. 13-A
Tro:ips W< re Ready I5-A
11...... |
.nl time i m on
the eve of Passover, I
b.a-te.l Syrian forces who at-
tacked an Israeli position on
ML Heinion.
ISRAELI spokesmen Insisted
th jets were sent only
t< i g, riai,
to capl the strategic It,
Hermon outpost.
implained to the
Nations command overlooking
the ceasefire in J< ru
But Syria charged that the
Israeli- attacked first, SJ
that they hit a Syrian po ition
on the mountain
that the Israeli jet struck
twice in a half-hour pe
Continued on Pago :>- \
iJewish Flciridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
rclume 47 Number 15
Miami, Florida Friday, April 12, 19"4
ThrceS
Aramco Bars
Jewish Staff
In New ^ crk
By Special Report
NEW YORK Following a
complaint by the American Jew-
ish Congress, the State Division
of Human Rights has launched
an investigation to see if the
Arabian American Oil Company
(Aramco) is refusing to employ
Jews in violation of a 1962 order
to "cease and desist" from such
religious discrimination, it was
reported here.
In a letter to the Congress,
State Human Rights conn::
er Jack M. Sable also .-aid he was
directing the Division's Bureau
of Regulatory Operations 'to take
V latever other action as may be
deemed necessary and appro-
priate."
THE ACTION" came in re-
sp inse to a letter fr in
on the basis "I B I
a tiele statin!,' that Aramco was
believed to i mploj "no J
New Yoik and Was
i he a ticli.
panj in the World," by
Leonard New
I
said that Kin- Faisal of
1 cleat that
no Jew must
Dayan Ouster Looms
Over Troubled Israel
GEN. DAYAN
offered to quit
Continued on Page 8-A
PRESIDENT ALLENDE
sided with Third World
Chile's New
Rulers Not
inti-Semitic
By NISSIM ELNECAVE
London Chronicle Syndicate
It was nonsense I ,hat
Sh lead'
declare that the Chile-
an Military Junta which ousted
the Marxist Allende Government
In September, 1973, was nol anti-
Semi! lar to the
in- ol the Chief I
of Moscow about the Soviet au-
I '
Chilean Jewry said in Bue-
nos A res,
Chi .ii ish lea li rs were
not i to issue
re was not the
milarit; bel
:, J| v. ,i II
this respect or between thi

nts, he told the .; N S
spondent during his vis
nos Aires to attend a mi
of the ex >cutive committee of the
\ erican Jewish Cong
1)K. SINAY said that letters
printed in two Santiago newspa-
pers during the Allende regime
i | August asking why so many
Jews collaborated with his gov-
ernment while their co-reiigion-
Continued on Page 9-A
By Special Report
JERSALEMGen. Moshe Dayan disclosed in an interview ap-
pearing here Monday in the newspaper, Ma'Ariv, that he had offered
his resignation to Prime Minister Golda Meir last week.
THE DAYAN interview appeared at the same time that Mrs.
Meir was consulting her Labor Party coalition government about
whether to accept the resignation.
The resignation has been a major issue dividing the Likud Party
opposition and Mrs. Meir's coalition ever since the Dec. 31 election.
INCREASINGLY, there has been a national swell of opinion that
On. Dayan was at fault in allegedly failing to alert Israel to the
impending Egyptian-Syrian attack last Yom Kippur.
Some two weeks ago. a national veterans organization went on
record demanding the Dayan ouster.
ON THE heels of the blue ribbon commission report last week
blaming the nation's lack of pre on chief of staff, Lt. Gen.
(ontlnued on Page B-A
Waldheim Protests
Kidnap of Observers
UNITED N VI IONS -
. v a I-
h lodged si I >rmi
ith the S vernment
he "taking away" oi
I ; Nations ol
:. post on the Syrian-]
front.
The protest, which was
i N Ambas sador I
[elt
. Irish x
ican L'N officer who were subse-
released in Damascus.
WALDHEIM DID not use the
kidnapping in his formal
:. A IN spokesman re-
peated, when questioned by re-
porters on this, that Waldheim's
phrase was "taking away."
However, he said, the Secre-
tary General's note stressed that
such incidents make the job of
UN
!>.,.'
Kel ml expn -
to convey the ;
Coptlnwd on Page 15-A
HE RESIGNS
Inquiry
Fingers
Elazar
Peace Possible 11-A
BY Tl VIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
with
:is to the '.
;. i il report
.: hief o! Stall G( n. I
El izar and ol
r.i-".\ ... the
of the Yom K
ab e.. ing thi
tlcsl leadership.
Predictably, manj
.
; the 2
judgements and mis
for which the pc
Continued on Page 7-A
PRIVATE Bill SUBMITTED
Vote on W. Bank -- Likud
JERUSALEM fJTA) The Likud Knessel faction has
decided to submit a private bill calling for a national r< I ndum
on the future of the West Bank.
The bill, initiated by Herul leader Menachem Beigin and
supported by Gen. Ariel Sharon, founder of Likud, was in re-
Continued on Page Il-A
PROFESSIONAL MILITARY LEADERS NAMED THEIR OWN BOSS
Grechko in Politburo: Why Dr. K. Was Chilly
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON The Innei
group of policymakers stronglv
inclined toward pessimism before
the Secretary of State took off
for Moscow.
The pessimism, then reported
in this space, has now been Jus-
tified by Dr. Henry A. Kissin-
iunter with General Sec-
retary Leonid Brezhnev and his
Sotiet colleagues.
IT IS IMPORTANT to note that
the disappointment in Moscow-
had two main themes. One con-
cerned a problem of the utmost
strategic importance, in fact the
Middle Fast, where the world's
oil tap is located.
The other theme was nakedly
military; for the discord over the
right kind of SALT agreement
was as severe as the discord over
Idle Eastern peacemaking.
Th< risidity and coldi
Dr. Kissinger met with in Mos-
. ow, centerin | on these strategic
themes, points to a
decidedly unpalatable conclusion.
It Is a conclusion traditionally
rejected by most Soviet experts
in the U.S. governm
BIT LOOK at the facts, and
you still have to conclude that
the professional military leaders
have now acquired enormous po
litical power in th S
eminent
Continued on Page 15-A
!


Page 2-A
*Je*isf tbrkfinr
Friaay, April 12, 1974 (
Israelis Alerted to Air Attaek
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli public was alerted in tel-
evision and radio broadcasts to
the possibility o; atucs trout the
air should war break out anew
with Syria or Egypt.
Both countries are known to
possess Soviet-made "Scud" in-
termediate range missiles that
could reach Israel's populated
centers.
AN ARMY spokesman said aft-
er the broadcasts that "It is al-
ways good for the civilian popu-
lation to be aware of potential
dangers especially in view of
the presence o; missiles in the
Arab arsenal."
The Syrians used Soviet-made
"Frog" missiles during the Yom
Kippur War. Several hit Migdal
Haemek and Gvat settlements,
causing extensive damage to
houses though only light casual-
ties.
The "Frog" carries a half ton
warhead. The "Scud" missile has
a one-ton warhead and a range
of 350 kilometers which makes
every Israeli city and town a po-
tential target.
Meanwhile, Pentagon sources
said in Washington there were
no MIG-23 fighter planes in Syr-
ia, "crated or uncrated" and said
that the presence of foreigners in
the Middle East with Arab forces
was "not a new development."
STATE DEPARTMENT sources
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COA.TACT LfNIE,

FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
said there were only some "Cu-
ban advisors" and not a brigade
in Syria.
These comments were made in
response to statements by Israel's
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
Sunday on the NBC-TV "Meet
The Press" program.
While in Washington. Dayan
said there was a Cuban brigade
with the Syrian army and that
there were also East Germans
Austria Was Victim;
Nixes Reparations
TEL AVIV (JTA) Claim-
ing that Austria "was not respon-
sible for crimes against Jews
during the Nazi regime in Aus-
tria," Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky has rejected any further
reparations payments to Austri-
an Jewish victims of the Nazis.
In a five-page letter, signed
personally by Kreisky, ent to the
chairman of the World Federa-
tion of Nazi Persecution. Tuvia
Friedman in Haifa, Kreisky ex-
plained why Austria will pay no
more and underlined that this
reply is considered final and of-
ficial.
KREISKY. who was approach-
ed on this matter during his re-
cent visit to Israel at the head of
the Socialist International's fact-
finding group, explained in his
letter that Austria was an occu-
pied state and the persecution
of Jews was carried out exclu-
sively on the strength of German
laws.
Thus, Kreisky noted, Austria
was not responsible for what was
done and therefore bears no re-
sponsibility for reparations.
MORE THAN EVER ISRAEL NEEDS
YOUR HELP! You can help Israel's
economy by buying Israel Bonds-
Give to the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and the Emergency Fund
MOW! Mayshle Friedberg
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and North Koreans stationed in
Syria. Before leaving Washington
he said the Syrians had the So-
viet Union's advanced lighter
plane, the MIG-23.
OBSERVERS SAID the United
States official sources were
downplaying Dayan's comments,
either out of a desire to a\'oid
political difficulties with the So-
viet Union or because of some
Congressional pressure regarding
Cuba.
It was noted here that there is
a growing demand in some Con-
gressional circles' and among Lat-
in American nations for admis-
sion of inioa into the Organiza-
tion of American States, which
the United States has opposed.
The OAS meets in Atlanta Apr.
29.
Kreisky stated that out of a
feeling of moral duty the Aus-
trian government had paid some
reparations to the Austrian vic-
tims of .Nazism, totaling about
IL 1 billion, of which 90 perceni
had gone to the racially perse-
cuted (the Jews).
HE CONCLUDED that there
is, therefore, unfortunately, no
possibility of reopening this mat-
ter. "Whatever we have done so
far was the maximum possible,"
Kreisky stated in his letter.
Dr. S. Schoenblum. president
of the World Union of Former
Austrians for the Defense of
Their Rights, said today his or-
ganization would now exert pres-
sure on the Knesset to force For-
eign Minister Abba Eban to re-
open the issue.
I
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operat-
ing income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house.
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65
of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With
increased operating costs, and public assistance pay-
ments in Florida the lowest of all states, the Home
urgently needs your help to maintain its high quality
care. May we count on your support?
Just phone 66-2101 and arrange for our truck to pick
up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift Shop
are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens *amily residents, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shoo Committee
MIAMI JEWISH HOMfe AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerly known as JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
Over thirty jive years
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RIVERSIDE
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To arrange a funeral anywhere In the United States.
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I

!


Friday, April 12, 1974
jfcn# Page 3-A
Israelis Planning to Exit?
JERUSALEM (JTA) A recent public opinion poll indicat-
ing that many Israelis wei plating emigration has been dis-
counted t> Lzi NarkU Rjfector of I it) AjMHgTs Immigration
aqd Ab;-oiy'i0DoJJeHart.?f,ni. iij, ^.^^^ rwjtfc (he Jwi*, Tele-
graphic Agency.
He said the poll's findings
were "contrary to reality."
THE POLL," conducted for the
newspaper Haarotz. which pub-
lished the results last week,
showed that one in every ten Is-
raeli adults was seriously consid-
leaviirg the country perma-
nently. In the age group of 18.u-
2y. this applied to one in every
live Israelis, the poll said.
The lesults, indicating nearly
11.6 percent of the population
was at least weighing the pros
and cons of emigration, were dis-
' :i cabinet meeting laat
S
N. *.- >ld the JTA, ih.it *t
-*imi that the talk
iple leaving the country
was "men
But he warned that such talk
was d and disturbing to
- in the Diaspora, especially
those considering aliya.
INTERIOR MINISTER Yosef
Burg discounted the poll's find-
t the Cabinet session. Ho
-aid :hat while applications for
ci-i between last Oc-
tober, when the Vom Kippur
War broke out. and February,
1974. the increase was at.a steady
pace and not sharp enough to
support the allegation that more
'.f:i percent ol the popula-
.. a was thinking of leaving.
There is no substitute for
people-energy,to think,
to invent,to create,
to make things
fe *ter!
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w&
HELPING PEOPLE DO NICE THINGS FOR "HI MSELVES!
FINANCIAL
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Towei DfThtft I
l>


Page 4-A
+Jenisti Heridiar
Friday, April 12, 1974
Jewish Floridian Scali's UN Vieiv Ignores History
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephonb 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochbt Leo Mindlim Selma M. Thompson
Editor tnd Publisher Associate Editor
Assistant tf Publijher
AST MAR. 22, at a function in
Canton, 0.. our ambassador
to the United ^Nations, John
Scali, delivered a glowing ad-
in
i.
The J*wlth ritrMtaft Ooei Not Guarantee The Kaihruth' -
Of The Merchandise Advertieed In Ite Column*.
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Pla.
The Jewieh Floridian hae ebeorbed the Jewieh Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewieh Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Synai.
eate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 18.00 Two Yeara S15.0C
Out of Tiwn Upon Request
Volume 47
Friday, April 12, 1974
\,""!'l' x
Number 15
20 N1SAN 5734
, v" i,..;: iirnr.
Back in Promised Land
On this, the last day of the Passovsr celebration, it
seems fining to look upon the children of Israel returned to
the Promised Land and to see how they are doing with it.
Judging by the commission rsport that has soughi to
fix biame for the outcome cf the Yom Kippur War, not well
at all.
The resignation of Gen. David Elazar as the scapegoat
does nothing to change matters.
The growing undertow of national demands that Pre-
mier Meir and Defense Minister Dayan quit because they,
too, are to blams, will not help any more than Gen.
Elazar's resignation did to quiet down the clamor.
From the start, there have been two things wrong
with the inquiry.
One is that the Israeli attitude is tempered by her
astonishing six-day victory in 1967 anything less than.
that is interpreted as "proof" that the nation has not ac-
quitted itself well.
& -ft &&&
In the Place of Arabs
But the truth is that Israel's achievement in the Yom
Kippur War, if we can suggest that wars achieve anything
ct all,, seems easily as brilliant.
The Israelis absorbed the first punishing blows of
enemies on two fronts, mobilized, and turned back the
would-be invaders, following them deep into their own
territory.
To ignore this is to suggest that Israel did not acquit
herself well militarily,, which the facts do not bear out.
The second thing wrong with the inquiry is that it
implies that once those who are "to blame" have been
punished some new Israeli era will automatically be
launched.
This couldn't be further from the truth. The divisive-
ness encouraged by the commission's inquiry has brouqht
Israel to the verge of a terrible political impasse and
at a time when the military challenges facing her seem
no less grave than they did on Yom Kippur day back in
October.
At least for the moment, what Israel needs is a sem-
blance of order and unity, a halt to the process of blame-
fixing. For by her own efforts, Israel seems to have ex-
changed places with the Arabs.
As they grow more orderly, more unified, more de-
termined, Israel shouts to the world that she has been mili-
tarily dishonored and that her honor must be redeemed
through inquiries and resignations.
Further, that there can be no unity in government until
many of her major leaders have been purged.
& & -Cr &
Jackals at Hand
If this is so, what will be left after the restoration of !
Israel's honor, after the purging of her leaders?
Who will be left?
Israel must take herself in hand and quickly. Al-
ready, the jackals are baying at her doorstep again.
Let Syria's Jews Go
The murder of four young Jewish women in Syria has
served to dramatize the plight of the 4000 Jews in that
country. Apparently, the women, three of them sisters,
were killed while trying to escape to Lebanon.
Rabbi Joseph Harari, director of the Committee for the
Rescue of Syrian Jewry, has expressed shock and disbe-
lief that the Syrian authorities have charged two Jews for
the murder.
Newspaper reports said that four smugglers were
arrested for the crime, two of whom were Jewish.
Rabbi Harari reports that people who know the Jewish
men are in unanimous praise of their integrity.
We will probably never know what happened. But
the fact that these four young women were willing to risk
their lives to leave Syria emphasizes the difficult condi-
tions under which Syrian Jews live.
diojs on the role irf the UN
tnt"lid(fr East. **"
Over the weekend, The Miami
Herald published Scali's felici-
tous remarks with all the insouci-
ance of an Exxon "we'd like you
to know" commercial.
LIKE THE commercial, Scali's
address tells you everything he
would LIKE you to know and
nothing you OUGHT to know.
The principal beneficiary of
such journalistic luncheon club
treacle is The Miami Herald,
which rises in its own already
monumental sell-esteem.
After all, the United Nations is
one of those controversial hut
ibly safe subjects thai gives
an editor the feeling that he is
something worthwhile
when he opts to publish some-
thing about it.
THE LIBERALS will be grate-
ful, the conservatives set-ll
in their disapproval that the one-
worlders are at it again, the re-
actionaries outraged because the
pinko Eastern Seaboard Intellcc-
Establishmenl is once more
disseminating its Muscovite prop-
nda.
All of thai means letters, let-
ters, lei ij the bushel to the
or, v. ho now has tangibh e\ i-
d< nee in those countless numbers
of envelopes thai he h trulj in-
forming the public.
But whal Scali says is bilge.
Far from being informed, the
Misinformed. No
i n< gains anything but the news-
paper, which pretends that it has
.'Kt id as a lurum in the public-
u t,
TO LISTEN to Seal! on the UN
i- something like lending an ear
t I Hitler on the Third Ri
when there are all those books
id by Trevor-Roper, Sh
Adenau r an i Han:
-
Scali egina faithfully enough.
r; 1973, ri United V r-
a --.el itself as a significant
Mindlin
factor in international relations."
I r too long a time bogged
down by a reputation for do
nothingism, it once more "became
fashionable to speak approvingly
of the United Nations and no
lone '
Palace on the Bast River in New
y< -k."
IN SCALI'S view, th one sin-
t the United Ni
fully met in
mad il worth thi tin $4.7
billion that the United States has
conti ibuti I to il -" i
the oi ganization was found* d in
1946.''
Whal Scali is ab >ut, of
course, is the UN role in tin
Yom Kippur War.
Sci IPs factual ana!} is of the
evi m- leading up to th cease-
fire ;- nvince us
that "witl ol
the Unil tions, there mighl
iov i" i thai the t
the Middle Easl might
have ...mi i nd even ex-
pand* i an ription of
i i lay, UN oi no
UN.
Scali convinces me of nothing.
THE ORIGINAL United Na-
> up ..
end .if Woi d War li clearlj fell
the fate of any international de-
. ii< : in the hands ol the five
P iv Seen ity Couti il
rrembct s th : United SI I
i;-. itain Fi ance, the So\. tl
Union IN I I I Ina.
i \i: thi p iwers
- tluusl
["he s iriti unH
. il. cted the
selfish national interests of each
of the Council's elitist members.
Over the years, there have
been many changes, not only in
the UN structure, but in world
political alliances.
The proliferation of the Gen
eral Assembly and the addition
of revolving members to the Se-
curity Council compromised the
original purpose of the Council
that the "Big Power" winners
in World War II should ha
final say in global affaii
that each of the winners
be able to veto any action
combination of the other*
threatening to itself.
BUT THE changes are
theoretical.
When the "Big Pow rs
nated the UN, the veto, .
pally in the hands of an
sionist Soviet Union, p< |
the UN's besl intentioi
When membership pro
ated. when the emergin
states became a leading \
the General Assembly, and
al exploiters of the I
novices I principally the Ara
nt with the Soviet i -
shifted the symbols of
domination, what changed a
t \ was merely the kin
paralysis seizing' it.
Whal did NOT change was
UN's crippled condition.
THE HISTORY of the I
Nati in.- in moments of inti
. crisis is the history ol
struggles OUTSIDE
UN structure, not in it. nor
ing b> the persuasiveness i I
ritj even when mi
in is not to "Bi i
liki:
. Whether in Korea or Viel
Hungary or Chechoslovakia,
dia or Pakistan. Cuba or the
, Easl the fad is that l
itions" have e
barred by the "Big Po<
as i inl rference in thci.
nal affairs and therefore il
vant,
OK ELSE, thej have be<
Continued on Page 6-A
COMMENT
Among our holidays, Passover
is unquestionably my favorite, as
it is for most American Jews as
a study once showed. I will have
spent most of this one recuperat-
ing fiom surgery but at least I
did not miss the Seder and the
warm memories it invokes of a
childhood spent amongst a large
"extended family" as the sociol-
ogists call it now.
EVEN FOR those without that
kind of family today and the
family aspect of the Seder is an
essential elc.-.ient in the observ-
ance of Passover hotels and
synagogues, even THE country
club try to act as surrogates for
the lonesome among us.
There is this sense of Jewish
continuity that I have noted
among a number of couples in-
volved in mixed marriages which
makes them seek out fellow Jews
at the traditional meal and a
sparse diet of Haggadah, if noth-
ing else.
L\ SOME ways, I see this as an
answer to that disturbing ques-
tion: Who is a Jew? This will not
please those stuck in a frozen
halaehic position, but is sufficient
criterion for the minimalists who
would have it that anyone is a
Jew who says he is and identifies
with the Jewish people.
In my naive way, I recently
sought to add another dimension
to the debate by asking several
scholarly Jews to respond to this
question: What is a Jew? They
argued that my English was poor
and "Who" was the only way to
place the question before them.
I WAS pleased last week. [hen.
to pick up in the Temple Israel
library a fine book by Chaim
Raphael. "A Feast of History:
Passover Through the Ages as a
Key to Jewish Experience" and
to read this passage by accident:
"If we feel, as Jews, that his-
tory has dealt with us in a spe-
cial way, we are brought face to
face through the Haggadah with
the most relentless of all ques-
tions: what is the meaning of the
Jewish role in history more
simply: What is a Jew'"
THE AIT- IOR gives some of
his own ideas. For instance, that
a Jew is one who recognizes the
wonder of life, the God-given
power of reason and an aware-
ness of the moral imperative
Certainly one of the moral im-
peratives is the obligation to care
for his fellow man.
When the plate of matzoh is
held up, you recall, the leader
tells its meaning: "Lo! This is
the bread of affliction which our
fathers ate in the land of Egypt.
Let all who are hungry come and
eat. Let all who are in want come
and ceiebiate the Passover wun
us." And whether it is the hun-
ger of Jewish companionship or
the hunger for food, there is a
Jewish response on, at least, this
Seder night.
?****.** ^.t scholar Ger-
2 ih.S22 ,n ^ latest **
m *" ""'' "wgazine provides
6V EDWARD WHEN
another basic answer: "(I
Freedom of decision is the ba-is
of the moral world of Judaisi
it stands and falls with it as
much today as it did 3,000 years
ago."
There was much in the article
that was beyond me, but this
struck a responsive chord in that
the emphasis on freedom in the
modern celebration of the Pass-
over is what makes Judaism so
relevant in this day when, as in
days past, freedom for Jews
again must be fought for in Rus-
sia. Pesach is filled with sym-
bolism, reminding us of freedom
and slavery and our responsibil-
ity, from generation to genera-
tion, to feel as though we too had
been brought out of bondage in
Egypt.
ONE OF the modern Hagga-
dahs that have sprung up out of
the rebirth of interest and par-
ticipation in many of our Jewish
youth, adds its own interpreta-
tion:
"At the origin of our history
we have placed a deed of libera-
tion, even as at the origin of
human history we have placed
the free decision and choice be-
tween good and evil Judaism
is the will toward ethical action.'*
THE RITUAL of prayers and
food are all integral to the Seder.
But, like the person who is born
a Jew, there is ne meaning to it
if there is no will toward ethical
coon.
To me that is which determines
my question; What is Jr"?
""aWI


Friday. April 12, 1974
* *w ?#> flvrkfiair
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Wwe lfl.B
Page 6-A
*Jp*rtef tforHlar
Friday, April 12, 1974
LEO MINBUN
Scali s View of UNations Ignores History
Continued from Page 4-A
posecf by one or the other of the
"Big Powers." the United States
or the Soviet Union, for these
are the only genuine biz powers
remaining of the original five.
Furthermore, the imposing of
the "solution" has always been
in behali of a pawn or satellite
or potential pawn or potential
satellite, with one or the other
of the "Big Powers" bending ac-
cording to previously well-under-
stood territorial notions of
spheres of influence.
ON NO occasion did the UN
have anything to do with any
"solution" until the scullery maid
was needed a mop-up brigade
after the dirt of battle, a flabby
Wackenhutter to pretend to
stand guard in fulfillment of the
conditional agreement arrived at
by the "Big Powers" in accord-
ance with their interests.
What of Scali's view of the
United Nations in the Yom Kip-
pur War? Can he really believe
that it was the UN that brought
peace to the Middle East?
FORGET THAT there IS no
peace. The truth is:
The Soviet Union prepared
and supplied the Arabs for their
attack in contravention of ev-
ery principle of the United Na-
tions charter which members are
obliged to respect, and to which
the United Nations has made no
objection;
The Yom Kippur attack was
not designed merely to regain
the Israel-occupied Arab lands,
but to reduce Israel to extinction
- in contravention of every
Gen. Davan's Ouster
Looms Over Israel
At Perilous Time
Continued from Page 1-A
David Elazar. and Gen. Elazar's resignation, the swelling demand Gen
Dayan'a resignation has reached almost uncontrollable proportions.
Dayan's supporters, notably In
formation Minister Shimon Pe-
res, have been arguing that if he
accepted responsibility, then the
entire cabinet of Prime Minister
Meir should also quit, since, the
argument goes, they were equally
responsible.
MAKING IT all more com
plicated was the fact that Deputv
Premier Yigal Allon has also
joined the forces demanding
Dayan's ouster.
"On Friday," Dayan declared
in the Ma'Ariv interview. "I went
to Mrs. Meir and asked her if
she wanted me to resign. But
Mrs. Meir told me she did not
want to determine anything by
herself and that she would pass
the decision on to the party."
Monday's indecisive
which left the Dayan oust
resolved, failed to come to any
definite conclusion.
Observers here suggect that if
Dayan resigns, then the entire
Meir government may b
down.
As Dayan saw it, "The comoo-
sition of the government is the
exclusive prerogative of the
Minister, and she is entitled to
man the posts in her own cabinet
as she wishes "
WHATEVER effect the Agranat
commission report may have ('.en.
Dayan's political future, it has
sparked an outpouring of sym-
pathy for Gen. Elazar who. in the
eyes of many of his military col-
leagues and the public, was made
a scapegoat to take the heat off
the politicians.
His home was overloaded with
flowers sent by friends and well-
wishers. His teleohone has scarce
ly stopped ringing, and he has
received numerous messages ex-
pressing the view that he has
been the victim of injustice and
even a miscarriage of justice.
HE THANKED his suooorters
and assured them. "I shall over-
come."
Meanwhile. Maj. Gen. Shmue'
Gonen. who was temporarily sus-
pended from duty at the reeorp-
mendation of the Aranat Commit-
tee, announced that h will seek
a Suoreme Court injunction to
overturn the committee's conclu-
sions regarding his role in events
leading up to the Yom Kippur
War.
Gonon commanded the Esyot-
tan rom when wu broke ..<
Mm lawyer noted that under fee
Agranat committee's mandate any
person likely to be affected bv its
conclusion had a right to appear
before the committee but that
('<>n<>n was never invited.
principle of the United Nations
charter governing the require-
ment that every member nation
shall respect the national integ-
rity of every other member na-
tion, and to which the United
Nations has made no objection;
The Soviet supply of arms
to the Arabi and the U.S. supply
01 arms to the Israelis, again in
contravention of every principle
of the United Nations charter,
was a classic example of "Big
Power" ideological struggle out-
side the UN structure and
through the use of pawns a
surrogate East-West war for as-
cendant position in the Middle
East, to which the United Na-
tions has made no objection.
IN THE end. when the Soviets
appealed to the United Nations
for a ceasefire, it was only to
prevent their own defeat in their
surrogate war.
There can be no doubt that had
the Arabs succeeded in gaining
the upper hand, the Soviet;
would do everything in their
power to prevent United Nations
"intervention" until the last pos-
sible moment, meaning a barely-
existing, truncated Israel, and
not much would have had to be
done to encourage UN inaction.
Even in Henry Kissinger's
diplomatic travels between Israel
and the Arabs, which seem to
have locked the Soviets out from j
the Middle East deliberations,
there is no decision he reached
that he knew would be unaccept-
able to them.
ASCENDANCY at this point !
in Middle East history means
equal representation of the "Big .
Powers.' In the Soviet-inspired j
Arab attack, the Russians reach-
ed for more than equality.
In the whirlwind of Kissin
diplomacy, the Russians feared
tney would be coming out with
less.
Good company men all, Kis-
singer tried in Moscow just be-
fore his marriage, and last week
during the PoniDidou post-mor-
tems President Nixon apparent.y
succeeded in Paris to 8Si
Brezhnev that the equation had
not been disturbed
That is why, from Paris, there
came the good word on a sudden
SALT breakthrough.
AND SO, i: is absurd of Scali
to talk about the resumption of
UN respectability. In the Von
Kippur War, the UN was no
more ^respectable than it ever
was before, ft is in the nature
of her endeavor that the scullery
maid can never achieve respect'
ability.
When Scali said that the
United Nations role in the Yom
Kippur War made the U.S. con-
tribution of $4.7 billion since its
inception worthwhile, he r ,,
conceding that nothing the UN
ever did before WAS worthwhile.
The fact is that the UN record
of worthlessness continues un-
changed. Neither Scali nor the
press can alter its course.
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Triday, April 12, 1974
* If*lit nrrlcfton
Paae 7-A
Russians Were Behind Cubans in Syria
Rv VlTTUtir (<>.......- __ '
By YITZHAK SHARGIL and GIL SEDAN
transferred ZrrsevJral'nTonths0^" TXf ^*A* in *ria w
Union which wantftotoZvs Tany ? iS""^"^ f th SViiH
with the Damascus regime source, hZ 2 sa^">te* a. possible
sources, the presence ofihJrT.hJ^erc.?,sclosed- According to the
Israeli authorities for some tin^eh^ Un"S '" Syria Was know" to
fense Minister Moshe oTyan made the^H? ""^ PUb'iC Un,il De-
uj\yax hAlB there were alo
North Korean units in Syria and
units from other Arab states. The
sources here said the Soviet
Union may also be behind the
presence of certain East German
elements in Syria but did not
elaborate or identify those ele-
ments.
According to the sources, for-
eign Arab military units in Syr-
ia, including units from Saudi
Arabia, are manning front line
positions and have taken an ac-
tive part in recent border inci-
dents.
Inquiry
Fingers
Gen. Elazar
Continued from Page l-A
were at : ast equaliv to blamp.
OTHERS FELT that no ither
conclusion! could have been
reached by the committee at this
time in view of the ton-'
delicate political situation an I in-
going military problems. I
in his letter of resignation t" I le
CabinuI. said the committee DPJ
done him an injustice.
Premier Golda Meir accepted
Elazar's resignation with "a heavy
heart"' and assured the 48-yeai-
old general that he would 're-
main in the annals of Israel's
history as a great soldier and
commander."
Elazar's most bitter critic. Hes.
Gen. Ariel Sharon, the Likud
leader, would say only that he
stood by what he had said in the
past and expressed confidence
that the army would weather
"this crisis."'
SHARON. WHOSE public dif-
ferences with the high ommand
sparked a major controversy
after the Yom Kippur War. was
the first senior officer to call for
Elazar's resignation. Another
Likud leader. Menachem Beigin,
demanded that the Cabinet r
in the wake of the Agranat Com-
mittee's report.
The Agranat Committee report,
continued to come under wither-
fire from all segments of the
population, including lea ling
members of the Labor Party.
Deputy Premier Yigal Allon hint-
ed that he will resign from the
Cabinet unless Dayan resigns.
Industry and Commerce .Minister
Haim Barlev also called upon
Dayan to resign.
Labor Minister Yitzhak Rabin I
told the special Cabinet meeting
on Apr. 2 where the Agranat
Committee report was released
that there was something "basi-
cally wrong" with the report be-
cause it failed to deal with minis-
terial responsibility.
There were indications that he,
too. may demand Dayan's resig-
nation. Gen. Haim Herzog, a
former director of military in-
telligence and now Israel's lead-
ing military commentator, also
raised the question of political
responsibility.
HE SATO on a radio broadcast
that the Agranat report did not
completely absolve the govern-
ment for what happened before
and during the early stages of the
Yom Kippur War. Meir Talmi,
Mapam's secretary general, charg-
ed at a meeting of Mapam that
"there is no logical balance in
heaping responsibility on the
Chief of Staff and not on the De-
fense Minister Dayan was a
partner to the decisions. The
Chief of Staff may have made
mistakes, but we must not forget
he was the master of a military
victory." i_._ i
But the Cuban armored units
desciibed as of brigade strength'
and the North Korean pilots
known to be serving with the
Syrian Airforce are there mainly
for morale boosting purposes and
on training and instructional as-
signments, the sources said.
POLITICAL ANALYSTS in Je-
rusalem are convinced that the
Cuban military presence in Syr-
ia has the blessings of Moscow,
if not there actually at Moscow's
behest. Ihey^fay it ii inconceiv-
able that Cuba would involve it-
self in a military adventure on
the other side of the world with-
out Russian approval or instiga-
tion.
They say, in fact, that the Cu-
ban presence in Syria may be a
surrogate lor an actual Soviet
presence.
According to the analysts, Mos-
cow may be signalling the U.S.
by the presence of its satellites
in Syria that the USSR will not
allow a major Syrian defeat.
THE CUBAN presence also has
an inhibiting effect on any of-
fensive action Israel may con-
template to silence Syrian guns
on the northern front. Such ac-
tion could lead to a clash with
Communist forces, something Is-
rael is trying to avoid.
But Syria, too, is reportedly
being pushed in different direc-
tions by its Arab allies. The
Egyptian Minister of War, Field
Marshall Ahmed Ismail Ali, ar-
rived in Damascus apparently to
convince President Hafez Assad
io emer into disengagement ne-
gotiations with Israel.
Several hours later, the Libyan
Minister of Information, Ahmed
Makassbi, showed up in the Syr-
ian capital, presumably to urge
an opposite course.
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Page 8-A
*JewlstrkjrikJiain
rriday, April 12, 1974
Aramco Ignores Old Rulings-Refuses Jews
" oeals. The Jewish organizatioi
As Employees in N.Y. Offices
Continued from Page 1-A
work in the service of Aramco.
and every American or European
emplovee of the company must
produce proof of non-Jewish an-
cestry for two generations before
being granted a work permit."
Joseph B. Robison, director of
the Congress" Commission on
Law. Social Action and Urban Af-
fairs, wrote to Commissioner Sa-
ble calling the article to his at-
tention.
IN HIS letter. Robison recalled
that the American Jewish Con-
gress in 1956 had filed charges
of employment discrimination on
religious grounds against Aramco
with what was then the State
Commission Against Discrimina-
tion (SCAD).
After proceedings that lasted
more than six years, the human
rights unit now known as the
State Division of Human Rights-
issued its 'cease and desist" or-
der in September 1962.
'Compliance reviews were un-
dertaken from time to time in
subsequent years." Robison
wrote, "hut we have not heard of
any such review recently."
He added that the newspaper
report 'indicates the necessity of
instituting a further compliance
review of the employment prac-
tices of Aramco."
IN HIS renly. dated Mar. 26
and made public by the Congress,
Commissioner Sable wrote:
"In accordance with Section
295.6(b) of the Human Rights
Law I am directing the Bureau of
Regulatory Operations to com-
mence an inquiry and to take
whatever other action as may be
deemed necessary and appro-
priate.
"I have asked that a report be
submitted to my attention, by no
later than April 15. 1974, at
which time you will be notified.
"Thank you for bringing this
matter to our attention."
THE ORIGINAL American
Jewish Congress complaint
against Aramco was filed on Au-
gust 1, 1956. It charged that
Aramco violated the state's anti-
discrimination statute by seeking
to determine the religion of ap-
plicants for positions not only in
Saudi Arabia but also in New
York and other states.
In screening job applicants as
to religion and in refusing to
hire Jews, the Congress charged,
Aramco was improperly acting as
an agent of the Saudi Arabian
government.
On November 10. 1958, the
SCAD investigating commisioner,
Elmer A. Carter, dismissed the
Congress complaint, asserting
that Aramco was entitled to an
exemption from the provisions of
state law because of the require-
ments of American foreign pol-
icy.
ASSERTING 'iHAT there were
no such requirements of Amer-
ican foreign policy and that, in
fact, the U.S. government clearly
opposed the discriminatory acts
of Saudi Arabia, the American
Jewish Congress appealed to the
State Supreme Court for a re-
versal of Commissioner Carter's
dismissal of the case.
Shad Polier, chairman of the
Congress' Commission on Law
and Social Action, told the court:
"We expect that no company
operating under the laws of this
state should receive official sanc-
tion to disregard the law or to
serve as the instrument of a for-
eign government in violating the
law."
THE COURT issued an order
on July 25. 1959 directing the
full State Commission Against

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Discrimination to hear the Con-
gress complaint.
In hailing the ruling of the
court. Mr. Polier said it would
be "long remembered as estab-
lishing that the onward move-
ment in this country to strike
down all barriers on grounds of
race, religion or national origin
will not be stemmed or reversed,
either in obeisance to Arab dicta-
tors or to the fancied notions of
the requirements of American
foreign policy."
The court order was appealed
by Aramco but the Congress was
sustained by both the Appellate
Division and the Court of Ap-
peals. The Jewish organization
was supported in its court efforts
bv briefs from the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People and the Urban
League of Greater New York.
HEARINGS WERE held and
the State Commission issued its
order in September 1962, assert-
ing that Saudi Arabia could not
empower Aramco "to ask pro-
hibited questions and to exclude
persons of the Jewish faith from
employment here in New York."
The commissioners added:
"If the issue is of such great
import to Saudi Arabia, it must
pursue its disreputable course
from start to finish and process
its visas as it will. It may not
choose this respondent as its
catv-paw."
The Commission ordered
Aramco to "cease and desist"
from "barring persons of JewisH
creed or ancestry from employ,
ment because of their creed or
ancestry" and from "using any
form of application for employ-
ment" or "making any inquiry"
which "expresses, directly or in-
directly, a liipitation, specifica-
tion or discrimination as to age,
race, creed, color, national origin
or ancestry."
ARAMCO WAS ordered to take
affirmative action" to "effectu-
ate the purposes of the Law
Against Discrimination." Such
affirmative action, the Commis-
sion said, included the obliga-
tion to "recruit, interview, evalu-
ate and hire applicants for em-
ployment on the basis of merit
only and without regard to tha
applicant's age, race, creed, col*
or. national origin or ancestry"
and "apply the same standards
of evaluations to all emplo]
in promotions and benefits.
I have learned the horrible lesson that history has carved into our souls.
At places like Dachau. And Munich. And the Sinai Desert.
And that is why I shall not turn my back on Israel's people when they
need me. Not now. Not ever.
I pledge to help Israel's people in the months and years ahead.
Because even though the war is over, Israel's human needs are now greater
than ever. Homes must be built. Wounded men must be rehabilitated.
Fatherless families sustained. Russian immigrants resettled.
The costs are staggering. And at stake is the very survival of a people.
Consider the enclosed check a part of my commitment to help the people
of Israel survive.
tt
**
My name is
My address it
My check is enclosed for
I om one with the people of Israel.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974
Combined Jewish Appeal and Isrcel Emergency
Fund Campaign.
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Phone: 576-4000
We are one.


Friday. April 12, 1974
* AnfttoftHorAftw?
Page 9-A
Chile's New Leaders are Not Anti-Semitic
Continued from Page 1 A
ists were persecuted in the Soviet
Union were falsely represented
by Communist propaganda
sources overseas as having ap-
peared after the Military' Junta
headed by General Pinochet as-
sumed office on Sept. 11. The
letters were published in La
Prensa and La Segunda.
Reports that there were prob-
lems between the Israeli Embas-
sy and the new Chilean Govern-
ment were also nonsense, Dr.
Sinay said.
Other reports that the Israeli
Embassy afforded an asylum to
people during the politicnl
changes were incorrect, ho
,'idded. pointing out that the em-
bassy had not received any such
requests.
DR. SINAY confirmed that
there was no anti-Semitism in
leading Government circles dur-
ing the Allende regime, but he
said that because of the acute
nomic uncertainty, between 20
;ind 25 per cent of the Jew?, who
were mainly in the middle elass-
, -. loft Chile.
The democratic governments
before the advent of the Allen le
in always voted in favor of
Israel or abstained when Middle
East issues were discussed at the
L'nited Nations.
Dunns the Allende reeime.
Bided with the Thiid World
voted systematically against
Israel at the UN.
ZIONIST ACTIVITIES wire
functioning normally, emigration
Nrael was not restricted, and
there were high-ranking Jews in
h. military forces. Dr. Sinay em-
phasized to show that the pres-
ent Military Junta in Chile was
I i e from anti-Semitism.
GEN. GUSTAVO Leigh Guz-
rr.an. the Chilean Ait Force Chief
iud one of the four members of
Israeli Jets
In Action;
One Downed
Continued from Page 1-A
without causing anv casualties.
ACCORDING TO the Israeli*,
two Syrian groups of infantry,
"probably not motorized and
not more than about 40 men."
were involved in the attempted
capture of the unmanned lit
Hermon position.
The Israeli command declar-
ed that no Syrian planes were
launched to intercept the Is-
raeli aircraft.
On Sunday, the first day of
Passover, Syrian forces again
lashed with Israelis on Mt.
Hermon. and in Damascus, mil-
itary spokesmen reported that
Israeli warplanes attacked Syr-
ian troops for the second
straight day.
BUT IN Tel Aviv, military
spokesmen for the Israeli com-
mand said that there were no
more air strikes.
A communique reported that
Syrian gunners fired at Israeli
fortresses dug into the peak of
9.232-foot-high Mt. Hermon for
'he first time since the daily-
exchanges between Israel and
Syria on the Golan Heights
front began in March.
Meanwhile, an Israeli fighter
bomber went down in flames over
'he Golan Heights front Monday
The two pilots bailed out and
were captured in Lebanon.
SYRIA SAID the Israeli Than
torn jet was struck by Syrian fire,
but Israel said that the plan-:
burst into flames because of "a
technical hitch."
Lebanon said the plane crashed
ID the village of Chebba. barely
&ix miles from the Israeli border.
Despite the dangerous Israel
Syria border situation. Damascus
announced that a Syrian d?lega
tion would leave thi> week for
.disengagement talks with Secre-
tary of <5tate Henry Kissinger in
Washington.
the Military Junta, rejected any
shadow of anti-Semitic feelings
on the part of the Government
and praised the Jewish contribu-
tion to the welfare of Chile in
an interview with a Jewish dele-
gation, Dr. Sinay reported.
"In no way would we like to
be labeled as fascists because
anti-Semitism is very close to
fascism Gen. Guzman told the
delegation.
Chilean Jews observed with
sympathy the political switch in
the country mainly because the
new Government guaranteed the
survival of the community, ac-
cording to Dr. Sinay.
OF THE 35,000 Jews in Chile
when Dr. Allende was elected
President in 1970, between 7,000
and 8,000 left with about half go-
ing to Israel.
Some 2,000 have returned
since the Military Junta assumed
power, and more are expected
because the Government is re-
turning expropriated properties
to their former owners.
About 25,000 Jews, represent-
ing about 85 per cent of the com-
munity, now live in Santiago
where two Rabbis officiate, Rab-
bi Angel Kreiman Brill (Ashkc-
nazi) and Rabbi Mauricio Pitchon
(Sephardi).
Some 1,200 Jewish pupils,
about a quarter of the total, at-
tend the secondary Jewish In-
tegral School, which provides the
State syllabus, and two Jewish
weekly newspapers continue pub-
lication.
THEY ARE the Spanish-lan-
guage Mundo Judio (Jewish
World) and La Palabra Israelita
(Jewish Word) published in
Spanish and Yiddish.
Most of the emigrants now
leaving for Israel are left-wing
supporters of the former Allende
regime.
Memorial Marks I
31st Anniversary
The United Warsaw Gh?tto
Committee will hold a mom .rial
commemorating the 31st anniver-
itj of the Warsaw Ghetto upris-
ing Thursday, April 18. al 7 p.m .
in the Ida M. Fisher Community
School. 1424 Drexel Ave., Miami
Beach. Admission U free.
Barntt Brc^skin. conductor.
will present a concert including
Nettie Drezinsky. pianist; featur-|
ing the Greater Miami Jewish
Chorle with a program of Jewish
folk songs, to honor th? memory
of the six million martyrs of the
Hitlei terror and the brutal
atrocities ;:gainst the Jewish peo
ple.-
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Congre-
gation Beth Kodesh, will give th-
keynote address. Cantor Mordecai
Yardeini will chant the E! Malay !
Rachmin.
An added attraction will b?
Leon Malamut. concertina artist.
who will play selected musical
numbers for this memorial occa-
sion.
Washington
Federal
* *
I
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
ASSETS EXCEED $445 MILLION.
NOW IN
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
AT 1160 KANE CONCOURSE
7CONVENIENTOFFICESTOSERVEYOUIN
MIAMI BEACH BAY HARBOR ISLANDS NORTH Ml AM I BEACH
HOLLYWOOD BOCA RATON ^^
Jack D. Gordon Arthur H. Courshon |S|
President
Chiit-rtn cf :nt Board
HAPPY PASSOVER GREETINGS
TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
FROM THE
GREATER MIAMI ISRAEL BOND ORGANIZATION
LEONARD LURIA
Chairman, Advisory Committee
DR. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
Chairman, Special Efforts
GARY R. GERSON
Miami Beach Chairman
WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman, South Broward Bd. of Gov.
ROEERT L. S'EGEL
General Campaign Chairman
OR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman, Greater Miami Bd. of Gov.
WILLIAM BAROS
South Dade Chairman
MURRAY FRIEDMAN
President, Greater Miami
Prime Minister's Club
MILTON M. PARSON
Executive Director
L. JULES ARKIN
Co-Chairman, Advisory Committee
DR. LEON KRONISH
Nat'l Campaign Co-Chairman
OR. MILTON S. LUBARR
Hi-Rise Chairman
ROBERT M. HERMANN
Chairman, North Broward Bd. of Gov.


Je IO-P
Pace 10-A
* tt*A-*lh r*r*MP*F
Friday. April 12. 1974
s s
Israel's Basketball Team Home With Respectable 8 4 Record
yHE ISRAELI National Basketball Team, alter
a stav of 23 days in this country in which
the club 'plaved a total of 12 games, winning
eight and losing four, returned to Israel the
n i (kend of Feb. 23.
Nat Holman. president of the United Strtes
Committee Sports for Israel, the organization
which sponsored the Israeli basketball tour, was
elated over the showing made by the Israeli*
who. virtually, were snatched out of the army
and patched together into a unit of 12 plavrrs,
and arrived in this country on Feb. 1. Holman,
who watched the team in action four times, ob-
served:
TNDF.R THE circumstances and conditions
in which this team was selected and collated, I
hink that the Israel Basketball Federation
should be extremely satisfied with the fine rec-
ord the boys compiled against good college oppo-
sition in the States.
Frankly. I didn't expect them to play 500
ball in view of the fact that the majority of these
youngsters were serving in the army up until
departure time for the U.S.A.
"I took great delight in the play of Captain
Itamar Marzel, who, in my humble estimation, I
has the makings of a pro. Itamar was flown from
the Suez the night before the boys departed for
the States and just did make the morning plane
which carried his tcamrnai.s here.
This tram is young in that 4 or 5 of the boys
are recent graduates of the National Junior Five
which beat Russia last summer, and should have
several good years playing together as a unit.
repi renting Israel in international competition."
CHAIM GLOVINSKY, chef d'mission, |
equally satisfied with the play of his youngst -.
and profusely thanked the United States Com-
mittee Sp irti for Israel for bringing the team to
the States.
This marks the third time that the U.S. Com-
',
Bar-Its Mitzvah Candidates
Given Option of Projects
4 CALIFORNIA Reform rabbi ha* introduced in his
congregation a new approach to the Bar Bas Mitz-
vah ceremony in which the candidate may choose :
project requiring a year-long study of some phase of
Jewish lore instead of the usual Hebrew-or.'lnted
preparation.
Candidates choosing the project approach may do
so either because thev are unable to master the He-
mittee Sport" for Irael has underwritten a tour
of the United States for our basketball teams,
and 1 be:ievc under the trying conditions in-
volved, that this has been the most successful of
our three tours throughout the States.
-On the two previous occasions, in 1957 and
1966. our team was in fine physical condition,
but the present squad only practiced together a
few times since, obviously, they were concerned
with more important matters in this critical peri-
od in our history," Glovinsky explained.
DURING THE tour of Canada and the States,
the I ble bills with the Buffalo Braves and the New
York Knicks. Naturally, the players were very
much impressed with the pros, but Captain Ita-
mar Marzel, together with his teammates, saw
several TV games and were unanimous, as are
so many fans, that the best player they saw in
action during their visit was Julius Erving, of the
New York Nets.
.
J^jen LjalfoD
brew language requirements for the ceremony or be-
cause they prefer a project, accoiding to Rabbi Edward
Zerin of Temple Aciat Elohim in Westlake Village.
RABBI ZERIN said he had developed the innovative
Project Bar Ba; Mitzvah after finding such a program
in effect at a secular agricultural kibbutz in Israel.
He said he had found that each kibbutz you.
chooses a project and prepares a report for presenta-
tion to the kibbutz, either orally or in writing, or pic-
tonally, depending on the candidate's talents and pref-
erences.
Temple Adat Elohim's standard Bar Bas Mitzvah
requires three years of participation by the candidate
in a synagogue school Hebrew enrichment progf.am
which includes not only a reading mastery of Hebrew
but also a translation mastery of a minimum of 500
Hebrew words.
THE CANDIDATE also must be able to conduct the
entire Shabbat service, including all Hebrew portions.
For both categories the candidates and at least one
parent are required to study with Rabbi Zerin for
three months.
For both programs, each candidate must successfully
complete the synagogue's religious school program
and, with his or her family, attend Shabbat services
at least six times in the three months preceding the
candidate's ceremony
Rabbi Zerin informed the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that while the project program does not in-
volve any Hebrew lenrnii.fi. other than the translitera-
tion of the Torah Blessings, the program itseH "does
not cater only to slow learners or to those who have
difficulty in mastering Hebrew.
HE DECLARED that a numfcer of candidates choos-
ing the project option "are very gifted and prefer to
express themselves in an artistic, cultural or commu-
nity service way rather than through specific language
study."
Rabbi Zerin reported that the first three candidates
in the new project were a boy, Larry Pearson, and two
girls, Loretta Roenthal and Kim Caplan.
He said Larry had built two Holy Arks for use in
defCa;f^U^SChc.i an1 PreParl lour colored maps
her project. Ie"-ned to cook Jewish foods for
.
Marzel, a fjcet-footed guard, with a good out- f
side shot, who headed the team which visited
Russia for the World University Games, thanked
the U.S. Committee Sports for Israel for spon-
soring his team's tour and opined: "We saw a
lot, we learned a lot and we'now hope that we
can return and put into practice many of the
plays and individual moves we acquired in play-
ing against our opposition and in watching the
best players in the world perform on the court."
t^cuntour <[j. o*-^ieb
man
The History Of
^Jewish Costumes
| Important Study
4.4 HISTORY of Jewish Costume," by Alfred
Rubens i Crown Publishers. $15., 250 pages),
is an important contribution to Jewish history.
The author is a past president of the Jev'sh
Historical Society of England. He owns one of
the outstanding collections of prints and draw-
ings illustrative of Jewish life and history.
His previous books, "Anglo-Jewish Portraits"
and ".Jewish Iconography," have dealt with his
collection. The present book on Jewish costumes
is an enlarged edition of an earlier work with
the same name.
This volume is not only enlarged but also
contains many excellent color reproductions and
more detailed explanations. The costumes cover
the habiliments worn by Jews of all economic
classes in ancient times, the Eastern and West-
ern worlds as well as rabbinical attire.
Rubens discusses the influence of Islam and
the effec's of tradition and restrictive laws on
Jewish attire. There are notes, a bibliography,
and a glossarian index.
In the Midrash. Mishnah, and Talmud, the
words used to describe dress are Greek or Latin
terms that have been transliterated into Hebrew
and most ot the ancient garments are of Greek,
Roman or Persian origin.
WHILE THE tallith is mentioned most oft-n
as a garment of apparel and served as a shawl
for all classes, this was no desecration since the
"tsit-ith." the Hinges, which give the garment
religious significance, were absent.
There are many ether words and garments that
were adopted by Jews as a result of accultura-
tion. Sonic of our East European hasidim would
be surprised to learn the derivation of some of
their words and garments.
The book adds important and interesting infor-
mation in an a.ea where too little is known.
Some Thoughts On
Religious Revival
Haifa
rpHE LIBERATION of Jerusalem's Western Wall dur-
ing the Six-Day War released a flood tide of re-
ligious fervor which swepts oldiers and civilians alike.
Many were the tales of men who suddenly "got re-
ligious fervor which swept soldiers and civilians alike,
ixultation which resulted from the miracle of the great
victory.
T''o mind and snirit of the Ym Kitmur War was
f.,i-tn different, but the religious itimulus was pervasive
nevo-'holpsc.
THERE WERE the usual torle that roitm nut of
every war: of th? artillery -'"1' whi h l-nriM o*> the
very =ot iirt vacated by soldiers, who had moved on
to rorform some ritual tak: of the hull whi-'i struck
a B'.b'e or a book of Psa'ms in a man's pocket, and
Was thereby harmlessly defected.
But there was more to the spiritual influence than
casual event' like these.
For one thing, the presence nf orthodox young men,
many of them yeshiva students, was obvious and evi-
dent almost everywhere. The small crocheted yarmelk-
es incongruously fastened to the pate of the head by a
bebbie nin pnnHtuted almost a s^"">nd uniform.
AS A CROUP, the religious soldiers were conspic-
CUOUS wherever there was fighting, valor, danger, sacri-
ficp. Their presence did more to imnrove the image of
orthodox Judaism amone the secular oomilaet than all
the speeches of all the religious political leaders since
the creation of the State.
Rv their example they made relltfou* obscrvanca
something fahionable and noteworthy.
Representatives of Bar Ilan University, who went
out into the field, wire perhaps more aware of the
eeneral reaction than others, because of the school's
odox auspices. When one lieutenant told Prof.
Murray Ro-ton that h- had no religious so'diors in his
the professor poked h;s nose In nevertheless, and
E on had a group of si Idi r. ;bont him. His spiritual
sage somehow filled .i void and met a need at a
time when the tide of battle was not too dear.
SOME OF the soldiers came for more than snirifu-
usages. Bar Han's Matltyaflu Adler went to the
southern front and distributed 6,000 packages of cigar-
< -. GCOO packages of peanuts and ice cream bars.
The turnout was excellent, he reported.
fKebcrt *^eqal
W
Amnesty for the Gouging Oil Men?
"AMNESTY: an act of sovereign power granting
oblivion, or a general pardon, for a past of-
fense."
So Webster spells it out. "Amnesty" comes from
.he Greek "amnestia," the name of Greeks had for
"oblivion." It came to mean intentional overlook-
ing, forget about it, skip it.
WE'VE BEEN hearing a lot about amnesty in
-ecent years. Using American involvement in Viet-
nam as a backdrop, we find we have had some 32,-
300 military deserters.
One table shows between 30,000 and 40.000 who
went into exile. Many are still there. Then we are
said to have had 6500 convicted draft refusers and
some 450,000 veterans with less than honorable dis-
charges.
Many of these Americans have agonized over
that expected call to service in a war which struck
them as strictly not our business.
And now, some folks are beginning to wonder
whether the day may come when we will be think-
ing of amnesty for some not directly connected with
the Vietnam adventure. Take oil companies, for
example.
SENATOR SCOOP Jackson, during the recent
Washington energy hearings, made bold to say that
he had documentary proof that at least one major
oil company had actually cut fuel supplies to Unit-
ed States military forces during the Middle East
crisis on orders from Saudi Arabia.
The sheikhs shrieked, and the oil mogulsso
Sen. Jackson saidrolled over and obeyed.
with all that oil on their hands? And if we do, what
right do we have to deny amnesty to thousands of
Americans who showed up missing when the bugle
call to arms was blown?
Did the oil men who capitulated to warring
powers who tampered with our defenses do more
harm than this son or that husband who obeyed the
dictates of his conscience on the searing issue of
Vietnam? >v
* urn ,.-, i
1 '":"' ;.' in.......: .


[Friday, April 12, 1974
*Jewish Ffaridflfain
?-;<]* Il-A
eace With Egypt Not Impossible-Elaz
zar
TEL AVIV (JTA1 On.
David Elazar, Chief of Staff of
I>iael's armed forces, says he is
optimistic about an eventual
peace settlement with Egypt and
led the view of "those who
believe that peace is unattain-
and maintain that Israel
must not withdraw a single inch."
He said he v.a> convinced 1
a hne could be found, somewiur,.
between the Sue| Canal and Is-
raels pre !967 borders that
would safeguard I raol's searnty
and be sufficiently attractive to
EgyDt.
HOWEVER, that would have
to wait, he said, until "someone


Vote on W. Bank-Likud
Continued from Page 1A
a statement by Defense
-ponse to a statemont by Defense Minister Moshe Davan that
Israel was prepared to negotiate with Jordan and the Pales-
tinians, Beigin said.
ACCORDING TO Beigin, that statement made bv Dayan at
a dinner of the United Jewish Appeal in New York, indicated
that the government was prepared to make territorial con-
cessions.
The present Cabinet majority may support "the repartition
o! Erelz Israel," but most of the public is against it and there-
fore the issue must be decided by the people through a referen-
dum, Beigin said.
SHARON SAID the public has to decide b.'fore the govern-
ment completes negotiations for territorial concessions.
in Egypt will decide that it's a:
good thing they are no longer at
war with the Jews, a fact ihat
enables Egypt to develop its
country, to stop fighting and
start living better."
L,azar made his remarks at j
graduation exercises for Israeli
company commanders at a mili-
tary base la,t week. They were
re-broadcast in part by the Arm-
ed Forces Radio.
He said tnat basically, "There
a>e prospects for peace in the
Middle East, though one cannot
predict when this will come about
and whether it will be in the
wake of the recent war.
"THOSE WHO believe that1
peace is unattainable maintain
that Israel mu.-t not withdraw
one single inch and as far as they
are concerned, the next war can-
not break out too soon. Thus,
they say, 'since the e is no
chance anyway, let's not budge
from where we are now and keep
lighting." I take a more optimis-
tic view." the Chief of Staff said.
He denied that there was dis-
sension En brajei'i high command
the so-called war o; gener-
als" because of I<:aeli rr.is-
t k'; in the Yom Ki^pur War.
Ke said the pub'.ic had magnified
the a.liged errors.
HE NOIL'D that there we:e
hitches and mi. takes made in the
1S.67 ail-Day War when Isiael
had three weeki to mobilize, but
the public forgo^ about them in
tre euphoria of victory.
I
CHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
NUDS YOUR GOOD, USID
fURNITURt, CLOTHING, APPUANCtS
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All Donations Tax Deductible
BANK
FOR
CHECKING
Everyone has to watch his nickels, dimes
and dollars these days. A Key Checking
Account at County National Bank helps
you keep an eagle eye on your money...
and budget your income to get the most
out of it.
County National Bank
*VN l*?TifT NO"'HMU*i8f*CM 65171 10
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B'NAI B'RITH
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1640 Rhode Island
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taxSEjjESSIiion about .be Heritage Annui.y Trust Program.
NAME_________----------
iplmr ""'!
ADDRESS
CITY
_ STATE
ZIP
EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS IN ISRAEL
A YEAR OF HIGH SCHOOL IN ISRAEL
KFAR BLUM
Kibbutz
(10th Grade!
NACHLAT YEHUDA
Agricultural Youth Village
(10th Grade)
BEIT SEFER KADOURIE
Ag- cultural Youth Village
(llth Grade)
TOCHNIT IMUTZ
Live with Israe ;
Families (lit* Grade)
A year of study at leading academic high schools
in Israe rJ American high school courses in
American high schools will give credit for success-
lpletionof study in Israel. An ODpor:_ \.
to .e with Israelis and study with them.
Engiish plus Jewish Studies including short Ulpan.
A YEAR OF HEBREW STUDY FOR COLLEGIANS
Generous scho'arships available at the Hayim knowledge and preparing for Hebrew teaching.
Greenberg College, Jerusalem, for college
students 18-25, with acceptable Hebrew back-
ground, interested in advancing their Judaic
Curriculum includes Jewish History, Hebrew
Language and Literature, Bible, Peaagcgy.
Includes Israel touring.
SUMMER PROGRAMS IN ISRAEL FOR HIGH SCHOOL & UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
University Programs
Study, Touring
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Bar Mitzvah Pilgrimae*
Boys and Gir's Age 13-14
45 Days Study and Travel
High School Seminars
45 Days Study Tcur Age-. 14-17
Sponsored by Boards of Jewish Education
Ulpan Israel-America
Three Week Aault Education
Bible Seminar
SUMMER PROGRAMS FOR ADULTS
Four Week Pedagogic Seminar
Eight Weeks Study at Ulpan Akiva For Hebrew Teachers
For Full information on these and other Programs Write or Telephone
DEPT. OF EDUCATION AND CULTURE WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
S15 Par* Avmim. Ntw York, N.Y. 10022
(212) PL 2-0600, Year Programs, Ext. 385, Summer Programs, Ext. 386

LJ
Carriage Hills Crowd
Is At It Again
Enjoying an exhilerating set of tennis before
dinner. Marion and Sid Hinerfeld begin another
perfect evening at Carriage Hills. Later they can
take a leisurely stroll along our sleepy lagoon or
see a movie in our recreation center.
There's much more to do at Carriage
Hills.. .biking, boating, swimming, shuffleboard
or just swapping stories with friends at a card
game.
It's all here at the condominiums of Carriage
Hills, where you get the very best of today at the
relaxed pace of yesterday.
CARRIAGE HILLS
6100 Stirling Road Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 33314 (305)987-8201
y :. -.;.- "(ST 0* U S 441.
INHOtO aOOD
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Prices start at $25,700 One and Tuo Bedroom Models Available
I or more information on condominium living at
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( arriage Hills, please send coupon to:
Carriage Hills
P.O. Box 6774 Hollywood. Florida
Stalf.
Zip Code.
I


Baoe 10.R

Page 12-A
+J(>istncrMtor
Friday, April 12. 1974
t
%#
The Park in the Heart of Town
In the Heart of Pompano Beach is an eight and
one-half acre park Cypress Park where fine
condominium living has been coupled with the
wooded privacy of your own "estate."
The two-story residences of Cypress Park blend
magnificently with nature. All spacious apartment
homes consist of two bedrooms and two full baths.
All buildings lead to your own park where you
may stroll in a private, tropical setting, fish from your
own property, swim, enjoy the other recreational ad-
vantages, or just "loaf" in the sun.
Yet Cypress Park is unbelievably convenient. You
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Ul


idoy. April 12. 1974
+Jewi*ii fkrkfiar
Page 13-A
New Atrocities Told Against Jews in Syria
NEW YORK (JTA) New atrocities against Jews in Syria
Inert reported here.
It was disclosed that Syrian authorities handed over to the lew
fen community in Damascus the bodies of two young Syrian Jews
reportedly found near the Lebanese border close to where the four
KeWish women who were murdered were reportedly found.
THK BODIES of the the two
I, Jews were handed over
|i:\,. week! ago. according to in-
formed sources here, but news of
lid not reach the western
; until now.
, two were identified as
Shiai, 18 and Kassem
20. Shiai and Abndi worn
stood to hav,- left their
5cus homes about six '
I, reportedly in an at-
from Syria via
|th
I
I \
\
i.
I months
r-c.inc -
I Lebanon and had not been heard
;: intil their bodies were
er to Jewish leaders in
I D
ii -fi r v i- made a!>'
tiie funerals of
Israel Airs
S\ ria Attacks
With U.S.
5 Vl EM (JTA) Is-
ties are consu
i nited States on
il the s< riously d I
. ion on the S;
bi it artillery and tank
wed.
- here said Israel is
i .-i decision eithi
--:e returning Syi
when provoked
unch offensive action
silencing the Syrian
- and tank guns.
Till DILEMMA is two
ere indicated. If Isr i
, in restraint until
L'.S. j tary o Stat< Henr; A
K:. ii Middlf East
irk out a ':
with Syria, Is-
ii risk of serious es-
and mi I alties.
h meymooning in
not expi k in
in until mid-April and
il] not \; il the r<
end of this month.
the other hand, if I ael
an offensive operation,
i me i~ unpredictable and
adversely affect the entire
E ist situation, the sourc-
es said,
l IE SYRIANS meanwhile
it clear that they in-
ontinue their escalation
northern front,
news media continue to
depart from their usual factua,
e of events on the front
and .ndulge in commentaries of
a clearly provocative nature in-
tendt d to increase tension.
S in artillery and tanks have
"inning fire along the en-
tire Golan front. Israeli forces
ihe fire.
Last week. Syrians directed
fire at the Israeli civilian settle-
ments on the Golan Heights.
cau-ing a further escalation of
fighting there. There were no
casualties, but electric and water
supply networks were damaged.
An Israeli army spokesman
said that as a result of the es-
calation and the observation that
Syrian forces were also on spe-
cial alert, the Israeli army has
.increased its forces in the north
and the army has been placed on
a higher state of alert.
mm in
BACKGROUND
women.
In both case the four wom-
en and the two men informed
sources continued to express
skepticism that they were slain
outside Damascus.
THEY CONTINUED to express
belief that the six victims were
killed in Damascus and that their
bodies were taken to the area
near the Lebanese border where
they were "found" by Syrian au-
thorities.
The sources also reported that
three Syi ian Jews have been held
by Syrian authorities since Sep-
tember 1971. One was identified
i- Albert Aliyah and the other
two were identified onlv by their
surnames as Sweid and Katari.
Meanwhile, the New York
d of Rabbit expressed shock
at the continuing tjerror "ere-
compassing the economic, cul-
tural and religious areas of life"
of the Jewish community.
FOCUSING ON the "rape and
torturing to death" of the four
Jewish women the three Zey-
bak sisters. Tonei, 22, Laura, 23
and Farah, 24, and Eva Saad
Rabbi Sol Roth, president of the
Board, declared:
"Fear mounts that this outrage
may herald a renewal of killing
and persecution which has fre-
quently marred the recent his-
tory of Syria. We call upon the
world to bring pressure to bear
on the Syrian government to
grant those who want to leave
the right of emigration."
At the same time, Abner J.
Mikva, chairman of the Chicago
Committee of Concern, accused
the Syrian government of being
responsible for an "act of bar-
barism" in the murder of the
four Jewish women.
ADDRESSING AN emergency
meeting of the Committee, Mikva
called for "renewed efforts on
the part of all concerned Amer-
icans on behalf of the captive
Syrian Jewish community."
He added: "While the Syrian
government has denied respon-
sibility for this act of barbarism,
the blame for the murders must
be laid at the government's door-
step. In light of these tragic
events, il Is imperative thai re-
newed protests be made to the
Syrian President and (the Syr
ian I Ambassador to the L"nit. d
Nation.-."
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Page 14-A
PJmlft) fkridficinn
Friday, April 12, 1974
i
. y/i f\abbi ^>pcah*
T
One Thing Hasnt Changed
jtABBl MILTON s- :-.!>:skv
Temple AdatJi v dnntm
T.\ P iver has to be dif-

f ir no
reason thai
we are I
year oiler.
T i m e s
change, peo-
ple change,
events change
;ind as vou
look around
your Seder
table the only
thing that re-
mains the
same is the
Mat/o and 'lie Seder piaic.
The children are now growing
up and perhaps a child that was
at the table la t year can no long-
er be a; the Seder because col-
lege vacations interfere. Perhaps
a loved one no longer is there
but in spirit and again the Seder
table looks different.
We cannot but help realize
ftobfci Schfinsky
thai I lense of the word
i Israel shall eat
Ma i under the threat of
war.
'.' !< things are the same
and are dif-
of centuries
i thi proteins of our
':i i for Frei
dom, bul has j to learn the les-
son <; eating Matzo.
F01 you v" M its i- really
1 irittl ai < unsophis-
I( d 1 the mo-t
common ingredients and cannot
b 1 i.nri.- ir else it
breal
- |i ison of Pesach is also
true of people. Freedom will
n ... bi obtained by any group
un e$t 1." learn the basic rights
of al human being... For other-
wi e all w is break G-d's cre-
ation ;;nd CaUSe strife.
It Passover is to have new
meaning in our lives then let us
truly make tins one different.
Look at the Matzo. it is the
only thing that hasn't changed
-ir.ee la t year.
Sam Portnay 'left) and Harry Pens -play the State of
Israel Eonds Scrolls of Honor thsy received a! the Galahad
Dads "Night in Israei" held racently on behalf cf the Israel
Bond Organization. Portnay and Penner were honored for
their outstanding service in helping tc romcte Israel's eco-
nomic development through the mcb ization of investment
capital. Max G. Koenig served as chr:rman of the annual
Galahad Dade Israel Bonds event.
flork.. Council, Am;rican Mizrac' .ien's scholarship
luncheon was held Sunday, March 4, the Deauville Ho-
tel. Over 325 000 was raised for t t] scholarships for
students ir. Israel at this affair. Wi ibbi and Mrs. Solo-
mon S-hifl, (left) who were the rer of ths prestigious
annual Rcmbam Award, is Mis. F iwartz, luncheon
chairman.
in
Ap.il
cvjs;o(
. i
" '" MM u;.......,. iti:l:in:i: '
- 0 a.m. Jem l0ur
' ;"11' -1' ': m*l* Net Tamid
'
A" : *.8=30 a The First BataU-
nael 2 e SO 1.
' Luther C. Pi
' : ry of
1 '"nn Vi , A-r' N Still Sir,
'i (t


'"-"tmiummuf
"
Quiz Box
By RABBI I)!t. SAMI EL J. FOX
(c) I '""'N
What is the reaso;i for the
\tia cup of WlBM which no one
drinks and which is placed
upon the table at the last half
of th. Seder?
This has become krtpwn as
the "Cup of Elijah." Generally
speaking, while the first half of
the seder evening on Pa.;sover
relates tc tie redemption that
to ik place in the past, especially
in Egypt, the Last half of the se-
der refer* to the redemption that
la >et to come in the future.
Somehow, there is a feeling
that the story of redemption is
not yet complete. Indeed, the
Jews and the world at large are
still not rid of oppression and
suffering. Drinking the cups sym-
bolizes the acts of redemption
that have already taken place.
Leaving this fifth one without
drinking it is symbolic of the
hope that this udemption will
yet come. Since it is Prophet
Elijah who will herald in this
eschatological era. the cup is re-
ferred to as the Cup of Elijah.
One opinion (Ta'ame Minha-
gim) states that the fifth cup i~
placed on the table because orig-
inally there had b n a difference
of opinion amom -t the rabbis as !
etvtces
MIAMI
A T SHALOM CONGREGA.
A H A V
TlON. 9?5 SW 67-h Ave
Canto. Aron Ber Arcr,
CONC-REGA"1 /ON fcTZ CHAIIV
44 Washington Ave.
1542.
SI
Orthodox.
1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowiti.
2
BETH AM (Templel, E950 N. Krndall
Dr. M ami. R bert M. B-ium.jard. Associate Ribbi
Barry Altman. 3 |
BETH DAVItl. *25 SW 3rd Ayr
Conservative, Rabbi S"i Liniidu
Cantor Will.*, W. Linson. /,
..... p m. Lati Sen
Sou I l tdi Audlti rium (71..... 8\V '
St.l '" p.m Batui da)
;..ir SU ;i.m.
BETH
dox.
EL. 500
Rabbi H
SW 17th Ave.
Rothmar..
O'rt
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Villaoe. Conaerva- ve.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32.A"
AGUDAS ACHhVS NUSACH SEFAR3
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St., Mir
ami tseach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mop,
decai Chamo ts
NORTH MIAMI BtACH
ADATH YESHURJN (Temple). 102)
NE Miami Gardens Or. Conservative,
Rsbbi Miltcn Schl.nsky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. 33
AGUOAi'H ACHIM. jrd Ave. Hebrew
Re: q ous Community Center. 19258
N.E. 3rd i* -e. Orthodox. 33-A
ho-
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 1?th Ave
Mooern Traditional. Rabhi Max Sha-
piro. Canr4r Leon Segil. Rev. Alejt
Stahl Rev Mndel Gutterman. 6
Saturday and Sunday at B:4S a.m.
Sunday fiekor, 10 am. Topic: 'Why
Waa Mj Beli rod One Taken?" and
"la There a Herrnl'tii "
BETH TIKVA.
aet Dr.
(Reform) 9025
Son-
6-A
ETH TOV (TemDle). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkea. 8
to tvhethei
four or five cu]
one seems to In
di r to plea e
is filled but no:
ihould really be
Since the fifth
doubt, in or-
ides, the cup
i tied.
In this : it is ailed
Elijah's Cup h< ran ;e Elijah the
het is viiil eoming and
11 resolve all ius j exi
es of opinion
when he CODK
Why i- it utred to have
three n il/r on the set'..'r ta-
ble on Paasoi i ve?
A number i wen are ad
vanced f( thl
in. :
from whii I tl
b oken. 'I his
native of havil
matzo.-; so th.".
over eve occi
one will not
whole in.
en one) beeat. .
quires two lo.
e uirement. One
e. required
coman will be
us the alter-
oi or two more
hi n the Pass-
o the Sabbath
to have two
88 the brok-
Sabbath re-
Some clain the two mat-
zos resemble o loaves of
bread requirt i thanksgiv-
ing ottering the broken
matzo), ginci ibering our
deliverance i some form
of tbanksgh i
Some clain < three mat-
zos rejemble e measures
of flour wl i aham had
prepared foi he three angels
who via ted 1! is event is
saiii ii. havi d on Pass-
over eve.
Some i t|,rce mat.
zos r. lemlili ['atriareh;
or the three es of Jews
(i.e., Koh n i I raelite).
WI13 I Inn given
nuts to p:..' ,11, Passover?
Geni rail; med that
"'''.' are 1 luring th<
seder to pi fondle so
tnat they I 1 wake and
not tal! as ep d the seder
and to re and ask
questions 1 )80).
Others c i- a gen-
eral custoi i children
with nuts ,\ ish holi-
day in or : t irovide some
kind of di m so that
they may 1 iday (Pe-
sahim lO.n
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI, 137 NE 19th t. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 1(1
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Cantor Nathan
Parnatt. 11
ai day 4'. ,i m
and '. p.m Sui da; 15 a m
Memoi .i! Si rvlct 10:16 ;i m
i eduled.
OR OLOM (Tampiv) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron, Canior Benj'am n Ben Aii. 13
-
TIFERETH ISRA8I., b500 N. Miami
Ave, Conserv.it.-e. Pabbi Maun;-
Klein 14
Sunda]
ZION Jtnfl'l. 8000 M'ller =d Con-
ervrtiva Rabr*; Nor.nan Shauirn
Can'c- Frrol Helfrtian 1
. .
. m.
muUEAR
TIFERETH JftCOB iTemple). 951 E
4th Ave. C 'nser*ati\.'. Rr.bbi Na-
than Zolondex 15
*
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOShE Cn\r-KKGA' ION. 2223
ne i?ist c r.-.rv..-ve -^ .
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Yehuda
Binyamin. 35
P m B i.....lai and Sun
day :00 a.m. Ylikor Services Sunday
.in
MIAMI BtACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rahbl She-Ion N. Ever 17 I
Vizi."i Servlcea Sunda) I0:3fl ;i m '
i To :i I'. Lovlna I
Nation.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox. '
Rabbi Mordecai Shaolro. 18
BETH JACOB. ?01 Washinqton Ave.!
Orthodex Rahi'i Shmaryol.u T Swir. I
aVy. Cantor Maurice Mamchea. 19
BETH RAPHAEL 'Temple). 154', Jef-
ferson Ave Conservative. Cantr-r
Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Trn-ne) 11-M Cha*
Ave. Liberal. Rn.hi '.eon Kroniah.
Cantor David Convlisr 21
Prldaj 8:15 p.m
W.-.r.-au Ghetto .
k..r.
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Bead
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
ecr.'tz Cantor Ja:ob B. Mendelson. 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
Zwelling. Canter Jack Lerner. St
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DADS
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngsley. "antor Irving
Shulkei. 37
Friday B:16 p.m s.iinrday 10:3il am.
Tonic: "Whi H the *fMi> v-.,t
Come, Either Today or Yesterday?"
KY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 Nl
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov.
Bidnick ofticiatinu. St
YOUNG ISIiAacI UF unEATER Ml.
AMI 990 NE 171at St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zaiman Kossowskv. St
COKAl GABUS
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen.
tl C"-tor Riti Shore 4
!'"r i'i.' J p m Si rmi 'li : MRl
I ,. .. i) a. m. Ba 1
1 ". S ott, .- n nf Mr and Mra.
Robi 1 H .1 > Mi ii''m.iI Sen
1 11:::" :i in. Bar Mltz\ li of Jam n
i 1 .:'.',.:
iMORA (Tempi* < Zamor.i Ava,
Ccnservf.^ive. Rabbi Maxwell A
Beryer. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
SUKfSIOf
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
MJ Harding Ave. Orthodox Rabb.
Isaac D Vine. Cantor Leibele
Levine 60
fORT lAUDtRDnit
BETH ISRABL Tempi*). 7-00 W.
Oakland Park Blv Rabbi Philip A
Labowitz C.-"''r Maurice Neu. 41
EMANUFL. S246 V.'. Oakland Par
Blvd R rm). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrar.s. C.^tor Jerome K.'ement. 41
PONPAKO BFflCH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW oth 81
I 1 Si I''i i.liii- 8:00 p nv,
Salurda) 9:f"i m Sunda) B:00 a.m.,
Vlikor ai 10 30 m,
SHOLOM (Tcmnle). i32 SE 11th Av
Conservative Rahbl Morris A. Skop
Cantor Ya.irov Renzer. 1
HAUANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantoi
Jacob Oanzlger. 12
Prlda) 8:16 p.m Saturday nml Sun-
daj B 45 a 1:1 Tonic: "Raaaovar 1 1
Kaster .Vi 1 They Die 8am< "
M< n. irlal Bunda]. topic:
Time lo 1
HOUYWOOb
CORAL SPRINGS HbREW CON
GREGATION. Conservative. 350>
University D- Rabbi Max Weiti. 44
BETH EL iiemplcl. 1351 S. 14th
Reform. Rahbi Samuel Jaffa.
4
rial during i"l-
BETH TFll.AH.
thodox. Rabbi
sky.
935 Fuc'id
Jowr-h E.
Ave. Or. I
Rackov-
22
BnlTim?^PH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22.a
- ----
C^pBJ9Nv.V-?R-W COMGREGATION.
R,ii,. Wjishrng"on Ave Orthodjx
nabbi Dow Rozenwa'3. 23
CGRAFrfTmHMAR,?'C HEBREW CON.
GREGAT'on 715 v a nti'on Ave
Ralbi Veir Masiiah Melamed. 23 a
E^NaU'ES. (Temp,e'- 1701 Washing.
I .h,tl Cn"rvi""'* Rabbi lrv.no
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADFMY. 2400 Pine Tre
Gro..0r,h0dOX- Ri,bt' A'-..nde7T
BETH SHALOM (Trmple). 4601 Ar.
thur St, Conservative. Rabbi Mor
tjn M.ilovskv. Cantor Irving Gold 44
SINAI (Trmnle). 1^01 Johnson St.
Conserva'lve. Rahbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Hellbraun. 4>
lEMP'E BETH Co.iset.ative
310 SW 6 'lllywoud. Rabbi
roch. Cantor
H.irry S( I I
47. e
TEMPLE SO:.F< .L'Deral). 61OV
Sheridan St.. H wood. Robi Rob.
M r '-' Michael Kyrr.
HOLLYWOOH
Stirling Rd. 5a
S
25
utsn^sa.7,h st ja
Orthodox. Rabhi Tiho- H. Stern
ne"
YOUNG S>AF
tn~- hodm ">r "
Baturday t:l 0 a m,
MlkAMAH
ISRAEL 1 remr.rl 6'.'20 SW 35th St
Con-rvive Hah. I Avrom Drazin
Canto.- Abraham Koster. <
H0MIS7IAI
I HO' SH CENT ER,
I '" --vtve. 51
f"'"' M.v-
K0E*odTH ,SDRtE1- 1415 FueMd Ave
[th*'*;. R.abbi n^ id Lehrfield
ELECT!.!) (j C. Neale
and Leonard !. T. u her have
been elected to : ii I ,rd of di-
rectors of Ir j;. Bank
of Hialeah, N.A .irr.irding to
Al Jaffa \,.aie is a
general manager of tile south-
eastern division ol 7 l-:,venFood
Store, a ,,,u?In su(n,and
Corporal,,,,, i,,,K, ,, ., I)octor
of Podiatrft Medicine, and has
*" the board
fnd .ressa,
inc., gin
Cantor Abraham c |
eld
MENORAH
Con*"rvativ
ow'7 Cant
NF9 -r- :
ArN-W"NeWv> I ^V^VWW^
CANOtEL.&ttTW WMf
9
20 NIJ
7:21
(Temple)
F\bb
nr N.-0
620 75th St
Mayer Abram
an. zt
s--vativ.
Cantor Er"
rempiei, on.i. *> .-,.
mVHTm V Com
w:.-.. K
FVlday 700 n.m Sj..... IS a.m
H I' '..... m s-no
.r. in-30 am s. uv
th.. MarljiN of Time."
< \
AAAAA*A-WWVi*A ^^XMWC
'' il*|."lilH.
pr,
Mourn
OHEV
ttf^ ?Hb Dr. Or
J'x "' PnlneaeA. .
EPHAf Ol.
berm.T
IH CENTER. 01.
ilaa. 31

M
*l here
RALBI MAXWELL
Temple Zu
Coral Coiit
*' ': '-' -' '' ''!.
m
^ir.ue'
'
'TJER

it-, *?


lay, April 12, 1974
*Jenist> fhridHrar
Page lS-fl
rechko: Why Dr. K. Was Chilly in Moscow
Continued from Page 1-A
(This is something that has been
Riding up for a long time in
ith. since the death of Josef
alin ended the naked terror
at paralyzed the Soviet mar-
ails along with everyone else.
|In the swift rise and sudden
of Nikita S. Khrushchev, the
Jofessional military leaders
layed most significant roles. But
\ best place to begin detailed
lalysis is with the appointment
Marshal Andrei Grechko as de-
tune minister in the spring of
THIS WAS an enormous polio
cnl event for a simple reason. I:
meant that the Soviet Union's
professional military leaders had
acquired the prerogative of nam-
ing their own boss. It thus put
the Soviet Union in a class apart
among major nations in recent
hi-tory except for Japan in the
decade before Pearl Harbor.
The evidence for this grim in-
terpretation of Grechko's ap-
pointment is unhappily abundant.
Grechko's predecessor. Marsh*1
Rodion Malinovsky. had had ter-
minal cancer for six months be-
fore he aicd in office.
Obviously, the Politburo would
not have retained a defense min-
ister with terminal cancer for
half a year if replacing him- had
not been an exceptionally thorny
business.
WHEN MALINOVSKY was
carried to his grave, the major-
ity of the Politburo then sought
the appointment of Dimitri Ulti-
nov, a high party leader who had
been responsible for defense pro-
duction.
But th? Soviet marshal;, al-
ready long accustomed to having
\Troops Were Ready for Attack
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Reenforccd Israeli units on the northern
ront were put on high alert amid indications of an imminent Syrian
round, air and missile offensive to regain territory lost to Israel in
..' Vom Kippur War.
Concern WH3 expressed in some quarters that if the Syrians
itint an offensive in the north, the Egyptians would open fire on
ine -outhern fiont.
SYRIAN ARTILLERY and
tanks shelled Israeli positions in
-outhern section of the Yom
kippur War enclave and in the
suthern Golan Heights.
attention wa? focused on the
I ing of Syrian infantry, ar- ^
and artillery all along the >
ire line, movements easily
Ivi-ible from Israeli observation
The concentration of forces
I coupled with intensified Syrian
shelling of Golan Heights settle-
ments and Syrian attempts to in-
filtrate Israeli lines were signs
that the Syrians may be planning
:, large-scale local offensive with
;t ritorial objectives.
AN ISRAELI military spokes-
man said that Israeli forces were
taking measures to meet any con-
tingency, including combined ar-
tillery and aerial attacks and the
employment of "Frog" medium-
range missiles capable of hitting
population centers inside Israeli
territory.
Convoys of Israeli reenforce-
ments were seen moving along
the main Golan Heights roads.
The regional defense system was
placed on alert and settlers were
warned to prepare for an attack.
The possibility of some kind of
Egyptian action in coordination
with a Syrian offensive was not
discounted in military circles
here.
It was disclosed that the Egyp-
tians have emplaced long-
art iliery on the west bank of the
Suez Canal capable of reaching
the Israeli zone ea-t of the canal.
THIS REPRESENTS a viola
tion of the disengagement agree-
ment which called for a thinning
out of foices on both sides of the
waterway. The Egyptians are
also known to have concentrated
120 mm. heavy mortar- on the
west bank, weapons not men-
tioned in the disen^.igiment ac-
cord.
Waldheim Protests Kidnap
Of Two UN Observers
Continued from Page 1-A
his government in Damascus,
the spokesman reported.
He said the UN officers had
been taken from their observa-
tion post at patrol base 44 appar-
ently while asleep. He said they
have since been replaced at the
base by two other UN officers.
The two men were reported
missing from their observation
post near Tel Marii in the south-
ern section of the Yom Kippur
War enclave after they failed to
respond to routine radio calls.
IT WAS learned later that they
had been surprised by the Syr-
ian infiltrators while sleeping in
a wagon near their post about
100 yards inside Israeli lines. The
Syrians did not permit them to
(In s. Their uniforms and shoes
were found in their post.
Damascus claimed that the two
UN officers were not in uniform
and were believed by their cap-
tois to be Israeli soldiers.
IN ANOTHER development,
preparations were underway for
a meeting of the Security Coun-
cil to take place possibly this
week to extend the mandate of
the United Nations Emergency
Force (UNEF) in the Middle
East which expires in mid-April.
UNEF was established by the
Security Council last October for
a six-month period.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy learned that consultations be-
tween Security Council members
on the matter have not started
yet owing to the reported illness
of this month's President of the
Security Council, Talib el-Shibib
of Iraq.
A UN spokesman reported that
UNEF commander Gen. Ensic
Siilasvuo of Finland, is expectee
here in connection with the Se-
curity Council meeting.
W Catering %
l\\agk
1
I
l
To jMurc jou of a'
supcib social event -
Bar Miizvah, Wedding,
Anniversary Party,
Gala Organizational
Dinners & Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louis Witkin
Formerly the
ALGIERS CATERERS
at the all new
i*t tut <*i< nit*
LfeloRai
HrA-^M W nll.ru Avenue jSR|
532-33
i Avenue j9R|


**
^*
another military professional at
the head of the dofense ministry,
bitterly and unanimously rejected
Ustinov's appointment.
The tug of war lasted a fort-
night. Finally, Grechko was nam-
ed instead of Ustinov, with the
known support in the Politburo
of none other than Leonid Brezh-
nev.
LITTLE needs to be said of the
subsequent record of enormous,
ever-increasing Soviet military
expenditures, always made with
the apparent approval of General
Secretary Brezhnev. Little needs
to be said, either, about the first
SALT agreement, except that it
contained nothing in the least ob-
jectionable to the Soviet military'
bosses.
Something must certainly be
said, however, about what was
learned by the Americans on
President Nixon's long visit to
Moscow last year.
ON THE ONE hand, by direct
observation. Secretary Kissinger
reportedly came to see Marshal
Grechko in a quite new light, not
just as the toughest kind of mil-
itary professional but also as a
man of formidable ability and
boldness of strategic concept.
On the other hand, the many
meetings and ceremonies during
the Nixon visit afforded unpar-
alleled opportunities to observe
the Soviet leaders' relationships
with one another.
The main conclusion from
these observations was that
Brezhnev, the political boss, and
Grechko, the m litary Ids-, had I
relationship not quite like any
other in the Kremlin, amounting
to a close and intimate working
partnership.
"I'd say the partnership was
the real core of the Soviet power
structure." was the summary of
a Soviet expert in the Nixon
party.
ALL THE foregoing facts in
turn fit perfectly with every de-
velopment since the Nixon visit
to Moscow Grechko's formal
elevation to the Politburo; the
iel actions during the Yom
Kippur War. and now the check
that Dr. Kissinger has met with.
There is even one detail con-
cerning that check which under-
line* the lesson.
After Marshal Grechko's hurri-
ed return to Moscow from Bagh-
dad, he confern 1 at length with
Brezhnev and the other Soviet
leaders. And it was only after
Grechko had thus been onsulted
that a ^ 1 i -iiit concession was of-
fered, otherwise, it might not
have been possible to keep the
SALT talks going.
A thousand nuances complicate
the total lesson, of c turse. But in
thinking of the Soviet Union to-
day, it is still more realistic to
think of a country with a semi-
military government
- rpa

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CALL MR. KOVAC. 592-2000




Page 16-A
+Jewl*t n-nrldHar
Friday, April 12, 192
M
NORTON
SINCE 1324
SAFETY
[f NORTON %
TIRE CO.
''M
&-& ANNIVERSARY
CEIMTER
BFGoodrich
V
NORTON TIRE CO. SAY&
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OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
hides excluded
B FGoodrich
0
LONG NIILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD
LOW COST GOOD MILEAGE
650/700x13$'
Plus F.E. Trade
1.88 & Trade
1974 NEW CAR TIRE
SILVERTOWN
BFGoodrich
BELTED WHITEWALLS
$
B78-14
P..s F.E. Tax
and
T-j^e-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
560x15<2p'v> 15.25 1.64
775x14 16.50 2.ll
825x14 18.50 2.24
825x15 18.50 2.30
C78 14
E78-14
F78-14
G78-14
F78-15
G78-15
H78-14
H78-15
J78-15
L78-15
Whitewalls slightly higher
SAFETY SERVICE
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INSTALLED
WE ALSO CO EXPERT WORK ON
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GET OUR PRICE TODAY!
Plus F.E. T 2 94 to 3.31 ana trace-in
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BEGoodrich
UFESMER
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91 & Trade
SIZE
DR70-13
ER70-14
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PRICE
F.E. TAX
42.50
46.50
48.50
GR70-14
HR70-14
FR70-15
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HR70-15
JR70-15
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N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945 7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH OADE
9C01 S Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
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HOMESTEAD
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A'ed.. Fri. Till 9 P.M.
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3151 N. Fede'd Hwy. 9434200
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532 N. Lake Blvd 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 454 3020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
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OAYTONA BEACH

NAPLES
2035 E. Tarman; |
CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


Oewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, April 12, 1974
Section B
Federation Honoring 375 At
Animal Pacesetters' Ball
The more than 375 Pacesettters
of the 1974 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund will
be spotlighted Thursday. April
18 at one of the most elegant
nga oi the social season
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
. annual Pacesetter Ball, held
a'. Miami Beach's Eden Roc Hotel.
The black tie affair will fea-
ture the music of the Jerry
Marshal] Orchestra along with the
gathering of hundreds of the
most prominent members of
ter Miami's Jewish commu-
nity.
Hosting the evening will be
H ward R Scharlin. a prominent
Miami banker and attorney who
is serving as 1974 Pacesetter
chairman and Mrs. Scharlin
(Gloria)herself an active mem-
ber of the GMJF Women's Divi-
i in the South Dade area.
Assisting the Scharlins as the
evening's hosts will be Mr. and
Mrs, Morton Silberman. Mr. Sil-
berman is chairman of the 1974
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund, and a vice
president of Federation.
Mrs. Silberman (V'al) is also
an outstanding community leader
now serving as chairman of
Missions to Israel, chairman of
the Greater Miami High School in
Israel Committee, and a board
member of the National United
Jewish Appeal Women's Division.
A Pacesetter of the CJA-IEF
is an individual whose commit-
ment to the annual campaign for
Jewish survival is at least $10,000.
Each Pacesetter is honored for
the outstanding contribution by
the awarding of an Aliyah Sculp-
tureone of a series of six orig-
inal designs by Miami sculotor-
arehitect Kenneth Treister. Each
Pacesetter is honored for his com-
mitment with on,; sculpture for
the year, and many Miamians will
be so honored for the third year
in succession.
Always a special feature of the
Pacesetter Ball is recognition of
the "Guardians of the People of
Israel"those individuals whose
magnificent dedication to Jewish
survival has inspired gifts of
$50,000 or above. In prior years,
30 local residents have been hon-
ored in this category with the
awarding of the "Shomer Am
Yisroel" menorah.
This once-in-alifetime honor,
also an original Treister design,
will be bestowed upon nine addi-
tional Miamians this year, high-
lighting the truly outstanding
commitment of Dade County's
Jewish community to the urgent
needs of Jews in Israel, around
the world and here at home.
HOWARD R. SCHARUH
MORTON SILBtRMAN

Siegel Chairman Of
Anniversary Dinner
Robert L, Siegel, general cam-
chairman of the Ci: eater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
ROBERT t. SIEGIL
will serve as chairman of the
S v of Israel Anniversary Din-
ner honoring Sydn > A. G
Carillon Hotel Saw
27, M Iton VI. Pai
direct I loea
- jel, who
to s el Gana as th
Eo i e annual i
oi l-:: i l'a tatehood, was i
In February to head the biggest
Miami Israel Bonds campaign in
history-
Inducted as a member of the
Matioftal ampaig#"(tebinet of
the Israel Bond Organization in
January, he served previously as
cochairman of the Advisory Com-
mittee and as chairman of Syn-
agogues for the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization.
Cans, president of the Sydney
Bag and Paper Company of Mi-
ami, will receive the Prime Min-
ister's Silver Anniversary Medal
at the dinner, presented for out-
standing and devoted service to
the cause of the Jewish people
and of Israel.
Parson also announced that the
Barnett Banks of Florida. Inc..
will receive a special awaid on
that occasion for their pace-set-
pu i ia of SI million in
State of Israel Bonds, the lai
single purchase by a banking in-1
stitution in the southeastern
i nite states. Representing
... j group at the p < nta-
be Alan E Master pres-
i of the Barnett Bank of
Miami Beach, N.A.
i; ... for the gala din- j
e on An-. .1 27 may be
by contacting the Israel
office, -t-0 Lincoln Rd..
t| ami Beach.
Monday, April 1. was the date of the first annual meeting
of resident/of Costa Brava. Miami Beach, who usedJhe
occasion to show their continued commitment to Jewish
su^atthLgh their support of the 1974 Combined Jewish
A^eal-Israel Emergency Fund. A dedicated committee of 60
resents led the building campaign wh-h resulted in out-
standing giving increases. Together for the April 1 even
were (left I right) cochairmen Louis Hams and Al Isaacson
guest speaker Leonard Wien. Jr.. and ^^,*22
a Myers, a past president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.


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Lilies intlle lir F istelsonpara
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on Easte-. Perfume........$9-$30
Toilet water spray...............$1



Page 2-B
+ knist ncridiair
Friday, April 12, 1974
Is Actress Diana Embarking
On the Path to Judaism?
i
By ELIZABETH GALITZINE
London Chronicle Syndicate
Since she became a household
name appearing in "The Aveng-
ers" television series. Diana Rigg
has learned to live with inter-
viewers the hard way. Polite, em-
phatic, articulate and intelligent,
she can be relied upon to provide
instant copy and compulsive
viewing on a wide range of sub-
jects.
However, she is a classic exam-
ple of a certain type of media
exploitation.
". Thank you for telling in
how you feel about human val-
ues, Diana, but what people real-
ly want to know is did you ac-
tually throw strong men about in
the Avengers? "
THERE IS certainly a great
deal more to this star than meets
the immediate eye or ear.
it can hr no bad thing to judge
a woman by her man. and Diana
Jiigg married Menachem Gueffen
for reasons thai go much deeper
than the oft-repeated tact that
she was 34 and still, by her own
c loice, without a husband.
Tor Diana Rigg. alias Emma
Peel, the world musl have been
peopled by deliciously attractive
men, and Menachem is definitely
in that category.
What then was the secret In-
gredient? "His qualities of per-
sonal and spiritual strength.
"His pride in his race and his
country." she explains simply.
SHE HAS a deep respect for
the Jewish faith and will give no
flip answers to probing questions
on the subject.
I have no facility to approach
Judaism easily." she says, and
one gets the feeling that she
would rather take a longer and
harder path to something in
which she believes.
"Very few Gentiles know about
the Jewish faith and, as a result,
they fail to see what they can
learn from it. They can discover
so much about their own faith
from Judaism and. perhaps, vice
versa."
Inevitably her views on Jews
and Israel are intertwined be-
cause she is married to an Ijraeli
FUND RAISING TIME
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a sabra.
Her first thoughts before
going to meet Menachem's par-
ents were that she might cause
them discomfort, but she was
warmly welcomed.
The only degree of exclusion
she will acknowledge was prob-
ably due to her lack of under-
standing of Hebrew. But I imag-
ine that a Shakespearean actress
of her stature and ability will
soon overcome this barrier to
communication.
WHEN DIANA talks of Israel
the tone of her voice changes,
and for one who has such a ready
command of the spoken word, it
is endearing to watch her search-
ing for the appropriate phrases
with which to describe its people
and the effect the country has
upon her.
"The young arc the most beau-
tiful collection of youth that I
have ever seen." she declares. "1
arrived straight from America
where the supposedly 'corn-fed
American beauty' is the essence
of it all: but in Israel the me-
lange of races has produced an
extraordinarily beautiful type."
ONE CAN immediately sense
the actress talking when Diana
gays, "Their movementi are free,
they are physically integrated.
The boys and girls are utterly
straightforward in their approach
to each other almost abrupt in
their manner when they first
start talking.''
For one who is accustomed to
being both watched and listened
to, Diana is very much aware of.
and interested in, other3. She has
that essential ability to observe:
"The directness of the young
people fascinated me.
"They don't bother with sexual
innuendo to them, this is a
waste of time. They'll chat with
each other, and if it doesn't work
out. pass on happily. There is no
pretense, no flirtatious posturing
perhaps that comes later when
a relationship has been estab-
lished."
AS DIANA explained her
thoughts, I did not get the feel-
ing she was suggesting that the
young of Israel are promiscuous
but that friendliness i their
starting point.
Asked what she thought of Is-
raeli men. she answered unhes-
itatingly: "They are uncomprom-
ising and totally truthful. With
them, you understand to swallow
,i great deal of truth about your-
self, and they teach one to tell
only tha truth."
This girl has studied her sub-
ject with care: 'Jews are ration-
al, and each one is an amateur
psychologist," she announces
with fee!:.
THEY STUDY their enemy,
and having learned, they then
study themselves. They evaluate
life, each other and situations,
constant.y. It's a hobby with
them.
"From Menachem I have learn-
ed to reason. I cannot say to him
Last year, that beautiful and witty actress, Diana
Rigg, married an Israeli artist, Menachem Guef-
fen. But Miss Rigg, of National Theatre fame and
star of "The Avengers" TV serial, is more than
a pretty fage. Brought up. as a Quaker jn the
north of England, Miss Rigg spoke to writer Eliza-
beth Galitzine about her tentative steps toward
Judaism.


'love me in spite of myself.' I the pattern of our relationship,
have to be consistent now. not At last I have met a man who
perverse at all. I have to control will not tolerate so-called terni-
my behavior and integrate it into nine perversity/-____________
Pythian Lodges
And Auxiliaries
Plan Programs
Knights of Pythias, lodges and
auxiliaries have planned the fol-
lowing meetings.
Roos?velt Lode 171 will meet
Monday at 8 o.m. at Pythian Hall
4601 Wen Flagler St. Slated fo.
every first, third, and fifth Mon
day of the month, another m^et
ing will be held April 29. at the
same time and place.
Ladies Auxiliary. G'orge Gersh-
win Lodge 196 will hold its reg
u'.ar meeting Monday at 8 p.m. at
the Surfside Community Center.
Mrs. Sam Horowitz and Mrs
Frances Gans will preside over a
program.
The George Gershwin Lodge
will meet at the Surfside Commu-
nity Center Monday, May 6 and
20. Chancellor Commander Mit-
chel S. Zeiger will preside. Re-
freshments will be served
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
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<


Friday. April 12, 1974
+Jewisti fhrktkm
Page 3-B
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930 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139 TELEPHONE (305) 534-1577
AY> W OFFER ING I? I? I? 17
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Page 4-3
*Jei.tf fkridfor __.____
Private Session With Golda Meir
By EPHRAIM K1SHON
PP MK
To the President of the U.S.A.
Washington DC.
DEAR MR. PRESIDENT.
Having concluded my latest
Middle Easten lap. I am pi<
to offer a step-by-jump progress
report herewith.
At my first stop. Damascus. I
had a most constructive talk with
President Assad, who swore a
fearful oath that even should he
return the Israeli POW, never
but never would he hand over
the list of their name.;.
THIS FIERY speech was, how-
ever, interrupted by a letter of
recommendation from Comrade
Brezhnev, whereupon Mr. Assad
thought the matter over again in
view of recent developments in
Islam, and gave me the list there
and then, which is one more
proof of America's growing influ-
ence in the region.
Wasting no time I flew to Je-
rusalem for a private working
session with Mrs. Meir.
I handed her the list, and she
immediately proclaimed Feb. 28
a national holiday to be cele-
brated henceforth as "The Great
Victory Day." I felt a glow of
satisfaction, Mr. President, to
have had a share in this stupen-
dous achievement
I THEN pronounced my firm
hope and belief that if Israel
would only reveal some territori-
al goodwill slightly beyond all
bounds of reason I could per-
suade Damascus to take back
their 386 POW's, but at that
point the door was opened by a
bearded Party Politician who
Bounded a shrill whistle:
"Zerah's final offer," the man
called. "Stopping Russian immi-
gration for two years, plus three
Vice Ministers. Education and a
finger in Housing.
Mrs. Meir had her reservations
but asked the emissary to leavte
the door open for further con-
tact. I inquired whether she had
no guard in front of her office,
and she explained that of course
she had a guard and a No En-
trance sign too, but that the
bearded MK had brought a note
from Rabbi Soloveitchik.
PRESENTLY THE head of a
young fellow popped through the
doorwhich had been left open,
as mentioned and he shouted
at intervals: "They'll vote for!"
or: "They'll abstain!" or: "Half-
and-half!"
It turned out he meant Rafi.
who were making their vote of
confidence conditional on Gen.
Dayan's retracting his refusal to
retract.
Mr. Dayan for his part made
his participation in talks with
myself conditional on a public
censure of Mr. Yosef Sarid. which
was carried out promptly, at the
personal instigation of Mrs. Meir,
toy Mr. Sapir, who gave public
satisfaction to Mr. Dayan by ap-
pealing to him in an emotion"-
laden voice on the local TV
screen:
"Even if the whole country is
against you. Moshe, even if they
all want you to quit, I beg you
as one comrade to another' to
take no account of the masses
but stay on a bit."
At this stage in the proceed-
ings I suggested to Mrs. Meir
Two Events On Schedule
Of Hudson County Club
Next meeting of the Hudson
County Club of New Jersey in
Florida will be held Thursday,
April 18. at 8 p.m. In the Amer-
ican Savings, Alton and I
.Jerry Morgan, virtuoso of
the harmonica, will entertain.
Bl event of the year for the
club will he a luncheon at the
Seville //(.if/ Sunday noon. April
28. Homy Klein is in chu
reservations'.
Kishon
that we turn our mind to prob-
lems connected i!h Israel's pull-
back from the Syrian Heights,
but just then Mr. .Moshe Kol
looked in and demanded his
right as Minister of Tourism to
sit in on our talk.
In the end a compromise was
reached and Mr. Kol sat in a coi-
ner with his fingers in his ears.
MEANWHILE THE bearded
M.K. had come back too. and a
lively debate ensued, which I
hereby attach verbatim for your
benefit:
M.K.: Last price: Shut all im-
migrant converts in a leper's col-
onv for eight months!
Golda: Wouldn't Shulamit
Aloni just love that. No!
M.K.: Five months a deal?
Golda: You aren't nice at all.
M.K.: Kissinger, be a sport,
talk to her!
Golda: My Government objects
to enforced settelements.
M.K.: No one to talk to around
here! How about a fifth portfolio?
Golda: Lay off. Bernstein!
M.K.: All right: I'll tell Solo-
veitchik! .
AS YOU may remember, Mr.
President, 1 rang you up on the
red line at this crucial point and
informed you in code that Haus-
ner insists on getting Justice. Re-
turning to the room I found Mrs.
Meir surrounded by Arabs.
These it appeared, were the
four Alignment M.K s who were
demanding a Ministry between
. to be filled in turn, each
for- a season. I -
"Did you ever?" they asked
fervently "A minority govern-
ment without minorities? Just
Rabinowita-Rabinowita all the,
t me?"
Mrs. Meir asked them to leave
their phone number- Next the
open door let in an M.K. from
the ruling party who informed
the Premier that he had rheuma-
tism and wouldn't be able to
raise his hand. He enquired in
passing if Communication! uj
already manned.
"Not yet," thus Golds. "But
Yitzhak Raphael enrolled ahead
of you."
I BEGAN to feel a bit dazed
just then. Mr. President, the more (
so as it turned out that the port-
folios of the Interior. Transport.
Welfare, Religion, Posts, Hous
ing and Justice would stay open
for an unlimited period, or at
least pending the collapse of one
side.
I asked Mrs. Meir if she hadn't
better present a new Government
with all the Ministries unmanned.'
as that would leave her wide
scope for impromptu variations, i
Mrs. Meir said that indeed, she
had considered that possibility.
and that actually that was the
de facto situation anyway.
Rather exhausted from our
stormy agenda, we took a few
minutes off to discuss troop dis-
engagement and all that. Wc
agreed Id pass on a message to
Sadat about freezing the NRP for
a year, and that afterwards I'd
go to Riyadh to discuss the status
quo of Jerusalem.
TAKING LEAVE from the '
- wouldn't
entertain the pos-
sibility ol a National Unity Cabi-
net atter all, bu; she rejected the
idea out of hand:
Friday, April 12, 1974
With the Likud inside' jhe
said, "how could I ever
quietly with you?"
Here the matter rests for the
moment. Mr. President, l
I'll cut my visit short, and to save
time and fuel come righl
home and settle affairs directly
with Rabbi Soloveitchik. M |
don't need mediators
VISIT OUK PMSTICf
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NORTH MIAMI
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Where would you expect
to find the oldest synagogue
in the Western Hemisphere?
If you guessed Curacao you
know that Curacao holds a
unique place in Jewish history
Congregation Mikve Israel dates
from 1659 The synagogue it-
self was erected in 1732. Still
in use. it's the oldest in the
Americas.
It all started in 1651 when the Dutch
West Indies Company invited settlement
and 50 Jews arrived And from this tiny
island the faith spread throughout the new
world In fact, 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 the Jewish Cemetery (also the oldest in
the Americas).
But almost everything's
unexpected in Curacao. The
lunar-like landscape dotted
with windswept Divi Oivi
trees. Bougainvillaea and
flowering cactus. The story-
book city of Willemstad
with its narrow streets
and graceful Dutch co-
lonial buildings painted
in bright pastels You'll
discover 38 secluded
beaches A market made
of schooners from South
America. And Queen Emma, an
ingenious, antique pontoon
bridge that swings open to let 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 the
only thing that swings There
are floorshows. nightclubs, bars
and four fast-moving casinos
(in desert-like Curacao it's a
lot like Las Vegas and much
closer to Miami).
You also have a fine selection
of hotels. Everything from lux-
ury resorts to charming small
hotels Curacao is an unexpected
travel bargain, too. Find out
more See your Travel Agent.
And send for
your free Bon
Bmi Kit or call
(305)444-1621 for imme-
diate information.
r -
I
I
I
Curacao Tourist Board
495 Biltmore Way. Coral Gables
Flonaa 33134
Send me a free Bon Bini Kit.


"2ip"
The Unexpected Caribbean


Friday. April 12, 1974
Jmisti fkricliatr
Paqe 5-B
Syrian Shooting Won't he One-Way: Dinitz
DALLAS (JTA) Ambas-
sador Simcha Dinitz warned here
that the war of attrition being
waged on the Israeli-Syrian front
"would not remain one-sided" if
the Syrians continue it, express-
ed the view that Piesident An-
war Sadat of Egypt "is trying to
find a political solution rather
than another war" and stressed
that Israel must remain militar-
ily strong because "the Arabs
will never negotiate with an Is-
rael they can destroy."
Jackie Mason
Film Premieres
At Normandy
The American premiere of
"The Stooiie," a film drama star-
ring comedian Jackie Mason in
a dramatic role, will be held Fri-
day at 8 p.m.. in the Normandy
Theater. Mason will be on hand
for the event.
In addition, a preview premiere
was to be held Thursday at the
same theater, primarily for press
and invited guests, with a lim'.te i
number of seats on sale to thi
public.
Directed by John Avil Isen I n
produced by Chase Mellon II!.
the f'.lm is a story of a small-time
and '. tol pigeon who
to shak his shady past an
himself in Miami Beach in seat
of the "good life."
The major portion of the
was shot in and around Miami
Beach and the Doral Hotel.
Jackie Mason stars as "the
stooiie" and Marcia Jean Kurtz
has the leading role of the young
woman he loves. The part of a
tough policeman is played by Dan
Frazer. Also featured in the mo-
tion picture are popular Miami
entertainers Peppy Fields and
Anne Marie.
The film was written by Eu
gene Price, Larry Alexander, and
Marc B. Ray. photographed by
Ralf Bode, and edited by Acari
envy-Award film editor Gerald
Greenberg with music by William
Goldstein.
Local Talent
Offers Music
The Marsha Wolfstein Chapter.
Histadrut Women's Council, has
slated a noon luncheon for Wed-
nesday at the Barcelona Hotel.
Entertainment "ill be offered
bv the -Musical Floridians." in-
cluding Sylvia Ross, formerly of
the Bell Tel-phone Hour, vocal-
ist Mrs. Harry Simone and ac-
cordionist Judith Kaminsky who
will also direct the performance.
In charge of reservations are
Mrs. Morris Kogan, and Mrs. Tes-
sie Kirson. Chapter president is
Mrs. Philip Sahl.
Funds from the affair will be
used for scholarships for students
in Israel.
THE ISRAELI Ambassador to
the U.S. made those remark- tc
delegates attending the B*nai
B'. ith Women's triennial conven-
tion here and to reporters at a
conference at the conven-
tion hotel.
Dinitz also addressed himself
to the energy crisis, observing
that the Arab oil embargo was
"a blessing in disguise" because
it "forced Amoi-eans to face the
problem, to become independent
as far as energy sources are con-
cerned You cannot leave the
world at the mercy of only those
people who happen to have oil.''
Dinitz said.
HE REITERATED Israels of-
ten expressed intention to rely
entirely on its own manpower to
Wholesale DlitrlButorl !
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
PrecesMrs ami far*n
f the finest VS. *
KOSHER MEATS and POIHTIY
1717 N.W. 7th Avo,
Miami, Pie.
Phon. 37M855
fight its wars.
"We don't want to be attacked
by the Russians, but we don't
want to be saved by the United
Stare's, either, The manpower
problem is our problem alone."
Dinitz said that the shooting
on the Syrian front was not tak-
ing as goat an emotional ar.d
physical toll as might be expect-
ed. But he warned that "the po-
tential tor war is there."
He said he thought President
Sadat wanted peace "because this
i; be^t for E :ypt. and I think he
is strong enough even if others
do not join him until later.
"Israel finds itself in a crucial
period as this is the first time in
its history that Israel has the op-
portunity to not only be strong
enough to avert war but strong
enough to try to obtain peace,"
the Ambassador said.
"THE PROCESS of negotiation
is one of many perils, but also
one of opportunities. It is this
period which will determine
whether or not the Middle East
can march from an era ot con-
frontation to one of negotiation,
or go through another prelude to
yet another war."
The Israeli envoy added, "We
must be flexible to negotiate for
what is marginal, but have the
strength to negotiate for what is
essential."
After a heated debate, the con-
vention adopted a controversial
resolution calling for conditional
amnesty for Americans who re-
fused to fight in the Vietnam
war.
Show Time
At Beth Am
It's "Show Time" for Beth Am
Sisterhood Wednesday, when
drama duel. Blanche Brass and
Helajne Ljpinsky perform Ira
Levin's "The Stepiord Wives"
live i>n lage,
A pearing for their seventh
e .bun, Blanche and Helaine i re
known for their adaptations of
books, which they rewrite as
stage presentations assuming all
the roles.
T'ne meeting is a 10 am.
brunch in the temple social hall.
Toddler sitting is available.
Phone the temple office for res-
ervations.
Sisterhood president, Barbara
Weiner, will conduct a short
business meeting. Program co-
chairmen are Florence Birch-
ansky and (Jerri Legow.
Pharaohs and Fuehrers and Black September Terrorists have killed
Jews, but they have not killed the Jewish spirit.
And that is why I shall not turn my back on Israel's people when they
need me. Not now. Not ever.
I pledge to help Israel's people in the months and years ahead.
Because even though the war is over, Israel's human needs are now grecter
than ever. Homes must be built. Wounded men must be rehabilitated.
Fatherless families sustained. Russian immigrants resettled.
The costs ore staggering. And at stake is the very survival of a people.
Consider the enclosed check a part of my commitment to help the people
of Isrcel survive.
{%
**
My none is
My address is
My check is enclosed tor
I am one with the people of Israel.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974
Combined Jewish Appeal and Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign.
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Phone: 576-4000
We are one.


Page 6-B
CK
it
With
n
J w
n I
ISABF.I. OKOVK
Diane and attorney Daniel
Heller have just returned from
London, where they can be found
every three months or so for vis-
its v.'.tu their many friends there,
and trips to the opera and the
badet. The weather was particu-
lar^ cooperative this time stay-
ing a balmy 63 to 70 degrees for
their eight day stay. Among
memorabli events during their
sojourn were visits to the Royal
Opera .Mouse to hear Salome and
Boris Gudonov. in banquet at
Sotheby Ait Gallery where they
saw the 13th Century Ming Vase
which sold for LB 420.000 (over
$1.000.000> and Romeo and Juliet
by the Royal Ballet Co. Of their
four children, the Hellers took
daughter Lisa with them this
time. A graduate of Miami Beach
Senior High, now a sophomore at
Emory University. Lisa had per-
mi=sion for the mid-season vaca-
tion. Remaining in this country
were daughter Mona, a g aduate
of Everglades School for Girls in
Coconut Grove, now at Tulane.
Brian, 6. and Douglas, 11, who
visit London with their parents
in the summer for three weeks
before they attend summer camp.
* -to it
MR. and MRS. SAM COHEN
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cohen, for-
merly of Brooklyn, now living at
the Triton Towers in Miami
Beach, are celebrating their 50th
wedding anniversary Friday.
Their children, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Cohen, and Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Gershon, are giving a re-
ception in honor of the hand-
some couple Sunday at the Play-
boy Piaza.
It was a delight and a pleasure
for me to host a luncheon and
get-together of lona time friends
on Saturday, March 30. Held at
the arriage Hou e, Mr. Lloyd
planned a sumptuous reoa
beautiful surroundings with
mel and touches which
can on!> be described as ai tic.
which topj i (I
il: fruil i up
1 e the size of a
large plum! i
the -.'l.i I
it! \moni
gues i i. tie i Dr. Marvin)
Isaacson who used I next
len I ]<
Post and Florence it is-
man
bor
r,
week am
K aus, Pauline Schwartz, c,
A. -: ;. :i. Lol T, Pond, ..
I
nd teachii
Miami Beach, r.wl Roth, Flor-
ence I rleds i n, Hilda Gertler,
Lillian Sterling, Edna Chap
v ; '' : '- Frieda Metxgoi
and Ethel Allen. Others ti
Frances Leh-
Lill Blub) k,
Dal j I In, Li]
Schiff, and Ruth Robbing. AI30
my swi 1 niece Sandy Rnrlan,
and a friend from my daj
New York, Pearl Lowentua), now
a Coral Gabkitc.
ROSE MtSSt
Few mothers are as fortunate
as R" Messe. Her daughter,
Inez Krenky of Miami Beach,
and granddaughters. Mrs. Harry
B. Smith of Miami Beach and
Mrs. Herbert K-nsky of Miami,
all active leaders of the Jewish
community, honored Rose on her
"Gay 90" party. Rose, active and
"Gay 90" party. Rose active and
lively as ever, appeared delighted
wearing the picture hat which
was identical to the one in a por-
trait taken some three quarters
of a century ago and used as a
motif for the party and invita-
tions. Three generationi of wom-
en joined March 30 for a cele-
bration of the milestone held at
the Bay Heights home of Mrs.
Heilu'it K 1 nsky. The guests will
long remember the occasion as
pecial day, but no one was
1 ore d i hU (I by the festivities
than Re e.
it
Mrs. Goldine 6. Gilmaa of Mi-
ami Beach has been elected a
Tiustec of the Dade County
Council for Senior Citizens and
will be attending a board meet-
ing in Oriando May 4 and 5. She
has also been named a delegate
of the Florida Senior Citizens
League of Voters which she and
her lat husband Henry organiz-
ed in 1961. In that capacity she
will attend the convention of the
National Council of Senior Citi-
zens in Washington, D.C. A nice
way to keep bu.y.
-:>
Helen and Irving Hariman flew
north for the Passover Seder and
to attend the Bar Mitzvah of
grandson Philip Good. Congratu-
lations.
Helen and Hy Uchitel (he
owns Vol ir Sea ('oast Towers
K isl are back from a ti ip to
New Yo k where they atti
the ; ol "The Gn at Gats-
by" a id aw s vei... N iel Coward
nationally k.
: s one of thi I 1 -:
;.. leavi
Y 11k -' m yea back
I .
ol New
occo. His
11 d aurant in-
ter* : :- !hi Miami Beach spot.
.'.': B ers will
annual I
il 2Cth. 1
7, d
!.',is I.itv. k.
e .' 0

d are 1
ni. players.
vjenist fhridUam
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Glenn of
Miami and Toms River, N.J., ded-
icated a room to Miami Heart
Institute in honor of their chil-
dren, Nancy Glenn. Michael
Glenn. Sarann and Stanley
Kraushaar. and grandchildren.
Adam and Karen. Glenn, who had
coronary arterial bypass surgery,
and his wife, were so grateful for
the positive attitude and solidar-
ity of their children during the
operation and recuperative peri-
od, they dedicated the room as
an expression of their love and
gratitude. An unusual turnabout
and a beautiful one.
it -tr
First child, beautiful Diana
Stacey, born April 2 in Manhat-
tan to Pam (nee Mencher) and
Allen Swerdlick. The new mother
was born in Miami Beach and is
the daughter of Nadine (Mrs. Irv-
ing) Gclband of Westchester,
N.Y.. and Dr. Ed Mc.icher of
Florida. The new princess joins
three cousins, the daughters of
Pain's brother and wife, Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Mencher.
ft -it is
It isn't often that a winter res-
ident takes more than a casual
interest in the affairs of the com-
munity in which he vacations.
Samuel B. Schaeffer is the ex-
ception to the rule. Point East
honored its president. Ernest
Samuels, by purchasing a forest
in Israel in his name. When
Schaeffer heard that the Point
East contributors were seeking
Friday, April 12, 1974
1
an appropriate scroll to hang in
the lobby of their beautiful
building to commemorate the oc-
casion, he offered to do the en-
tin parchment, and by hand.
Schaeffer is an artist, designer,
photographer, author and in-
structor, and the group knew
they had been extraordinarily
fortunate in procuring the talents
of this exceptional man. Sur-
rounding the framed scroll, from
left, are committee members
Sally Cohon, Arthur Miller. Molly
Lovinger, Ann Ackern-.an. Philip
Goldstein, Samuels. Ben Abrams
and Schaeffer. In addition to the
many hours devoted to complet-
ing the scroll, Schaeffer has
added the gift of instructing a
class at Point East in the fine art
of silk screening. Welcome to the
community, artist Schaeffer.
ft
'SCORE" (Service. Corps of
Retired Executives) will hold a
luncheon at the Seacoast Towers
East Wednesday, Twenty mem-
bers and counselors who have
served with dedication for the
past 5 to 10 years will be hon-
ored with life membership. They
are: Isadore Abrams. Mark Aron-
son. Abraham Brill, David Brock-
man, Sam B. Cohen, Alfred
Fuchs, Sam Goldman. William
Goodman, Abe Gordon, John
Greenberg, Abe Gross, Matthew
Harston, Milton Lefcourt, Harry
LeVine, Barnett Lerner, Larry
V. tiler, Nat Naitove, Walter
Nusbaum, Phil Saks and Fred
Haworth.
JWVA Holding Installation
For Posts and Auxiliaries
MR. and MRS. LESTER GLENN
The activities of the Depart-
m< nt of Florida, Jewish War Vet-
erans, and Ladies Auxiliaries for
this week are:
The Norman bruce Brown Post
1*4 of the Jewish War Veterans
and Auxiliary will hold its 37th
annual installation of officers
Tuesday at 8 p.m. at Pythian
Hall. This event will be high-
lighted by the installation of the
first husband and wife team to
lead the group. Alex Greenwald
will be installed as post com-
mander, and his wife, Claire, will
be installed as president of the
li iry, Pa 1 Commander Ralph
Ri and past Auxiliary
le Swartz will be
in.i-i : and mistress of cei 1
monii M. Jaj Berliner, d part-
len nder, and Mrs, Shii
ley Tragash, president ol Di .
ment o: Florida Ladies
will insta th Grei iwalds. Out-
Auxiliary president, Esther
M. Jacobs, will pr
ami plaques to her .staff.
West Miami 223: R uli mei t-
Vpril 18, at 8
1 al the hon e of pai;
v:.-
in honor oi tl .

iberg, pn sident, will pre-
< I David Marcus 716: \
Eorok With Pym-Suchman
A thur Bon k realtoi now
ated '.' :iii Pj i!' Sucl
Estate Co. at 9205 S. I
. Miami.
660 N.W. 119th STREET
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688-0663 or 688-8000
SALES AND SEKVICE
ular monthly meeting will be
held Wednesday, at 8 p.m.. at the
Financial Federal, 650 NW 183
St., conducted by Marge McSher-
ry. president.
ARLENE C. SILVER
Arlene Silver.
Harold Koslow
Plan To Marry
Mr and Mrs. Ben Silver of Mi-
ami Beach announce the er
ment of their daughter. Arlene
Claire, to Harold Edwin Koslow,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kos-
low oi Charleston, S.C.
The bride elect received an as-
sociate degree from Northwest-
ern University's School of Dental
Hygiene She attended Temple
University and graduated cum
laude with a B.A. degree from
the University of Miami. She is
presently employe.! as a dental
hygienist in Atlanta.
The future bridegroom
uated with a B.A. degree from
Emory University, where he
gi vi d as president of Alpha Ep-
rili pj so : >i fraternity, prcsi-
ol Aloha Phi On
1 ati rnitj and president of
the sin.inn Publications Co
He also received a B.S. degree
from the College of Pharmacy of
the Medical University of South
Carolina.
Mr. Koslow is presently cm-
ployed as director of Pharma-
ceutical Services for the At'.anta
Southside Comprehensive Health
Center. He is a member of the
North Carolina Pharmaceutical
Association and the Friendship
I odge No. 9. A.F.M.
A late summer wedding is
planned.
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Friday, April 12, 1974
^Jenist fhrndHi&n
Page 7-B
Barbara Dickson of New York, Bride M. B. Hadassah
Of Gableite Willmm C. Sussman 'Crown of Giving'
Luncheon Apr. 17
Barbara D., daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Dickson of Val-
|ey Stream, N.Y., became Mrs.
William C. Sussman Sunday. Mar.
3, al 12:30 p.m. Mr. Sussman is
on of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin H.
Sussman of Coral Gables.
The ceremony was held at the
ih Community Center of
Wesl Hempstead. N.Y. Rabbi Al-
M. Poplack officiated. The
cif the bride, Judy Dickson,
maid of honor and the bride-
n's brother, Mark S. SUSS-
was best man. A reception
and luncheon followed in the
oom of the synagogue,
Mr and Mrs. Sussman spent
I honeymoon in Jamaica, and
t up residence in Phila-
Pa.
i in March 17, the bridegroom's
. held a reception and
,on for the new couple in
ballroom of the Kings Bay
Yacht and Countiy Club in Mi-
llie event was a "wedding
without a ceremony" for relatives
and friends who had been unable
*o attend the nuptials in New
York The bride's parents flew
(Sown from New York, and her
Bister arrived from Boston.
Barbara received a BA degree
in English from the University
ol Rochester, and an MS degree
in divelopmental and clinical
from the University of
ylvania, She is a member of
mbda Thcta. national edu-
: honor society.
bridegroom .1". nded Duke
Elections, Book Reviews
On Hadassah Schedules
MRS. WILLIAM C. SUSSMAN
University and graduated from
the Universitj of Miami and the
University of Pennsylvania Law
School. He is a member of both
the Pennsylvania and Florida
Bar Associations. He also belongs
to Omicron Delta Kappa, nation-
al leadership honorary society:
Beta Alpha Phi. accounting hon-
orary society, and Alpha Kappa
Psi. business fraternity.
Mr. Sus.man is currently prac-
ticing law in Philadelphia and his
biide is teaching remedial read-
ing in the New J rsey school dis-
trict.
Mr. Emanuel Mentz. president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah has announced that its
"Crown of Giving" luncheon will
be held at the Eden Roc Hotel
Wednesday at noon.
Funds raised will be used for
the Rehabilitation (enter in the
Mt, Scopus Hospital, Jerusalem.
Dr. L'n Khassis, director-desig-
nal of the hospital, has stati d
that the facility will be geaied to
the "v hole person." The physio-
therapist, the doctors, the nurses,
the occupational therapist, the
social v.niK.r and the psycholo-
gist will each contribute to the
rehabilitation of the patient.
Among those being honored at
the luncheon are Dr. Elias
llerachmann. Dr. and Mrs, Aaron
Katz and Mrs. Sam Schechter for
their outstanding efforts during
the Yom Ktppur War.
Mrs. I. D. Shapiro, national
major gifts area chairman, will
be guest speaker, and Mr.. In
ing London, chairman of hte day.
'A Vegetarian By Nature'
American Natural Hygiene So-
ciety, Greater Miami Chapter,
will present Jack Dunn Trop. au-
thor and ANUS director, who
will speak on "Man Is By Nature
a Vegetarian," Tuesday al 7:45
p.m. al Washington F leral, 1133
Normandy Dr.
The following Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah Groups
will meet Monday:
Lincoln will meet at 12:30 p.m.,
in the 100 Lincoln Club Room,
for election of officers, followed
by a film. Mrs. Clara L. Goldberg
will preside.
Morton Towers meeting at the
American Savings Bank. 1200
Lincoln Rd. at 11:30 a.m. Cantor
Saul Breeh of Temple Beth
Raphael will present a Passover
program. Mrs. Bobby India will
display a sample Passover t.ible.
Mrs. Philip Houtz will preside.
Treasure Ho us? Youth Aliyah
luncheon will be held at the Eden
Roc Hotel al noon. Mrs. Bertha
Kohansov will be guest speaker
with Mrs. Bea Creinin presiding,
Royal Maccabees will meet at
the Financial Federal. 755 Wash
ington Ave.. at 7 p.m. Mrs. Clara
Landy will be Installed as presi-
dent by her two sons. Dr. Jerome
J. Landy and attorney-at -law,
Burt>n A. Landy. The incoming
slate of officers will also be in
ducted.
Herzl Croup will have its lunch
eon meeting at the Algiers Hotel
TOMIGHT
DOUBLEHEADER SATURDAY Post Time 1 8
12 RACE
YOUR COMFORT COM
SSS5rK5"'*Sffi WTHS COMFffTAff ^"^
'i'i'a>
Tuesday at noon. Sara llelfmd
Will review "The Last Escape" b>
Ruth Kluger. Mrs. Rose Zeigman I
will preside.
Ilaim Va.sky will meet at By-
ron Hall Wednesday, at noon.
with Mrs. Murray Cohen presid-
ing.
Israeli Group will meet at the
Algiers Hotel Thursday. April 18.
at noon Mrs. Sara llelfand will
review the hook "Abba F.ban"
Mrs. Esther Meyer will preside.
Wometco Theatres
PUI ROBERT
NEWMAN REWORD
THE STING
Take ik besrof "West Sick Siorv'WJ Thkfcir"...
Add a ModtRN Love storv ancj yot have "KazaMan"
SOUTH FLORIDA
PREMIERE!
I;1 PANAVISION-
METROCOLOR
CARIB I .N*Z
Now Showing
J L
"PERFECT... JACKIE MASON
PROVES HE HAS ANOTHER
DIMENSIONa fine actor!
You'll miss something if you miss 'The Stoolie".
John Aviidsen ("Joe" & "Save the Tiger")
directed this gem!"
Penthouse Magazine A-^J
\
.."78
JACKIE MASON-
The
HLMEO IK MIAMI BEACH
, DANFRAZER- MARCIA JEAN KURTZ
PEPPY FIELDS e
TODAY
k<
. ami BEACH


o IU-B
Paqe 8-B
+JewMfk>rId%**>
Friday, April 12, 1974
'Nights In Israel9 Planned
AtArlen House, Plaza West
Two "Nights in Israel" will be
he'd next week at the Plaza Wesl
and Allen House condominiums,
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization, has an-
nounced.
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Hinenburg.
recipients-elect of the State of
Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor, will
be honored at the Arlcn House
event in North Miami Bead) Wed
nesday. Appearing as special
guest will be bploved American
Jewi.-h humorist Joey Russell.
Dr Hinenburg, former execu-
tive director of the Jewish Hos-
pital of Brooklyn, N.Y., is a
former director of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds. He was also a member of
the New York State Hospital Re-
view and Planning Council be-
fore moving to South Florida, and
sen eel as medical care consultant
to the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York.
Irving H. Cypers is serving as
chairman of the annual Arlen
Hou Osttr is honorary chairman;
Daniel Singer and Carl Sehlesing-
er are cochairmen.
The Plaza West "Niyht in Is-
rael" Thursday. Apr. 18, will pay
tribute to Mrs. Ray Kronish
Gruber. who will iwceive the
Scroll of Honor from the Israel
Bond Organization.
A life member of Hadassah.
Mrs. Gruber is a past president
OK. and MRS. MORRIS HINENBURG
of the Plaza 800 group of the
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah. Before moving to Miami
Beach, she sewed as president of
the Shwarezedek Synagogue in
Weal New York, NY.
Locally, Mrs. Gruber is a life
member and board member of
Temple Beth Sholom, an active
participant in CRT. the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer
s ty. and the American Jewish
Congress.
Hj sands will be the feature I
entertainer at the Plaza West
function honoring Mrs. Gruber.
Max Greenfield is honorary chair-
man: Henry Oschay is serving as
chairman and Abe Lewis as co-
chairman.
League of Women Voters Launching
Drive for Campaign Finance Reform
The League of Women Voters
of Dade County has launched a
petition in support of "compre-
hensive campaign financing re-
form in 1974." The goal of the
drive is a minimum of 5,000 signa-
tures.
'The people want reform-
tough and farreaching legisla-
tionsuch as S. 3044 which is
now before the Senate. But
citizens must speak now, and
this petition gives them a way to
do it." said Sandy Rubinstein,
president of the Dade County
League.
The petition calls for a com-
prehensive campaign financing
law including provisions for (1)
combined private and public fi-
nancing of all federal elections
(2) limits on contributions and
expecdi'ures and (3) full dis-
closure and enforcement.
Thes provisions are included
in S. 3044 which has strong sup-
port in both major parties.
The Dade County League is
participating with more than
1.300 local and staTe leagues all
over the country and with other
national organizations seeking
campaign financing reform. Signa-
tures will be gathered through
April 22. On May 6, the signatures
from each state will be announced
and totaled at the league's na-
tional convention in San Fran-
cisco.
The petitions will be sent to
each state's senior senator. Let-
ters tallying the number of signa-
tures gathered among their con-
stituents will also go to junior
senators and house members.
NCCH Chapter
Rewards Affair
The Miami Beach Chapter of
the National Children's Cardiac
Hospital will hold its annual re-
wards luncheon Wednesday, April
24. at the Eden Roc Hotel. The
500 women in the chapter raise
funds for Diabetes Clinic at the
University of Miami Hospitals
and Clinics.
Entertainment will consist of
"A Musical Cruise." written and
narrated by Judy Kaminsky, with
Bernice Simone, accordion; Syl-
via Ross, singing star; Aileen de
Nino, Fran Goldberg and Flor-
ence Shubin. violins, and EsTelle
Hoberman. clavietta.
Julie Zalay, humorist, will pre-
sent a "Mrs. Mvron Cohen" skit.
TOWNHOUSES & CLUB
243 Bedroom Townhouse*
Home* built under the trees along a quiet river.
FROM $46,900 To $59,900
I.E. 26th Avenue at 194th Street North Miami Beach
Open 10 .rn.-6.oo p.m.: 931-2589
JEWELRY THRU THE AGES
Frrom Victorian
To Art Nouveau
To Art Deco
Bric-a-Brac & Furniture
Golden Oldies Inc.
17034 W. Dixie Highway. North Miami Beach
Phone 947-2351
Judge Friedman
Guest Speaker
At BB Affair
Jack R. Glick, regional diRec^
tor of B'nai B'rith. announces Rio
formation of Isaiah Lodge 2955
in Miami Beach. To celebrate the
event, a program will be pre-
sented Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in
the American Savings, Alton and
Lincoln Rds.
Joseph R. Mondres, a commu-
nity leader, will act as chairman
pro-tem.
Judge Milton A. Friedman of
the Circuit Court. Dade County,
will be guest speaker. Judge
Friedman is a past president of
B'nai B'rith, District 5; a national
Anti-Defamation League commis-
sioner, and a B'nai B'rith Youth
Commissioner. He was selected
in 1973 to "Who's Who In Amer-
ica."
A musical program will fea-
ture entertainers Dorothy Mon-
dres, songstress, and Rose Click,
pianist.
Refreshments will be served.
Doors open at 7:15 p.m.
JHHA Auxiliary
Annual Luncheon
The Junior Auxiliary of the
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged i Douglas Gardens) will
hold its annual donor luncheon
Tuesday. April 23, at noon in the
Eden Roc Hotel.
Bess Szerlip is serving as
chairman of the day, and the in-
vocation will be offered by Esta
Simel. Trustees and life members
will be honored. Entertainment
program will feature Frankie
Mann, comedian.
Mrs. Jay Rechtsehaffer is pres-
ident of the Auxiliary.
Lou A. Bonchick (second from right), chairman of the Moor-
ings "Salute to Israel," presents the State of Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor to Jack Ziegelheim (second from left) who
was honored for his outstanding efforts on behalf of the
Israel Bonds campaign. Eddie Schatfer (left) entertained at
the breakfast honoring Ziegelheim; Irving Levy (right), pres-
ident of the Israel Lodge of B'nai B'rith, served as cochair-
man of the annual Israel Bonds event.

Harry Chernin (center) was honored recently by officials
and friends of Mount Sinai Medical Center for his generous
contribution towards the new radiology auditorium at Mount
Sinai. The Harry and Lucille Chernin Radiology Auditorium,
named in honor of the Chernins, serves the entire hospital
staff as a meeting, seminar, and instruction room. At left
are Jerry Blank, chairman of the Development Fund Com-
mittee, and Max Orovitz, chairman of the Board of Mount
Sinai; Edward Shapiro, president of Mount Sinai, and Dr.
Manuel Viamonte, Jr., director of its Department of Radiol-
ogy are at right.
Community Hebrew
Ulpan Classes
BEGINNING WEEK OF APRIL 15, 1974
North Dade South Dade Miami Beach
BEGINNERS INTERMEDIATES ADVANCED LEVEL CLASSES
ULPAN CENTERS LOCATED AT:
Temple Sinai of North Dade
18801 NE 22 Avenue
North Miami Beach
Temple Zion
8000 Miller Road (SW 57 St)
Miami
Temple Menorah
75th St. & Dickens Avenue
Miami Beach
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
Beginning April 16, 1974
Monday and Wednesday mornirgs
Beginning April 15, 1974
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
Beginning April 16, 1974
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
Beginning April 16, 1974
7:30- 10:00 P.M.
9.-30- 12 Noon
7:30- 10:00 P.M.
':30- 10:00 P.M.
plus
Experienced, Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers Hebrew Language and Culture
3 COLLEGE CREDITS GRANTED BY MIAMI DADE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE IF DESIRED
$37.50 2 sessions per week 7Vi hours per session __ 45 hours of study
$ 5.00* life-time Miami-Dade college registration foe
$4250 -
Mo tuition charged high school students or Dodo County Public
School Teachers and Employees
Co Sponsored by The American Zionist Federation: Israel Aliyah Center, Department
of Education and Culture of The WZ0, Institute for Jewish Educators of The Central
Agency For Jewish Education of Greater M iami Jewish Federation.
For information and Registration call C.A.J.E. 576-4039
*No registration fee necessary if already paid for any course at Miami-Dade C.C.


iday, April 12, 1974
^Jfni^t narikMcun
Pag S-B
Under The Strict and Constant Local Rabbinical Supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern "
FOOD
FAIR
KDSHEH MARKETS
COMPARE OUR PRICES AND QUALITY
SHOP AND SAVE AT FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
MIAMI BEACH, 1845 ALTON ROAD
U N. MIAMI BEACH, 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTEPj
MIAMI, 2091 CORAL WAY
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE AND SHOPPiNG*
PLEASURE ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MEAT
AND POULTRY DEPARTMENTS
ARE NOW KOSHER LE PESACH.
163rd Street Shopping Center and
llOffe and Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Only One Stop Shopping For Your
Complete Grocery needs tor
Passover from soup fonyfs!
7th DAY
APRIL
15th DAY
NISAN
t <
4ft
X
/
P
-IN
Tiie management and employees
extend to you and your
families best wishes for
A
JOYOUS
AND
FESTIVE
PESACH
DISCOUNT KOSHER MEAT
and POULTRY MARKETS
AT 10th STREET AND
WASHINGTON AVENUE
jgWWWVVi.*' m......* **+**++~**+~+~+++^^
ALL OUR KOSHER MARKETS
WILL BE CLOSED SAT. & SUN.
APRIL 13th and 14th
IN OBSERVANCE OF PASSOVER
KASKRUTH SUPERVISION
RABBI Y. HALPERN V. WILLIAM SHULMAN
WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WAREHOUSi
Sales Manager: SUNNY and MORRIS
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS
HARVEY MEYERS IKE MAYBRUK MURRY RUBIN Al WAGNER
Market Supervisor: PHILIP KATZ



Tage 10-B
fjenisf- fkridRbun
Friday, April 12, 1974
LEGAL NOTICE
Mi and Mrs Rub'n Prussin display the State of Israel Bonds
Scioll of Ho^or they received at a "Night in Israel" held
27 ot ihe Camelot Hal! on Mami Beach. The Prussius
were honored for exemplary 9ervice in fortifying the eco-
.lp.'i: foundations ith them oie J. George Kofrr.cn
cfti, honcraty cheirman and Myer Garfield (right), who
served as chairman ol the t nnual Israel Bonds event.
Eionorees al the C'eai 'owers "Night in Israel" Mar.
ore Mr. and Becker, reapiei ts ol the State
. Bond? Scroll of Honor, v ic 'cognized for
;heir econon
Making \h? pre.
i ...-:'. Bonds event Mrs. Rose Rothman
..ervoci a^ chuirrnan.
Hialeah's "Firefighter of the Year" and "Police OHicer of the
Vear," who were recently honored by the Jewish War Vet-
rans Post 681 at Temple Tifereth Jacob, received a S25 U.S.
Savings Bond and a plague for their outstanding service.
From left are: Fireman Windle I. Clemons, Post Commander
renk Kershner and Police Officer Richard D. Jurkowski.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-9178
IV RE: THK MARRIAOE JF
i KIM \l H i\\.\ MARTINEZ,
Pi titloner,
and
RUBEN MARTIXEZ,
Ri npondenl
TO: Rt'REN MARTIXEZ
S II. mltnfci Street,
i irairo, Illli..... ''"
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Tor ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
thai an action for l Hi rotation of
Marrlaifc haw been filed attains! you
.1 ml you iu I ,; to si vi a copy
f any, to II
IK .1 TA1 lAXi >FF, El
(Tnliai p.
...
Road, Mlam llrach. Floi i
and file Ihi original with thi i erk
nf ihe ahovi lyled i mrt on or hefi re
May v l!<74: otherwise p default will
i,. en!i I you fi
di mandi .1 In thi i omplalnl or petl-
Thls nntlci "hall be published once
each week for four poneeoutL'i weekB
in THK JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAX.
wri'N ESS my hand and thi si ;.l ol
said ,- -in i .it Miami, Florida on this
: daj ol \i" 11*74.
RFCHARD P BRIXKER,
* i'k. Cln uii i '"in t
l lade County, Florida
By 1. SXEEDEX
As Deputy Clerk
n'ir, uii Courl Seall
TALIAXOFF & BADER, ESQ8,
12(1 Lincoln Road.
Beat : Florida 53! ; J
A i t"i in \ for Petltli
4 5-1209-2C
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. 74-9150
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE IF
Nil'iil K HKNISK CIIAKKiiN,
Petitioner
and
PIERRE CHARRON, K.sni.ndont
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ri I: PIERRE CHARRON
Boul Bolvln
Oranby, P >i < 'anada
Yul ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai bji action for Dissolution ol
i-.. hat been filed Bitalnal you
and you are required to serve a copy
i | i our >> rltten d< ( nses, if any, to it
. n DAVID K BTONE, attorney for
ner, how address Is i"l N W ,
12th ,\\ i 'in- VI iml, Florida
nnd file 11> -- orlRlnal with
.if tin abo\ stj led court on oi
May 10. 1974:
v m' hi entered for the
. .1. main!, d In Ihe rnipls
pi titlon.
Tins notice shall be published once
eai ii "' i. for four consei utlvi wi eks
In THE JEM ISII FI ORIDIAX.
\\ ITXBSS mj hand and thi seal of
said couri a( Miami, Florida on this i
day of April, 1974
R P BRIXKER,
A* 'lei k, I'll cull i '.in t
l '..I., i 'nunt} Floi
By A I. RIVAS
\- 11. puty Clerk
ii "In nil Courl Si
DAVID E 8TI IXE E8Q
STOXE A.- SI ISTCHIX, P A.
Attornej s for Petitioner
mi N W. 12th Avenui. Miami, Florida
:;l'4-4:..',.-.
Attorney fur Petitioner
4 5-12-19-26
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. 74-8995
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
CHARLES WASHINGTON FOOTS,
Husband, ,
.iii.i
LAURA FOOTB,
Will- I
TO: CHARLES WASHINGTON
FOOTS, ;
Apartment ill. SlSt Bailey
Avenue, Bronx, New York
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Tor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution ol your
Man lage Has been filed b
m. in. d in thi i ourl and you are r.>-
.....PJ of your wr '
Uefei any, to II on MO
s: COHEN atl rney for P
whose .1.1 -in bb i* H2 Alnsh ) Build
u ,\ E I Avi nue, U
I fit,, the original with the
clerk of thi above styled court on or
before Ma> 10, 1974: otherwise. M<
fault 'll be entered against you for
the relief prayed for In the complaint
"ViTis1 notice shal be published one*
each week for four consecutive week*
Rf THE JEWISH FIX>RirHAN
WITNESS my hand and the aaal Of
ur : Miami, Florida on this
'^rU^rdTbrinkkr
\s Clerk Clrcull I ourl
Dade County. Florida
By I. AI BXAXDER
\s Deputy Clerk
(Clrcull Court Seal) ^ s-u-W-tl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HI VEX thai
. Inteiidit '. r.
ii nami of DRIFTWOOD
FARM.
PATRICIA .-. (CARTER
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
: It. FER.N \.\
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVIS'.-'N
No. 74.9
IN |{fc
\\ it.
and
.MA.':.'. > \ cam el,
NOTICE OF DISSO! UTION OF
MARRIAOE ACTION
turns A. I .', \i i;i. sg
' '
t '
v.... makcos \ ca:
Petll
1"U I

of. lull arc >. ., copy
pic ad .;
to '.. the Petitioner-* KEN
NETH X REK \NT
Unc "In Road Rulldintc. Su i
ami ii. a h, Floi Id
i oi Iftlnnl n plj oi other plead
Circuit
i '.nit mi m- before Ma] 8, !:>?4. If
you fall to do so luditmi nl bj '
in be taken nu for the
rellel demanded in the Petition for
utloi Marriage
This notice shall lii published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in The Jewish Floridlan.
I" >XE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 2 clav nf April, 1974
RICHARD P BRIXKER, Cl ERK,
Clrcull Court, Dade Countv, Florida
By P .1. wn.se in
l leputy Clerk
4 B-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
ELnp1NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
___PROBATE DIVISION
Ii i;i n"? 73-"21 Canton)
MEYER KA8
.!. ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' nd ill P. i Hav-
ind re-
'!',: i nu

i.
mi will
Florida, this -. ,,a:
K \ S
th!
!

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. 74.1006
GENERAL JURISDICTION
IN RE THE M \ RRI V5E I >F:
CKISTIN \ C Xl'XEZ,
W'AI TEH F XUXEZ,
Hush
TO: W Xl'XEZ,
A.in- '. nwn
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRI4GE
Yi II' ARE HER1 "'..'
i -
you md
you
a- ion defense
FREDERICK B. 81
whose
.,. i p orld i

of the ji'i't styled ni
I: othei

'
1
.... ... v ..
w \r\ i :ss 'i md
this
RICHAI

!
i ; : It'll BliV
i ,-ii soX
NOTICE OF
V,v,?-?EH0'-SEVAN'S SALE
, '' iil\ K> thai
r X'\'
v lu.
u
I sell II. ukc hold l-i,c as the Di ,. c u
f JETHRO PITTS ,
Bddrost was ?7n \ \\ Mi_
>
':l- lM du. ,,
of sale mainly between ll:nfl f,.r.
N V -"'' Avenue M | Ma the
..JM.lsi.n.il sha: .,.,;',
, Wcr foi rash In hand the
PITTS """' I"'"I'"''V "f JETHRO
Dated nl Miami, Florida, this 1st
day ni April, it'74.
.^_^^ 4 5-12
1
K i- SPI1
Attorn.
-f.-rs
IWple Judea of Coral G rbles has purchased a quarier
lOf a milhon dollars in Slate of Israel Bonds through a Com-
munal Loan Purchase agreement with the Florida National
Bank at Coral Gables Signing documents closing the loan
from left) WoocLow W. Woosley, vice president of
the Coral Gables hank; Bill Baros, South Dade Israel Bonds
chairman; Sol Schreiber. president of Temple Judea; Nat
Vv-inckur. Temple Judea honorary board member- and
yXn 7' MU'ray' SCre'ar>- of the C'l Gables Congre-
__NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
... _,_,,_ 'N0 PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-9236
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
RE: Tl f.
RORERT BENJAMIN
Husl.......
and
A OLADYS REXJAMIN
Wlfe-R, Hiiondi nl
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
' EIDA Ol \|i-,.- BBNJAITIM
,.\>l' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a petition for Dissolution of vur
'' been filed and com-
', "i 'in- courl and you are
| ropy of your wi'it-
- n any, to II on DANIEL
SQI'IRE. attorney tor Po-
1 address It 1005 Con.
dlnif m n. i- s,.,, ,
"" "" lerk nf, '
... before May
;, ',:' ; ":" ,!l!' .....e
attainsl .,u for the r.-li.-f
M^yed for i th, complilnt or ?rt?f
A,.',-,i M,V.:V' H,,,':
DAXIEl. RETTER ESOIIIRm ^
1005 Congrress IluildinV B
ill N E Second Avenue
-Miami. Florida Ml82
Attorney for Petitioner
4/5-12-19-2*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT riURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND HUM
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.9149
GENERAL JURISDICTION
, DIVISION
IN RE: PHE MAURI VOE i IF
ARTHlll HENRY LETT. Husband
JACKIE El AINE LETT Wife
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
rACKIE El AIXE I ITT
marks \
I N'ortl Carolina
../ AI5 HEREBY NOTIFIED
ind nu*iK' Mi;""V l'"1"n":' *
and me the original tvlth the clerk
ol Ihe above styled courl on or be-
"',; ^ e i default
w" ,'" you for the
''l > U.....mplalnt or
n be published once
' E ''" for four ronsecutlve weeks
VVITNESS my I,a ml and the Mai Of
.TaM?}1' Pl0rl*....."
I! P. BRIXKER,
I Clerk, Circuit Court
i Wde Count y, Floi
By V. J. MAFFUCC1
rr-i^,.i. r. Ak Oi-i.uty Clc rk
" 'x^^T""'^'*-
it, .. '-IM Al -nil!-
-Uml^a. ?Wi
Attorney for Petitioner
4/5-12-19-2S
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. 74-8991
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
IX RE THE M KRRIAOE OF
BLECTO MEl'RICE, "i
Husband,
ROSA1 IA MET'RICE
H i.
TO: ROSALIA MEl'RICE
"i: \\ I84th Streel
Apartment 17
Xew York, \" V.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
YOU ARE HEREBY Ni "TIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mi--
n-"-'' has been flU-d airalnsl you and
you are n quired to serve a i opy of
your u-rltten defense s, If any, to it on
ai Bert i.. carrii VRTE, attorney
<' Petltloi .1, hose address is 70 d
8 \\ Bl Avei uc M H4J,
and file the original with Ihe di rk of
the above stylrd rouri on or before
Mi i Ifl 174; otherwise a del
I"- nti n d you for the rel ef
demanded in ,!.....mplnlnl or pctl-
tlon
Thli shall be published "noe
. m
In THE JEM ISII FLORIDIAX
WITXESS my hand and the sea
said r-ourl al .Miami Florida, on tl i
I dav of April, 174
RICHARD P BRIXKER. Herk
a- i Circuit Courl
]<:,! Count). Florida
1 C. L. ALEX VXDER
.\s Di putj i lit '
lit Ci url Seal) '
Al BERT I. CARRICARTE, ES*}.
ruin a i
Miami, Floi
for Petltl
Phone No, .
1/8-1 -lt-ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN' that
tin unuerKlgni d, di Hiring ti
business under the firtltiou* name of
l.A ISI.A CAFETERIA al 2008 \ \v
-11"1 Btn :. Miami. Florida, intends
to regli name Ith the Clerk
..f th.- Circuit Court of Dade <'"unty.
I..
RICO RESTAURANT CORP.
ADOLFt i KOSS l-N,,
Attorney for Applicant
101 .vu uth Ave
Miami, Florida 3ni*s
4/5-12-19-2*


Bday. April 12, 1974
JewiiHrh>H Page 11-B
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
[the circuit court of the
Eleventh judicial circuit
in and for
dade county, florida
general jurisdiction
division
CASE NO. 74-8110
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
iTHV SCHEMER.
[Plaintiff,
ILETTE J. STANLEY and. If
ed. ------------------------- STANLEY.
[husband, W. O. STANLEY and.
lurried. ------__------STANLEY,
H fe, and
iiTHV STANLEY IVAHNRS,
if married-------------------CARNHS.
husband.
Defendants.
;VioLETTEJ STANLEY and. If
m urled. ------------------- STANLEY.
her husband
Whoa* given name is unknown
Residence I'nkiifiwii
W. <> STANLEY, and. If married
-------------------Stanley, hit wife.
wli ise riven name is unknown
Realdt m Unknown
DOROTHY STANLEY CARNB8,
: rn.< i | ; 'i.
----------------CARNBS, her husband,
i I n* given name is unknown
R.-id. nee Unknown
ling al tin- BE corner of the
|i: ', of the BE ', thence West
E feel to Point of Beglnnli
!"... North 830 feet West i.-j
South .i.'i" feet, Baal IS] feet
ie Point of Begini i g, Ii
: el Bi etlon ti. Tow n-
' South, Rjin.-. II k tat iv.
I ind i" ing in Dad. County,
i
U ANT' BACH OF YOU are no-
il .i roil to qulel cloud on
of the above described prop-
i" en filed agalnsl you, :tn 1
pj hereby requin I to ai
our answer to the comn i I
title on plaintiff's atti
the original In thi
'. of the Clroull Cou I
the -l "lay of May. T-74 In
i!t of which the Complaint will
. as confessed i\ you,
I1 this 26 day of March, 1974.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Bade County, Florida
By V .1 MAFFUCCI
Di outy Clerk
M FABER, ESQ.
i" miff
I ley Building
it Florida 1132
I" i 373-6264
3'29 4/5-12-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1241
(PARKER)
In RE: Estate of
BENJAMIN O. ZIKIN
deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
To ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECED-
ENT.
You are hereby notified that writ-
ten instruments purporting to be the
lact will and testament and First
'odlcll thereto of said 'I......dent have
been admitted to probate in said
OUrt. You are hereby commanded
Within six calendar months from the
late of the first publication of this
to appear In said Court and
h0W CBUee, if any you can, why the
"I aid Court In admitting
laid will and Codicil thereto to pro-
at- liiould not stand unrevoked,
OWYNN PARKER
'li nil i '..urt Judge
til HARD P BRINKS I
Bj N'ADINE S JENNINGS
leputy i lerk
SPAHBER, ZEMEL R' 'SKIN,
IE1LBKONNER AND KARP, P. A.
Utoi nej foi K\e. utort
' N I'.i-. ayne Bouli vai i
i-i irlda,
publication of th I a on
thi 8th da} of March, IMI
3 29 I '-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH iiinirni CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
IN AMD FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT'ON NO. 74-638
ACTION FOR niSSOi UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN !'E:
The Marriage
of
I.YD1A A. WILLS.
Wife
ami
DANNY T.EE WILI.S.
Husband
TO:
DANNY LEE WILI.S
"YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action foe Dissolution of Mar-
r lire !.,is been filed against you and
re required to serve a copy of
your wUten defenses, if anv. to it on
M I ESTER SAAL, attorney for Pe-
w-hose address Is 2^ WeM
Flag'er Street. Suite Iftll, Miami.
Florida 33130. and file the orie'mr
with 'he flerk of the >
COUri on or before Mav 1. 1974; ot^er.
a i default will he enter, d against
> 'U f ir the relief demanded in the
i >m' iiit or petition,
Th's notic. shn'l be nubllshed o -e
week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
M ..urt at M'nm'. Florida on this
16 day "' "arch. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. J R'VAS
As Denuty Clerk
I 111 Court Seal)
<% ESTER BAAL
lAttoniey for Petitioner Wife
3 29 4/8-lt-M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-3274
THE MARRIAGE "F
ttFNE FERN AND
Petitioner
\ El AIHA FERNANDEZ
Respondent
ZOILA Kl AI'IA FERNANDEZ
Cn mbel 2fl
! idre
. uba
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
bi tlon for ul Ion of
ii,. hat i" en filed against > >u
.i jou are required to sen I
: j iur written defei I any, to
on ADOLFO KOSS Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 101 N W.
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida
u i file the original with the
I the abov< styled court : or before
,| !:.?4. nil .re Ise a default
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
pel ll !'!!
This notice shall be published once
i. h e.k for tour consecutive weeks
n THE JEWISH F1>>1UD1AN.
WITNESS my hand and th. seal
if said court at Miami. Florida on
his fSth day Of March. 19T4.
E B. LEATHEKMAN.
v- Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
Circuit Court Seal!
By C P COPELAND
As Deputy clerk
ADOLFO KOSS, Esquire
MI N. W. 12th Avenue
Mi.inn. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petition.^ ^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th.- undersigned, desiring to eneaee
in business under the fictitious name
of ACT 1 CASTINt; AGENCY at 190
B W Ird Ave Miami. Florida .",3129
intend to i-eeister said name with the
Clerk 01 the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Stella Freed
3 22-29 4 "5-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7285
in RE Estate of
ROSE ACKERMAN
deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO All. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF BAID
DECEDENT.
fou are I ereby notified that a
written Instrument purporting I i bi
he last will and testament of said
i has 1.....: admit ted '
i Court Y.ai are hereby com-
manded within six calendar months
from l 1 the first pu
"...... said Court
and show cause, l( anv you can. why
i.. action of In admit-
ting a v. Ill to pr bate shoul l noi
unrevoked
J GVVYNN PARKER
uli Courl Judgi
RICHARD i' BRINKER C
N'ADINE S JENNINGS, Deputj I
CARL K WESTM IN Eso
MYERS KAP1 AN, Pi RTER et al.
1 I
11:- Brl 'kell Avenue
MIAMI. FLORID I
Flrsl 'III' let ol
thi 'th day of Mar h, I :
.12-19
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN rhst
the undersigned desiring to engage in
t>;-~...... 'e- '
RESEARCH AND DESIGN. INC. at
llU.lO.ei M..' ,.......... .s....
'he City of Miami, Florida Intends "
register the said name with the lerg
of the circuifcourt of Dade County.
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7 day
of March D'74
Robert R. white President
ROBERT I! WHITE
1032 dul'ont Building
Miami. Florida U131 (379-TO15)
Attorney for Applicant
3 i".-22-29 4/5
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage
in business under the fictitious name
ARN'H D MASON al "33 V .
of
lt>7th Street. NMB
register said .
of the Circuit Court of Dade
Florida. .,
Arnold l.efik
:; 21 4/5-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage h
business under the fictitious Main, of
PA8KOW REAL ESTATE INSTI-
TUTE and PASKOW INSTITUTE al
11205 S Dixie Highway, Miami, Flor-
ida S3156 Intend to rea
with th. Clerk of the Clroull Courl
of Dade County, Plot
JOAN !' PASKOW
IK WIN PASKOW
9 1 5-12-19
290:
Flo-
name
Court
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. 74-9409
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
1 RE The Man lage of
1 HAfi c MIGUEL,
Husband,
and
|E1 \ COLL DE MIGl'EL
Wife.
.e.nia COLL DE MIQ1
[go Ramon E. Cajal No 10,
Apt, 8, Deie,ha
Palma de Mallorca,
Baleares, f
-jrt-f ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
I ion lor i us 'lie ion ol
| has be. n filed agalnsl j ou u \
eiiuired t.....rve a copy
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I* HEREBY GiVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
ni business under the fictitious name
SEVILLE MANAGEMENT at
Collins Avenue Miami Beach,
rida intend to register said
with the Clerk of the t.ircuit
f Dade County Florida.
Lena KlontS
Theodore KiDnts
I'ea'l Khjms
Arthu.- M Lowell
Evelyn I>owel!
CYFF.N & NE\ INS
Attorneys for Seville Management
III Arthur Godfrey Rad
Miami Reach. Florida <*M ,.u
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
, business under the nctUlooa name
' CAREER CONSULTANTS at W.
Plagler street. 202 Blscayne Building
Miami M180 intend to w*"%.*5JS
.me with the CTerk of the arcuit
of Dade County. Florida
Arthur s Awbook ( .^
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
.N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GLNERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-8025
PETHION FOR ADOPTION
Li RE: The Matt
Adoption of Minor '::! I by
Stepfather,
RICHARD LEE PATTERSON,
Petit 'ller.
To R( IBBRT CAUL CHAMBERLAIN
Water Street
Bcow eh tgen, M
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Petition for Adoption has beer
filed against you and you are required
to serve a copj of your written fl< -
fenses, if anv. to it on ROBERT H
IU'RNS. Esquire 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida, attorney for
Petitioner, and file the original will
the ci.-rk of the above styled Cour'
on or before May 1st. Is74: ..therwis,
a defaul: will be entered against yoc
for the relief demanded in the Peti-
tion
This notice shall he published once
.. I and every week for '".- (4
,-onsecutive weeks in the Jtw ISM
FIOR'DIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal m
.,,.,1 Cum al Miami. Florida, this
22nd day of March. 1*74.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
Denuty Clerk
!>,i iL'.EKT H. B1TRNS. Esq.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida ^^
\t
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-17T7
FRANK B OOWLING
i-i RE BsUte of
SIDNEY M ZBMON.
^"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person Ha v
Ing Claims or Demands Against Sal'
Estate:
f'ou are herehv notified and reouir-
to present any claims afld demand
. url
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
: desiring to
'!. bus.n.is under th. ngtlUow
,,f ALBERTO BARROCAS ASS
- at number "-".
-,.,, ...e. m the City
''"Ur""fo^ oa.endar months' f,,,Jb;
in Dad
n four t'.ilenda. -
me o the flrsl DubUcatlon hereo
,'"'.,.., Mm, will be I rred
Filed at Miami,
lay of >-' r'
m!.'.i iatlon
Florida.
. 1974
DOROTHY C. ZBMON
As Exe'Utrix
"I '."'.'. "'
21s-
rice or
N. E
North
lS2nd
Ml.i in:
K-OVITZ. SILVER* BOOTH
SSS : .
5SSTWorid. teis i
name with the a.rfc of the
Circuit Court of Dade
D ited at Miami Bea
Of March l7.
unty, Florida
1-. Florida, this
NOTICE UNDER
FICT'T'OUS NAME LAW
Ni.-ice IS HEREB) '
HVEN
to engagt
rioGr,Wo, '
.. ,/5-lS-W
i--.oi Id
... -hall be publish. !
eai li wei k for four nsei ul t
US JEWISH Fl "l
ESS mj hand and
I of tld oourl at Mil in
i H da) of April, Isjl ,
|p D
Ai Clerk. Clroull Courl
ii.nl, i 'aunty, Fli '
By P .1 WILSON
Ai Deputy <-'lerk
fC ait Court Seal)
HAROLD cease. ESQ
2720 West Flagler Street
Vian: Florida IS13S
Attorney for P-l"^n^19.28
33162 Intel
,ine with the Clerk
Couajy,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVIS'ON
Case No. 74-7804
NOTICE BY PL'BL CATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DIAN m: i AKl w ILSi >N. Wife,
Petitioner,
\ -
DANIEL ROSS WILSON, Husband,
Respondent.
YOU, DANIEL ROS3 WILSON,

.\i iTlFlED Tl I Fl l v. ui
.
tlon "f marriage, with tin Clerk :
ov Courl '"
upon Petitioner*! *
. arts, Suil ,::" Sej I I ling
x E :-: Street, M am Floi : i
before the 19th da;
rise the Petltloi
ng, will be takei
DATED: Marcl ~:
RICHARD BRINK
B- A I PtVAS
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Coui ----' "-'-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-8045
In RE: Marriage of
CAR1DAD RODRIGUEZ,
CARI.os RODRIGUEZ
To C.-.rlos RodligUel
Residence Unknown ,
YOU ARE HEREBY S>
that an action for Dlssolutii n 'f
Marriage has l.....n fib d ag ilnst y>u
u are required I
of >our written defensi ."
on ADOLFO KOSS attornej I
Petitioner, whose address is n
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida
original with the clerk
styled court on or bel
i-;i. otherwise u default will
tered for the rel I ilerv nded
tint or petition .....
|| b, pub i-'1' '
each
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN .
WITNESS nn hand
said cum Florida oi this
u \i;i, p BRINKER.
v- i rcuit Courl
I iade Com 11 Florida
Bj A .1 RIVA8
A- DUtJ I
ADl 'I.I''' Kl ISS Esquire
* i a
Miami, Florl
ej i 11 umer
: .: I "-:'.-19
notice of action
constructive service
(NO PROPERTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-7611
IX RE. THE MAKKIAHE OF
I 1/ 'I. IA I. Ill 1.11 hUDHlUt EZ.
Husband. Petitioner
TERESA ELENA CATBURA
LODIIIOIEZ.
M Ife, Respondent,
TO: Mrs. Teresa Elena Cateur.i
Rodnguei
San AgtWtin 491 Ciuda.iela
l'r..\ ini la de Buen is Aires,
Argentina. S A.
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ha I an action for Dissolution or M.it
riaare has been filed agalnsl ^'u and
you are required to serve a COP3 Ol
ur written defenses, if any. to It
, n QuiUermo Sostchin, attornej foi
Petitioner, win.se address Is 101 N w
i.'tii Avenue. Miami. Florida and file
(be original with the clerk of the
ibove stvied ...urt on or before Aoril
26. ls<4: otherwise a defauit will be
. ntered against you for th" rea. i de-
manded m the complaint or o.titioii
This notice shall be published on, .
each week for four consecutive weeks
,,i THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand ind the seal of
aid court at Miami. Florida on this
'.Oth day "f March, r.74 .__
KICHAUD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit I >urt
Dade County, fi rida
By c P, COPELAND
a- Deputy Cleric
iCir.uit Court Seal)
CullUrmn Sostchin. Esquire
1"! N.W l-'tli Avenue
Miami Florida W128
J ._--tf t o-l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
The undersigned Intel r
the fictitious names of 'I
SFEEDW W and CMRA.
GREATER MIAMI
RACING ASSi i 'IATH >N.
a non-profit F
corporation
William T. Fllngos. Pri
4 -'..-IS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTliiuUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEIIEI'O '"..YEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious : a:, bi t
MARSHALL MAJOR'S I'.KSTAU-
I RANT, MARSHALL MAJORS AP-
PBTIZER8, MARSHALL MAJOR'S
CATERBR8, MARSHALL MAJOR'S
DELICATESSEN and MARSHALL
MAJOR'S DEL! at N01 8.W. 57th
Ave.. Red Road, Coral Gables, F I
ntends to register said name- with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da le
County Florida.
.MARSHALL S. MAJOR. INC.
Leon Kaplan, Atty.
1428 Brickell Ave
Miami. Florida 33131
3 29 4 <-12-I9
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-7502
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ANOELA VERA de MOSQUEIRA.
r titioner-Wlfe
PATRIcIo Mi's'. '
Respondi ,.,,
T. I PATRICIO MOSQI EltvA
SA1 GADO.
San Isldr 1S
viiC ARE. HEREBY Nr'
ihat a petition ft
. i and omi
our. and you
of \..uv wrl
NOTICE UNDER
' '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIN EN thai

ID CENT
'
Hitd nanv
rk i f .1
of Dad. County. Florida
ed in
,T- V : BTl VRT A
!arkus a-Tto.
nhi Idress a -- S
Street, M f 'V,
,. ,, ni,, .| ,. original with t
of the pi-w -"
\nril 22, 1974 'therv se i defaul
win be en ered
i-.-iir nraye I tor n 1
,.ad, week r fi u
WITNESS i v hand i
m al Ml im1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1841
JOHN R BLANTON
In RE: Estate of (
W1LLIA.M BERGMAN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditor.- and All Persons
Having Claim.- or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You ar. hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the
.state of WILLIAM BERGMAN, de-
ceased kite of Dade County. Eiorida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided 111 Section 738.18, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida.
Within four (41 calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 2S day
of March AD 1H74
ZEV W KOOAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the th day of April. 1974......
i'MDIX RoTHENHEHH. KOOAN ft
KORNBLUM
By: ZEV W. KOGAN. Esq.
Attorii.v fo
ZE\" W KOOAN, Esq.
ItO Lincoln Rd Miami Beach, FT*.
U.S.A
or before
.
14-.ll
.....T4
RICHAR1 SKER
\- u
I'.. '
By i
A- D <:
'
MARKUS
5/3
-It
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1105
III RE: Estate ol
>i: i,i -r ;\ la ORANGE,
known as A W. LA GRANGE
''NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persoi Hay-
',:,ims or Demands Agalnsl Bata
You an heri by notified I
to present any claims and demands
which you may hav t| j n the
. of ARTHUR w LA '' ;\N';.'V;
also knowi M M LA ORANGE
*ed lati i j"y. "$
. ,,,, ,... a judges o1 Dade nuntjr.
nd file the same In dupl
,','ntv
Statutes, In thi ,
Courthouse In Dad. i iu '; '
; f0Ur calendar months from the
,.. ,.,, publication hereof.
..me will be barred
this SI day
of March A D 1974.
WALLACE N MAER
As Executor
First pubh.atioii of thi- notice on
the 5th day of April. l74,
vi-* I I.VCE N. MAEIt
" Attorney for fcUecutor
41). 8 W 2th Road
Miami. Fl. M*2 4/-


Pace 10-B



Page 12-B
-^Hm.ridiar
Friday, April 12, 1974
Depend on Food Fair's Real Honest Values
REASONABLE PRICES 7 DAYS OF THE WEEK!
SAVE 3 WAYS! .. BONUS SPECIALS! HONEST VALUES PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
FOOD
J.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK TuSDA? (r*fe 0*
Blade 7 Bone Steak "89
U S CHOICE WESTERN
FORMERLY CHUCK STEAK
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK .... UbtMOiit nmi-r. _-|c
Under Blade Pot Roast lb. I Beef Chuck Blade Roast lb 09
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST FORMERLY CHUCK "OAST
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK ... U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK 1 Shoulder Steak Boneless lb I Shoulder Pot Roast boneless .
FORMERLY LONDON BROIL SHOULDER FORMERLY BONELESS CROSS RIB ROAS f
US. CHOICE WESTERN ____ US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF ROUND
Beef Rib Steak Large End
LB
$169
1
Bottom Round Roast
1
$159
LB
U.S.D.A. GRADE A1 QUICK FROZEN BASTED"
YOUNG TURKEYS
10 to 1-i lBS.
AVERAGE
59
c
LB.
FLA OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
WHOLE LEGS
THIOHS. DRUMSTICKS IB
89
C'RESH
ICED
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER QTRS.
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
IB
55
C 'XSH
ICED
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20 BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20
P.P. BRAND
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
COFFEE
REGULAR
OR ELECTRIC
PERK
75
C 1-LB.
BAG
TIDE
69
C49-OZ.
PKG.
LIMIT ONE BAG, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
LIMIT ONE PKG, PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
PINEAPPLE PINK GRAPEFRUIT, GRAPEFRUIT OR ORANGE JUICE
Del Monte Drinks
46-OZ.
CAN
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT., APRIL 13th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHtR MARKETS.
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKED SO THAT
YOU CAN BE SURE OF WHAT YOU ARE BUYING!
FLORIDA PINK SEEDLESS
GRAPEFRUIT
IQ p0R 93
CRISP AND CRUNCHY _
Celery Hearts pkg29c
GARDEN FRESH ^ft
Florida Carrots...............3 bags Z9C
FIRM _
Green Cabbage ...................... B10
SLICED _
Hawaiian Pineapple "bagz 89c
49
CALIFORNIA
Pitted Dates
10-OZ
CUP
FROZEN
COOL WHIP
BIRDS
EYE
|C 9-OZ.
PKG.
ALL VARIETIES
Friskies Cat Food
MIXES INSTANTLY WITH MILK
Nestle's Quik
CARBONA
Shampoozer
LES CAL OR
6'i-OZ
CANS
1
32-OZ $109
CAN
16-oz $129
BOTTLE
1
PFEIFFER RED WINE AND
Vinegar Dressing .......
NON-DAIRY CREAMER
Carnation Coffee Mate
IT SPRAYS ON
Carbona Rug Shampoo
8-OZ
BOTTLE
46
22-OZ $109
JAR I
24-oz $129
CAN
LCi WML \JK
Bordens Yogurt ;. 499
PP BRAND _
Soft Margarine fam!lylbbowl 59
FRIENDSHIP
Sour Treat ContaIner45c
39c
DAiRf FRESH
Whipping Cream &ft5S.4l<
73c
DAIRY FRESH
Half and Half
PINT
CONTAINER
NATURAL SLICED
Bordens Swiss Cheese
PAUlY SLICEO COLORED
American Cheese Food
6-OZ
PKG
3-lb $069
LOAf V
AMERICAN KOSHER CLAUSSENS
SALAMI or BOLOGNA KOSHER PICKLES
MIDGET
12-OZ.
CHUB
SPEARS
89
QUART
JAR
FLO SUN
Orange Juice
QUART
CONTAINERS
?te46 Seafood T>tf*! TVottctetiod %*6ed <$ 8IRDS EYE FROZEN
BIRDS EYf FROZEN
Strawberries 'p0kcz 47c
PENOBSCOT FROZEN
Baked Potatoes or chives pkg
CHUN KING FROZEN BOIL-INTHE-BAG
Chicken Chow Mein '1: 83
BIRDS EYE FROZEN
French Cut Green Beans V" 33
WITH CHEESE ,,.oz g|j(
Sewice rfftkettje* Vefti.
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
CHICKEN ROLL
A.. :ark meat
Turkey Roll 4LABLf 98c
79c
ALL
WHITE
MEAT
A.. DARK MEAT
QUARTER
LB
HALF
RARE OR MEDIUM
Roast Beef
H1CRADES BLACK 'ORES'
Cooked Salami HLVf 98c
IMPORTEO AUSTR.AN
Alps Swiss Cheese HLVf 79c
FRESHlY SMOKED SLICED LOX OR
Nova Scotia Salmon oua.ti.sj29
MIXES INSTANTLY WITH MILK
Nestle's Quik
non.dairy creamer
Carnation Coffee Mate
HOLLAND HOUSE
32-OZ $109
CAN
22-OZ $1
JAR
$109
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SEAFOOD COUNTERS ALL BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING CocMaHMixeS 6"f M^
FLOUNDER FILLET Assorted Domits 53;^ i^ZZja 1"
FAMOUS
Kraft Mayonnaise jff 99c
99
ARROW
TOOTH
TASTY TREAT
Florida Caught Mackerel
SKINLESS
AND
LB. BONELESS
L3
55
39
C PKG.
OF 6
VELVET
CREME
PP BRAND OVEN FRESH~
100% Whole Wheat Bread XL 40e
PLAIN OR SELF RISING
KLAirt UK llLf RISING
Pillsbury Flour te 99e
Wl SIRVE THE R.GHT TO L.M.T QUANT.T.IS. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT wom, f0* TYWXWAfHKAl ERRORS.



Hewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, April 12, 1974
Section C
Golda Says She's Had It!
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Israel's Prime Minister Golda Meir, an-
nounced Wednesday that she would resign Thursday at a special
session of the Knesset.
MRS. MEIR'S announcement was timed to coincide with a
special subcommittee meeting of the Labor Party Coalition Gov-
ernment Wednesday studying the possible resignation of Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan.
The latest crisis in Mrs. Meir's month-old coalition came
after the Agranat Commission report placed the blame for Israel's
alleged unpreparedness in the Yom Kippur War on former Chief
of Staff (Jen. David Elazar, who resigned following the publica-
tion of the report.
A GROWING groundswell of national opinion has since de-
manded that the entire Government, including Mrs. Meir, accept
responsibility for the unpreparedness. (See story, Page 1-A).
This was the second time in as many months that Mrs. Meir
threatened resignation from the Premiership.
At;=nding a planning breakfast for Sunday's
cccktail reception honoring Thomas H. Bran-
dels, president of the Barnett Bank of Bay
Harbor Islands, were, from left, (seated)
Irving S. Norry, Abe Feinbloom, Robert L.
Siegel, general campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization,
Ted Nelson, Arnold Fein and Bay Harbor
Mayor Stcnley Tale; (standing! Hal Gins-
berg, Lewis Horwitz, Jerry Leichuk and Mor-
ris Broad.
Gov. Askew To Participate
In Tribute to Dr. Lchrnian
f k. w and
F. ikelstein head an
im >rei taries wh i
mmun -.\
tribute t D It Lehr-
man on the i >n "; hie 30th
anniversary .-- spiritual leader of
;. ... j El, Miami Beach,
April 20 at I Diplomat Ho
executive will
to south Florida express^
in in the 3alute to Dr. Lehr-
,.;;., is | stponed from
November because of the
Yom Kippur War. Gov. A kev,
be Introduced by Herbert
Sadkin, vice president <>f Temple
,i El and cochairman of the
April 20 dinner and dance.
Dr. Sherman Kaplan, his co-
chairman, will serve as toast-
master for the gala function, at
which there will be no solicita-
tion of fund;. Reservations may
be made at the temple office,
1701 Washington Ave.
Dr. Finkelstein. former chan-
cellor of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, will share
speaking honors with Gov. As-
kew The leader of the Conserva-
tive Movement of American Ju-
daism will be introduced by
Samuel N. Friedland, chairman
of the board of Temple Emanu-El
and a member of the seminary's
board.
Friedland and Stephen Muss,
cochairmen of the mortgage
burning committee for the con-
gregation, stressed that the ac-
cent for the Saturday night event
will be on celebration, and that
speeches will be held to a mini-
mum in both number and length.
The annual Lehrman Day
School Scholarship Ball will not
be held this year, since the date
set aside for it was assume I by
the 30th anniversary dinner and
dance,
But a campaign to secure
scholarships for the Lehrman
Daj School of Temple Emanu El
continues in advance of the Apri"
20 event under the general chair-
manship of Harry A. (Hapl Levy,
a vice president of the temple.
Mrs. Carol Greenberg, pasl
president of the Temple Emanu-
El PTA, has been named chair-
man of the hostess committee
for the 30ih anniversarj celebra-
tion.
Key leadership of the Sister-
hood, headed by Mrs. Benjamin
Beloff, president, and Mrs. Ber-
nard I). Kaplan, past president,
is working closely with Sadkin
and Dr. Kaplan in planning for
the festive occasion.
Mrs. Al Podvin. another past
president of Sisterhood, is chair-
man of the presentations com-
mittee, coordinating the grand
procession of dignitaries which
will mark the opening of the
dinner and dance.
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro,
president, reported "an enthusi-
astic response" by officers, di-
rectors, trustees and members of
the congregation to the effort to
raise $500,000 to burn the mort-
gages on the Temple Emanu-El
social hall and school buildings.
David Fleeman, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, and Archbishop Coleman
Carroll of the Catholic Archdio-
cese of Miami will extend greet-
ings at the dinner, which will be
attended by national, state and
local leaders in the fields of gov-
ernment, religion, education,
business and community affairs.
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies (the legacy and
bequest program of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation),
was the recipient of a large donation from the estate of the
late Samuel Lincenberg. Together for the check presentation
were (left to right): Harry B. Smith, chairman of the Founda-
tion; Doug Collins, vice president and trust officer in charge
of business development at the First National Bank of Miami
Beach, and Charles Long, senior trust officer of the bank.
; As .. -
Max Lerner
Sees It
DR. LOUIS FINKELSTEIN
CARACAS Most Venezuelan politics affects only Vene-
zuela, bul ;ts oil politics affects thi wo Id W He the krab oil
ions hold the center of '.he world sta the
coming decisions bj I ly-insl I d President Carlos Andres
Perez will foi a portant part ol the Id em
F -i. a .'. i i ri narj facts. \
was an oil xport< r befi i
\ strih madi
n, ii i on ol n I
rHE ARAB f
Arabs beat I
d on 1
60 .'!!-
ax is collect" eel from
lo compan> ut it but
Ven< is likely to < aw a moral n: If
i stiff
ti es he Venezu
ed,
THIS M0< D set' ate of opin n
the fact days
i tat which 1 "'
\. enU Gomez, are over.
,,. the con ati ins to decide the new econi
setup on oil th. -t that will be domi-
I the ty words, each side has a bugbear word that
ens it On one side it is the multinational corporation: on
the other it is nationalization
But to an observer committed to neither side, the lances
are that the final solution will have to combine eli from
the reality behind both tern
THE Oil ovei the years
v \i t pinch they could take over the
a Bui : have found few observers here who
I i doing .: w '
For a til frill '>- need technology the
Which come from Amen
erial .-kills.
T,iK view hi ompanj officials -..able
n their ca JS
. | demand for crude oil is so great
..: n ha- a ''k'"- ,:"1
anb
had to toe. "v( ., ,,
pprkon wit] One is t '" '" ownership stakes, n
tion. there lUMbe *
.: ,... panies to continue in a m>
bIt SOME observ. that the job wnll be done better
,.. rctain minori,j partnershipstake.se by the
npl> hired and eventually fired
tion of bureaucracy The Accion
DemoSca. to which then,, governm. udi belong is
a^Xaded centrist party, which doesn't make a cult of >o-
Cla,iTheySknoCwthal big units, whether in the private or govern-
mental sectors, are no: effi nt They may well decide not on
m3e S to run everything but on .. number ol units which
will cover oil and natu:al gas.
thk WHOLE debate within the government and partyU
t. i Jun for oil and for the relations of government and
management' VWwE a savage, open battle between tl,e
tKIISalZ S< a commodity to be handed over to the
firebThedfact that President Perez commands *g*
antes sk-s ::-=- as- _
they come. ^.-----------------




Page 4-C
-Jenistfhrridlian
Friday, April 12, 1974
'jft
Sam Cohodas Gift
Of 8250,000 to HU
Sam II. Cohodas. a winter res-
ident of Sarasota for the past 24
years and an 1-hpeming. .Mich..
industrialist and financier, has
dedicated the Chair in Agricul-
tural Economics at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, Israel,
through a gilt oi S250.00O to the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
The Chair will be named for
I .da-, a patron ot the Faculty
( : Agriculture of Israel's
and largi
shed a si nl sctaoli

Ai m a .".'. of the contribu-
tion Albert A.
Durner of SI Bi :h, South-
ol the
., .. Friei
I tj -
a i, 78, supp '!"
L'nited States

S Bonds and
the United < al, he
was awarded
1 S ..! the
- din-
2 n thi
! Prime "
Israi ..::
.-.TV \
Btarl a h fruit and
;. busini
Sta > n had
I
11 firn
a hou m hold .
id to
V! >i nsin, Ci foi i.; a d the
State oi Was
In 1944. C
Vi i i Wasl i- addi-
ne the
J ater, I le C las I
bankers in i |
oi

of the I
Ministry ol \
i '
cent per annum, n -300,-
000.000 in Octobei 19"
it half of this in. ease being
<> technological progress and
fficient management.
The Cohodas Chair will fur-
ther the education of generations
o: Israeli agricultural economists
and planners in utilizing produc-
tion resources, and will thus in-
crease agriculture's contribution
to the economy as a whole," he
added.
Some years ago, Israeli agron-
omists concentrated more on in-
creasing agricultural production,
somewhat sidestepping market-
ing and economics, it was pointed
out. Today it is realized that the
correct allocation of natural re-
sources, input (labor, capital),
and marketinc are all equally
essential considerations. This
for a very sophisticated
knowledge of economics, man
agement and foreign marketing
techniques.
Expressing the university's
gratitude to Sam Cohodas for es-
tablishing the ('hair. Ambassador
Eiarman, President of
Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, said "he is a shinin.
ample o: that group of Ami
J. wish men and women who have
ained loyal to their p
and assumed a person
sibility for and htentifii
w welfare of the Ji
people as a whole. As a res
that concern." he conti
"the) ha with
rael to en-

Ji wish peopl
' b i. "it
in. thai
with the univi
Ity of Agricu ausi
: the trail of a
parts
oi the 1 is re-
gards methods of ui-
and in the effective planning of
the growth of the industry. I do
not believe that I
help our univei sil and hi
ticulai interest in our Faculty of
A [rlcu tui i .- met e
"The mosl import ilem
in the University toda;
; al* : the I
culture, is !'iat we have
-
that the i ex-
("o-

t. Dean.
i
incun
inaugui al
cultural Economic and
i tice," surveying the hi
of agricultural economies in Is-
rael, As a student at the Fac-
ulty, he was among those who
suggested establishing studies in
agricultural economics). A form-
er economic adviser to the Min-
istry of Defense. Prof. Zusman.
who holds the rank of Lt. Col.
(Res.) is at present on active
military service on Israel's south-
ern front, and attended the dedi-
cation ceremony on a brief leave.
A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL..
NORTHEN DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
5340 N.W. 163rd Street, Hialeah
Phone 625-8282
GARY-LILLY OF FLORIDA

2901 N.W. 34th Street 635-5341
LILLY PULITZER N. KRADITOR
A HAFPY HOLIDAY TO ALL .
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
JENSENHANSEN FURNITURE
450 Biltrvcre Way, Coral Gables
Phone 444-7469
GERALD SCHWARTZ

JH
mmm
tey E. Jennelte, Jr., v
pu i;c relati
and public affairs cf South-
ern B3ll in Florida, has bsen
named chairman of the com-
muni
Soul la Council oi
merica.
APP ;
i
i
the Barr;
:
i
S
.

ORL RABBI-
EXCELLENT CANTOR
Available lor Hi .h Holidays as
Cantnr or Rabbi.
Call 305-861-9481 Korninas -
Evenings.
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen Main
Yom Haatzmaut Speaker
U.S. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen. Texas
Democrat mentioned prominently
as a contender for his party's
1976 Presidential or Vice Presi-
dential nomination. will be the
principal speaker April 25 at
the Miami Beach Auditorium as
Greater Miami Jewry celebrates
the 26th anniversarj of the state
of Israel's Independence.
The Yom Haatzmaut (Indepen-
dence Day) celebration, expected
i attract a c opacity audience of
, 4,000 persons, "ill be the
larg >sl such observance ii
. for the -
Last year, in ir
than B' 00 all n I' I the celebra-
tion spons i the Amei
.. tl e M
! nventii it Hall,

hi -
i '
i 1948.
-
' ; i".


H

al .

\ni"
>l and
-
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy Choir, which received V
inding ovation for 11 f>
pation in last year's Independence
Day observance, will return for
a repeat performance, ace
to Rabbi David Lehrfield. a
[pal, and [rving Fine:
dent of the Miami Beach gel
rr. Irving Lehrman. nal
vice president of the ZOA
irary national preside]
the Synagogue Council of .\
lea. will join Sen. Bentsi
tendini e il n to Ih
ommunities of Da I
ird countii i,
\ top official of thi
menl of Israel will be d
by A
i nvoy to th
I
n at the Vpril 25
',
id qua ti r
the Initial obsei
Wai
: '
. ith Florida I
1 I
al th i
ai i.
'Tie Provincial' Reviewed
i
i vv
9
m n an Mrs
I -.
NOTICE
JEWELRY CLEARANCE SALS
DISCOUNTS OF 75% UP TO 50%
ON ITALIAN MERCHANDISE AND 18Kt. GOLD
FAMOUS MAKE WATCHES
This Offer For Two Wee^s Only
JANET JEWELRY
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Arcade Capital Bldg. Room 108
Phone 358-2443
TRAEGER HROTHERS
and AssoviaipH Mne.
International Purchasing Agents
141 Seybold Building, Miami, Florida 33132


Friday, April 12, 1974
*"Jfwliti norldlan
Page 5-C

Israelite Center, Granada
Plan 'Salute To Israel'
The Israelite Center in Miami
and Granada Dadeland apart-
mints will participate in t.'ie
W. and MRS. CHESTER lEITEft
er Miami [srael Bonds cam-
with Salutes t:> [srael tliis
i ith,
Ti e Israelite Center event to
i Id <>n Sunday, April 21, will
i ribute to Mr. and Mrs i
\< Leiter, recipients-elect of the
State of Israel Bonds Scroll of
Honor for their continued efforts
on beha.f of Israel's economic de-
velopment
Leiter, an officer of the Is-
raelite Center and presently |
ing his second term as president
of the congregation, is actively
involved in the Sholem Lodj
B'nai B'rith. where he ha- been
instrumental in the affairs of the
Hillel Hou e .-t the University of
Miami, He ha, also been a volun-
teer for the Heart Association of
er Miami for many years. :
Mrs. Leiter, one of the few
men to receive the Dadi
ty Medical Association
A waul for her work on beh<
heart disease, has served on the
board of the Heait Associati n
for 18 years, and has been Dade
County's "Heart Sunday" chair-
mail for over ten years.
President of the Israelite Cen-1
ter Sisterhood, Mrs. Leiter is
treasurer of the Florid
of the Women's League
Miami Ballet Co.
In 'Cinderella'
Oil April 19, 20 |
The Mian I Ballet Co w 111 close
its 1973-74 n with the ull
th ballet "Cinderella I i b<
iimed Friday, April 19 and \
20 at the Dade County Audito-
This ballel i- sel to music bj
P fiev, with choreograph) by
Bi n Benson who is staging the
ball i for the Miami Ballet.
[nti ars Gaye Ful-
the ondon Fes I
let, and Desmond K< Irj of the
Royal Ballet, have been en (aged
as principal dancers.
The performance April 19 is
b> the Coral <
Chapter of UNICO, a national
non-profit organisation which
- Hinds for charitable pur-
; and the April 20 perform-
ance is presented by the Miami
Ballet with the support of the
.Mia'ni Ballet Society.
Tickets are available Bt the
Da le County Auditorium box of-
fice and the Miami Conservatory.
Women's Division AJCong.
Plan Monthly Meetings
Monday at 12:30 p.m.. the
Golda Meir Chapter, Florida
Woman's Division. American Jew-
ish Congress, will hold its month-
ly meeting in the party room.
Seasons South, 5001 Collins Ave.
The program will feature John
McDermott, political editor of
The Miami Herald. His topic will
be a non-partisan discussion on
the senatorial, gubernatorial and
presidential race of 1974.
Thursday, April 18. at noon,
the Jade Winds Chapter will
hold its monthly meeting in the
Tower of Jade Winds. The pro-
gram will feature Chinese lunch-
eon, card party and election of
officers for 1974-75.
servative Judaism, and was re-
cently ceded to a two-year term
on the national board of directors
of the Women's League foi I on-
servative Judaism.
Gerald Schwartz, public rela-
tions consultant and former na-
tional B'nai B'rith Israel Bonds
chairman, will be featured speak-
al the Israelite I enter Salute
to Israel. The documentary film,
"War on Vom Kippur," produced
by the Israel i>< fen e Forces, will
be shown. Serving as chairman is
Lew Is Pomi rant
At the Granauh Dadeland
Apt.-.. Alb srl rlarsh will receive
the Scroll of Honor at a "Night
in Israel" this Sunday. Marsh, so-
cial chairman ol th Dadeland
e of B'nai B'rith, Is being
honored for bis exemplary serv-
ice in fo tiiying the economic
foundations of hrael through tne
Israel Bonds campaign.
A native ol Boston, Marsh is
a 32nd degree Scottish Kite Ma-
i-on and a Shriner. and is a mem-
ber of the Temple Zion con-
gregation.
Rita Green, internationally-re-
nowned sopiano. will entertain
at the Canada Dadeland Israel
Bonds event. Sol J Schreiber is
serving ts chairman.
Baum to Speak Wednesday At
Temple Sinai of North Dade
When the annual meeting of
the American Savings and
Loan Institute, the Education-
al Divis.on cf the United
States Leagues of Savings
Associations, was h.2ld in
Washington, D.C., last
month, Catherine H. Fahrin-
ger, senior vice president of
Dade Federal Savings, was
elected national director for
District VI The State of
Florida. Mrs. Fahring=r is the
first woman to hold this posi-
tion in the State of Florida
and is the only woman serv- _
inq on the National Board of
Directors. rt
Phil Baum. national assistant
executive director, American
Jewish Cos <-- .wd .director j>f|
its Commission on International
Affaii .-. will address an o| i n
community meeting of the Met-
ropolitan and North Dade Chap
ters of American Jewish (,'on-
gress Wedne daj at 8 p.m. at
Temole Sinai of North Dade,
18H01 NE 22nd Ave., North Mi-
ami Beach.
Mr. Baum, whose topic will be
"An Updating on the Middle
East," co-authored "Hard Ques-
tions and Answers on the Middle
East," probing the historical, le-
gal, political and moral quest! ins
underlying the conflict, and A
B iefinq Kit tor Travelers to the
U.S.S.R.," for tourists who wish
to \ i it with Russian Jewish com-
munities.
For the past ten yea's. Mr.
Baum has coordinated the Amer-
ican Jewioh Congress' annual
American-Israel Dialogue in Is-
rael, a forum for the exchange of
views among leading Jewish in-
tellectuals from both countries.
As an attorney, he participated
in litigation before the L'.S. Su-
preme Court and others court on
PHIl BAUM
civil rights, church-state, een-or-
ition and other
ters.
The meeting will be cochaircd
by Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, pres-
ident. South Florida Council,
American Jewish Congress, and
Rabbi Ral in P. Kingsley, presi-
dent, Ni rth Dade Chapter, Amer-
>h Congress.
Join in the Celebration Of
ISRAELS ANNIVERSARY
at the
State of Israel Anniversary Dinner
Saturday Evening, April 27, at 8 P.M.
Honoring
MR. SYDNEY A. GANS
Recipient-Elect of the
Prime Minister's Silver Anniversary Medal
Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach
Information. Contact:
State of Israel Bonds
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 2A. Miami Beach 33139
Telephone: 531-6731
LEONARD LURIA
Chairman, Advisory Committee
DR. MAYER ABRAMOVVITZ
Chairman, Special Efforts
GARY R. GERSON
Miami Beach Chairman
WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman, South Broward Bd. of Gov.
ROBERT L. SIEGEL
General Campaign Chairman
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman, Greater Miami Bd. of Gov.
WILLIAM BAROS
South Dade Chairman
MURRAY FRIEDMAN
President, Greater Miami
Prime Minister's Club
MILTON M. PARSON
Executive Director
L. JULES ARKIN
Cc-Chairman, Advisory Committee
DR. LEON KRONISH
Nat'l Campaign Co-Chairman
DR. MILTON S. LUBARR
Hi-Rise Chairman
ROBERT M. HERMANN
Chairman, North Broward Bd. of Gov.


* inn
Page 6-C
* Jen islh fk ridli^r
Friday, April 12, 1974
Cypress Park Condominium
Opens In Pempano Beach
Cypress Park a community
of i.~0 condominium residences
,., a u] natural environ-
ment has been op.-ncd in
Pompano Beach, convenient to
Temple Sholom (Conservative).
The temple is at 132 SE llth
\w. ,. Poi ipano Beach. Cypress
Park is on neaiby Cypress Road,
jusl south oi Atlantic Boulevard
_ ;i mi in t affic artery leading
Turnpike and U.S.
>: ,
i;. cheduled municipal
. the Cypi ess Park
house, putting residents v
,;,-s r tach of Pompano Fashion
Squa e a well as Coral
Shd,-,-"' PI*"" and other Forl
Laud< rdale destinatii ns.
George C. DonzeUa and David
A Blai hard, | incipals in F i
i Industries, Forl
. .! -we coi iavi built
oi dwell
but '"'
tn e .
"The Cypress Park area
a nurs ry, ami we have
two-story and two
I y condominiums a
";, trees and at the edge of ?>':
am s sel aside for a park in the
heart of town.
"And i've retained Jimmy
James designer of Hugh Hef-
Miami Beach Playboy Piaza
penthouse and hundreds of dis-
til :. i Cold Coast homes and
condominiumsto create the in-
terior designs for two models and
our social area."
James, winner of many na-
tional awards for design and use
of color, has used the eclectic
or anvtiiing goeslook in both
models. t
"We share James' interior de-
sign belief that people should
enjoy a decor that pleases them
using whatever colors and fur-
nishings they prefer, rather than
doing a whole room in one motif
just because it's the vogue thing
to do," Blanchard said.
Walls can reflect personality.
Architect i Rendering of Cypress Parkjoniominium Now Being Built in Pompano Beach
George Deniello ***!* Ulanchard
bill they must do so without a
:,.. \vc have used dis-
tinctive colors to .^t the decora-
n for each model."
One model, done in a tropical
theme, ias a specially designed
wall fabric of bamboo,
. sptii 4 green In the
area.
rii erne is cental I I
. i '.
ci
pir.k j fl'"'
i ,-s, The window blind is green
white tropical-weave yarn on
wood.
One b rfroom doubles as a den.
It has green and white through-
out ar.d a lar^e dresser, one half
of which converts into a writing
do.-k. A trundle bed sleeps two.
"The i C 1 model has a con-
temporary theme of rust, beige
and brown," said James. "The
gofa : brow i, swivel (hairs are
rust and carpeting is champagne
shay. The living room wall joins
mhroreJ wall p..ncls in the din-
ing area, adding depth and
beauty.
-Tin- interior design for our
recreation and social center
soon to be completed will have
contemporary and Old World fur-
nishings done in beige, white and
melon." said Blanchard. "The rec-
reation a-ea will have a lounge,
billiard and card rooms, separate
saunas for men and women, a
pool and bar."
Condominium residences at Cy-
press Pa:k start at $28,900.
Members oi the National American Zionist Foundation Cabi-
net cf the Zionist Organization of America met recently in
the !ir:a:y of the ZOA Regional Headquarters in Miami
Beach, to discuss national policy for the coming year. From
left to right are (standing) Louis Kreditor of Dallas, Tex.;
Louis Wernick, national director cf AZr, and David Giess3r,
Southeast regional direrlcr of the ZOA; (seated) Dr. Paul
.vitz and David Berns of Chicago, Milton Gold of Phila-
,:a and Palm Beach, (national president of the AZF)
. Hcrry Wechsler of New York City.
Student Orchestra
Presents Coneert
In Temple Israel
Thursday evening. April 18. at
8:30 p.m., Dr. Frederick Fenncll.
chaiiman of the Applied Music
irtment of the University of
" i conductor of the Btu
(! tra in n concert at Temple
Israel f Crate- Miami. Piano
- will he Carol Davidson, a
student of Rosallna Sackstein.
Miss Davidson is a confirmand
oi Temple Israel.
In an effoit to spotlight these
concerts by the University of Mi-
ami into the general community.
Temple Israel invited the univer-
sity to use its facilities.
The program will consist of
Brahms- Tragic Overture. Cesar
Franck's Symphonic Variations
for Piano and Orchestra, and Igor
Stravinsky's Pulcinella.
The concert is otien to mem-
bers and friends without charge.
First Woman To Head
Reform Judaism Group
Mrs. Joseph Malfzer of Hunt-
ington Woods. Mich., has been
elected chairperson of the Com-
mission on Synagogue Administra-
tion of Reform Judaism.
Mrs MalUer is the first woman
in the movement to head a joint
body representing the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis. She succeeds
Dr. Harold Faigenbaum of Troy.
N.Y.. who has served in the post
for the past 12 years.
'Band-Aid Therapy' Class
At Ida Fisher School
Bach Tuesday evening from
7:00 to 8:30 p.m. at Ida Fisher
Community School there is a
class in common sense first aid
practices lor the aging. Ruth
Rap;), the instructor, and par-
ticipant in the 1 .1" Lab pn
at .Miami Dale Community ; ol-
. calls the class "Band-aid
rhera
1 i 8:30 9:00 p.m., foil >w-
Ing Ms. Rapp's class, tree p
elin is available. Miami
-, niors are welcome.
Mis. Yosef (Ruth) Tekoah, wife of Israel's permanent repre-
sentative to the United Nations, presents the coveted "Wom-
an of Valor" pin to Mrs. Herman Oberman for her selfiess
efforts in strengthening Israel's economy through the Israel
Bonds Reconstruction and Development program.
A young asthma patient at National Jewish Hospital and
Research Center at Denver shares a few stories with visit-
ing dignitaries (from left to right) Nicholas Ajhar, head of a
management consulting firm; Tibor Hollo, owner of Florida
East Ooast Properties, Inc., and Donald C. Shoemaker, editor
of The Miami Herald, who flew out to Denver recently to
take a first hand look at the famed respiratory disease cen-
ter. Shoemaker will be honored at the center's Diamond Ju-
bilee dinn:r on April 23 at the Doral Beach Hotel. Hollo is
dinner chairman. Proceeds from the dinner will aid the cen-
ter's treatment, resarch and education programs in chronic
asthma, tuberculosis, emphysema, cystic fibrosis and im-
munological disorders.
Adult Home Study For
Hijlli School Diplomas
Dado County School; Adult
Education I: beginning a home
tudy am combined with
radi i broudca ,ts for adults wish-
ing t" obtain a high school
ma.
'I here will be a I! lite
ns in i'
. )<.'; fu ther
dctfl-
-I Adult i '!
d in the
i a es f the phone book.
Mizrachi Women Set
Meeting and Election
Mrs. Simon April, president of
the Aviva Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women announces a
regular meeting for Monday at
1 p.m. at the First Federal, 2750
SW Coral Way at 1 p.m.
Geula Chapter will meet Wed-
nesday at 8 p.m. at Beth Israel.
Combined with the regular meet-
ing will be election of officers
and a program. Mrs. Leo Oster is
president.
'i H. Florence) 3 cs Rabbi Alex-
.::!: cf Cr:a!:jr Miami Hebrew
to the soldiers oi Israel sta-
ll c:\ Mt. on overlooking the G< Ights and
Syria. A Sefei Torah, in memory of Mrs. Abrams' parents,,
Mr. and -Irs. Louis Merwitz:r, was presented by Rabbi
jue b-ai:t by the Zahal, Israel De-
fense forces, on Mt. Hermon. In the center is Gen. Shlomo
Goren, chi.f Ashkenazi rabbi of Israel and former chief
chaplain of the Zahal. Ratbi Niiman, (below center) chap-
lain of the Israeli forces facing the Syrians along the Mt.
Hermon front, and enlisted men of the Zahal rsceive the
Sefer Torah contributed by Mr. and Mrs. Abrams in honor
of Samuel Reinhard's 83rd birthday and in memory of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Merwitzer. founder of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy.


"* Friday, April 12, 1974
fJenisti tier edict n
Page 7-C

-I-
.
It's our sunny plan to give you a condominium
the greatest recreation package in South
Florida. At a price you'd pay for a condominium
With no recreation at all.
SI5,990. Fantastic.
You get golf on our executive course.
With guaranteed starting times, complimentary
i ull carts, and no greens fees.
Ypu get a pro shop and a putting green.
You get an indoor handball court. Tennis
courts. Shuffleboard. A health club. An indoor.
Whirlpool. A lake for boating. And a huge
clubhouse with card, party rooms, and billiards.
You get swimming pools. And bath houses.
Even an indoor-outdoor pool, for swimming
rain or shine.
And in case you get tired from all of the
great activities you get, you also get a ride on
Our courtesy bus to more fun at a huge nearby
shopping centi
With all the goodies we're offering you
at such a low pi ice, you might think we skimped
on our apartment features.-
We didn't.
We're giving you a 515,990 golf view
that you'd pay S30.000 for on somebody else's,
golf course.
A sunny, airy apartment with a screened,
lighted terrace An eat -in kitchen with a window,
a frost free refrigerator freezer, and a disposal.
Central air and heat. Wall to wall shag. And more.
At a great Ft.Lauderdale area location.
Within walking distance of food and depart-
ment stores.
So if you came to Florida to have a good
time, check out our 515,990 game plan.
Stop in and see our less-money-more- fun
apartments. And stop missing out on the fun.
Play cards till
the wee hours
in our
card rooms.
Play a little
shuffleboard
Just for the
fun of it.
Condominiums from 515,990 Another Achieve-
ment of .' Development Corporation of
America. On University Dr., 3 blocks south of
Oakland Park Blvd. and University Dr..City of Sun.
risefgreater Ft.Lauderdale area). Dade 947-4564.
Broward 735-3220.
Appliances, Central Heat and Air Condi-
tioning by Westinghouse (w) or equal. Newly
decorated models by \ --r...n., where free
decorator service is yours always. ,
Directions: Take Sunshine Pkwy. to Exit 16.
Turn right at tollgate onto Sunrise Blvd. Go
2-1/2 miles: Right at University Dr. Follow signs.
From Ft.Lauderdale, west on Oakland Park;
Blvd. to University Drive. Make left, follow signs. '
Sunrise Lakes
Take a
lazy afternoon.
boat ride..
rhfr^t-n,'
ffrus&upoa
yowfwdkhand
before
breakfast.


^^i
-ttjr-y-VT^


Page 8-C
*Jmttft> nurktlnn
Friday, April 12, 1974
Geriatric Mobile Health Unit Dedicated By County
Dade County has dedicate 1 :i
brand new Ge iatnc Mobile
Health Unit for eldeny persons
L'. ing on low incomes in isolated
places,
- The first o. I k d in opera-
Jjtm in the uKon, -t |i w ecyjce
now at .i i '-" ;k loca-
Formal dedication cerem mies
to k pla i lasi I'":1 onl of
tin count; t Grovi Little
i
lana jer Raj Goo I".
Dr. Milton Saslaw, director of the
Uepa tment ol Public Health,
partU Ipating.
Dau.' Countj Project in STEP,
a federal.y funded revarch and
demon tration project, pro\
> the seed mom is program
r tie IV of the Older \
ir Ma Act, Tii < < te the unit.
l.\ STEP has contract d with
t. e > mnty's Di paitnient of Pub-
lic I. >alth.
Th i <; riat k H ealth
Unit brings the doctor, free, to
The Community Chaplaincy Service of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation again this year brought the flavor of Pass-
over to Jocal institutionalized residents. Through the aid of
volunteers from the YM & YWHA and th= University of Mi-
ami's Hillsl Jewish Sludent Center, Passover packages were
distributed to Jewish residents in iccal nursing homss.
Among those galherad to coordinate the packaging were
(left to right': Myron J. Brodie, executive vies president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation; Leo Eisenstein, chair-
man of the Community Chaplaincy Service and Rabbi Solo
mon Schiff, who serves as executive direcior of the Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service and executive vice president of
the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami.
.
/v\ riW^
Hi
hesiess coffee in preparation for the April 20 d.i.ner and
tea at the Dipicmat Hotel, which will henor Dr. !i.
Lohrman on his 3Cth anniversary as rabbi ci T I
Emanu-2', brought tcg:',her these leaders oi the Mi
Beach synageguo at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aiberto De!-
ler. Frcm left are Mrs. Lojis Hauser, Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro,
Mrs. Harry Roit and Mrs. Benjamin Belcff, president cf tho
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood. The women are looking at an
alburn of Dr. Lehrmcn's activities since joining the congre-
gation three decades ego.
persons 60 years old and older
\vi:o have difficulty obtaining
medical care.
IN cntially, the unit is a gen-
ii,.1 practitioner's office on

Another group of Temple Emanu-El leaders at the coffee
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Deller takes reservations for the
30th anniversary dinner and dance. From left are Mrs. Al
Podvin, past president of Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood; Mrs.
Caiol Greenberg, chairman of the hostess committee; and
Mrs. Harry Zuckermcm. Gov. Reubin Askew and Dr. Louis
FinJceJstein will be guest spakers April 20; Herbert Sadkin
and Dr. Sherman Kaplan are serving as cochairmen.
Rose Rice, who has had her
own agency for the past 12
years, was presented the
"Advertising Personality of
the Year" award at the
March 27 meeting of the Ad-
vertising Federation of Great-
er Miami. A 12-year member
cf the Ad Club, she was rec-
ognized for h;r ncn stop ef-
forts on behalf of the organi-
zation's continued growth.
Jefferson Banks
Mark Birthday Of
3rd U.S. President
The Jefferson National Banks
and Third Century U.S.A. will
conduct "Sound of Freedom"
ceremonies eorrmemorating the
bi th lay of Thomas .1-11
I President >>' ihc United
d author of th.' !>
ti.;n ol independence, Friday.
\i each of thi three Jefferson
festivities Mill beg.:
i Ij at 2.45 pm. Near-
Ol the Liberty Bel] will
peal i mi : on at each bank.
Govei menl and local digni-
eak Cen moni< in
I
mde
r Ha
: ird
m Opa-locka Naval Air
;:in.
Ai 290 Sunny isles Blvd. in
Sunnj ; l pei kers will include
Rep. u Ham Lehman, Mayor
Id Mrs. Athalie
Ran ... d Century.
Iro Mayor John Orr. Vice
Mayor Leroy Gibson and Man
Radcliff of Third Centruy will be
I e ;t ai the Jefferson .National
Bank ceremonies, 9600 N. Ken-
dall Dr.
Florida Heart Appointed
Dr. Gerold I.. Schiebler, presi-
dent, has announced that Florida
Heart Association has been ap-
pointed by the National Heart
and Lung Institute, Department
of Health Education and Welfare,
to coordinate statewide educa-
tional activities in connection
with a nationwide Ugh blood
pressure emphasis in May, Chap-
ters and divisions ot the associa-
tion will assist in local commu-
nities.
Sisterhood Election Set
Sisterhood of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hold a general
meeting Wednesday, at 8 p.m.
Election of officers and board of
directors will be held.
wheels. It is staffed by a physi-
cian, nurse, clinic aide, lab tech-
nician-bus driver and ciei k.
Services include general
bc ?ning examinations, appro-
priate medical treatment, coun-
seling and advice of a medical
nature, minor emergency care,
maintenance of tho;e per ons
with chionic diseases, and fol-
low-up ear.'.
The unit stops at the South
Beach Activities Center. Little
Havana Activities Center and
First United Methodist Church
in downtown Miami. It also serv-
es two elderly public housing
projects in Hialeah (Vivian villas
and Ashley Plata) and Little
HUD housing projects including
Thee Towers. Dante Fascell,
\ nrburg P< ters Pluza. Lee Park,
Palm Towers and Twin Lakes.
Other stops are made at the
Opa-Locka Community Action
Agency and HUD Neighborhood
Development Program offices in
Coconut Grove and South .Miami.
Independence Day
Celebration Set
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer Wom-
en will hold a regular meeting
Wednesday noon at the Washing-
ton F. deral. 633 NE ltiTth St
Program chairman Ray Sandel-
burn w 11 introduce a program
on Israel's Independence Day
i I bration with narration and
songs.
Martha Dreyfus*, pianist, Eliza-
beth Mongin, and Ray Sandel-
burn, songstress, will entertain.
Dr. Sigmund Fogler To Be
Discussion Leader April 13
Dr. Sigmund Fogler, retired
l'ir ripe! of the public schools of
New York City, will be discussion
hader for the Great Jewish B< >k
Drci-ion Cr >up Thun lay, April
18, at 2 p.m.. in the Miami Beach
Public I Ibrary.
Subject of the discussion will
be "A Treasury of Jewish Poetry."
by N. and M. Aunibel. Samuel
Reiser serves as coordinator of
t'>e eroun.
Bank of Miami Beaeh Extending
Coin Set Offer to New Depositors
Enthusiastic response to the
Bank of Miami Beach's offer of
State of Israel mint coin sets to
new depo itors has resulted in
the extension of the program.
president Abel lloltz announced
Wednesday.
Hoitz, who also is chairman of
the board of the Bank of Miami
Beach, said a new suppl) of the
1072 year set h:.s been received
from the Israel Government
Coins and Medals Department.
Individual-; opening new ac-
counts of S100 or moresavings
or checkingat the bank located
at 930 Washington Ave.. receive
the mint sets fiee of charge.
The brilliant. uncirculated
coins, minted in Jerusalem, in-
clude the one pound and half
pound denominations as well as
the 25. 10, 5 and 1 agorot pieces.
Both the mintmarked sets and
the unmarked sets in wallet pres-
entation form are available from
the Bank of Miami Beach, which
pioneered the distribution of Is-
rael coins in the South Florida
area,
ABU HOITZ
The Bank of Miami Beach, a
Floiida state bmk. is a member
of the Federal Deposit Insurance
Corporation, and has grown from
S20 million to more than S50 mil-
lion in the past few years under
Holtz' din ction.
Yehudah Oron, (standing),, educational consultant for the
Torah Department of the World Zionist Organization, is
shown addressing a seminar of day school teachers at the
Hebrew Academy on the teaching of Hebrew language and
literature. Seated, center, is Rabbi Meir Bakst, assistant prin-
cipal of the academy and chairman of the seminar; Rabbi
Shimon Azulay, principal of the girls high school of the
academy and high school coordinator of the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education, is at left.


Friday. April 12. 1974
fto*;f rtrridirtr
Page 9-C


^SBS3 OTfSS
.......





We is a good Temple member, lives an exempt ary 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.
W Win YOU TO Ml OUR BRONZE MEM0RM1S BV CORHAM
MASTtR CRAfTWlN IH SILVtR AND BROHlt
oMwit oMe rSl
MIAMI* MOST BCAUT.FUL tXCCUS.VCLV J*W.H C.MCTr
5505 Northwest 3rd Street


Page 10-C
le**l Friday, April 12. 1974
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

Current Subscriber:
NAME
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ADDRESS___
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KfcOlM
The revolutionary find of the century ...
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .get them
involved in our community!
not presently a subscriber in 1973
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Flo. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dade County Area) and an
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Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
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wJerristi FffcrtctSain i________________
LEGAL NOTICE
J
Hi THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74-9880
IN FIE: Tin- Marriage of
DORIS QILLEY,
Husba nil- Poll t inner.
and
MART EVERSON <: 11.1.1-: V.
Wife-Respondent
NOTICE OF D'SSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE ACTION
YOU, MARY EVERSON QILLEY,
are hereby notified thai a Pi
for Dissolution of Marriage h. been
filed agalnal you, a ropy of which is
attached hereto and made a part
> .-r<-"f Y"ii are required to set i .!
eopj of your reply or other pleading
tin reto t" Hi** Petltlon< i
KENNETH N REKANT, ESQ., One
Lincoln Road Building, Suiti 129, Mi-
ami Beai h, Florida, 5 I
thi i rlglnal reply or other pleading in
th< I >fflce of the < !lerh of ihi > 'Ircult
Court nil or before Maj 17, 1974. If
you fall to 'I" ao, judgment by defi ult
taken agi.....t you foi
: i ,!. manded In the Petition foi I -
r ui on of Marriage
Thli notice ahafl be published o:\re
each week for four consecutive
in Tin- Jewish Floridian
PONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thla :>tli day of April. l!<74. -
RICHARD P. BRINKER CLERK
Circuit Court, Dade County, Fli
By P .' WILSON
Deput) clerk
4/11-19-26 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH8
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.1805
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate <>f
PAULINE KAUFMAN
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Y' u are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the
e.-raie of PAULINE KAI'KJUX de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and fll< ihe same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16 Florida
Statutes In their offices in the Coun-
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.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 9th
day of April. AD. 1974.
JUNE BAH VV
. As Executrix
,v.Flr'' i'u,''i':"i" of this notice on
SSil'.h. *H APril. 1974,
Morris COHEN
Attorney for Executrix
IJ S E 19th Avenue
N. Miami Reach. Fla. S3]43
4 13-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
__PROBATE DIVISION
vT^TE,T?,,t:,4,4,B""hB >
MIRIAM /. RESSNER
NOTICE OF PROBATE
Dei eased
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO M I. PERSONS INTERESTED
'V THE ESTATE OF BAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that writ-
,'.'" l".f,t.rumin' Prnortlng
M will and testament of
said Court. > are hereby ,, mi
Se'dJS. .?'X.KCa,?.dnr """"""'from
..... '" aonear In -
'.'''' 'h" ruse I any .. u n why
u
JOHN 1: lil wti.v
R
Bl I ORNEI I. RoniNsi
VET8SOsN. E&SmAn'
nd 1-1 -1
" rcull Courl Seal)
,,,'";.,'.,"u!,|"'"i.......f thl m lice on
he 13th day of April, 1974
4/12-1 J/|
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF -HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT-
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74-9330
GENERAL JURISDICTION
.. DIVISION
IN IT n?E BY PUBL|CATION
,. ,v marriage of
' i-.i;nai:ii ali.ex PBETS,
Husband
AXAwVfeBL CARMEN OAHCIA.
YOU, ana DBL CARMEN 0 n.
t. fit. 7 "'"' ""known, are requ t
dissolution of marriage with th.
of the above Courl and serve
*K $?",' fer^^no?
will b, ,o,?fe.'sed' '4 or else ""'"on
d: Aor :i. |(74
RICHARD P BRINKER
( lerk, Circuit Court I -
By c p COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
4/13-19-26
6/3
thi
,-,,NTICE UNDER
rnTirSJ'Siyi NAME L*w
NOTICE IS HEREBY Helibroner Karp. pa
Attorney, for Applicant
.tesrfi-*-1*""
4/12-19-26 S/|


April 12, 1974
K*\Ht UlrrlHir
Page U-C
bituaries
LAN
I ,:, -v 121 v, si \ v. Ml! .
T Lnrll Survlv.....-
I .. Irvine dauahl
(Marlon) it.- man,
S..... m (Bernl > I'
dr. n, \' Hi Wi Id.
aura I ,;. Wv II
n and s e' , ., \ and Sharon
J i l> In
Id a) Rlv. Id. S VC
r local an
Ie^nbeRG. Bnmu<'. I
ft NO, 84. of No. Ml
h, R
lartln, 71, of M iml Be u h,
1
Idner. JuIImx. -. ol Bay Harbor
J^ER. Ufred 8 IV. of 8\V
IEDMAN, M.i\ TT. of Miami
,: ar*lde
[\DiVERKER. N:' Mi.mil
i rslde
[gall. I. of \'o Miami
1 Rlv* rslde, Int< rmenl am.
I- '
En k, I'vi. .l.i B.. ml
I.. | \:<\ v-..|. Int. rmenl .\lt.
isSiNGER. Nathan. 83, of Miami
Riverside
i:hmann. Jacob I., 12, of So.
nml Wvei Ide.
BBLE. ': 64. of No. M i.uiii
Rl vei
IleiN. Carrie, 7s. of Miami Beach,
I jide
pHN. William, 7". of Miami
J
|ei-l. S I man 76, of Miami Beai h,
't era
LelSTE.N. Nat" 6 ,73, ol .\...
|'.: ,m i Idi
mmeRMAN, Jj.l, 61, "i Tama ic,
[Riv. rsid.
IlliUS. Jeanetti sberi
Tioskowitz. laid re, >v. ol Miami
I berg.
vv
kRGOSH. >. m 85 ,of N.i Miami,
Intermenl Ml N
liRKIN. Peter, Warn 1'iver-
Intei meni Star of David,
SROLSTEIN. I{< .-. \l 68, ol .\".
Bea. li. Rlversl li
CANTOR. Edith, 47, ol Coral (lables,
, m Intarmi nt star of David,
COHEN. Dorothy, "f Miami Beach,
. I vltt.
ITESHER. Ruth, 7'1. of HallaiMl.il.-,
ide.
IMOUAKAD, John, 73. of Miami
Ht-ach. Riverside.
[LEVIN Philip, St. of HallaTnl.il.'.
Kivi rslde
Ikle n. Louis, "f Lauderdale Lakes.
i ,n
Ikarp. Mollle, 7!'. of Miami Beach,
I Riverside. Interment Mt NVbo.
If'SHMAN, Anna. 74. of Miami
I I a- h, Gordon
ISCHOLIN, Abe., -.4. of Miami
t-,. Riverside,
|B0OKSPUN. Ida, K7. of Miami
. Beach, Blasberc.
Iheltzer. Gertrude, 72, < Beach, Washer*.
Ilavin. Abel, of Miami Beach.
[Hasher*.
IPLOTINSKY, Abraham, 78, Ol
I .Miami, Riverside.
TUCKER. Max, i.H. of Miami Itea.h.
niasbenr.
Ivvinegrad. Herman, 79, of No.
; GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open" ft'ery" Boy t'o*a\ S abb o is
40$W,.57irVAve. ,;M0 1-8583
"uMiami't Only Strictly Jewuh
Monument Deoler
Cell JEfferson 1-7677 \
N'EWM'ANl
FUNEKAL HOME
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Edword T. Newman. F.D.
^
wmtv
MVINS ll 10 ITTO
AMKI f*l'"- IM THI RUA
...' M'Mjy
865-2353
720 Sf-ly fin! Slrttl
f InJeaCmt Drin
t SHUIIOM W lUVICI
Services Thursday
For A. Goldstein
A' G Id ein, 75. a resident |
oi Miami for 4y year* who re-
tired IS years ago from his busi-
nes b own >r and opi Btor of
Iivin's Luggage Shop- on Fiagler
' and on Lincoln Road, died
Tut la\ at his home,
Gold i"in, who previou 1>
own (I and opt rated the People's
i Co., which he open >d in
1825. opened i u
in 1041.
A native of Fernandina Beach,
he moved with his familj to Sa
vannah, 0a., when he wag a child
Mr. Goldstein, b member of
Temple Israel and Sholem I.
B'nai B'lith. is survived by his
i! Ann: two son?, Irvin Gold
stein and Edward Pastroff; his
daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Bcrman.
and seven grandchildren.
Si rvices were to be held at 2
p.m. Thursday at Gordon Funeral
Horn?.
GLOTH. .!,..-.-. hi, yale. of Miami
I: ., !i. KESS'.ER. Ri -. m, ,,; v,, M ,
Bi Bch, Riverside.
LEDERER. Mo Miami
Bea.l ilordon
BLiTSTElN. I-.. SS, of So. Miami,
V. v man
BRLRTMAN, In iO. Rlvel
Farber. Jack, of Mia 111 r .. h,
\." man.
RiSEVAN. I llllan, 80, of Ml iml
II- ach, \.\\ man
ROTH Raj. 77. Blai i
DOCKTOR. N'ormar. 43. of Miami,
Rivi rld.
BECKER. Joseph, 7-. of Miami
Rt-arh. Rii rslde
Chaitt. Max, 88, of Miami Beach,
Ide
DALLETT. II.iz. K 81. 8 l.
Mlam Beach. Riverside
DAVIDSON. Jack 1. 8S, ..f
H. II' wood, Riverside
FIRESTONE. JoscDh, 71. of No.
y .., p .;,..|, R.....|
GREEN, llvman. 88, of Miami
Beach, Levitt Intermenl Ml Sinai
Guthmann. Ruth W 7S, Bis bers
JOHNSTON. Herbert, 88, "f Hallan-
daie. Riverside
MAN DELL, Mary, 83, of Hay Harbor
islands. Riverside.
BROWN. Elisabeth, 7:l. of Mo.
Miami Beach Levitt, ini.rment
Ml Vebo
CANTER. (iiTtrude. S,", of Miami
it< ach, Riverside.
FEINBERG. Sadie, .'f Miami
Reach, Newman. Interment Mt.
N.I",
GLICKMAN. Irvine;. M. of Miami
Reach, Riverside.
KATES. Abraham, Levltl
MICHAELS. 1 ouls. 78, of Hal
Harbour, Riverside.
MORITZ. Mrs t'lara. .'. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SCHNEIDER. Barnett, no. of Mi-
ami. Gordon, Interment Star of
Barschi. Mrs Mary. 71. of Miami
Beach Rlverolde, Interment >n.
Nebo,
BORDIN. Pauline. 7!'. of Miami
li. ach, Riverside Interment Mt.
BROWN, Ann.-. 71. Of Miami Beach,
itiv. rslde i.....rmenl M v '*"
LUDWIG. Tlllie. 78. of Miami
Beach, Kivirs-ide

LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT CF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCU.T
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERA' 'MOisoiCTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 74.9721
IX RE: Tin MarrlaRi of
NK.m I ATdPITZ.
Pel tloner
and
.,1 D'TH At'SP
I.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
' DITH C Al'SPITZ
N"l" ARE HEREKV XOTIFIED
I .' .i Pi tltion fi n
Mai heen filed and i
men.ed In this Pourl and you an
!";l n I servi a i opt of.....
to It I
..I Si 'HI IVIXII RR, I' \ |ioi
for Petitioner, whosi addresi Is: Suite
7' -', I I. land
! Miami. F
' and ni< il.- original ivitl
;. ,1 i nui
Ma> 17. t -71 Dl I..ul'
entered ..- i -i v<-u for tin
prayed for In ihe Petit
pul
fur four i n.-eeuilvi
II ,i. n lull Rorldian, 120 \" K fith
Stn i, Miami. Florida
and tin eal of
u t Minn Florid
' i| ||, :
tCireuit t'oui Seall
IARP P BRISKER,
i\ Plerk, (!lr ull ('i ui I

By 0 r .'. IPEI \ NI i
i ii i.uiv i lerk
V\ni r and si 'HON ini ,i:i:, p \
Pi mi r
P. thi i", Dadeland tllvd
.
Bj SA.M'KI, FRANK SCHOXlVflFn
4/12-19-26 7 ::
Registration Open, For YMHA98
Summer Programs For Teenagers
offer (requenl fii id trips to local
attiacti ns as w a: longer \ -
iitXfto.&e F orida Keys, Disi >
World, Six Gun Territo ; S
feuili
Memorial Chapel
'JEWISH rVNtRAl DKECfOtt"

10CAL AID OUT OF STAT<
ARHANf.fMf NTS
947-2790
1J3BS W OIXIE MWY N M.
Palmer's
Miami Manwmenf Coatpoa/
J?79 $.W. 8th Street, Miow'
444-0921 444-0921
Closed On The Sabbrtt,
Persosoliied Memorials Custtm
Crafted In Our Own Worksnoa.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sff.mg me Je*i>n Community since 1938
0RTH000X
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
CmnuelGonfon(IW6l Ike Goioon
Harry Goidon (19641 Umei B Gordon
Telephone 373-5533
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or TH =
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. n.ORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
ri vision
CASE NO. 74-10061
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
li' Re Th. Man litsr. i i
A.v.iKl. i-ai ZADH.l v. Ilu-I,. I
MARIA TKISTI.VA CAI.ZADII.LA,
w f.
Tl i: MARIA CIMSTIX \
' M Z.M '!.l A
. -. niii i m \ i i a
CRIST1NA BEXDECK
Rl UK -
Coni epoion, l 'hlle
Vi \ i:k HEREBY notified that :i
Pel mi for I m- nlutlon of Mhi
,i> heen fil.il sffainst you and yo'
Rn hi relij requln >l to serve a pony
i \.'ii answei .,t- other pleading to
hi I'- Hi [hi luxhand At to'
nej. 1 ESTER R' flER8. a-hnse i"'
I* u",t N \\ it Avenue, Miami
Florida 33125. nnd file the orlalnal
\. nh the Clerk "f the above styled
Pourl befon 'Ins 17th day of
May, 1974, or .i Defaull will be en-
ton d Bftalnst you,
DATEP Mil- > iv '' *""!! 1?<.
RICHARD P BRINKER
. |i rk of the Circuit Court
B\ P .1 WILSON
t u-li'-L'i'. n :<
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ,
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORinA IN A~n FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2126 (Dowling)
' in RE: B5tale of
I'HAIll B8 RAPOPORT
dec< used
NOTICE TO O.RFlVlTORS
T" All Creditors and Ml Persons H.i>
Inn Claims or Demands Amlnst Bali
are hereby notified and requir-
ed i" present any claims anil demand-
n-hloh you mav have ii"-' ih.
esuti of CHAR1 B6 RAPOPORT de-
, ,..,.. ,i : i) of i wide County, florid i
in ihe Circuit Judges "f Dade County
.mil : thi sami In dunllcate and a1
provided In Section T.ts.ifi. Florid
Btatuti :n thi It offices in Ihe Coun" |
Courtl 'iis.- in bade County, Florida '
n Ithln four calendar months* from th'
inn of the ins' publication hereol
>r ill. same "in be barred.
Filed .ii Miami Florida this 4 da)
of April, A n l74
.M.\T|| DA (.'"SI NHKRI'i
CAR1 RAPOPORT
a- Executors
First publication of th*s notli i on
the 12th .!;'' of Anrll, 1974
K\\ ITXEY KROOP .>.- BCHEIXRERr
l' \
1*0 I mi, ..In Road. Miami Beach. Flo
A Horn' v for Estate
4 I!
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. 74-9356
GENERAL JURISDICTION
p-VISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE:
Thi marrlaae of
CHAR1 ES BTTER, husband
and
OA11 P BTTBR, wife.
TO: GAIL P. BTYER
RESIDENCE I'XKNOVi N
VOl' VRE HEREB1 NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar
!ngc hat been filed atrainst yoj and
j ou are r. .-uir.-.l to i en i i upj
your writi.n defenses, if any. to H
on ARTHCIt M LIPSON attorne'
foi Petitioner, whose address is loan
ii OCEAN DRIVE, HALLANDA1 E,
FI ORIDA :>."'" ami file the oriajlnal
,vii), (hi lerk of thi abovi st> li
,-,.urt on or fore May 17, I97: oth. r
defaull will '. entered amlnsi
v..u for thi r. li. i demanded In the
i n,, lalnl < etHlon
This notli shall be published onci
,.. i, v. ui onsecuth i i cks
In THE JEW ISH FI >'HUMAN.
WITNESS m> hand and thi s--al ol
said court al Miami, Florida on th
1 das M
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
\^ i a" Court
Dade C< unt) FI i Ida
Bj i' l W" N
a- Di puty Clerk
ic'ir, uil Court Si
Arthur H Lips, n
... go ., Drlvi
Halland.il.-. Florida 33009
Attorney for >' "V"i'i'-'if."" i 3
Aside fiom Its popular summer
.1..) camp i .,,.-., [oi
'i'.ii- *^,l-p JeVisrwCajnraunitj
Centers ol I irida are now
offering ai exciting slat of Biim-
mer camping opportunitiea for
.. ew.
Trie with n ain head
I l I id .1 th- V! YWii.V
Si Miam
impo tant memb< r of the &n
Miami Ji wish I i di rati m's
llj ,
,i JCC i- offering
a Ci unl :' Camp, >-' n to
4o yo peo] etv een
i. and n i 1.
. -1 tered bu I
Houston,
i the i
Los Ang lies, S in Fran-
- i, '.., ii iuver, Ye I iwsl
National Park, i>. ivei. SI '
an.l Atla il. Ai ommi dati ins in
will !>.' provided
igh loc I Jewish C i nmun'tj
Centers du ing the 41-daj p o
m.
itcly 120 i
from all ;-a t- of Dade Ct untj
can t ik,' advantage of the
n T.avel Camp now ac-
cepting registration for
'I in .Miami, the camp
USAl N0T.CI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE CIVISMON
PRCBATS NO. 71-2131
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
111 RE
R C PEIlKV, deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
......
df v --.i Ki
: : -,
V.u B r. hy notified and
nih. ,i -...-.. ms and .1.--
mands which you ms- hav.
of R. r PEHK\ di i .. ed
nt Dade unt) Florlrts, to
the .' '.nil Judsri < ol Dadi I
ami fill the semi In dunil
,i- provided In Section TM.K. Plorlds
Statutes, In their offices In thi Cxuntv
Courthouse In Dade Counts Florida,
K'lthln four oalendar months from the
Imc "f the first publication hereof,
or the same will b barred
Filed si "'-mi- Florida, this 3 day
of April. A.D. IRT4.
FLORIDA NATIONAL RANK AT
CORAL CIAB1 B8
Pv: fsl W All EN HAItHIS
\v. AI.I.KN HARRIS Vlce-Prestdenl
ami Trust Officer
As Arlmtnislralor
First puhllration of this notice OP
the 5 day of April. IfT"
SIMON". HAYS & QRUNDWEPI
By: isi MOSES .1 niti'NPH'Kiin
Attorney f,-r A'lminislraloi-
fifS Alnsley nuil.lii'c
Miami Florida SS1M
4 S-ll
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELFFMTH MID"-!*' CiQCillT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRORATfr O'V'SION
PROBATE NO. 74-1929
In RE Estate of
MAX FBIOELES,
,l... iped
NOTICE TO CREDITOOS
To AH Creditor" and AH Persons H-iv-
slms or Demandp Asainsl Said
E>tate:
You are hen by notified and re-
iiiir. .I to present an) claims snd de-
namls which you may have nsalnsl
he esl......f MAX FEIOELES de
easi .1 lati ol I lade 'ounts. F oi i
o Ihe Circuit Judgres of Dade County,
ml file Ihe same In dunli.
n '.....i Section 7:: I "; Foi Id i
Statutes, in their office* In ii Coun-
\ fourthousi in Dadi County, Flor-
he time of Ihe her. -
he time of the fii s( nublli lloi hen
if, or ihe same s in b. b irred
Filed al Miami, Florida, this 4 da>
I' April. AH II
ARTH I'll FEK1BI KS, Exe. utor
MELVIN FEIOELES, Executor
As i-''ei utors
Flrsl publication of this
ih daj "i V" II 1974
' Y\\ w FROMUERU, l -.
Frpmbera:, Fromhem .<; Roth, PA
19 u .-.- Fiagler SI Suite M-102.
Miami. Fla MltO
Attorn. ) for Bslat. of Max F> 1st. es
Sprin :- an Cypiess Gardt ns
Clt'-t: in;; ng the =u "
wili be a I
: ,,i Jewish i
munit) i enl t.
Voui r teci i 14-18
for Hi
ip A
I
b I and iuni tl r h
I i.
] \v rent' P ogram,
li v irk
, yoi r cai i| ers
with *d to
the teens a ionaJ cur-
ricu'.u working-
pee, is ideal to
hi 1: lev. i
n mi
meat, organiza
plan; d >cii rela-
Partii ipai I
enjoj fiel I -" im
s and spoil e' enl
For further fom ation on
rejri I ati in, contact Hareen Ber-
tisch al I ii i ntral 'Y.'
BLHCTED David C. Neale
and Leonard L. Taicher have
bi en elected to the bo
rectors of Pan Vmerica Bi nk
of Hialeah. \ \. accordii
Al Jaffe, pre idi nt Neale is a
general manager of the south-
eastern division oi 7-Eleven Fo id
Stores i* division of Southland
Corooration. Taiche.....Doctor
of Podia trie Medicine, and has
sen ed as chairman of th
and executive officer of Cai
Inc., since iis founding.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE 0=" ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 749444
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE M tPK'AOE OF:
JOBF l IMS MAN'JARREZ
petition, r
an !
HILDA MANJARRES5.
Reapondenl
TO:
llil.la Maniarrei
Residence rnknoa "
Vfir AUK HEREBY XOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlar has i.....i filed afrali ul you and
you are required to servi .-. copy of
your written defenses, If any. to li on
Adolfo Koss, Esquire, attorn. -
Petitioner, i 11. sddresf Is 101 N w
llth Avenue, Miami, Florida 8312!
.,,,. ii original \< Ith the clerk
nbovi lyled courl on m hefor. May
it i'.ti othern i -u't IH '"
entered nsalnsl you i f de-
manded In the comnlainl ni
Tins notl.-i sh ill 1..- publlshe
,. ,, li >...'. for f. ii' i-onsei Utlve we.
In Till: JEWISH FI OR1DIAN
WITNESS no hand ai
i courl hi Miami, Horidi
tins 4 da> of A'
R HARD P HRINKER
As I I Courl
11.,,I, i"i uiiiv. Florida
Bj .- p n ipei \ni
, 11, nul > l "le I-
, Ircuil Cou i Seal)
Adolf Koss i: mi-
101 S \\ IStli Av. ui
M ami. Florida
,\iioi i s for I'. '
4 12-19-i'H

.1
'
IN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-745
In RE: Estat. of
WARDED SALES
11., ssi .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Asalnst Bald
Estate:
You sre hereby notified and requir-
ed to presenl an) claims and demand*
which yu may hav. against the
...,..', w IRDEL1 SAI ES di
Ac County. Florida, to the
juda-es I Dad. Count;
i ...ni, in duplli at. .iml
i Stat-
ute*, In their offices In the Count)
Courthouse In Dad I unt)
u, calendar moni
,, ,n, first publication I
Pnted al Miami, Florida, thli aa)
Ull MER SINOl BT 1 I
\ administrator
Flrsl publication of this n. tic. on
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
, THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY ___
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-?4?60
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Thi Marrlaare of
\\ V MARY 1.IN HARRIDO,
\\ If. .
snd
i.ns GARRIDO,
Husband
TO; i ns CARR1DO
H. i. n /om Ira Xi
Country Club. Rio Piedras
I'uit'V" Rico
V.il- ARE HEREHY
'"' '" ;",i',:.,.,I"'ili.!i as.ln.1 you
red i" servi coo)
if n) W I'
NOTIFIED
Dtssotutlon "f
has
Man im"
,,l you are requtr
for PeUtloner, whoa, ad .
...
o .ti.iu or pi
In THE


Id
'mil
Florida
urt at Miami.
i ^"! '"drinker
tliis
unty. rioii'1
As
Dad
lit P. J ^ll.,s"LN
v. p.nuo Clerk
Seal)
Attorney for Admlntotrator
1454 N.W. 17 Av.noe. Mlsnil.
4/12-1S
i; Vv FlajTler 8trje'
B/l


b^LM
Page 12-C
Mt* 1st fh/rMitn
Friaay, April 12. I974
Rossmoor takes care of
> 011 r peace of mind!

7
24 hour registered nurse on duty. And
medical offices in the planned shopping
mall. Because we care!
I
Two ol tnem. -Will be filled with all kinds of
hobby equipment and activity rooms.
Keep';; I! s all yours and worth a
couple of million dollars.
Just take the Sunshine Parkway to
Pompano Beach Ex,: 24. West on Coconut
Creek Pa-kway (Rte. 814). So close
to the beaches.
Thai -: Mended M : a hi iit-t- at la <; -t ;;,, -:.
t ivti e :o r. ;*$
*9r turner tformt>A writ*
*!: C : -: Z'n- -.

40,000 happy people in Rossmoor
eommunltles ean'l be wrong!
Rossmoor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
W
\


Special Preview I>tIcch:
Studio.................................from s'?00
0*e bedroom..........................iron $23 50
On* bedroom I': ;;hs................hot" $25,100
Two Bedrooms 2 bams.................from S.1- SH
Threet*orccws-convenibl. 2blh*___how S-: *"
flWfci\ir^
3e0 Coconut CreeK Park*ay Coconut Creek Open every day 9 to 6 P-c-e ,305, 97, ,
Prom M.am.-toH-.ree ,305, 947-9906 Ce,.loped by Rossmoor Fto-da L m 4 Partner, 1


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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ETK4Z0YMB_5XFUKQ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-13T16:16:39Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02358
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES