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:
AA00010090:02359

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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
iJFewislh Floradlitan
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 16
Miami. Florida Friday, April 19, 1974
Two Sections
Price 25
AS SYRIAN ERONT BATTLE RAGES
Katzir Opens Efforts
To Form New Gov't.
YOSEF ALMOOI PiNCHAS S&PIR YIGAL ALION
, mentioned among possible successors
Dr. K., Dinitz Air
Syria 9s Proposals
For Withdrawal
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
sing! r mel for 90 minutes with Israeli Ambassador Simcha Dinitz
at the State Department over the weekend, and then left for New
York to attend a special session of the United Nations General
A- embly on International economic and energy problems and to
hold a round of meetings with diplomats of several nations on the
Middle East. State Department sources indicated.
After the meeting. Dinitz told
By DAVID LANDAU and GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) President
Katzir ha- begun intensive consultation- I
new government as Israel mourned thi dead of
the Kiryat Shemona massacre, and its armed f'.
were locked in battle with the Syrians on ti'e
Go:an Hei.cht> after a retaliatory : aid a.-ainsl ter-
rorist strongholds in southern Lebanon.
With the Passover holiday hardly ended, Kat-
zir dug into the task of finding a national leader
capable of replacing Premier Golda M sir who re-
signed last Thursday along with net which
is now serving as a care-taker regime.
KATZIR MET for 60 minutes with a six-
delegation "i the Labor Alignment re -
' ,t- factions and headed bj C
chaii :i: Baram. He also received del
tiona durin) the daj from Likud. Moked and the
Civil Right! Party, all members of the Kne
lj po dion.
Katzr.- reportedly agreed to meet again with
'he Labor Alignment "within a reasonable tint :."
He stressed, however, that he would brook no de-
aj .:i the selection of a new leader and indi
tat 10 to .4 ... was the limit he would a
The President also made it clear that
would not tolerate another drawn-out process cf
Continued on Page 8-A
MOURNERS DEMAND REVENGE
Kiryat Shemona Buries the Dead;
Assails Nation for Non Defense
Gur Will
Succeed
Gen. Elazar
Agrtoat Repoit 7-A
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Maj. Gen. Mordeehai (Motta)
Gur was named Israel's new
Chief of Staff Sunday, effec-
tive at midnight. He was
simultaneously promoted to
the rank of Lieutenant Gen-
eral.
The 44-year-old Jerusalein-
born career army officer was
serving as Israel's military
attache in Washington when
the Yom Kippur War broke
out last Oct. 6 and hi
the Israeli delegation at the
opening of the Middle East
e talks in Geneva last
December.
HE HAS sir.ee been com
der of the northern front
ring the borders with
Continued on Page 6-A
new men th.it he thought ther
was room for negotiations with
Sj ria.
"HE added, however, "Jus1
ise it i the Syrian proposal)
i- not eNactly the same as before.
- ii": lve the problem.'"
He said that Israel was deter-
mined not to give up any part of
the Golan Heights and the mat-
ter had not even been raised by
Secretary Kissinger.
DiniU described his talk with
the Secretary as "long and con-
structive." He said his govern-
ment expected Kissinger to re-
turn to the Middle East toward
the end of the month to resume
his "shuttle diplomacy" between
the Israeli and Arab capitals.
Asked if he thought the re-
newed fighting on the Golan
Heights would hurt prospects for
negotiations. Dinitz replied. "We
hope not."
HE ADDED, "We have not
initiated the fighting in the north
and as far as we are concerned
we are willing to stop it at any
time."
He said he was not "pessi-
mistic'' before his talk with Kis-
singer "and I am not more
optimistic now."
While no substantive informa-
tion was released on the Kis-
r-Dinitz meeting. State De-
i'oiitinued on Page 6-A
By YITZH.-'K SHARGIL
KIRYAT SHEMONA (JTA) Hayim Nahman Bialik. the out Hebrew poet, wrote a
D, "Even the devil has not yet create I ilood of young chiton
But these o ds lost their meaning Friday mo -n e cried for revenge at
the funeral of 18 men, women and t li dren who w re Lav st Thursdaj in Kiryat Shemona
by three Arab terrorists who crossed ".he border from Lebanon into this Upper Galilee town
the Lebanese border.
FOR FOUR hours the killers conducted a carnage with .....neguns, bazookas and hand gre-
nades during which time they
persons. The fc
subsequently !
also wounded 15
murderers were
killed by Israeli fire.
On Friday morning the town |
of Kiryat Shemona was empty as |
all its 15.000 inhabitants, many
of them Sephardim and Russian
immigrants, gathered at the en-
trance of the town to form the
long funeral procession that in- 1
eluded delegations from the en- I
tire country-
The army chaplainship. headed g
by Chief Army Chaplain Gen. I
Mordeehai Firon. headed the I
procession reciting part of the
Psalm- At the entrance of Kiryat
Shemona a state ceremony was
held. The two chief rabbis were
tears in their eyes. They
could hardly console others.
POLICE MINISTER Shlomo
Hillel was there too. He spoke on
behalf of the government.
"We are dif ging today many
Continued on Page 9-A
G0V. ASKEW AMONG GUEST SPEAKERS
NOT MILITARY
Dayan Says Lebanon
Raid Was Political Act
Mt. Herir.on Peak Captured 3-A
Terrorists are Paramilitary Unit 6-A
IK). AVIV (JTA) Israel's commando raid into south-
ern Lebanon Friday was described by Deiense Minister M
Uayan as a "political, not a military action."
He said the purpose was not revenge for the massac
,:-,. women and children in Kiryat Shemona Thursdaj
to w.,rn the Lebanese auth irities that it is theii
to keep the bordei regions clear of term
THE ISRAELI force, encountering no opposition, raidi
lages, demolished buildings niter clearing oul I
inhabitants and took ten prisoners, including a gendarme
nn ..- possible terrorist collaborators.
An Israeli spokesman said no shots were fired durinj
Continued on Page 12-A
Tribute to Dr. Lehrman Set
Tempos Emanu-El
South Florida will pay tribute
to Dr. Irvine Lehrman Saturday
night at a dinner and dance at
the Diplomat Hotel marking his
30th anniversary as rabbi of
Teirinle Emanu-El of Miami
Beach.
The festive occasion will fea-
ture special presentations from
national, state and local leaders
in the fields of religious, govern-
Schools 7-A
mental and civic affairs, with
Gov. Reubin O'D. Askew and Dr.
Louis Finkelstein the principal
guesl speakers.
HERBERT SADKIN and Dr.
Sherman Kaplan, general chair-
men of the 30th anniversary
salute, stressed that there will be
no long talks, no fund-raising and
an emphasis on celebration of
the milestone In the life of Rabbi
Lehrman.
The dinner and dance was post-
poned from last November be-
cause of the Yom Kippur War.
and the Saturday night program
a black-tie affairalso will in-
corporate the annual Lehrman
Day School Scholarship Ball.
Two fund raising campaigns
Continued on Page 7-A
DR. IEHRMAN
DR. FINKEISTEIN
GOV. ASKEW


vJenist rkridian
Friday. April 19. 1874
Pcge 2-A_________________===================:^====================^
Rabbinic Body Demands Saxbe Apologize
....u......h r, tut the Jewish intellectual. v.
NEW YORK (JTA) The
of American Hebrew Con-
has asked President
Bet public apoiogy
irom Attorney General William
Saxbe. or his resignation, for h.s
comment that "Jewish mte.lec-
tuaU' during the McCarthy era
were very enamored of the
Csrrmuni:t Pi
Saxbe made that comment in
Wa-h.r.cton in announcing he
had ordered a ni-w study of the
Ju-r.ce Department's role in
c! ;. :ng with subversive activi-
ties.
THE REQIEST to Nixon was
made in a telegram from the
president of the Reform organ-
ization. Rabbi A.exantier Schind-
: d "we are out-
r__, | by I : dil 1- 5l "tl ..
I ,,, Atl leneral
s : -arriin- Jewi3h intellect-
Such reckless
feed prejudice and divi-
sion."
Rabbi ^li-vller added. "I u%'?
vou our influence I
insulting statement b?
|, Mr Sax!,e should
:;, r Tract this
d harmful comment
,: :- should be asked to resign
h ffice
(IN WASHINGTON a White
I n"kc man told the Je-.v-
j.h ; that he
v.i- DO) aar of Rabbi Schind-
ler's telegram. At the Justice
Department the JTA was told
that "the whole thing is being
given top priority by the Attor-
nev General, the Deputy Attorney
General and the public relations
divi-ion which is trying: its
darndest to put the whole thing
into context" The spokesman
added that a formal statement is
expected to be issued soon. He
noted that Saxbc's remark "just
came out. It was not premedi-
tated"! -
SAXBE SAID he had ordered
an investigation of the contro-
versial Attorney General list ot
subversive organizations and re-
lated interns', security laws to
determine whether such a list
should be maintained and wheth-
er the present list was "realistic.
He said such a review was
necessarv because a "new breed
of terrorist groups had replaced
the McCarthy-era "Communist-
based" organizations as potential
threat to United States security.
H- said that the "worldwid?
trends are more towards terror-
ism." involving "a different type
of person." ,
SAXBE RAISED the matter of
Jewish intellectuals in saying that
"there was a great distrust of the
intellectual" during the McCarthy
era and that "one of the changes
that's come about is because of
the Jewish intellectual, who in
those days was very enamored of
the Community Party." an ap-
parent indication Saxbe felt the
alleged Jewish intellectual sup-
port no longer existed.
Saxbe was denounced by the
Anti Defamation Leacue of B'nai
B'rith and the Jewish Labor Com
mittee for that comment. Ben-
jamin B. Epstein. ADL director,
said it was "incredible" that the
Attorney General "should make
such an unfounded blanket charge
accusing 'the Jewish intellectual'
as a group of having been en-
amored of the Communist Party;'
EPSTEIN SAID Saxbe's com-
ment -confirms the ADL's D( it
findings abotit the insensit.vity
of otherwise responsible Amer-
icans to the harmful impact of
false anti-Jewish stereotyping."
Jacob Sheinkman. president of
the Jewish Labor Committee, said
that the fitness of a man to hold
high public ofice who engage? n
such insidious stereotypes must
be seriously questioned.
Saxb's aspersions on the
lovaitv of American Jew-
compatible with his response.-
ities a; head of the Department
of Justice."
LA Diplomats Predict Rise
In International Terrorism
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NEW YOKK (JTA i An
increase in international terror-
icm is forecast by diplomats at
the United Nations and by spe-
cialists in extremist forms of
political and Class warfare.
Their prediction is based on
several factors, including the
relatively low COSt and high ef-
fectiveness of terrorist acts and
the emergence of a Palestinian
-tat- as one of the main ingredi-
ents of a Middle East peace set-
tlement, the United Nations As-
sociation of the U.S. reported in
an article in itj monthly maga-
zine. 'The Inter Dependent."
PALESTINE TERRORISTS
are credited with having awaken-
ed world opinion to the cause (of
a Palestinian state) just as Is-
raeli terrorists helped to con-
vince the United Nations in 1948
to create a state for their coreli-
gionists." the article said.
It listed among other elements
leading to un upsurge of terror-
ism the expectations of African
liberation movements for Arab
uippo: t in return for the African
nations' abandonment of Israel:
world-wide inflation; and the
massive swing against the Left in
South America.
According to the article, the
US. will renew its efforts for
anti-terrorist statutes at the UN
onlv if and when there is perma-
nent peace in the Middle East
"For the moment, neither Afri-
can nor Arab states will allow
any i ffective action to be taken.
The Inter Dependent said.
THE ARTICLE cited stat:
compili ij an eminent special-
ist. Brian Jenkins of Santa Moni-
ca Calif., showing that in the
s,\ years ending Dec. 31. 1973.
the ca-ualty toll in all acts of
in* rnational terrorism was 268
dead and 571 wounded.
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Friday. April 19, 1974
+Jewidh ncrldhfan
Page 3-A
Pompidou Death May Change Poor French
Ties to Israel for the Better
PARIS (JTA) The death of French President Georges
Pompidou is certain to spell a change, some observers already say an
imvrvenient, ia the tortuous path of Franco-Israeli relations.
Whatever the outcome of the forthcoming Presidential elections,
due to take place between Apr. 22 and May 7. a new chapter will
probably be opened in the history of Franco Israeli ties
POMPIDOU, who assumed the
Presidency in 1969 at what was
then thought to be the lowest ebb
of Franco-Israeli relations, gave
a further turn to the pro-Arab
policy initiated by his predeces-
sor, Gen. Charles de Gaulle, on
the eve of the Six-Day War.
It was during Pompidou's five-
year tenure of office that the
French arms embargo became of-
ficially total, that Franco con-
cluded an agreement for a mas-
sive sale of French-made war
planes to Libya, that Paris tried
to organize Europe into a pro-
Arab blcc. and that France open-
ly courted and wooed the oil-
rich Arab states.
Elysee watchers developed a
number of theories over the years
to explain the new turn in
France's policy in the Middle
East
ACCORDING to some. Pom-
pidou realized that he lacked the
personal prestige and charisma
to try and play a mediator's role
in the Middle East. It was point-
less even trying and. pragmatical-
ly, he adopted an open pro-Arab
stance.
According to others, he firmly
believed that de Gaulle's read-
ing of the situation as a perma-
nent invitation for a third world
war was accurate.
He also believed de Gaulle was
right in his judgment that peace
can only come through mutual
Arab-Israeli concessions with
Israel returning the territories
occupied during the Six-Day War
and the Arabs recognizing Israel
and concluding a peace agree
ment.
PEOPI.ErWHO knew Pompidou
well say that two factors contrib-
uted to give a personal turn to
his pro-Arab stand. First, the
Cherbourg affair, when Israeli
commandos on Christmas eve
1969, seized and took off with
five Israeli-owned but French-
embargoed gun boats lying in
Cherbourg harbor.
Pompidou, according to Elysee
confidants, felt at the time that
he had personally been turned
into the laughing stock of France
and all Europe.
Many Isra. >lis later felt that the
possession of the five gun boats,
ordered by Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan and negotiated by
the Defense Ministry's representa-
tive in France, Admiral Mordehai
Limon, had not been worth the
political price Israel later had to
pav.
THE SECOND incident to have
personally disturbed Pompidou
occurred in February. 1970. when
Jewish demonstrators protesting
the French sale of 110 Mirage
planes to Libya booed and even
physically jostled the President
and his wife during their trip to
the United States.
People close to Pompidou say
that he never forgot the scene
which occurred in the lobby of
his Chicago hotel when he found
himself surrounded by an aggres-
sive Jewish crowd.
In recent years, while not
changing the actual essence of
his policy, Pompidou tried to im-
prove the manner. On New Year's
Day 1971, he walked up to the
Israeli Ambassador in Paris,
Asher Ben Natan. in full view of
the diplomatic corps and warm-
ly greeted him with a loud
"Shalom."
AT A PRESS conference in
January, 1973, he officially an-
nounced that France was re-
nouncing its demand for a re-
sumption of the big four-power
role on the Mideast.
Shortly before his death, he
approved an exchange of visits
between the Israeli and French
Foreign Ministers. Israeli Foreign
Minister Abba Eban was to have
arrived in Paris on his first of-
ficial visit.
The President's death leaves a
political vacuum in France. The
Gaullist majority is disunified
and even split behind a number
of possible contenders.
Two, however, stand out: form-
er Premier Jacques Chaban-Del-
mas and Finance Minister Valery
Giscard d'Estaing. Both are
known to favor a friendly attitude
toward Israel.
THE FRIENDLIER of the two,
and the politically more inde-
pendent, is Chaban-Delmas, Pom-
pidou's first Prime Minister.
A few days after Pompidou's
election to the Presidency and
Chaban's appointment as Prime
Minister, the former Premier said
in an interview with Radio Eu-
rope Number One (June 27, 1969)
that France may lift its arms em-
bargo on Israel.
It later became known that he
was overruled by Pompidou on
this point as the President, fol-
lowing de Gaulle's precedent, de-
fined all foreign affairs as his
"personal domain."
THROUGHOUT his term as
Premier, and alter he was evicted
by Pompidou two years ago, Cha-
ban kept close contacts with Is-
raeli diplomats and Jewish lead-
ers in Fiance. He openly and
repeatedly stressed that he be-
lieves in a marked improvement
in Franco-Israeli relations.
Giscard d'Estaing, who rep-
resents the Gaullist junior party
in the government coalition, the
Independent Republicans, has al-
v aj i expressed friendly senti-
ments toward Israel. His party's
secretary general. Health Minis-
ter Michel Poniatowsky, has con-
sistently been one of Israel's
staunchest allies in the French
political world.
THE PARTY in genera! and
Giscard, especially, are known,
however, for their close ties with
the French business lobby and
the banking world.
French banks and large cor-
porations, Giscard's main backers,
have invested huge sums in the
Arab world and have been in the
forefront of the Franco-Aral) rap-
proachement. '.
Nonetheless, observers here be-
lieve that even Giscard would be
an improvement over the policy
Pompidou pursued.
Israeli Forces Take
Mt. Hermon Peak
TEL AVIV (JTA) 1
s captured the peak of Mt.
Hermon this week after an early
morning battle with Syrian troops
in frigid temperatures nearly
10.000 feet above sea level Ac-
cording to an L-raeli military
spokesman the Syrians retreated
leaving 12 dead behind.
Thirteen Israeli soldiers were
wounded in the heavy fighting
during which Israel Air Force
Jets poundod Syrian positions on
the mountain top and Syrian
artillery batteries supporting
their soldiers.
FOUR MORE Israeli soldiers
were wounded in heavy ex-
changes of artillery and rocket
fire between Israeli and Syrian
forces on Mt. Hermon and the
southern Golan Heights later in
the day.
The battle for Mt. Hermon was
the latest in a see-saw fight that
has been going on intermittently
since the Syrians attempted to
seize the abandoned peak before
the Passover holiday.
They were driven off a week
ago, but Syrian commando units
reached the peak again as Syrian
army engineers attempted to
drive .. road over the mountain-
ous terrain and up its slopes.
ISRAEL AIR Fore.' jets were
called into action and rain >
bombs and rocket fire on the
Syrians. Hut the latter took shel-
ter in a large cave near the top.
Early Tuesday. Israeli forces
real he I to peak to find the
Syrians still entrenched and an
infantry battle ensued, beginning
at 7 a.m. local time.
The fighting this week was the
first since the Yom Kippur War
in whi-'i the Israeli Air Force
attacked Syrian positions across
the cea efire linos.
The fvrians fired Russian-made
SAM art! aircraft missiles at the
Israeli lets. An Israeli spokes-
man sa; all planes returned safe-
ly to f" ir bases. Syria claimed
three I acli aircraft were down-
ed.
MT. '
feet an
snow c
and tr
prolo"
But '
siderc'
by botv
".RMON rises some 9.200
e sea level. Its peak is
red throughout the year
*hin atmosphere makes
' stays there difficult.
- mountain top is con-
f great strategic value
'srael and Syria.
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lfLR

Page 4-A
+Je*isti lh>ridi&n
Friday, April 19, 1974
Jewish Fioridian Saxbe 98 Preemptive Strike
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochit Leo M.ndlin Selma M. Thomson
UditoT tnd Publisher Associate Editor
Assistant to Publuher
rpHE SAXBE affair will most
* likely be swept under the rug
by the Nixon administration
along with all his other "lesser"
troubles.
Th. J.wi.h Florida-D.o. Not BMMIrfg The KMJMMM
Of Th. Merch.ndi.e Adv.rtiMd In Itt Column.
Published ever? trtity ttoct 19:7 by The Jewish Flondian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fh.
The Jew,.h Floridi.n ha. .b.orbed th. JewT^ynltr".^ th. M* Weekly.
ociation of Engli.h-Jewi.h New.papen. and the Florid. Pret. Atioc.aiion.
JbsCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 18.00 Two Year. t5.0C
Out of Tivn Upon Regue.t
Number 16
27 NISAN 2734
_
Volume 47
Friaay, April 19, 1974
An Outrageous Remark
~ I
Attorney General Wlliam B. Saxbe's outrageous re- ;
marks that Jewish intellectuals" during the McCarthy
era were "very enamored of the Communist Party" casts
doubts on his capability to head such a sensitive post as j
the Department of Justice.
In fact, it shows him to be a miserably educated man
filled with the poisons of bigoted stereotypes.
President Nixon, already besieged by incompetents
around him, does not need another tawdry politician in
his inner circle.
The Justice Department's initial explanation that the
comment "just came out" has helped the situation very
little, and in fact, it may even have made it worse. What
it suggests is that Saxbe was right, but that he should not
have said it.
In effect, Saxbe has revived the worst excesses of the
McCarthy era at a time when the President, himseli an
ardent Communist-hunter in those days, can ill-afford such
cheap trickery.
No apology by Saxbe can erase the filth he has '
heaped upon the nation.
Let Saxbe and his ilk not forget that the only people
in the world actively fighting the scourge of communism
today are the Jews in Israel and everywhere else.
The rest, and that includes the industrialists of this
nation who surround the administration, are playing foot-
sie with them because they find it profitable.
L
Tribute to Dr. Lehrmaii
South Florida will join with members of Temple
Emanu-El this week in paying tribute to Dr. Irving Lehrman
as he marks his 30th anniversary as rabbi of the Miami
Beach synagogue.
Dr. Lehrman, over the years, has achieved top posi-
tions of importance in an astonishingly broad array of or-
ganizations dedicated to civic, philanthropic, religious,
cultural and interfaith organizations.
His seemingly endless sources of inspiration and
energy have brought him to levels of accomplishment
attained by only few men.
The results of this dedication have been felt on every
level of the Jewish and general communities in South Flor-
ida, nationally and abroad.
The causes he has espoused are myriad, and the
loftiness of their excellence is symbolized by his service
as president of the Synagogue Council of America he
was the first Floridian ever elected to that post which
resulted in his being designated as the Council's first
honorary president in its 50- year history.

His Contributions are Many
Not only in religious affairs, but in his activities in the
cause of Israel, Dr. Lehrman achieved similarly high dis-
tinction when he was elected to serve two years as na-
tional chairman of the Rabbinic Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal.
In the general community, he rose to the highest
levels of accomplishment when the National Conference
of Christians and Jews conferred upon him its highest na-
tional and state honors.
At the same time. Dr. Lehrman has resourcefully ap-
plied himself to the growth of Temple Emanu-El. which
under his spiritual leadership has become one of the na-
tion's major Conservative congregations.
The community gathering to pay him honor will be
wishing him many more years of dedicated achievement
But if "nothing else, it is sig-
nificant because it emphasizes
the amazing consistency of the
quality of the men surrounding
the President, whom he has per-
sonally chosen to help run the
nation.
WITH FEW exceptions, they
are industrialists of one sort oi
another without the slightest
mark that a good course in col-
lege humanities might have en-
il upon them.
Saxbe's comment about Com-
munism and Jews is worse than
to
Mindliii
i
i
bigoted, it represents the kind
of ignorance that Inexcusable
in a U.S. Attorney General.
One alter the other, the P <-
ident's choicei bet ay him. and
-&1Hf
repeatedly bring to light his own
singular superficiality for hav-
ing failed to detect the arrogant
selfishness and malevolence be-
neath the glitter of their posh
surfaces.
THE FACT is that a President
with at least a minimal under-
standing of men would not -
consistently choose so man\
duds.
But the Saxbe affair is in
many ways more important than
the President's other strike-outs
because, more than the other-
it illumines tlie administration
view of Communism as it wa
not meant to be illuminated.
is particularly painful be-
cause President Nixon
ij mous with our so i
stru gie against Commui
sine his i ai lie t days in Con-
gress and coinciding with the
emergence of the Cold War
after World War II.
WHEN THE r S was the utl
mist !in^ world pi
when .; su ted us t i try to iso-
lati Communim not only polit-
all) and militarily, hut also in-
dustrially and economically, our
major ideological puipose was
I 'i anti I 'ommunist.
Now that the U.S. is not I
unmMakable leading world pow-
er, if only because it is almost
impossible today to measure
wnal that means, now that we
are troubled by an unfavorable
balance ol trade, by a devalued
currency and by extraordinarily
powerful competition for mar-
ket- abroad, it no longer suits
us to isolate Communism either
politically or militarily.
FOR THE Soviet Union, still
the major international purveyor
of Marxist mendacities, is also
(and still) the major industrial-
ly and economically have-not na-
tion, but with a breathtakingly
powerful supply of the money
that is nee .led to become a have.
And ?o. say we. to hell with
ideology. Whe*e there is a buck
to be made, how can ideology
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
Mr. Nixon's troubles with the
General of the United States a
men he names as the Attorney
record four io date appear
not to be over.
HIS OLD law partner and
campaign manager. John Mitch-
ell, whose calm, pipe-smoking
appearance tailed to cover a
nervous tendency to over-ride
the Constitution in order to de-
stroy political enemies, is now
facing criminal charges himself.
His short lived successor.
Richard Kleindienst. had little
opportunity in the post except
to tell a few lies but he. too.
had an attitude toward law and
order which fitted the .Nixon
scheme for a new America and
he. too. may be more entangled
in the Watergate mess than is
now publicized.
NO. 3 WAS Elliott Richard-
son, appointed to give an air of
decency to the office without
doing harm to the Nixon game
plan, but he was too decent to
last, so he was fired.
If the first three had anything
in common, it was that even
their enemies admit they were
intelligent men. Pushed to the
wall, it is doubtful that friends
of the latest Nixon appointment
would say as much about Wil-
liam B. Saxbe. He more closely
resembles the mediocrity that
another Nixon supporter, me-
diocre Sen. Roman Hruska,
thought should be given a chance
for a seat on the Supreme Court.
IN THE short time he has
held a once-distinguished office.
Saxbe has managed to come up
with a numbe. of statements
which revealed his insensitivity
and his stupidity sometimes
both. What interests the Jewish
community is that one of them
(which illustrates th- -both")
reflects on it in a manner which
we haven't heard for 20 years
now.
In the course of discussing
Ju.tice Department plans to
study the question of revising
cr perhaps even doing away with
the Attorney General's list of
subversive organizations (most
of them don't even exist any
longer if they ever were really
"subversive"), Saxbe pointed
out that in the days of McCarthy-
ism there was great distrust of
the intellectual. Today, how-
ever, he said. "One of the changes
that's come about is because of
the Jewish intellectual, who was
in those days very enamored of
the Communist party" but is no
longer since Communism has lost
its attractiveness to them in
many ways.
WHAT THE highest legal of-
ficer in the United States did
with that statement was to re-
peat the old false American
fascist and anti-Semitic libel of
Jewish Bolshevism that began in
the '20's. was stilled to seme ex-
tent in the decades of the De-
pression and World War II. and
was picked up again during the
early stages of the Cold War fol-
lowing the death of Franklin
Roosevelt.
To denv that a number of Jew-
ish intellectuals were Commit-
ftv EDWARD COHEN
nists or Communist sympathizers
would be as false to history as
Saxbe's statement. Theodore
Draper, probably the best schol-
ar of American Communism, put
it best. I think, when he stated.
"In my own stuuies In this field
it became quite clear that there
can be relatively many Jews
among revolutionists, and there
can be relatively few revolution-
ists amons; the Jews."
IT IS ALSO accurate that Jews
are to be found in greater rela-
tive numbers than other ethnic
groups in liberal political ac-
tivity but only the educationally
ignorant would equate such ac
tivity with Communism or revo-
lution.
McCarthy, for instance, could
view the reformist Americans for
Democratic Action (ADA), lit-
erally organized to combat Com-
munist influences in the arts, the
unions and some minority sec-
tions of the Democratic party
in 1947. as "Reds." That most
Jewish intellectuals of the time
found ADA more to their liking
seems to have escaped the lim-
ited mind of William Saxbe.
COLUMNIST Victor Riesel ran
a spirited article in the Miami
Herald last week in refutation of
Saxbe's inanities, although I
wish he, too. had been a little
more forthright. In describing
Jay Lovestone as the man behind
the strong anti-Communist stand
of the AFL-CIO. Riesel left out
one important piece of informa-
tion: that Lovestone had been
Continaed on Page 8-A
_J


Friday, April 19, 1974
* .*?'/*#> FhrkMam
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Page S-A
*Jk-nlsMrrMlw
Friday, April 19. 1974
Kissinger, Dinitz Air Struggle With Syria
Continued from Page 1-A
partment sources told the JTA
that Kissinger had "briefed"
Dinitz on the Syrian disengage-
ment proposals which he received
from the head of the Syrian ne-
gotiating team, Brig. Gen. Hikmat
al-Shihabi at State Department
meetings over the weekend.
On Friday, Kissinger presented
Shihabi with Israel's disengage-
ment proposals which he received
from Israeli Defense Minister
Mohe Dayan two weeks ago.
These included a detailed map.
Shihabi gave his own map and
proposals to Kissinger ever the
weekend.
KISSINGER'S departure for
New York was delayed by his
talk with Dinitz. The Secretary
has scheduled meetings at the
UN with Soviet Foreign Minister
Ismail Fahmy.
He was to also meet with the
top representatives of Saudi
Arabia and Yugoslavia.
The latter country has served
as a go-between in Egyptian-
Soviet relations. Kissinger was to
also participate in this week's
Security Council session called
by Lebanon over the Israeli com-
mando raid into southern
Lebanon.
A State Department source in-
dicated that there was general.
satisfaction here with the Syrian
position. One well-placed Depart-
ment source suggested that the'
visit of Syrian President Hafez
Assad to Moscow last week in-
dicated that Syria wanted the So-
viet Union to remain outside the
disengagement negotiatin process
for the time being.
KISSINGER emerged from his
meeting with Shihabi smiling and
full of words of encouragement.
"I consider the talks to have
been very useful," he said. "They
were conducted in a very friend-
ly and very constructive atmos-
phere."
Shihabi, speaking through an
interpreter, agreed.
Kissinger said yesterday that
the -U.S. "will continue its efforts
to bring the two sides together
and it continues to consider dis-
engagement beiween Syrian and
Israeli forces the primary objec-
tive to be achieved in the Middle
Ea.-t richt now.
f SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY. Inc.
ALARM SYSTEMS
Terrorists are Paramilitary Unit

TEL AVIV (JTA) Tlv ter-
rorist organization responsible tor
t.ne Kiryat Shemona massacre is
r""irdpd in Israel as a para-
military adjunct of the Syrian
Eaathist regime and the Syrian
army.
The Syrian government has
provided it with money and arms
since the end of 1971.
THE ORGANIZATION, which
itself the "Popular Front-
General Command." has its head-
quarters and training camps in
Syria.
One of them, at Ein shoumi
just north of Damascus, was
1 mbd by tb I*rael Air Force
h-t Octi ber 30 during the Yom
Kippur War.
The leader of the group. Ah-
med Jlbril, is a former caDtain
in the Syrian army engineers
Gur Named
To Succeed
Gen. Elazar
Continued from Page 1-A
Syria and Lebanon.
Gur was recommended for
Chief of Staff by Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan and
was approved by the care-
taker Cabinet at its session
Sunday.
He succeeds Lt. Gen. David
Elazar who resigned follow-
ing release of the Agranat
Committee'! partial report
which held him responsible
for Israel's lack of prepared-
ness on th" eve of the war.
CABINET SECRETARY
Michael Arnon indicated that
approval of Gur was preceded
by a lengthy debate but
would give no details.
He said that part of the
weekly Cabinet session was
classified as a ministerial se-
curity committee meeting and
therefore secret.
Gen. Yitzhak Hofi, who has
been serving as Acting Chief
of Staff since Elazar resigned
two weeks ago. is expected to
resume his former post as
chief of operations at general
headquarters.

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corps and a trained demolition
expert.
Jlbril, 39. who is also known
as "Abu Jihad" (a jihad is a
Moslem holy war), was one of
the founders of the Palestine
Liberation Front that was active
prior to the Six-Dav War.
AT THE end of 1967 it merged
with the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine.
In 1968. Jibril quit the PFLP
but continued to operate under
the same name, adding "General
Command" to it.
Jibril was one of the first ter-
rorists to try to implement the
Baatli party's doctrine of "'popular
wars of liberation."
His group numbers several
hundred members, mot of them
with military know-how. Im-
mediately alter the Kiryat
Shemona massacre, it put out a
false story that the purpose was
to seize hostages for the release
of terrorists imprisoned in Is-
rael.
ISRAELIS say that this was
only a "cover" to disguise the
true intent which was simply to
murder as many people as pos-
sible.
That view is borne out by the
past record of Jibril's group. It
is held responsible for the death
of 47 passengers and crew mem
bers of a Swissair liner that was
blown up in mid-air while enroute
to Israel in February 1972. On
the same day an explosion dam
aged an Austrian Air Line plane
in mid air but it landed safely.
JIBRIL'S organization was also
responsible for the massacre of
Israeli children in a school bus
ambush near Avivim in May. 1970.
In August and September of that
year, suitcases filled with explo
sives were carried aboard El Al
planes by foreign passengers who
were unaware of their contents.
Letterbombs sent to Israel
from various cities abroad have
also been traced to the Jibril
organization.
The latest outrage prior to the
Kiryat Shemona massacre was the
murder of an Israeli girl and the
wounding of her soldier friend
by bazooka fire near Kibbutz Dan
last February.
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SPECIAL MOTHERS DAY SERVICE
On Sunday, May 12, 1974 -1 00 PM
Directed by Rabbi Milton Schlinskv
Temple Adath Yeshurin. officiating.
Free bus service from North Miami Beach
and Miami Beach. Limited space available
For reservation and details call Mr. Stuart Elkin
at 592-0690, prior to Friday, May 3.
Buses will leave at 11:30 AM from
North m i6et popping Center in
lakeside. .
Mem^nal
NW. 25th St. at 103rd Avenue


Friday, April 19, 1974
+Jenls*> Her Mian
Paoe 7-A

Tribute to Dr. Lehrman Set Saturday Eve
Continued from Page. 1-A
have been conducted in advance
. of the banquet.
A DRIVE to raise $500,000 to
burn mortgages on the Temple
:-EBiarui-Elschopl ,and social.hall
buildings, chaired by Stephen
Muss, Samuel Friedland and Sad-
kin, reached the 90 per cent mark
this week.
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, a vice
president of Temple Emanu-El, is
chairman of an effort to secure
scholarship patrons at $700 each,
fur the Lehrman Day School,
which was renamed in honor of
Dr. Lchiman on his 25th anni-
versary as rabbi oi the congrega-
tion. m-> -i- -
A limited number of reserva-
tions for the dinner and dance
are available at the Temple of-
fice, with leaders of many of the
organizations for which Dr. Lehr-
Temple Emanu-El Facilities
Include Prominent Schools
Temple Emanu-El, which Dr.
Irving Lehrman has served for
the past 30 years as rabbi, has
grown from a small congrega-
tion known as the Miami Beach
Jewish Center, located at 14th
St and Euclid Ave., into one of
the natio'n's largest and rr.rst
important synagogues.
Now located in a traditional
complex of buildings at the cor-
ner of Washington Avenue and
17th St. opposite the Miami
Beach Auditorium Temple
Emanu-El also includes a North
Shore Branch Building at 77th
St. and Dickens Ave., built some
years ago to meet the growing
needs of the synagogue's educa-
tional systems.
THE LEHRMAN Day School
is housed in the North Shore
Building. A fully accredited
school by the State of Florida
and Dade County, it is a member
of the Solomon Schecher Day
School system. The entire school
program is under the personal
supervision of Dr. Lehrman.
The entire program of the
Lehrman Day School, named in
honor of Dr. Lehrman on the
occasion of his 25th anniversary
as rabbi of Temple Emanu-El, is
aimed at developing the whole
child in a live vibrant Jewish
atmosphere to help in the fos-
tering of a vital and growing
American-Jewish community.
Temple Emanu-El is affiliated
with the United Synagogue of
America. It includes members of
all age groups, from all income
levels and represents a true
cross-section of American Jewry.
THE CONGREGATION has
many auxiliary organizations, in-
cluding the Sisterhood, United
Synagogue Youth Groups. Forty-
iViners, the Men's Club, the
Group, the T'Hillim Club, the
Temple Players, the Temple
Youth Players as well as many
year-round and seasonal activi-
ties.
These include a Torah Study
Luncheon Group, an annual Cul-
tural Series and diverse adult
education programs.
Highlight of Agranat
Commission Report
JERUSALEM (JTA) Fol-
lowing are highlights of the
Agranat Committee's partial re-
pot!:
The report said that the intel-
ligence network was "blinded"
and thus failed to give the de-
fense forces adequate advance
notice of the pending attack.
THIS NOT only caused a delay
in cilling up reserve forces to
the front but delayed th? de-
ployment of forces positioned
near the borders to meet an
enemy advance.
The basic reasons given for the
intelligence failure was "a blind
belief" in the preconception that
the Egyptians would not go to
war until they were able to stage
deep air strikes into Israel, par-
ticularly against Israel's major
military airfields in order to
neutralize Israel's Air Fore.a
related belief that Syria would
not go to war without Egypt.
THE REPORT found that Gen.
Eliahu Zeira had made a firm
undertaking to provide the army
with adequate warning should
war become a certainty when he
had no basis to make such a
promise. The Army Intelligence
Research Department possessed
a vast amount of deterrent in-
formation which had been sup-
plied both by army field intel-
ligence and other bodies, but be-
cause of their refusal to budgo
from preconceived ideas, the Of-
fice of Chief of Intelligence and
the head of research did not ap
praise their information correO
ly. the report charged.
The intelligence chiefs claimed
that the noted Syrian military
build-up was of a defensive na-
ture and that the massing of
Egyptian forces in the vicinity
of the Suez Canal was nothing
more than annual maneuvers, the
Agranat Committee said.
THE REPORT provided minute
details of events during the hours
immediately preceding the Egyp
tian-Syrian attack.
It said that it was not until
4:30 a.m., on the day of the at-
tack, that army intelligence final-
ly concluded that war was im-
minent, but even then it errone-
ously believed the attack would
not be launched until 6 p.m.
The report stated that while
army intelligence mistakes were
not the inly ones that led to
Israel's defense forces being
caught off guard, "first and fore-
most there was an unjustifiable
delay in the deployment of the
reserve;"
1hp report continued. "We an
convinced beyond doubt that th.
Chief of Staff should have re-
quested a call up of reserves in
the week preceding the outbreak
of hostilities to maintain a real-
istic balance between enemy
forces and Israeli forces along
the borders.
"AT THE very least, the Chief
of Staff should have ordered a
call up on the morning of Oct.
9 even if enemy intentions were
not entirely clear"
The committee found that
despite clear warnings of impend-
ing war. no steps were taken to
deploy the armored forces in the
vicinity of the Suez Canal, no
clear instructions were given to
the commander of the southern
front to meet an attack, and clear
instructions were also lacking on
the northern front.
'Jewish Child's Day'
World Jewish Child's Day was
observed this month by the Mi-
ami Chapter of Hadassah. All 27
groups participated in collecting
funds for the Community Reha-
bilitation, a sheltered home and
workshop for retarded young i
adults located on North Kendall
Drive, Miami. The funds will be
used to build a fruit and vege-
table stand which, it is hoped,
will help to make the young peo-
ple self-sufficient.
man has provided leadership over
the past three decades joining in
the communitywide tribute.
Archbishop Coleman F. Carroll,
of the Roman Catholic Archdio-
cease f Miami, and Myron Brodia
Executive Vice-president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, will represent the general
and Jewish communities in ex
tending greetings to Rabbi Lehr
man. 4
JUDGE HERBERT S. Shapiro,
president of the synagogue, said
"it has been impossible to pro-
vide a place on the program for
all those persons and organiza-
tions wishing to take part in the
testimonial."
The more than 30 years which
have passed since Rabbi Lehr-
man assumed the pulpit of a con-
gregation of less than 200 fam-
iliesthen known as the Miami
Beach Jewish Centerhave seen
the synagogue grow into one of
the most important and best
known in the United States.
Lines more than a block long
of Jews waiting to attend Friday
night and festival services are
commonplace at Temple Emanu-
El, whose location at the corner
of 17th St. and Washington Ave.
across from the Miami Beach
Auditorium is well known to hun-
dreds of thousands of residents
and visitors.
DR. LEHRMAN has served
countless organizations in various
leadership capacities, including
two years as national president
of the Synagogue Council of
America. He now serves as the
first honorary president of the
Synagogue Council in the 50-year
history of the umbrella agency of
Reform. Conservative and Ortho-
dox Judaism.
Twice, Rabbi Lehrman guided
the Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation to record-shatter-
ing totals. He also served two
years as national chairman of the
Rabbinic Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal, continuing an
identification with Israel that
predates the establishment of the
modern state in 1948.
Dr. Lehrman, whose graying
hair is the only clue to his 32
years in the rabbinate, functions
at a pace which leaves his family,
congregants and associates in or-
ganization work amazpd at hi"
ability to always be fresh and
eager for new assignment;.
HE STILL manages to review
the work of every candidate for
Bar and Bat Mitzvah. for con-
firmation and for graduation I
from the Lehrman Day School.
He says his frequent visits to
both the day school and the after-
noon religious schools "always is
refreshing to me. I consider our
schools the crown jewel of Tem-
ple Emanu-El."
A graduate of the Jewish In
stitute of Religion ;n 1942, witr
a Master of Hebrew Literature
degree, Dr. Lehrman earned a
Doctor of Hebrew Literature de
gree in 1958 from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
The Seminary bestowed the hon-
orary degree of Doctor of Divin-
ity upon him in 1968, and als
established the Homiletics Li-
brary' in his name.
IN HIS honor, members of
Temple Emanu-El in 1983 estab
lished a Chair in American Jew-
ish History at the Jewish
Theological Seminary. He is -.
member of both the Rabbinic
Cabinet and of the Board of Rab-
binic Visitors of the Seminary.
Dr. Lehrman also is a former
Visiting Professor in Homiletic;
at the Seminary.
His forceful oratory has made
him one of the nation's most
sought-after speakers for dinners
and other public occasions, and
his magnetic voice has electrified
audiences at some of the largest
rallies in American Jewish his
tory.
Dr. Lehrman is chairman of
the board of governors of the
Greater Miami Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, and has been in the
forefront of the Bonds campaign?
since it was launched in Miami
Beach in May, 1951, by Mrs.
Golda Meir.
He is a long-time national vice
president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, and active in be-
half of the American Zionist Fed
eration.
THE RABBI is chairman of the
Jewish National Fund Founda-
tion Committee for Greater Mi
ami, and has served in various
capacities for the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem and almost all
of the other Israeli institutions
of higher learning.
Presidents of the United State;,
both Democratic and Republican.
have named him to a variety of
Presidential Commissions.
He is a member of the United
Nations UNESCO executive com-
mittee, and a member of the
executive committee of the na-
tional UJA.
Now honorary president of the
Rabbinical Association of the
Southeastern Region of the
United States, he is pa^t presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami.
A MEMBER of the Florida
State Committee on the Teaching
of Religion in the Public Schools,
he is a board member and former
vice president of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
A trustee of the Encylopaedia
Judaica R-search Foundation,
Rabbi Lehrman is a member of
the National Council of the Boy
Scouts of America. He is a mem-
ber of the President's Council of
Brandeis University and of Omi-
cron Delta Kaooa. the nation's'
highest leadership society.
He served as national cochair-
man of the Religious Task Force
of the President's special White
House Confrence on Food. Nu-
trition and Health.
Dr. Lehrman has also served in
the national and state organiza-
tions of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews, and has
received the highest awards the
NCCI can present for work in
that field.
He organized the permanent
dia'ogue between Christians and
Jews in South Florida, and now
heads the Interfaith Agency for
Social Justice.
OTHER activities include board
member of the International
Synagogue at Kentucky Airport,
board member of the South Flor-
ida Citizen*' Housing Foundation,
board member of the Dade Coun-
ty chapter of the American R"d
Cross, and board member of the
United Fund of Dade County.
11 e was one of the principal
organizers of the Teenaae Rally
for Decency which attracted
30.000 persons to the Orange
B'-,l a few years ago, but he and
his life partner, his wife. Belle,
still find time to atten I th : Phil-
harmonic, the Opera, the Ballet.
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HAYARKON STREET. TEL AVIV. ISRAEL 445 111


Page 8-A
+.ieisttkiMi:%r
Friday, April 19, 1974

Katzir Demands New Gov't Form Quickly
Continued from Page 1-A
Cabinet ir.kin^ such as took
place between January and
March.
BAR AM REPOBTEDLY prom-
ised Katzir that Labor's various
decision making forums will
chose a successor to Mrs. Meir
within the allotted time. But the
Labor Alignment seemed as di-
vided today as ever.
According to Baram, repre-
sentatives of the former Mapai
faction expressed hope to Katzir
that a new coalition of Labor,
the National Religious Party and
the Independent Liberal Party
could be formed without new
elections.
But the ex-Rafi spokesmen fa-
vored a national unity govern-
ment embracing the Likud op-
position, while Achdut Avoaa
urged new elections without de-
lay. Baram did not report the
views expressed by Mapam.
KATZIR HAS not said what
he planned to do if Labor, thp
majority party, failed to meet
his deadline. Sources close to tnc
President said his next step
would be to ask Likud leader
Menachem Beigin to try to iorm
a government.
Should Beigin fail, the Presi
dent would report to the Knesset
[
ri
u!
ill
IIILI
< ontinued fiom Pugf 4-A
head of the Communist Party
\. up until 1929, when hi
''.. si nmarily remov< d by Stalin
.m Z. Foster,
the '50*s, if Saxbe know
ican history, only retarded
l''. not intellectuals, still had
faith in the Communist Party
either here or abroad,
WHICH MAKES Saxbc's fol-
low-up explanation not only an
example of a stupid man's in
ability to keep his mouth shut
but the basic prejudice he has
shown, The reason Jewish into'
lectuals now are on the outs with
the C'jmmunnts. he explained in
what is called by the Justice De-
partment a "clarification." is bc-
cause of the Soviet position
"toward issues of importance to
Jews thus ignoring all known
facts.
Mr Nixon should try for a fifth
time to find an Attorney General
in order to improve a pretty pool
average at this point.
PLANNING
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Speaker that no candidate could
form a Cabinet and the Knesset
would have to set a date for new
elections.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir
who is considered in some cir
cles to be the most likeiy suc-
cessor to Mrs. Meir, conceded
here that the situation within the
Labor Party was "serious" but
expressed confidence that the
party will "heal itself."
He said in a radio Interview,
however, that if Labor falls from
power, "I shall not jump from
the eighth floor or even from
the second."
ANOTHER POSSIBLE candi-
date for Premier Meir's post,
Haifa Mayor Yosef Almogi, who
served as Labor .Minister in the
previous government, said in a
radio interview that he supported
clear legislation that would make
every Cabinet minister individ-
ually and the Cabinet as a whole
responsible for all actions of the
government.
Almogi said the Labor Party
lacked "a clear road and a unit-
ing force," but he would not
take a position on whether De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan
should resign.
Sapir, in an interview Friday,
had blamed Dayan's refusal to
resign directly for precipitating
Mrs. Meier's resignation. Sapir
and Almogi both insisted that
they were not candidates for the
Premiership.
Another non-candidate who
has been mentioned as a possible
successor, Foreign Minister
Abba Eban, said in a radio in-
terview that Israel's internal po-
litical situation would not affect
its foreign policy. Eban said the
present caie-taker government
had full power to fulfill Israel's
obligations on the international
scene and was in fact obliged to
do so.
HE SAID all Israeli delega-
tions abroad have been instruct-
ed to make dear to the govern-
ments to which they are assign-
ed, and to the local Jewish com-
munities, that the interim regime
is fully empowederd to repre-
sent Israel.
"We do not ask for any delays
in the disengagement taiks with
Syria nor in any other talks with
any other foreign power," Eban
declared.
Some observers reported that
Mrs. Meir has decided to relin-
quish most of the burdens of her
office If not its foimal trappings
during the tenure of her interim
regime. The sources said she
would rather transfer much of
her authority to another min-
ister.
According to political column-
ist Shlorao Nakdimon writing in
Yediot Achronot, the recipients
will be either Sapir or Deputy
Premier Yigal Alton.
The Prime Minister's Office
refused to comment on that
speculation. But the consensus
is that whoever Mrs. Meir desig-
nates as her heir apparent will
have the inside track in gaining
leadership of the party.
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Friday, April 19, 1974
vJcnisti fk>ridfifr
Page 9-A
'Injustice Done to Me,' Elazar Declares
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Gen. David Elazar has strongly defended
his actions as Chief of Staff on the eve ef the Yom Kippur War
against the partial report of the Agranat Committee which found
him responsible for the Israeli army's lack of preparedness.
"An injustice has been done to
me. I do not accept some of the
'main findings of the committee
against me," Elazar declared in
his letter of resignation, submit-
ted to the Cabinet after the re-
port was made public and which
he subsequently read to his fel-
low officers before taking leave
of his office.
ELAZAR CHARGED that the
committee had gone astray by
confusing the definition of author-
ity of the Minister of Defense
and the Chief of Staff. The De-
fense Minister, he said, had full
operative authority, and all plan3
and decisions were brought to
him prior to the war.
It was only during the actual
combat that the responsibility
was entirely in the hands of the
Chief of Staff, he said. Elazar
received a telegram of support
from Yitzhak Ban Aharon, one
of the Labor Party's most out-
spoken dissidents who agreed
that the Agranat Committee had
been misled into directing its
criticism against the army and
not against those with parliamen-
tary responsibility for the .mis-
haps. i
IN HIS letter, Elazar said: "The
committee found that according
to information in his hands, the
Chief of Staff should have called
for a partial mobilization of re-
serve torces at the beginning of
the week preceding the war in
order to maintain the proper
balance between enemy forces
deployed against us and our
forces.
"I submit that both during the
time that I have been Chief of
Staff and before then, the Israel
Defense Forces did not maintain
the proper balance because of a
ShemonaVictlms Bury Dead
Continued from Pagr 1-A
craves, for so>?s and daughters,
for brothers and sisters who fell
at hands of beastly marauders.
They fell on Kiddush Hashem, on
safeguarding the name of the Is-
raeli ipeople and the land of Is-
rael.
"Not far from here are the
graves of (Joseph) Trumpeldor
his friends who gave their
for the defense of the land.''
Hillel was not permitted to con-
The crowd started shout
-king for action, asking for
;e for the blood of the in-
HILLEL ENDED his address In
e al tumuj t. an I it was mi {lit short all ceremoni ta.
funeral procession continued
township's cemetery where
aves were ready. Two of the
is, Including a soldier from
Israel's small Circassian Mo lem
unity, were buried in their
village.
.led with the "El Moleh
imim," and the Kaddish eami
the cries for revenge, for
. tion.
Kiryat Shemona villagers oaid
i.,-t homage to its dead. Many
from near and afar to he
1 them. But it was difficult
soothe them. _________
Israeli Dance
Festival Sunday
At Central V
The second annual "Israeli
Dance Festival," inaugurated last
year in celebration of Israel's
* 25th anniversary, wi'l be held
Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Grand
Ballroom of the YM-YVVHA of
Creator Miami. 8500 SW 8th St.
The theme of this year's festi-
val will be "Sabbath Peace-
World Peace" and 11 grouos from
areas of Dade County will be
participating under the artistic
coordination of Lorctta Kedem.
The program is sponsored by
the Jewish Community Centers
South Florida and Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Youth Council.
Groups participating include
.ld-B'nai B'rith Girls; Tec-
Zion-USY; Hebrew Acad
I! h School Girls. Miami Beach;
Beth Torah-USY; Hillel Commu-
nity Day School (Grades 5 thru
8); South Beach Senior Citizen's
ily Center: Temple Beth Am
(Grades 9th and 10th); Temple
Menorah USY; YMHA Dancers;
Hillel Free University, University
of Miami; International Folk
Dancers of Miami and Theatre of
Jewish Culture, Inc.
A small admission fee is re-
quired; the public is invited. Re
freshments will be served follow-
ing the dancing.
The blood was still fresh. Rein-
forced oolicc patrols prevented
Arabs from nearby Golan Heights
and the adjacent areas from en-
tering the town lest they be hurt
by some of the villagers.
MANY OF the relatives and
townspeople lashed out in anger
against government officials who
were present at the funeral and
accused the government of fail-
ing to Drovide adequate security
precautions.
As Hillel promised the crowd
that i lie deaths would not go un-
avenged, he was hit by clods of
earth, and angry relatives began
tip shout and scream at him
The 16 residents of Kiryat
Shemona who were slaughtered,
hall between 2Vi and 19. were
buried side by side in lh<- loc.'l
ci metery. Th plain box-wood
casket draped in the Israeli blue
and white flag, were borne to the
cemetery on army trucks.
Women soldiers carried the
wreaths and led the orocession.
As the coffins were lowered into
the graves some of the wailing
mourners tore at their faces with
their fingernails until blood ran
down their faces.
MEANWHILE, Acting Chief of
Staf Gen. Yitzhak Hofi said that
Israel had no prior intelligence
that the terrorists were planning
any incidents against Israeli cities
or population. He told military
correspondents in Tel Aviv that
no unusual terrorist activity had
been noticed on the Lebanese
side of the border.
The terrorist organizotion re-
sponsible for the atrocity in
Kiryat Shemona announced this
weekend in Beirut that Thurs-
day's massacre was designed to
sabotage the Mideast peace ne-
gotiations.
A terrorist spokesman warned
that "this operation was jut the
beginning of a campaign of revo-
lutionary violence within Israel
that i aimed at blocking an Arab-
Israeli peace se';,->nient."
series of basic reasons well-known
to all the responsible parties con-
cerned.
"Among these there was a
reliance on warnings by our in-
telligence. This time there was
no such warning, and the com-
mittee has not established that
the lack of such warning was my
fault."
ELAZAR continued, "I deny
the findings of the committee
that a proper defense plan in de-
tail was not prepared in case reg-
ular forces would have to fight
alone to stop the enemy simul-
taneously on the northern and
Egyptian fronts. The truth is that
there was such a plan for both
fronts. The plan was well-known
and rehearsed even by lower com-
mand levels."
Elazar denied the report's as-
sertion that no clear instructions
were given to the southern and
northern commands on how to
meet enemy attacks. He also
ehal'enged the committee's con-
tention that on the eve of the
war he had asked for only a
partial mobilization for defenses
and that he had overestimated
the regular army's ability to repel
a two-front attack without sup-
port from the reserves.
HE SAID that he had in fact
demanded full mobilization based
on "my evaluation of the need
for forces in case of war for
which purpose counter-attacks
would be an integral part of an
efficient defense."
Elazar concluded: "It is beyond
my understanding why the com-
nvttee is of the oi Inion that I
should have reached the conclu-
sion that the reserve I
should have been mobilized on
Ocl 5 while the Defense Minisl t
could not conic to the same con-
m when we both had th
same information and when no
in the General Headquarters
thought or suggested the cail up
of the reserves.
"There is no other way but to
assume that the committee did
not treat the two of us by the
same yardstick."
ELAZAR'S resignation ended
a distinguished military career
that began in the early 1940s
when the Yugoslav-born officer
came to Palestine and joined the
Palmach, the striking arm of the
Jewish community's underground
defense force. Haganah.
Choosing to make the military
his career, he joined the Israeli
army when the State was es-
tablished in 1948 and rose stead-
ily in rank. In the 1967 Six-Day
War, Elazar was commander of
the Syrian front and led the at-
tack which captured the Golan
Heights.
He was named Chief of Staff
on the retirement of Lt. Gen.
Haim Barlev in January, 1972.
Meanwhile, Elazar issued an
order of the day on April 4 to Is-
rael's troops, declaring he was
"sorry that I have thus to part
from you."
HE REVIEWED his two years
of service as Chief of Staff, as
well as his 20 years of military
service, dating from the Palmach,
and saluted "the memory of our
comrades who have fallen in all
the wars we have fought to-
gether."
He warned Israel's troops and
officers that "you must remain
on a constant alert while strength-
ening and building our forces of
tomorrow."
It was learned that Gen. Eliahu
Zeira, who resigned as chief of
the army's intelligence for the
same reason, will apparently re-
main in the army.
DEFENSE Minister Mo-she
Dayan asked Zeira to remain in
army service, assuring him that
Maj. Gen. Yitzhak Hofi, the
acting chief of staff, would find
him a post "appropriate to his
rank and ability "
The Agranat report did not
ask Zeira to retire from the army
but only stipulated that he was
not to handle intelligence work.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
_U
4


s<
eumour
;v
/S. JLrfebtnan
History as Interdisciplinary Study
COME OF the problems that beset all historians
are the impossibility of psychoanalyzing the
dead and the lack of sufficient factual data con-
cerning the lives of the masses of the people
to tho last few eentuiiea.
The schools of historians prior to Ranke
were more concerned with political and military
leaders and their respective exploits.
HISTORIANS OF Jc-wish life have the same
problems. We have shelves of books dealing with
rabbis and even what can be termed rabbinic
history, e.g.. Sefer Ha-Quabbalah by ibn Daus,
brilliantly tr: nslated by Gerson D. Cohen, and
the account; of the rabbis in the Talmud and
Midrash.
Yet we know so little about how our people
lived in centuries gone by much less how they
looked.
THERE WERE no Jewish painters, and there
were few such as Rembrandt who were interested
in the faces or attire of Jews. We rarely can
learn what the average Jews thought, how they
co-existed with their non-Jewish neighbors, what
were their non-religious customs, or about their
intia group relationships.
There are a few sources that shed some
light and. undoubtedly there are more but they
must be sought in by-ways and obscure sources.
My own research into the Inquisition files in
.Mexico and Spain has revealed much that has
been heretofore unknown.
IN RECENT decades, the realization has
to the fore that history is a complex branch of
the humanities and to achieve adequate com-
prehension, there must be an inter-disciplinary
approach. History cannot be compartmentalized
into political history, economic history, or social
hi.tory.
Most of the social sciences must be called
upon to serve as handmaidens in proper historical
research. One must know anthropology, sociol-
ogy, psychology and all their sub-divisions in
oider to interpret and report.
An excellent book for the thinking Jew is
Eiiezer Schv.eid's "Israel at the Crossroads"
(Jewish Publishing Society, $8.95. 221 pages).
The author is a sabra and now professor of
philosophy at the Hebrew University.
HIS BOOK is a collection of essays on the
relationships among Jews, Judaism and Israel and
between Israel and the Diaspora.
On the latter, he notes that "To the extent
that our (Israeli) orientation has been deter-
mined by a desire to be like other nations, the
unique Jewish content in our creativity has been
decreased.
"The idea that we should be a spiritual cen-
ter for Jewish groups rooted in their national
cultures is ... a curious and ridiculous conceit."
Page 10- A
-JewistiJhrkMOm Friday, April 19, 1974
^f^oris Owo/t
molar
- M
Exit from Russia Drops to Trickle
4 BOLT 5.800 Soviet Jews are
expected to arrive this year
in this country, if the Soviet gov-
ernment continues to permit
Jewish emigration at the 1973
level, when about 35.000 Jews
were allowed to emigrate to Is-
rael.
For the time being, however",
during the first three months of
this year, emigration from the
Soviet Union has proceeded on a
much lower level than the last
two years.
NOBODY CAN explain why,
but it is known that at least 100,-
000 Jewish applications for emi-
gration have been pending with
'-

neje
rt
K^JCCJCtl

.
Concept of Nearly Total
Privacy Being Forgotten
AS YEOMAN First Class Charles E. Radford says. It was a
perfect thing. 1 had everybody's confidence."
This isn't Admiral Arthur Radford. so prominent in World
War II. It's really rather a little guy. not at ail a VIP. But hav-
ing come front and center now as the hinge between Henry
Kissinger's documents, intended as personal reports to Presi-
dent -Nixon, and Admiral Thomas L. Moorer, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs, young Yeoman Radford stands out in current news.
FOR HE IS dead certain that when he liften "eyes only"
documents oft one desk into a copier and on to another desk,
he had the sanction and blessing of the big brass.
He was not Mission Impossible. It was more like Mission
Impertinent. "We never made a big deal about it," he com-
mented when the spotlight caught him. "It was just a simple
routine operation."
WHY PRESIDENT Nixon didn't swoop down on this pretty
fast (remember the Ellsberg case?), and why Congress didn't
make an immediate issue of it raises considerable wonderment.
Alter all. national security was at issue in this heist. And
which of us doe.,n't tremble when those important words are
mentioned?
The Yeoman Radford affair will accomplish considerable
things If it moves enough people to grow more concerned about
endless spying at many levels and more thoughtful about safe-
guauling privacy. Recent developments pertinent to these sub-
jects merit examination.
A CASE in point is the Internal Revenue Service's final
realization that records of 2.500 toll calls from the Washington
bureau of the New York Times had better be returned to the
telephone company.
This development followed announcement by the Reporters
Committee for Freedom of the Press that it has in mind to sue
AT&T and thus forestall that utility's surrender of the records
on the calls to the government. This was a bit of a victory for a
free press; it was also, apparently, an awkward acknowledgment
on the part of a federal agency that the IRS had overstepped
bounds. "^
Our right to privacy is not absolute. Search the Constitu-
tion, and you can't find the precious word.
BUT SENSITIVE electronic gadgets, trick cameras, and
other mechanical wonders are impinging on privacy to a higher
degree daily.
Israeli Basketeers Came
To U.S. and Conquered
the Soviet authorities without
any action being taken on them
as yet.
The Soviet government quietly
committed itself to permit the
emigration of 35.000 Jews a year,
in the hope of being among the
nations which receive preferred
treatment in trade agreements
with the United States.
The amendment by Sen. Henry
Jackson to the foreign trade bill
now pending before Congress in-
Sists on something stronger. Sup-
ported by a majority of Senators,
it piovides that no privileged
treatment be given to the Soviet
Union in trade and credits until
Moscow agrees to permit the
emigration of anyone who wishes
to leave the country, as stipu-
lated in the international agree-
ment to which the Soviet Union
is a signatory.
THE ADMINISTRATION in
Washington, which is on the rec-
ord as having intervened with
the highest Soviet authorities on
behalf of Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union, is deep-
ly interested for a number of
weighty reasons in preventing
legislation which would make
trading with the Soviet Union
diificult.
'T'HE ISRAELI National Bas-
ketball Team came, they saw,
they conquered. For a group of
boys who virtually were pulled
out of the front lines, they did
exceptionally well, completing
their U.S. tour with an 84 rec-
ord against fair opposition.
In the only tough game, against
the Marathon Oilers, the National
Amateur Champs, they were
beaten badly at 112-83. In other
games the Israelis lost one
against Rockhurst in Kansas City
by 4 points, against Siena in Al-
bany they were trounced by 6,
and in a tilt against former pros
in Cincinnati they were downed
by 11.
ON THE OTHER side, against
an all-star aggregation in Jack-
son Heights. LI., they zipped to
a 40 point win. and in Rochester.
N.Y., they zonked the local uni-
versity by 42 points.
Perhaps the most humorous
situation of the whole tour devel-
oped in the Jackson Heights Jew-
ish Community Center at a
breakfast provided the team by
the local Jewish community.
While the tables were being set
up in the dining room adjoining
the sanctuary. Nat Holman. pres-
ident of the United States Com-
n ittee Sports for Israel, moved
the team to the hallway between
the dining room hall and syn-
agogue and gave the boys a
clinic.
NAT HAD seen the boys in ac-
tion the night before and had
some suggestions to make con-
cerning their play. Get the pic-
ture now. The team, Nat, and by-
standers were wearing skullcaps,
and as the boys listened eagerly,
Holman pivoted and pirouetted
in different areas clutching his
falling yarmulka as he went
through his evrations.
The old master W8 in his Cel-
tic day form as he demonstrated
different plays and the remarks
were serious in content. The boys
as well as by-standers, including
this wiiter. virtually rolled on
the floor in delight watching the
greatest player of all time ex-
pound on the delicate points of
the game.
PERHAPS THE warmest expe-
rience was encountered as the
team emerged from the Kansas
City airport close to midnight on
a Sunday evening.
Despite the late hour a group
of youngsters, led and organized
by Rabbi Radlik, greeted them
with hora dancing and lilting Is-
raeli songs of the day. Coach Al
Hemmo was so touched that he
began to cry and the team as a
whole repeatedly thanked and
blessed the youngsters for their
"boachem le-shalom."
Included among the welcoming
aDavid ^^chwartz
party was the Mayor Pro-Tern of
the city, Richard Berkley, as well
as Councilman Joel Palofsky. and
many officials from Rockhurst
College, a Catholic institute.
A ON THE subject of Israelis and
sports, a Sabra has emerged as
the idol of Jai-Alai followers in
Miami. Joey Cornblit. the off-
spring of Israeli parents who had
emigrated to Miami, is the darl-
ing of bettors at the Miami Fron-
ton. Joey, a 17-year-old high
school senior, may be the first
American professional Jai-Alai
player to make it big.
He started playing at the age
of 13 and caught the eye of pro-
moter Stanley Berenson, who
couldn't believe that he was the
discoverer of an American play-
er, let alone a Sabra who had
moved from Israel.
Berenson had Joey study at his
Jai-Alai school in Spain while
Joey was an 11th grader. In the
summer of 1972, Cornblit was
placed in competition against
veteran Basques, who dominate
the game. It was ridiculous to
see the raw rookie enter play as
a 3-2 favorite his first time out.
Joey won 5 of his first 15
matches, which supposedly is un-
precedented for a raw rookie. In
his first 4 months as a pro. young
Joey has won S12.000 Including
salary and bonuses because of his
winning percentage.
TWO EXCELLENT golfers,
one female and one male, have
.merged as the top two Jewish
links people of the year.
Gail Denenberg in winning the
Sears Classic recently in Florida
fired a 2 under par 71 to take
down $15,000. Gail was the only-
player on the course to break par
followed by Jane Blalock who
had a par of 73 for second place
and $10,000.
As Gail was being interviewed
afterwards by the press, presi-
dent Carol Mann of the Ladies
Professional Golf Association,
and not a slouch competitor her-
self, snatched the microphone
from Gail's hands and shouted.
"Gail's the greatest Jew since
Sammy Davis and Sandy Kou-
fax."
The other girls on the circuit
call Gail "super-Jew," and Gail
likes the title. It gives her iden-
tity.
SIXTEEN YEAR OLD Jon
Feinberg became the youngest
winner of the Orange Bowl Golf
Tournament at the end of the
year, when he came up with a 292
total to win by 4 strokes over his
runner-up. He became the first
player in the 10-year history of
the tournament to become eligi-
ble to defend his title.
How You Can Save on Postage
WITH THE price of stamps rising, there is also
something of a mail crisis. Some have ex-
pressed the fear that the gas and electric com-
pany and even the installment houses may soon
stop sending out bills.
It has been suggested that perhaps we should
return to the use of birds for communication.
Noah got good results with a dove, when the
postal system was disrupted by the flood.
IT IS SAID the Rothschilds got their start
using homing pigeons to get the first news of
the defeat of Napoleon, enabling them to cash
in on the Stock Exchange.
James Gordon Bennett, publisher of the New
York Herald, got many scoops by the building
up of his pigeon carrying news service, getting
"scoops" thereby over other newspapers.
Homing pigeons would provide cheaper serv-
ice. What does a pigeon need? A few crumbs of
biead and the pigeons don't have any unions.
AMONG JEWS, if your ears tingle, they Sav
someone is thinking of you.
Einstein expressed a belief in the possibility
of telepathic communication. He noted that the
existence of electric currents and radio waves
had a so been ridiculed. He thought it was pos-
sible that there are human emanations of which
we are ignorant.
PoS,Tnferath>' W^'d bC the ideal so,ution for the
r"ost Office problem. You
stamps and
you wouldn't
wouldn't need any
worry about spelling
and ,f the gas company sent you a bill, you could
ulepath.cally tell them what you think of them.


iday, April 19. 1974
* fr-fiif rirt irfttr
Pace II-A
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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
can walk to day-to-day shopping and medical ser-
vices. Regularly scheduled bus service, passing the
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Page 12-A
vJcnisfi Ffcrlcfiain
Friday. April 19, 1974
LEO MINDLIN
Saxbe's Preemptive Strike
Continued from Page 4-A
matter? There is nothing incon-
istent in this policy.
It Is true that we have changed
from a country of Communist-
hunters to a haloed harem of
Communist camp-followers in
the name of detente.
Bl'T WHAT is behind this has
not changed, and that is the
American industrialist's search
to exploit every available eco-
nomic horizon in the cause of
profit in this case, a piece
of the Soviet action.
That is why Pr< sident Nixon's
career spans the poles of our na-
tional about face on Commu-
nism why he has helped to
shape the about-face.
Surrounded by industrialists
from the beginning, he will be
their handmaiden till the end.
WITH OCR currency still
battored. our balance of trade
still askew, our competitors still
ou tmaneuvering us for markets,
why not pitch woo in the cor-
ridors of the Kremlin? After all,
everyone ele is Japan, West
Germany. France, Italy, even a
diminished Britain.
Most of them, the fat cat
beneficiaries of our largesse af-
ter the second great war, have
been directly responsible for all
our troubles. They are trying to
bury us. and so why not beat
them at their own game?
BUT SURELY it would be un-
seemly, responding in moral out-
rage to such ideological philan-
dering, to charge the Nixon nun
with what Nixon charged his own
victims, say, 25 years ago.
It would lie wicked, as he him-
self was wicked, mendacious as
he himself was mendacious, sell-
serving as he himself was self-
serving, to call them Communist.
The Saxbe comment about
Communism and Jews was de-
signed to fore.-tall that unlikely
possibility.
Da van Says Lebanon
Raid Was Political Act
Continued from Page 1-A
entire operation and no one was hurt.
(Lebanese authorities claimed that a mother and daughter
were found dead in the rubble of a demolished building, Sunday,
on called lor a meeting of the United Nations Security
Council to deal with the raid. IN Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim, who denounced the Kiryat Shemona massacre Thursday,
said that he "consistently condemned such acts of violence'' as
the Israeli raid into Lebanon.)
ACTING CUlo.tr oi UW Gen. Yitzhak Hofi said that the
Israeli commandos struck at the villages of Duheira, Yarin,
Eitarun, Blieda, Muhabeib and Taibeh.
He said that in all but the last-named only one to tour
buildings were demolished. In Taibeh. where the Kiryat She-
mona terrorists were believed to have received shelter before
infiltrating across the Israeli border, an entire block of ten
buildings was blown up.
The Taibeh water pumping station was also destroyed.
THE LEBANESE authorities, apparently anticipating the
raid, withdrew their soldiers from the region. Dayan said at a
press conference that the Lebanese authorities must understand
that normal life will be impossible in the bolder region as long
as terrorists continue tu find shelter there.
Israel will not assume the policing tasks of Leban in,"
Dayan said.
-Israel will not go looking for the headquarters of .fibril's
gang. This is the function of the Lebanese government and ap-
parently they know well where Jibril's people are."
He was referring to Ahmed Jibril. leader of the terrorist
jnit Popular Front-General Command that carried out
the Kiryat Shemona massacre.
Improbable? Well, wasn't Wa-
tergate designed to forestall a
Democratic victory when any-
casual observer knew in his heart
that the Democrats didn't have
a chance? The preemptive strike
is characteristic of the Nixon
man.
AND SO the silent but very-
real argument goes something
like this: It is not the industrial-
ists who are commies, pinkos,
radiclibs (that wretched agnew-
sticism). That would be a con-
tradiction in terms, wouldn't it'.'
No, it is the intellectuals. In
the high falutin but rather low
grade circles of the Saxbe types,
intellectual'' has always been
the less than subtle synonym for
"Jew.'
After all. there is no getting
away from the tact that at one
time in American history, nota-
bly during the depression years
of the l!)30's, some Jews, as
some non-Jews, in their feverish
search for social and economic
justice, identified themselves
with the Communist dream.
That i< what Saxbe was talk-,
ing about when he spewed hi.s
anti-Semitic poison.
UHY DOES Saxbe excuse to-
day's Jews from the same thing?
Saxbe understands that as
soon as the Jew of the 1930s
saw and was revolted by Com-
munism in practice in the mid-
1940's, he repudiated it as the
most important moral impera-
tive in his life.
Saxbe understands that there
is no more ardent and effective
enemy of world Communism to-
day than the Jew whether he
lives in Israel and fights its
minion.; on the front lines, or,
whether he lives in America and
supports his oppressed biethren
in the Soviet Union.
Saxbe understands all of this
well.
IT is just that the merchant-
princes in the new Potomac Pal-
ace are not motivated by these
moral imperatives in the slight-
est. They never have been.
Saxb" doesn't want anybody
pointing a finger at the inner
circle of administration indus-
trialists, bankers, agriculture
moguls and power monopolists
while the inner circle is, quite
frankly, on the take a pur-
pose as crude and misbegotten
as the Communist's of the '30's
was desperately idealistic and
doomed to disappointment.
Saxbe's comment was the su-
preme preemptive strike.
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medical ions a
physician or dentist can tin scribe
for pain. But there's .ie p:iin re-
liever ph> sicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anaon.
Each year, doctors give out over
50.000.000 Ana.in tablets foi
everything from toothache and
headache pain of arthritis. And millions tak
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take th<
tablet a doctor might give .. ou u
his own office. Take Anacin.
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'

- -*cm#### KJHC/f!
Friday, April 19, 1974
CJAE's Judaiea Program To
Be Highlight of Convention
The program of the Judaiea
Jli.^h School of lh Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education will be
highlighted as a special session
on Community Jewish Huh
Schools at the annual convention
o the National Council of Jew-
i h Education, to be held April
23 30 at Gros.sihgerS Hotel.
Herbert Zvi Berger. executive
Arnold Forster (left), associate director and general counsel
of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, presents the
first-off-the-press copy of "The New Anti-Semitism" to Ben
Levin at Miami Beach ceremonies. Levin's major contribu-
tion to the ADL mada possible the three-year research proj-
ect which resulted in publication of this documented anal-
ysis of current problems confronting the Jewish community.
JU'i'M

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Shemini
THE PRIESTS TAK'Z UP THEIR OFFICE: The priests en-
tered upon their office on the eighth day, which marked the com-
pletion of their consecration. The whole congregation stood in the
court before the aitar and Aaron offered sacrifices for himself
and his four sons, and then on behalf of the people. Alter blessing
the assembly, he and Moses entered the tabernacle: on their re-
turn, poitior.j of the sacrifice still o:; the altar wore consumed by
Divine fire, and the people iel. or. their faces in worship before
the Lord.
NADAB AND ABIHU: N'adab and Abihu, Aar i'- eldest
sons, offered up incense with un< insecrated fin not :.' the aitar. Such ;,:i olfene by priests who were to se1 an example
to the people was unpardonable, and they were punished by in-
stant death, i< ng consumed "by fire which came from before
the Lord." Aa on was overwhel i grief, but .'.loses ex-
plained to the I Eathei that the priest carried a sp.
msibility to ma.mam the high standard of sanetity
of him by God.
DIETARY I \\\S: Purity and holiness were to be tl e
lating principl rning everyday life. A man was
permitted to f d on the flesh of animals, he was si
choice and re [U red t i abstain from food which God di i
impure a : ab Among quadrupeds, only animals
which m| : vided the hoof ar Chew I the cud could be
eaten, thu Ing such specie* as the camel cot an
Pig- df n- ioaie3 were pen
food: such specii as hellflsh, seals, and whales were forbidden.
Among birds, the prohib.tion extended to any bird of prey: ihe
criteria by which a clean bird may be distinguish! i are not
stated in the Torah; but were expended by the rabbis. Only
birds that are traditionally known to be "clean" are pern.,
as food. Insects and creeping thin.;; were classed as unclean and
abominations.
Thus a distinction was ma le between the "unclean and the
clean, and between the living thing that could be eaten and the
living things that could not be eaten
rv fflnmiHMi rezajisu ii kito! "-im'w-wjuii^niiiiw'ieiiui.iini ninraniiiiiHiiri
UaWl r:., i
rCakbinical **_/*?/
evtstoH
V,
rognz**tg
April 21 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m.Jewish Worship Hour
Ho;t: Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood
April 21Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m.The First Estate
(Repeat Ch. 2 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "A Ministry of Nursii.g"
.__,, Gue"tS: S'Ster Mary Ellzal>eth. Sister Mary Cecelia
April 21Ch. 7. 10 a.m. Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Guest: Cantor Jacob Mendelson
Topic: "Yom Hashoa Anniversary of Martyrs."
SIIISST";- i, .. ;
WJ
director of the agency, has
nounced.
The conference, which will ior
the first time bring together ed- j
ucators fioin all the denomina-
tions in Jewish life National
Assembly of Temple Educators. I
Educators Council of America,,
Educators Assembly and Nation-
al Council of Jewish Educators
has the overall theme of I
'Strengthening Jewish Educa-1
tional Establishment," and will
feature addresses, workshops,
and seminars in all phases of
Jewish education.
Gene Greenzweig. director o!
bi Shimon Azulay, high school
teenage programming, and Rab-
eoordinator, will conduct a spe-
cial session on the Judaiea High
School. Highlighted will be the
innovative and flexible program-
ming and reach-out program of
the Judaiea High School, now in
its 3rd year of existence, which
has a student body of over 1,000
and a program that has attracted
national interest.
In addition to the regular
classes and discussion groups,
the Judaiea high school program
also reaches out to the alienated
Jewish teenager through its pro-
gram of drop-in centers and cof-
fee houses. At the present time
planning for the coming year is
directed towards both an en-
largement of its student body
and also an intensification of its
program.
Activities in 'he Judaiea High
School for the final months Oi
the school year will be highlight-
ed by a Shabbaton-study week-
end, at Camp Ocala in central
F.orida May 16-19, devoted to
the theme of "Jerusalem."'
A special aspect of the Shab-
baton will be the erection of a
wad, that will symbolize the Ko-
tel The Western Wall of the
Temple, as well as dramatic pies
entations. discussion sessions.
services, recreational activities,
ongei Shabbat. and Israeli sing-
ing and dancing.
The theme has especially been
chosen because the weekend
place during the time ot
celebration of -Yom Yeru-
shalayim." the day of the re-uni-
fication of Jerusalem during the
Six Day War in 1967.
Berger serves as vice presiden:
of the National Council for Jew-
ish Education, and is an execu-
tive member of the Educ tors
Council of America.
liatoits
MIAMI
A T SHALOM CONQREGA-
995 SW 67*.h Av. Orthodox.
Aron Ber. Aror. 1.
CHAIM. 1541
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. -Cantor Sol Pakowftz.
2
BETH AM (Te.npie). "950 N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumaard. Aiiociate Rubbi
Barry Altman 3
Friday 9 p.n Sermon: "A Report i>i-
reot From Israel."
BETH DAVIB. *625 SW 3rd Are.'
Conserva;ive. Rabbi Sol Landau, j
Cantor William W. Lmson. l\
CONGREGA1 /ON fcTZ
44 Washington Ave.
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEW'Sh
CENTER. V/iO 79th St., Causeway
North Bay Villifle. Conservative
Cantor Murray Yavneh.
S2.A
BETH
dox.
EL. 500 SW 17th Ave.
Rabbi H. Rothman.
Ortho-
S
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabhi Max She-
piro. CanOer Leon Se;.al Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Outterman. 6
BETH TIKVA,
set Dr,
C Reform) 9025
Sun.
6-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFAR2
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Ml
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor ,
decai Chaimo'.'.ts.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHUR'JN (ro.nrle). 10Q
NE Miami Gardens Or. Conservative.
Rabbi Miltcn Sthlmsky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. jj
AGUDACH ACHIM. Jrd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19258
NE. 3rd A -e. Ortnodox. 33.A
BETH TORAh. iC-51 N. Miami Bead
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
scl.itz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendeison. 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1*01 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor O
dwelling. Cantor Jack Lerner. 34
.1ETH TOV (Temole 6138 SW 8th I
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles!
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinket. 8
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. i37 Nt Isth Ot. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
Friday S p m Sena n "C in w I
net!
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. 11
OR OLOM (Temple, 0755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron Canior B""'*""" B*r AH 13
Friday 8:16 p.m. "Visiting Bpoakars"
m presents Israel Shanirn,
Miami director of the Israel Aliyah
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform
Ralph P. Kingsley. "antor
Shulkes.
('inter. Mr Shapiro will >-li
t'n the Yon Kippur War. and will
i- USS Aliyah.
TIFERETH ISRAEL.
Ave. Conservative.
Klein.
OADB
Rabbi
Irving
*KY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 N|*
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Do
Bidnick officiating. 3
VOUNG ISI.AfcL OF umEATER Ml.
AVI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalman Kossowskv. St
C0RA1 GABUS
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Michael B Eisen.
nt. Cantor Rita ph-ir- m
Friday B IS p.m Saturday ll:U am.
Kenneth, son of Mr and Mrs Herbert
Schwab, win become Bar Mltsvah
M a lum MMORA (Tempie) 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor Stanlr.y Rich. 41
SURfSIDl
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibele
0500 N. Miami
Rabbi Maurue
14
ilON (Tenrle). SuOO Miller Rit Con-
serwtive. Rabbi Nor.nan Shapiro.
Canto- Frrol Helfman. 16
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A New
t'nderstandina;." Saturday 9 am.
Sermon: "Sedrah of the week," Bai
Mltsvali of Jeffrey Adelman, son of
Mrs. Lois Adelmnn
MAUAH
TIFERETH JACuu iTemple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zntondek i|
-------9-------
NORTH MIAMI
3ETH MOShE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE i'1s ? Conservative, *ahhl
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Yehuda
Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BtACH
Levme. go
ttT LAUDtKDAU
BETH ISRAEL iT-mp.'e). 7'00 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabhi Philip A
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 48
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Par*
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrartis. Cantor Jerome K!ement 41
0MPAN0 BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). i32 SE 11th Av
Conservative Rahbi Morris A. Skoa
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. |
ettUMMII
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantoi
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl. Ave. | FrlS, tM**' ~
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. n
3ETH JACOB. ?01 Washington Ave
Orthodov Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sVy. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
Sermon
p. m.
"Strange
Saturda)
Fires."
.1 m.
3FTH RAPHAEL (Temple). 154', Jef-
ferson Ave Conservative. C.int~-
Saul Breeh. jq
"P.E.T.* Classes
Offered at YMFIA
The V.M-YWHA will once again
offer classes in Parent Effective
ness Training this Spring,
Based on the work of Drs
Thomas Gordon and Carl Rogers
P.E.T. promotes parental confi :
dence and encourages understand
ing and trust within the family
group.
Dr.Lee Linds'ey and Mrs Vi\
Ian Becker. A.C.S.W., will be
instructing the course, which wil!
be offered Wednedays evening-
beginning April 24 from 7 p.m.
to 10 p.m.
The course runs for 8 weeks;
and is held at the YMHA, 8g00 SW
8th St. Registrations are now be-
ing taken; the enrollment is
limited.
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4-J4 Case
Ave. Liberal. RaLbi '.eon Kronish
C 'tor David Convlser 31
m 8> rmi Time
Stand Ac,
fturdaj : K ., m Bar
Bennetl nt v- and Mrs
Somerstein. Bar Mitcvah ..f
;,:'!' ot Mr. and Mrs. Allan
BETH Tii.AH.
thodox Rabbi
sky.
?"5 Euc'id Ave. Or.
Joseph E. Rackov-
22
Y05.EPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 8^3 Meridian Ave. 22/A
IBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Washington Ave. Orthodjv
Ocw Rozenwa-a.
9ETH
124C
Ra bi
Cli^riSE''JHARD,C HECREW CON-
R^hC'Mr'ON. 71S vVfMiinaton Ave
Ratbi Meir Mashan Melamed.
23 A
HOUYWQOb
CORAL SPRINGS HeREW CON
GREGATION. Conservat ve. 350
Umvtrsrty D-. Rabhi Max Weitz. 44
BE,TH EL (lempiel. 1351 S 14th A/
Heform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa 44
ta} 8 15 pn 8. !,.. rjevll
The Dybbukand Bxon'ism" Mr
Mi Uberl I.. Hlrs> h wll sponsor
iim Shabbal In hoi
.Edward Davij ,.., .. ...
Bar Mitxvah Saturd ij al ll a tr
BETH SHALOM~*T>rnBle). 4601 Ar.
;. r..S! c,onervative. Rahbi Mor
ton Matavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 44
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi Dav.d Shapiro,
"" v"-ud U.llhn
Friday 8:1B p.m. Saturday 10:30 am.
. d
Ko(ter Kil.-iiiT.in.
1^nPLulfs?e7li AHM' COrtMf.atlvtJ
?':', ?.W.*??* A"e-- Holl/wcvd. riabbt
Benarroch. Contor
i
Harry
Sal"
Schmer/ino
47. (
TEMf-^E
SOl.EL (L'neraH. SlOk
Sher.dan St Hollywocd. R.obl Rob.
ert Frazin. Cantor Michael Kv-r.
Y?^G.'SF,AEL HOLLYWOOD,
(Orfodr,, jam 3tirlina RaUU5.
0 a m

EMANU-EL. 'Temprei. 1701 Washing
ton Ave. Conservative. Ral-h
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
Irving
24
HD?RnMHA.,CAOIoMY' J40 Pine T'
Jr. Orthodox. Rabt
Gross.
Alexander S
Co7GM.hG*T'?N AN"NELL (Branci
V.jL-br"? Aedrny). 7th St
Meridian Ave. Orthodox.
ami
,?5-A
M,"B,r^ COHCN COMMUNITY
nI.Kp0Rli,E 1532 VVashinator Ave
2^^2: "bL.Tbr H. stern
Cantor Meyer Engel
KNE4ETH ISRAEL. 141S FuniH a.
Cantor Abraham Seif. v
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St
Conservative. R,bOi Mav-r Abr.m
ow'tz. Cantor Nico Feldtnan. '
Hebrew Edneator* Mark
Israel InHependenee
The Hebrew Educators Al-
liance will hold its annual r=ra"l
Inderenclence Day celebration
Sundav at 8 p.m. Mrs. Zahiva,
Sukenik announced this meeting "" tamio (Temp.e) oth st .*
will be held at the Jewish Fed-; ^bbm wJHLi^V.VL ,. Conaervat'w.
eration Building. 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.
A short buines mefting, a
memorial service for Yom Ha
Shoa and a film on Israel are on
the aeenda. with refreshments of
Israeli foods and community sing-
ing concluding the social session.
MIKAMAH
lsr^!rr .7i,mp2)' 69-?0 sw ui st
Conservnt.ve. Rabbi Avron, O-azirt
Canto,- Abraham Koster.
HOMfSTtAD
HOA,Er?JF,,A,D^JrrW,SH CENTER
' ~t: SH St C.inrv.it v %y
CANDLELIGHT1NG TfMT
9
27 NISAN 7:25
i
t *
'
Labovitz. Cantor Ed
Sermon: "Anl
observes Yom
Eugene
WM Klein
Friday 8:15 rim
Manmin; Service
Hashoa.
0HuE- SH*LOM- 70" Bonlta Dr Or
thodox. Rabbi Phineaa A. Weberm"
to
can "f2IC ~WH CENTER. 644
Collins Ave. R.bb, Sad, Nahml...
' '' '..... 'ii.,* ... ,
Thit page i, prepa^. i ir,
coopemnon unth tfM Great*
Miami Raobiuical Aynnation
Cc animator of the feature,
j 'Pbcarhif here '
I RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
Spiritual Leider o;
Tt*ple Zamoro
Ceral Cables
""eawaantSM


ly, April 19, 1974
"Jm isfi rkridtiain
Page 15-A
\ester Maddox is No Museum Piece Today
ERNEST B. FURGURSON
Angeles Times Syndicate
iTLANTA Innocents out-
Georgia may have been go-
along blissfully these past
te y;ar3 assuming Lester
idox is now a museum piece
[or locking on a front porch
le place like a veteran of
Jckamauga. fondling his ax
idle and reminiscing about all
black heads he threatened to
ock with it if they ventured
|o his fried chicken palace.
Georgians have not snared that
ss They know the segrega-
lisl ex governor has been
it here all the time, alt?rnate-
entertaining them by riding
bicycle backward and infuri-
ig them by some clumsy po-
le : sleight-of-hand that is ob-
bu to everybody but himself
in office, as lieutenant gover-
nor^ and. priming now to go for
governor one more time.
PEOPLE WHO want the best
for Georgia and usually know
what they are talking about say
that this year he will not make it.
Admittedly, there is a percent-
age of wishful thinking in it for
them. But U the early outlines
of Ihc Geors;ii gubernatorial pri-
mary take shape, you can see
reasons to hope they are right.
Georgia and the issues have
changed in these years, and the
voters' lengthening acquaintance
with Maddox has bred more and
more of what familiarity is said
to breed. A group of solid, mod-
erate i by Georgia standards)
Democrat already is lined up to
contest with him.
JLMMY CARTER, the incum-
bent, cannoi run for another
term, and probably could not win
if he did. His "new South" image
has been favorably noticed out-
side the state, but inside he cre-
ated political hostility by a
wholesale reorganization of state
government.
Still, h'u moderation has been
inf.u?ntial; and while none of
the imminent candidates will
publicly align with him, none
will be drastically to his right.
None except Maddox, that is.
Cartel's erstwhile appointee to
the U.S. Senate, David Gambrell.
is running at arm"s length from
his benefactor. He was beaten
by Sam Nunn in his try for a full
Senate term in 1972 largely be-
cau e of his Carter association.
STATE REP. George Busbee.
an Albany, Ga., lawyer, is an ex-
rael Welcomes UNEF Extension
[UNITED NATIONS Israeli
anbassador Yosef Tekoah said
tie tiiat Israel welcomes the
K don of the mandate for the
00 memb?r United Nations
j >ncy Force (UNEF) for
: : six months but stressed
h i Israel would oppose allow-
:\ Communist bloc coun-
r:i to inspect its position.
The Soviet Union had insisted
f.A UNEF units which now oc-
jpy a buffer zone between
Egyptian foices on the east bank
bf the Suez Canal and Israeli
I. rces deployed in the Sinai be
permitted to inspect both Egyp-
tian and Israeli zones.
The 15-membcr Security Coun-
lc:l has extended the lite of
lUXEF until Oct. 24 by a vote of
113 0. with Iraq and the People's
IRepublic of China not partici-
I pating in the vote.
ft ft
Scuth African Elections
JOHANNESBURG In view
lof some items that have appear-
ed in the press trying to per-
Isuade or disaffect Jewish voters
[in connection with the coming
| l African general election,
David Mann, chairman, South
[ m Jewish Board of Depu-
has declared that "The
i untry is now in the throes of
election campaign. It should
necessary to reiterate that
all other citizens, par-
in this election as South
and not as members of
particular community or rcli-
"- denomination,
T.iere are no 'Jewish issues'
In this election and it is wrong
m anj newspaper, political
arty, or candidate to suggest
i contrary, i make an appeal
i concerned neither to em-
such tactics nor to be influ-
\. d bj them."
Saw Warsaw Cemetery
[IN !i \ Sen. John
. Tut uej has asked the Stal
partment to help prevent the
I .-. of the Jewish ceme-
i Wi saw, whi< h he called
iandma I. symbolic of suffer-
ind p< r-< ration that Jews
ope experienced
! Wi :! War II."
Tunney said Hat, senen yeats
i, proposed destruction of
! neteri w is halted in part
p.ote t, from American offi-
1s
-v ft ft
Rabbi Kirn Appointed
NEW YORK Dr. Bertram
[ Korn. senior rabbi at Con-
kgation Keneseth Israel. El-
)> Park, Phila., and a member
the Board of Overseers of the
W York School of Hebrew
lion College-Jewish Institute
Religion, has been named na-
?nal chaiiman of the College-
(stitute's Alumni Association's
ipaign to raise funds for an
k'-umni Chair" Endowment in
actical Rabbinics.
ft ft ft
Critical of Kissinger
JOSTON United States
in the Middle East is
|Ped on an illusory detente witb
the Soviet Union, an important
policy evaluation committee of
Boston's Jewish community
charged in the first of a series
of Mideast study papers prepar-
ed for the Joint Mideast Policy
Committee of the Combined Jew-
ish Philanthropies of G: eater
Boston and the Jewish Commu-
nity Council of Metropolitan
Boston.
The group charged that U.S.
political investment in detente
requires a quick resolution of
the Arab-Israel conflict to avoid
further Soviet-American con-
frontation.
"All other policy considera-
tions, including the matter of
Israel's security and the pursuit
of a true and lasting peace in
valued to protect the investment
the Middle East have been de-
ill detente," the policy paper
claims.
Openly critical of Secretary of
SI te Henry A. Kissinger's diplo-
matic moves, the policy paper
accused Kissinger of making an
understanding with President
Sadat of Egypt to secure an Is-
raeli withdrawal from occupied
territory without direct substan-
tive negotiations between the
belligerents, without true peace
or recognition by the Arab states
of Israel's sovereign rights.
fr
Hope to Battle Inequities
LOS ANGELES The two
women studying for the Reform
rabbinate at the California School
of the Hebrew Union Co
have expressed the hope thai, as
rabbis, they will be able to bat-
tle "subtle symbolic and ritual
inequities" against women in
Judaism.
Lair a Geller, 23. and Rosalind
i;..,d. 24. say they do not regard
themselves as pioneers.
Sally Preisand was ordained in
1972 as the first Reform rabbi
in t'>e t'ni'ed States and perhaps
in Jewish history.
Ms. (Seller decided to enter the
rabbinate durine her senior year
at Brown University, where she l
majored in the history of Jewish |
thought, a program which she,
said forced her to examine the
history of her own tradition.
ft ft ft
Make Further Changes
NEW YORK Noting that
the Christian Holy Week was for
centuries Deriod when Chris-
tians celebrated the passion and
resurrection of their Lord by at-1
tacking, persecuting and some-
times murdering Jews." a prom-
inent Catholic author has called
upon Christian Churches to make
further changes in their liturgies
and educational materials, both
to remove remaining vestiges of
anti-Semitic attitudes, and to
teach respect for Judaism "as a
legitimate living religion."
Mrs. Claire Huchet Bishop, a
French Catholic writer and
American correspondent for I,'-
Amitie Judeo-Chretienne (the
French Jewish-Christian Fellow-
ship), urged these actions in a
new book published by Paulist
Press. 'How Catholics Look a.
Jews. '
The volume is based on studies
sponsored by the American Jew
ish Committee's Leonard and
Rose A. Sperry Internationa',
Center ?.'or the Rosolu'. I i of
Group Conflict.
ft ft ft
T'ah- for Soldiers
NEW YORK A nation-wide
Center for the Resolution of
United States Synagogues and
Temples to secure donations of
Torah Scrolls and Torah orna-
ments for presentation to syna-
gogues and military installation:
in Israel.
These presentations will be
made in tribute to the Israeli
prisoners of war and missing in
action during the recent Yoir.
Kippur War.
The campaign is being coordi
nated by the American Action
Committee for the Release of
Israeli POW's at the request Oi
the Israeli League of Families ol
War Prisoners and Missing.
Open House Chinese Auction
Thursday, April 25. the M
Business and Professional
ter of Women's American <-"'
will have its open house
"i hinese Auction." posl
from last month. The ever
be held in the Hospitality Room
ol the Chase Federal, 425 Ai
Godfrey Rd. starting at 7:45 p m
pert legislator known at the capi-
tol as "a workhorse, not a show-
horse," and may have more thor-
ough knowledge of the state
budget and other vital issues
than any of the competition.
State Sen. Bobby Rowan is a
country-style farmer from Enig-
ma, Ga.. a lively campaigner who
makes a big thing of having his
campaign fund records freely
available at the Enigma branch
of the Bank of Alapaha. Rowan
has won state-wide recognition
for his work in mental health
and other nonpolitical cam-
paigns. He enjoys calling Mad-
dox "the Pontius Pilate of Geor-
gia politics."
ANY OF THESE could run
strong enough to go into a run-
off with Maddox. but five months
ahead of the pi imary the most
potent may be another Carter ap-
pointee, the former state trans-
portation director. Bert Lance.
In the Cat ter administration.
Lance cleaned up the infamous
patronage system in the highway
d ipartment, which was either a
highly popular or unpopular
achievement, depending on who
is rating it.
Lance is a wealthy banker
fi om Calhoun, Ga.. who uses a
r '"ate plane to get about the
state.
i.. T HE has the look and man-



5

S
To astute you of f
supcib sihuI event -
Bar Miuvah, Wedding,
Anniversary Party,
Gala Organizational
Dinners 4c Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louis Witkin
Formerly the
ALGIERS CATERERS
at the all new
nrr of a county sheriff burly,
blufi and crew-cut.
In 1966 Maddox became gov-
ernor after a disputed election in
which he got a boost from At-
lanta riots that stirred racial
fears. In 1970. he barely avoided
a runoff for lieutenant governor
against weak opposition.
The only live racial issue he
can play on now is busing but
unless a black candidate comes
in. which is likely, all his oppo-
sition will be firmly against it,
too. In earlier state-wide elec-
tions, the assumption usually has
b^en that any racist candidate
would carry the state outside At-
lanta, but this time Lance will
draw strongly in the northern
mountain counties, and Rowan
from the fanners in the south-
east.
IN HIS TIME in office, the one
thing votes resent most about
Maddox is how he foxily allowed
the senate to slip through a leg-
islative pay raise last year, Now
his friends at the capitol are y-
ing to bury that offense in an
uneventful, noncontroversial 1974
session, but it .-till hurts him
deeply.
Ail the objei live eviden ;.
then, [s thai Maddox may be still
around, but Georgia has moved
on past him. The only catch is
my subjective memory that
eight year; ago this summer, ev-
erybody I knew thought the very
idea of Lester Maddox becoming
governor was hilarious.

The Pleasure? of
your affair is
dhtaineDleau
MIAMI BtACM FIOBID*
MAGNIFICENT FACILITIES /
SUPERB SERVICE / GOURMET
CUISINE ALL AVAILABLE AT
SENSIBLE PRICES.
Kosher Facilities bill coloring
Av/Ailahlf CATF.RISO KIRF.CTOR
Available r)38.881,
There are only len 5-star hotels.
Doral On-the-Ocean is one ol them.
There are only eleven 5-star i esorts.
Doral Country Club is one oi them.
In either Miami or Miami Beach,
the first catering choice is obvious.
Because no one else has live stars.
The difference that isThe Dorals.
IheDorais
DORAL ON-THE-OCEAN OF MIAMI BEACH
CALL MB. FERNANDEZ. 532-3*00
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB OF MIAMI
CALL MR. KOVAC, 592-2000




Page 16-A
+Jfnf?! n*-rt<+lrs'
Friday, April 19
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
SAFETY
CENTER

: was
NORTON
TIRE CO.
i?
m
ANNIVERSARY
.V
BEGoodrich
id
I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
I OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
I........ completely satisfied wjtt
... "om No-ton Iff.
VMKiftk -. .--.nev* 'be
BFGoodrich
I
LONG MILER
1974 NEW CAR TIRE
SILVERTOWN
BFGoodrich
4 PLY NYLON CORD I BELTED WHITEWALLS
LOW COST GOOD MILEAGE
650/700x13 S'
Plus F.E, Trade
1.88 & Trade
B7814
Pius F.E. Tax
2.00 and
Trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
560xi5<2P'> 15.25 1.64
775x14 16.50 2.11
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
SHOCK
ABSORBERS
SO 95
NSTALLED
WE ALSO DO EXPERT WORK ON
ALIGNMENT
BALANCING
BRAKE RELINING
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GET OUR PRICE TODAY!
Plus F.E. Tax 2.94 to 3.31 and t'ade-m
S1.00 LESS FOR BLACKWALLS
BFGoodrich
UFESMER
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ai S.T'ide
NORTON

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BFGoodrich
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANK AMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GA8LES
Bird & Douglas Road 446 8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W 7th Ave 681 8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N E. 163 St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH BADE
9001 S Dme Hwy. 667-7575
HIALFAH PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822 2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
H0MESTEA0
301CO S Federal Hwy. 2471622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 987 0450
Open Mon Wed. Fn. Till 9 P.M.
FT. UU0ERDALE
1830 W BrowardBlvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525 7588
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
P0MPAN0 BEACH
3151 N. Fede-al Hwy. 943-42C3
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dme 832-3044


SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
DR70-13 42.50 2 51
ER70-14 46.50 2.70
FR70-14 48.50 2.58
GR70-14 52.50 3.06
HR70-14 ------- 56.50 333
FR70-15 49.50 2.94
GR70-15 53.50 3.08
HR70-15 59.50 333
JR70-15 --------------------------1 62.50 3.55
LR70-15 67.50 3.70

^^^V i \ / i ^m 1 J 1 -^^H
LAKE PARK, N. PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 846-2544
FT PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
ORLANDO
4*1 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
0RLAN00
3620 E. Colonial D' 8961141
WINTER PARK
899 S. O'landoAve 645-5305
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Vclusia Ave 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr 7744443


TsJewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, April 19, 1974
Section B
Shevin Featured Speaker At
Annual Luncheon Thursday
Florida Attorney General Rob-
ert Shevin was to be featured
speaker at the 27th annual Dade
County Outstanding Citizens
Award Luncheon Thursday at the
Four Ambassadors Hotel.
Two persons will be selected
from a distinguished list of can
didates to be Dade County's man
and woman of the year. The
award recognizes two people who
have met stringent qualifications
by performing the most outstand-
ing single function for the good
and welfare of Dade County for
the year 1973.
The candidates are:
Dr. Carlos J. Arboleya, nomi-
nated by the Latin Chamber of
Commerce, for "youth work, and
in particular, the Boy Scout
movement."
Mrs. Nicky Beare, nominated
by the National Organization of
Women (N.O.W.), for her "cham-
pionship of women's rights, par-
ticularly with those involved with
indigent mothers."
Jeanne Bellamy, nominated by
the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce, for her "efforts aimed
at the preservation of the en-
vironmental quality of Dade
County."
Dr. Bernardo Benes. nominated
by the United Way. as "an out-
standing influence in the success
of Dade County's United Way "
Shepard Broad, nominated by
the Bay Harbour Islands Civ:?
Association, for his "wide rang-
ing community service touching
upon the welfare of Dade Coun-
ty's 1M: million citizens."
Shepard W. Davis, nominated
bv the Tenants Association of
Florida, tor his "efforts in pre-
senting the tenants' side in Dade
County's most serious tenant
landlord problems."
Walter F.ttling, nominated by
former award recipient Claire
Weintraub, for "concerted action
relating to the cultural welfare of
Dade County."
Max Friedson, nominated by
the Congress of Senior Citizens,
ATTORNEY GENERAL ROBERT SHEVIH
"a champion for the rights of
Dade County's senior citizens."
Dr. Michael S. Gordon, nomi-
nated by the Miami Heart Asso-
ciation, for "his work in public!
education relating to heart dis-'
ease."
Dr. Abel Iloltz, nominated by
the Colegio Nacional de Periodis-!
t:i~. for "his civic leadership in j
Dade County's cultural, and so ;
c:al affairs."
Larry Little, nominated by I
former award recipient Leo Stein
man, for his "work with disad- i
vantaged kids of all races, creeds j
and colors."
Marge (Mrs. Raymond) Pearl!
son, nominated by the Dade Coun-1
ty Community School Council as!
'a driving force in the community ,
education program." .
Alan L. Radcliff. nominated by
the Friends of the Playhouse. |
"Known as 'Mr. Miami Theatre.':
he was recently the recipient of!
the Governor's award for the fine
arts for '74."
Sandy Rubenstein. nominated
by the League of Women Voters,
for "effective action relating to
low cost housing for Dade Coun
ty's underprivileged."
Archie Stone, nominated by
B'nai B'rith Council To Hold
Installation Brunch Sunday
Fred Snyder will be
| >n( of the B'nai B
ici] of South Fl
Lodges, Sunday at a 10:00
i ,'i the Starlight Room
Doral Hotel,
red fi
. | re : lenl of th< I
;-
i : B'ril v. ki
j ears and i; active in the
B'rith Vet, ans Service Pro
Circuit Court Judge Milton A.
Friedman, the Ins of-
ficer, is a past president oi
trie! Grand Lodge B'nai B
No. Five, covering the territory
from .Maryland to Key West Be:t
Brown, past Council and
president, is installation chair-
man.
Guest speaker will be Ainslee
Ferdie, National Commander of
the Jewish War Veterans of
U.S.A. Commander Ferdie is one
of the youngest veterans ever
elected National Commander of
the JWV. He served as a 2nd
Lieutenant in the U.S. Army and
was on active duty until June
1956.
A prominent lawyer, Ferdie
has been admitted to practice
before all state courts in Flor-
ida, the U.S. Court of Military
Appeals, the U.S. Fifth Circuit
Court and the U. S. Supreme
Court. He is also a member of
several regional, national and in-
ternational Bar Associations. He
was recipient of the Julius
AINSLEY rUM
Deutsch award as the outstanding
Jewish veteran of Florida.
Officers to be installed include
Barrv Gurland. president-elect;
George Kotin, Harry Marcou, Jo-
seph Sussman and Abe Check-
man, vice presidents: Louis
Hymson, treasurer; and Bernard
Austin, secretary.
Trustees are Jack Chaiken,
Robert Feingold, Alfred Golden,
Maurice Mehlman, Sidney Ritter,
Melvin Feigeles, Sol Klein, Sol
Kaye. Herman Nudelman and
Col. Nat Kutcher.
Col. Phil Cohen is regional di-
rector of B'nai B'rith. The B'nai
B'rith Council has 46 lodges with
approximately 5,000 members.
Parkway Children's Center, for
his "dedication to the recreation-
al activities of underprivileged
children of our county."
Mrs. Irving Wexler, nominated
by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, for her "work on behalf
of the disadvantaged and infirm."
Leonard Zilbert, nominated by
the Hebrew Home for the Aged,
for his "untiring efforts in es-
tablishing health facilities for
Dade County's senior citizens."
Joseph M. Lipton. chairman of
the board of Dade Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association, is
patron of the event, with Sholem
Lodge No. 1024. B'nai B'rith, as
the event's sponsor.
Awards judges are George Bee-
be, associate publisher. Miami
Herald: Ralph Renick. vice presi-
dent of WTVJ-TV. and Fred K.
Shochet, editor and publisher of
The Jewish Floridian.
Russell Chairman of Jewish
Agency's Housing Committee
Robert Russell, immediate past
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, has been ap-
pointcl chairman of the Housing
Committee of the Jewish Agency
for Israel. He Is one of twelve
Americans on the Jewish Agency
board of governors,
The Jewish Agency Is respon-
sible for funds contributed to the
United Jewish Appeal and dis
tributed by the United Israel An
peal. The Jewish Agency's Hous-
ing Committee proposes new con
struction programs to provide
housing for those thousands of
Israelis who, as new immigrants
or longtime residents, are with-
out adequate housing. (Housing Is
Israel's number one social prob-
lem.)
Mr. Russell, president of Rus-
sell Anaconda Aluminum. Inc..
currently serves as an advisor to
the chairman of the 1974 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund and as a member of
the board of directors of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Presently serving as a member
of the Florida board of governors
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, Mr. Russell
is the recipient of its highest
award, the Silver Medallion of
Brotherhood.
Locally, Mr. Russell serves as
a trustee of the Mount Sinai
Medical Center. His national ->n I
ROBERT RUSSELL
international affiliations include
membership on the executive
committee of the United Jewish
Appeal, the board of directors of
the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and the
board of governors of Tel Aviv
University.
Among Mr. Russell's many hon-
ors is the Prime Minister's Silver
Medal, awarded to -3 people by
Golda Mcir in observance of Is-
rael's 25 years of statehood, the
American Jewish Committee's
Human Relations Award, and
Mercantile Division of Federa-
tion's Harold B. Bosworth Me-
morial Award for outstanding
community service.



Page 2-B
* frnisf fltiridifor
Friday, April 19, 1974
Peres To Address April 27
Israel Anniversary Dinner
His Excellency Shimon Peres,
I's Minister of Informa-
tion, will be ihe principal speak-
SHIMON HUES
or at the Slate or Israel Anni-
wi ,n\ Dinner honoring Sydney
A. Cans at the Carillon Hotel
Saturday, April 27.
In making the anonuncoment.
R iberl L. Siegel, general cam-
paign chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
said that "the presence of one
of Israel's most important diplo-
mat.; at the annual celebration
of Israel's statehood will be
among the Miami Jewish com-
munity's most exciting events."
Peres, who is considered one
of Israel'., most promising ad-
ministrators and a key leader in
Israeli politics and government.
most recently served in the cab-
inet as Minister of Transporta-
tion and Minister of Communi-
st ons.
From 1955 to !96r>. Peres
played a major role in building
the defense forces of Israel, first
i. Director-General of the Min-
i-try of Defense and later as
Deputy Minister of Defense un-
der former Pi iir.e Minuter David
Ben-Gurion when he served as
Minister of Defense. He al-o
served as special envoy on sev-
eral important diplomatic mis-
sions.
Born in Poland. Peres emi-
(I to Israel in 1934 where
he soon became active in the
Youth Movement, attaining the
post of Secretary of the Wo Ic-
ing Youth Movement. He later
attended Harvard University.
Holder of the Legion of Hon-
or Crom the French Government.
- is an author of articles and
book; on political subjects. His
book; include "The Next Step"
and "David's Sling," the story of
Israel's Defense Forces,
On behalf of Prime Minister
Goida Meir, Peres will present
Cans with the Prime Minister's
Silver Anniversary Medal "for
outstanding and devoted service
to the cause of the Jewish peo-
ple and of Israel."
Reservations for the gala din-
ner dance may be made by call-
ing the Israel Bonds office.
Miami Post, Auxiliary Set
Joint Installation Saturday
Arrangements committee of the
Jewish War Veterans West Mi-
ami Post and Auxiliary No. 223
plans a combined installation for
Saturday at 8 pin, at Temple
Zamora. Coral Gables.
Past auxiliary president Char-
lotte Mittler. and past post com-
mander Norman Burman head the
committee.
Shirley A. Tragash. president,
JWVA Department of Florida,
will retir? auxiliary president
Natalie Rosenberg and officers,
and will install newly elected of-
ficers for 1974-75, including Jerri
Bartlett, president; Charlotte
Mittler, senior vice president:
Pearl Silverman, junior vice presi-
dent; Helen Burrows, treasurer;
Dorothy Noretsky, chaplain; Flor-
ence Grossman, historian; Ruth
Herman, conductress; Shirley
Weizenthal, guard; Gladys Isgar.
patriotic instructor: and trustee<
Shirley Achtman. Carol Sold and
Free Lecture On Meditation
A free public lecture on tran-
scendental meditation will be
given Wednesday at 7 p.m. at
Miami Beach Senior High School.
2231 Prairie Ave. Transcendental
meditation is a technique for
gaining deep rest. Rita Feld will
be the lecturer.
Lee Rubin.
Lee Rubin, past department
president; will be mistress of
ceremony.
M. Jay Berliner, commander
JWV Department of Florida
after retiring the present pos:
commander Aaron Shlachter.
and officers, will install the fol
lowing newly elected post com
mander; Stanley Gold, 1st junior
Sidney Potlock, commander:
Ralph Stern, senior vice com-
mander Stanley Gold, first junior
vice commander; Lester Rosen
berg, second junior vice com
mander; Norman Burman, quarter-
master; Samuel Wenig, adjutant;
Louis Tuck, judge advocate; and
trustees. John Saks. David Bur-
rows and I.ouis Tuck.
Norman Burman will be
master of ceremonies.
the
Beth Moshe Marks
25th Anniversary
Congressman Wil'iam Lehman
and North Miami Ma\or John
Stembrid>:e will be among the
gui st speakers
at Temple Beth
Moshe's "Sil-
ver Anniver-
sary Dinner"
in the Eden
R Hotel Sat-
urday evening.
Key leader-
ship of the Sis-
terhood and
Men's Club
worked closely
with the chair-
men. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Weissman and Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert S. Lelchuk in
planning for the festive occasio I.
Arnold J. Stern, a member of
long standing in the
lion, will serve as I
the gala function.
Ait Exhibit At
Temple Judea
The Beaux Arts Committee of
Tenirle Judea of Coral Gables is
presenting a showing of the
works of the late Sam Grodensky.
The showing of the Miami art-
ist's work is in memoriam.
Also on exhibit are the wood-
cuts of the late Jacob Steinhardl
an Israeli graphic aitist who won
the Jerusalem Prize before his
death in 1D68.
In a diffe:ent medium, batik,
is "Simchat Torah." by Letiuia.
an Israeli who applies dyes and
wax to cloth to depict her sub-
jects.
The Beaux Arts Committee
Fund include Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph H. Fisher. Sam Brody. Mr.
and Mrs. Geoige Bernstein. N'a-
hum Arbel. Judge and Mrs. Sam
Silver, and Mrs. Mildred Weis-
sel.
CLUB PARTY TIME
is .VOII at the
Wonderful World of
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LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
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Private Areas & Gardens
American & Cantonese
Menu at All Times
Authentic Native Show
South tfxeific
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Finest Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Halen Stein
FEATUR-NG:
Take-Out Foods Catering Regular Dinners Cooked Foods
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1141 Washington Avenue Telephone: 534-2557
Eat-in or Take-Home Strictly Kosher Passover Food
An Intimate
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Gourmets & Bon-v: .nt
WCAOlLLf
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35 Nt. 40th St., Miami
In the Decorotor% Showcoee
ESMVATIONS 5 76-IS IS
Open Sunday
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELtfGANT FRENCH CUISINE
for Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Tneatre
^^m WORLD RENOWNED
^ f V* -RESTAURANT
671 Washington Ave., Miami Btach
Admiring a television set on a high stand donated by the
Miami Beach Council cf B'nai B'rith Women to the bedrid-
den patients in Miami's Veterans Administration Hoi
are (from left to right: Mrs. Lillian Kevoe, CVS chain
and Mrs. Liliian Sends, president of BBW's Micrr.i Seech
Council; T. C. Dcherty, hospital administrator, and Mrs,
Beiiha Sands, BBW's Veterans Administration represnl
YM-YWHA To Hold Annual Meeting,
Installation Of Officers May II!
Mr. ;i".,' M s. Donald Ri nd
Mr. and Mrs Evan Olstei will
co-chair the YM-YMHA's snnu I
meeting this year. Stanley R. Gil-
bert, president o'. the YM-YWHA
of Greater Miami, a part o: the
Jewish Community Cc ters of
South Florida, has annotn
The event is scheduled for 8 p.m.
Saturday. May 18. at the YMHA,
85CH) SW 8th St.
In addition to the installation
of officers fjr the coming yea;.
the program will include enter
tainment. dancing, cocktails and
refreshments
A slide show depicting the
many aspects of the YMHA's
programming, as well as a spe-
cial presentation by participants
of the Y's vast programs, will
highlight the evening. Various
displays of the work of many of
the YMHA members who partic-
ipate in the Hollywood. North
Miami. Miami Beach, South Dade
and the main building on 8th
Street will also be on view that
evening.
STANLl Y It. GILBm
The event is expect'1 ti b?
one of the most colorful and
eventful annual meeting? ever
held by the YM-YWHA.
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT
OPEN FOR THE SUMMER SEASON
WITH SUMMER PRICES.
Serving our full-course delicious meals
daily 5 to 8:30 P.M.
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 538-5401
SirVINC THI fINIJT IN JIWISH-
AMItlCAN AND CONTININTAl
CUBSM.
KOSHER
?
SHALOM EMBASSY RESTAURANT
1417 WASHINGTON AVI 538-7550
QMNOAItV ) JO TO > M
I fMM(mr-niiniMniiMU_ I
Saturday and
Sunday
"epper Steak
& Frisd Ric;
2 for Price
of One
$6.99
GORDON'S
i \
seMxs SEAFOOD
FRESH FISH
iJH^T $pecia,$-fro'" $2.95 to 4.95
IZ625 W. Dixie Highway Phone 895-4573
Open 7 Days from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Other bc*ion6388 S, Dixie Highway
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEK'ISH-ROUMANIAN-
w AMERICAN CUISINE
The Lefnc(s.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
fK^tSSr BWUET FACILITIES
S3 7-3987


Silbermans To Be Recipients
Of Communal Service Award
Lodge Meeting Monday
David E. Kubinson, the new
president of Miami Beach Lodge
B'. ... B'rith, will conduct
its last meeting of the current
season Monday at 7:30 pm. in
the American Savings auditori-
um, Lincoln and Alton Roads.
Entertainment by Elaine and Les
Wapman and a reading by Jean-
i Mrs. Gershon) Miller will
be featured. Hosts will be Mr.
and Mrs, Max Barish and Mr. and
Arnold Sprinper.
Val and Mort Silberman will
be the recipients of the 1974
Jewish Communal Service Award
at the 22nd annual meeting of
ft* Greati r Miami Chapte
the American Jewish Committee
Sunday evening. May 5. at the
Eden Roc Hofi. according to Dr.
Charles R. Beber, chairman.
Dr. M. Bernard Resnikoff, di-
rector of the Israel Office of the
American Jewish Committ?e in
Jerusalem will be the speaker
that evening.
The award is being presented
to Mr, and Mrs. Silberman be
cause of their concern for the
welfare of the people of Israel,
their contributions to the devel-
opment of a strong and viable
Jewish Community in Miami and
for their efforts in helping make
Greater Miami a better place for
all people to live in.
Both Val and Mort Silberman
have distinguished records of
communal and civic service to
the Jewish and general commu-
nities in both the Palm Beaches
and in Greater Miami.
Val Silberman. a national vice
chairman of the UJA Women's
Division, is the Miami chairper-
son of Operation Israel 1974,
chairman of the Greater Miami
High School in Israel and a
board member of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
She served as chairman of the
Women's Division Initial Gifts
for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign and is presently a
member of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service board of
directors and executive commit-
tee.
Mrs. Silberman is a past pres-
ident of the Florida Region of
Hadassah, pa-t chairman of the
Southern Hadassah Youth Com-
mission and i; a member of the
national board of Hadassah. Be-
fore moving to Miami from Palm
Beach. Mrs. Silberman was the
first president of the Palm Beach
Federation of Jewish Women.
City Of Hope Planning A
White Elephant-Bake Sale
Kobyn liiD.n Chapter. City of
Hope, will hold a white elephant
and bake sale at their regular
meeting, Thursday, April 25. at
12:30 p.m. in the Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Bank,
North Miami Beach. Refresh-
ments will be served. A short
business meeting will follow.
Mrs. Allan Wagner, president,
urges members to bring new and
saleable merchandise.
Ms. Else Ronem will be hon-
oroe at the Woman of the Year
Aw.ird Dinner Dance. Saturday,
April 27. at 7:30 p.m., at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
ttrlbuto
.7-......
I
Wholesale Distributors o<

MORIAH KOSHER POUITRY
and
Processors and Exporter*
of the finest US. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEAT< und POUITRY
1717 NW 7th Av.
Miami, Ffa.
Phone 371-1855

m
VAL HLB.P :H
Mort Silberman is a vice pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and general chair-
man of the 1974 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign. He is presently
the national vice chairman of the
Social Planning Committee of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds.
Mr. SilDerman is a past treas-
urer of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, a member of its
executive committee and board
of governors. He was Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation treasurer
in 1972.
MOKTOH SliBERMAN
A founder and past president
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, Mr. Silberman is
a board member of the Amer-
ican Civil Liberties Union, the
YMHA and the American Jew-
ish Committee.
Marshall S. Harris is chairman
of the cocktail reception honor-
ing the Silbermans before the
annual meeting, which is under
the chairmanship of Joel Hirsch-
horn.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, a pioneer human relations
agency, was founded in 1906.
Sunsv.ee: Prunes laste delicious:., sweet and satisfying, like candy.
But !he sweetness corr.es from natural Irui: sugar. And that's not all
the goodness your family gets Irorn these sueet treats. There's
iron, like they gel in spinach cr liver, only lots tastier. Vitamin A,
and B-complex vitamins. Other minerals. All packed into these
tender little nuggets they'll nibble right cut of the box.
Keep plenty of Sunsweet Prunes on hand. Then kvell as they
gobble up their vitamins. Just don't let ',,i they're eating what's
"good for them."
ABiGEZUNTWITH
8adi buuni w
Think of (hem as mem
PRUNES
Think of ffiem OS v-;am.* wi'.h fnits
1 _" >
SeiJ 'cr FREE recipe boot THE CALIFORNIA
G C u c '" f T feaurino Suntweal r .
Maid- Ra.si-s. and P Piboon
T'c :.t( Offer ..-.. c C DC
Menio Fain. Ca.i. C55
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KOSHER
even when
ice cold!
PHILADELPHIA WHIPPED CREAM
brand Tne one ^d on]y with that
matchless Philadelphia flavor
TRY WHIPPED
PHILADELPHIA CREAM
CHEESE WITH ONION,
WITH CHIVES, WITH
PIMIENTO, WITH
SMOKED SALMON
KPAFT PHILADELPHIA WHIPPED CREAM CHEESES
CERTIFIED KOSHER
Boon to the busy balabosta: the luscious spread that pops out o\
your refrigerator whipped-creamy-fluffy-ready for instant
use. Makes Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese such
a favorite. Everyone loves how it spreads so smoothly on even
the crumbliest crackers, matzohs, bread, and muffins. And that
very 6pecial fresh Philadelphia flavorl
Keep plenty of Philadelphia Braad Whipped Cream Cheese or
hand, chilled and ready. For noshes, dairy meals, party dips-
serve right from those smart reusable aluminum bowls that
protect freshness.
GUARANTEED FRESH WHEN YOU BUY IT-
OR YOUR MONEY BACK FROM
[KRAFT
Division ol Kriilco corporitloe.
J


Page 4-B
*jnist> fkridiar
Friday, April 19. 1974
Israel Independence Day To
Be Observed Here April 25th
An overflow attendance of 4.000
persons is expected at the Miami
Beach Audi: iriupi Thursday.
April 25. to observe the State of
Israel's 28th anniversary of in-
dependence.
The tradi ional, annual observ-
ance of Yora Haatzmaut, Israel
Independence Day, will be he'd
ai 8 p.m. under the auspices ol
7: mist Federation.
nisi Federa-
Gr ater Miami .1 sw-
ion.
;..... nsul Zvi Rafiah.
Embassy in Wash
linat relations be-
. wi i sp ik al
tne le rally. Ambas-
Simcha Dinitz designated
C0n to reoresent h'm
,e observance, which will for
'it year be the
jarg( on of Vom Haal i
- held in the United States
on th" actual Hebrew date of
Yom Haatzmaut. the fifth ol
U.S. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D.,
Tex.), a possible contender for
fie 1978 Democratic Presidential
nomination and a staunch cham-
pion of Israel, will be the princi-
pal speaker.
Gerald Schwartz, pa-t president
of ih'> South Florida Zionist Fed-
eration, is chairman of Yom
Izmaut; Mrs. Milton Green,
nation;;) vice president of the
American Zionist Federation, is
coordinating the entire celebra-
tion.
Ji seph P. Zuckerman, leader of
the Labor Zionist Alliance and a
vice president of the Zionist Fed-
era-ion. is program chairman.
Cantors Zvi Adler of Temple
Emanu-El and Abraham Seif of
Kneseth Israel Congregation will
present a special musical salute
to Israel's 2fith birthday together
with Shmuel Fershko. Temple
Emanu-El music.il director, and
Ruth Rafel, leading soprano of
the Miami Opera Guild. The
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
Choir v. .11 id-o present a musical
ite to the land and people of
Israel.
Si mour 1?. I.iebman, a past
presidi nt of the Zionist Federa-
tion, has been designated chair-
man of a n solutions comm
h will deal with the "
East crisis, the oppression ol
. ...... n thi Soviel Union -
Iraq and I Isewhere, and with
n-Israeli '
'i Ickets f r the rallj ma;
11 the An i t irium b .x
office or at office-, i f the
ican Zionist :
Pi meer Women.
,r Zionisl Al iance, American
I si utl Council. B'nai Zinn.
Z.0 A. and at many other Jewish
ions.
Vice chairmen include Mrs.
man, Mr. and Mrs.
. irstein, Sam Re) i
anuel Mentz. Mrs. Bernard
Mandli r, Mrs. Alfred Stone. Mrs.
Marj it Bel ; Isaac Donen and
Helen Weisbei
MEATLESS
SPAGHETTI
SAUCES
You pour on Italian Ta'am,
when you glorify your spa-
ghetti with a sauce by Chef
Boy-Ar-Dee8. His home-
style Meatless or Mushroom
Sauce makes it a richly deli-
cious dish. Use these superb
sauces to make the most of
meat loaf and pot roast. With
noodles and ricotta, you've
got a great lasagna. Wait till
you try them with omelets or
fish. Just keep plenty handy.
Between you and Chef Boy-
Ar-Dee, a family could never
go hungry.
Fiagler Begins
Schooling Races
|, i- Dog Track, preparing
I r the -tart of its summer sea-
son May 1. will begin official
.ling races Tuesday night
Icing, free admission and
f:ee programs a:e being offered.
Youngsters are also welcome
to attend the schooling 'acts.
n accompanied by an adult.
During the regular season, those
18 i re p ohibited from the
track te law.
v.. In of the gr
ti p.m.
at 8:30. R '
Is at l Pen
ial two night3 of
I : | will be '.
. Satu daj April
27. Park
ee for 1
ni -
-.. | at N*( rthwesl
71 ndI 371
ilaj l through July
2, there aril
- .. with matinees on
\ 1 mi day and Saturdaj
begii t 1 p.m.
Bernard Installed By Elks
As Exalted Ruler of Lodge
Over "'00 members of the Mi-
ami Beach Eiks Lodge turned
out recently to participate in the
installation ceremonies of Rich-
ard Bernard, ivwly elecie I I K
aited ruler of the Miami Beach
Eiks Lodge No. 1601.
Bernard, who succeeds Irving
Firte!. attornej. Is an accoui
He ha ; < Deput) G
Auditor under Deputy Grand
nee Hoff-
man the pa I fi
e: Varon
ad P lei tu ing
Sha] o, -< en I
C. 'r-
..... nted

Man-in D. Baida. Richard I
Louis Samuels, Max M
i> E i; Morris V\ irm r, El e
Bernsti ii. Sam Bauman, Pasl
F la Si i< P id Wan-in
Kimmel, P.E.R. Allen Goldberg,
p.D.D. Lawrence Hoffman, Louis
IRVIKG FIRTH, RICHARD BtRNARO
v.. sman, Hyman Tr
. n i St( gemann.
b e pii
Er lest Bernsl i
Abe Friedmai
1 -. \\ Koran, Jay Fine A
n, Murray She
..\nes. Louis Weis
and Vance Bell.
Li Taylor was sin
in 113 men.' -
, a id was named "Elk < I the
V; ar'
The Good Life
MUlMlHiir,!. J. I...W.
ram- C-
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell House Coffee
Golden challeh, freshly cutdoesn't the very
thought of it make you yearn for some? And
also for a cup of the coffee you like best!
Matchless Maxwell House, the favorite
coffee for over half a century.
Why not have a cheering cup right now?
INSTANT or REGULAR*
Certified
Kosher
({Good to the last drop'
>e*i*'M ujurt t


Friday, April 19, 1974
+Jenist fkrMfor
Paae 5-B
City Of Hope To
Honor. Else Bonem
Some 1,200 guests arc expected
to attend the City of Hope "Torah
of Hope" awards on Saturd
7 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom of
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
B aem will be honored at
the dinner dance for her "human-
inism, philanthropy und civic
leadership."
Recipient of the Israel Bond;
Golda Meir Medal of Honor. Mrs.
Bonem has been involved in the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
The Else Bonem Medical Centoi
in Israel, and Self-Help Home of
the Aged as well as in the City
of Hope activities.
City of Hope is a free, non
sectarian, research, and pilot
medical center renowned the
world over as one of the foremost
facilities of specialization in can-
Beth Sholom Celebrating
Israel's Independence Day
Temple Beth Sholom will be-
gin celebrating Israel's Indepen-
dence Day, Thursday, April 25,
with a "Maeeabiah." athletic eom-
p-' 'ion. at its School for Living
Judaism.
the Wlaccabiah" will start at
3:30 p.m. and will be followed by
a Family Worship at 5:30 p.m.,
and an Israeli dinner for parents
and children at 6 p.m.
Institute Opens Offices
American Institute of
Polish Culture announces the
I opening of its new offices
at 1000 Brickell Avenue Sui
an informal afternoon re-
ion from 2 to 6 p.m. Peter
Novak will preside at the piano
and refreshments will be served.
Office hours during the week will
be 9 a m. to 5 D.m.
ftSf BONEM
cer. leukemia, heart, diabetes,
emphysema, chronic bronchitis,
cystic fibrosis, tuberculosis, dis-
orders of the blood and heredity,
and basic studies in genetics and
the neurosciences.
Its consultant services are also
available, at no cost, to doctors
and hospitals throughout the na-
tion. Over 1,200 original findings
and discoveries have emerged
from its staff and laboratories. As
a "think tank" for other hospitals,
the City of Hope seeks improve-
ments on quality, quantity, econ-
omy and efficiency in the de-
livery of health care.
Patients are admitted to the
City of Hope upon referral from
their doctors. No one is presented
a bill or pays one cent for treat-
Over 82.000 out-patients
w re helped at the City of Hope
last year
500
There are now close to
Women's Division Of The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
NOMINATING COMMITTEE
PRESENTS THE FOLLOWING SLATE
OF OFFICERS FOR 1974 -1975
JWV Breakfast,
Executive Meet
Michael Schechter, chairman of
the Commanders' Club of Florida
Jewish War Veterans, has an-
nounced that there will he a
breakfast meeting of the club
Sunday al 9 a.m. at the Miami
Skyways Motel, 2373 I. Feune
Rd Miami.
Department of Florida Com-
mander M. Jay Berliner ha. an-
nounced that there will be a meet-
in u of the executive committee
Wednesday at 3:30 a.m. al Sam-
bo's Restaurant, 3595 Biscayne
Blvd.
Agenda will include plans for
the banquet in honor of Ainslee
R. Ferdie of Cora! Gables, na-
tional command-r. to b" held at
the Beau Rivage Hotel Sunday,
May 19. at 6:30 p.m.
Sisterhood Plans ;
Torah Luncheon. ;
Fashion Show
The Sisterhood of Temple'
Adath Yeshurun will hold its an-
nual Torah Fund luncheon and'
fashion show Wednesday noon.
i
Fashions will be by "Elisar"
and "Elisar Two" of the Sky-
lake Mall. Members of the Sister
hood will model the various
styles.
The Torah Fund suoports the
Mathilde Schec'er Residence Hall
of the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America, and the Eternal
Light Radio and TV programs.
Reservations may be made at
the temple office.
Young Israel's Annual
Dinner Scheduled Sunday
Young Israel of Greater Miami
will hold it- annual dinner at the
Sheraton Beach Hotel. 19400
Collin- Ave.. Sunday evening
ii. r the chairmanship re' Art
Weil ten. Entertainment will
be provided by "The Chosen;
I
Honcree of the the dinner,
h will be meceded by 6 p.m.
cocktails, is Joseph Alexan
The temple's last formal cent
of the year, it will afford 'he
congregation an oppoitunit;
bid Rabbi and Mrs. Zalman Kos-
sowsky, who are ending their af-
filiation with the temple, fare-
well.
PRESIDENT:
VICE PRESIDENTS:
ADMINISTRATION:
CAMPAIGN:
COMMUNITY EDUCATION
EDUCATION
CORRESPONDS &
RECORDING SECRETARY:
NOMINATING COMMITTEE
CHAIRMAN:
PARLIAMENTARIAN:
IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT:
Mrs. Harry Smith (Marilyn)
Mr$ Morton Weinberger (Gwen)
Mrs. Sol Goldstein iGoldie
Mr*. Sol Landau (Gabriela*
Mrs. Mormon lipoff (Nancy)
Mrs. Robert Russell (Muriel)
Mrs. Merton Gettis (Estabell)
Mrs. Adolph Berger (Helene)
Mrs. Irving VVexler (Reva)
Presented by Hie Nominating Committee in accordance with the By-
laws of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jew.sh Federa-
tion, Article IX, Sections 4 and 6.
SECTION 4
Additional nominations may be made only by petition carrying fifteen
(15) or more signatures of voting members, provided consent of the
nominee has been obtained in advance. These petitions must reach
th. chairman of the nominating committee not later than fourteen
(14) days after the slate has been published.
SECTION 6
If there are no further nominations, the slate as published shall be
considered elected and the new slate shall take off.ee May 1.
WOMEN'S DIVISION NOMINATING COMMITTEE
CHAIRMAN:
I.
PREVIOUS CHAIRMAN:
MRS. ADOIPH BERGER
MRS. DONALD LEFTON
MRS. KENNETH TREISTtR
MRS. MARTIN GELB
MRS. ROBERT GRUDER
MRS. CLIFFORD MARKS
MRS. GERALD NATHANSON
MRS. RICHARD BRICKMAN
Chai Chapter, Mizrachi Women,
Auction Proceeds For Israel
The annual auction of the Chai
Chapter of the American Mizra-
chi Women orginally scheduled to
be held in March was postponed
due to the energy crisis and will
be held Sunday. April 28, at 7
p.m. at Temple Or Olom. An early
bird sale will take place prior to
the auction.
Proceeds will enable Mizrachi
Women to carry on and expand
vital work in three major areas
of Child Restoration and Youth
Aliyah: social services and adult
welfare and academic and voca-
tional education and training In
the major schools and youth
- maintained in Tel
Aviv, Haifa, Jerusalem, Beer-
sheva, Raanana and Petach Tik-
van.
Mrs. Beverly Hauser is presi-
dent of the Chai Chapter; Jeanne
Finkehtein is auction chairman.
Aid To Israel Luncheon
JWV Auxiliary Slates
Norman Bruce Brown Ladies
Auxiliary 174, Jewish War Vet-
v ans, has slat 'I an Aid tO Is-
rael luncheon and games party
for Thursday, April 25, at 1 p.m.
in the Fir I Federal, SW 22nd
St. and 27th Ave. Mrs. I
Weinstein is Aid to Israel chair-
in::'!.
funds raised will be used for
the purchase of medical instru-
ments by the Telashomer Hos-
pital of the Sheba Memorial Cen-
ter in Israel.
VISIT OUt PMSTICF
STUDIO. FAMOUS ALL
OVt THE WOK-W-
EST. 1935
rPfJ>%
one of the
tartest and
moil btutttiI it I
Selections ul
taeruti
modi rule
pn
tes.
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630NE 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
SS 757-3145
BECOME A
Mother In Israel Fainilv

through
AMERICAN MIZRACHI WOMEN
''ADOPT'
an
ISRAELI CHILD!
BE A MIRACLE WORKER! GIVE A
BETTER LIFE & A NEW OUTLOOK
TO A CHILD!
Every day in Israel Mizrachi Women work mirae'es in educating young people, in caring for Youth
Aliyah children, in providing play and recreational opportunities for the under pr.v.leged, in
training youth for careers and productive employment!
I WISH TO SYMBOLICALLY "ADOPT" A YOUNG ISRAELI BOY OR GIRL:
Mother in Israel: $54.00- Name
Father In Israel: $54.00- Address
Sister In Israel: $18.00- City & State
Brother In Israel: $18.00- Zone Phone ........-
For the EntireYear: $600.00- Gifts are tax deductible Tm-wr.r
854.00 MOTHER IN ISRAEL GALA LUNCHEON
to be held at
EDEN ROC HOTEL Cotillion Room
THURSDAY, MAY 9th at 12:00 Noon
Plus $10.00 Luncheon Subscription-Annual Youth Aliyah ?wjng to For Reservations: Florida Council Office Amenc.n Mirrach. Women
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 402 rfcMjW*^ ,.,.
Lilly Stone, National Vice Pre.. J~ne F.nlcel.tem Coo------------------------------------------


Page 6-3
MWtffWMir
Friday, April 13, 1974
The Israel Histadr:;t "Couple of the Year" received the "Tree
oi Liie" award at the annual Histadrut Third Seder April 11.
The presentation was made by Bernard B. Jacobson, (lett)
executive vice president oi the National Committee for Labor
Israel, and Rabbi Leon Kronish of Temple Beth Sholom,
(right) to Morris Newmark (second from left) and his wife,
Anna. With them are Ambassador Jacob Barmors (center)
and Dr. Sol Stein, guest speakers at the event.
Pioneer Women Film
Golda Heir Chapter of Pioneer
Women will I10M its regular meet-
ing Wednesday at 12:30 p.m at
the Washington Federal. 1234
Organization Secretary
Bookkeeper
Typing onj _oc"."eepinq required.
National Jewish A-ency. Excellent
Benefits Phone 373-6336.
Washington Ave. A film will be
shown and refreshments served.
(Catherine Lippman. president,
will conduct the meeting.
APPOINTED The Concern-
ed Democrats of Florida an-
nounce the appointment of .Ms.
Ruth Schneider as executive di-
rector Ms. Schneider leaves her
on a< vice president of the
League of Women Voters of
Metro-Dade County to accept the
post.
Hadassah Groups
Install Officers
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah is holding an open board
meeting al the Hadassah office,
54] Lincoln Rd., Monday a; 10
a.m. Mrs. Emanuel Menti will
preside.
Hadassah groups meeting next
week include Morton Towers,
which will have its Installation
luncheon at the Eden Roc Hotel
Monday. Mrs. Mentz Will offi-
ciate at the ceremony and Mary
and Mori L'rovsky will present
r prog: am.
Stephen S. Wlae Croup will
hold its annual installation of
: icers at the Barcelona Hotel
Monday noon. Mrs. Florence
Barth. a pa t president oi Miami
Beacii Chapter of Hadassah, and
the Stephen S. Wise Group, will
be installing off.eer. Mrs. Man-
ning Mintus will be chairperson.
A musicai program will be pre-
sented by Rose Dellerson and
Aida Yaslo.
Eddie Cantor Croup will have
its installation luncheon at the
Fontainebleau Hotel Thursday.
April 25. Mrs. Mentz will be in-
stalling officer.
Lincoln Group will hold a
luncheon anud card party in the
100 Lincoln Club Room. Tues-
day noon.
Howard Is lodge Guest
Harmony Lodge. B'nai B'rith.
will hold a regular meeting
Monday at 8 p.m. in the Wash-
ington Federal Auditorium, 633
NK 167th St. Henry Howard, a
graduate of the Academy 01 Dra-
c Arts, will perform.
IGHT
1RACE
8
POUBLEHEAPER SATURDAY Post Time 1 8
mmmi bekih
KENNEL CLUB ONE OF SOUTH FLORIDA S MOST ATTRACTIVE OCEANFRONT SETTINGS'
YOUR COMFORT COMES FIRST at lt,oflEACH> MIAMI S ALL WEATHER COMFORTABLE PLACE to WIN'

Miami Beach Music and Arts League
Plans Gala Installation April 2t
The Miami Beach Music and
Arts League will celebrate its
annual installation of officers
and directors for the 1974 5 sea-
son with an evening of dinner,
dancing, and enti rtainment at
the Seville Hotel. 2901 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach, Wednesday
at 5:30 p.m. Reservations are re-
quired.
The League will be honored
at that occasion by the appeal
ance of the Flori la S i retary oi
State. Richard Stone, who wlL
serve as the insta I officer.
The the newly-
elected officers and director*:
Lee Reiser, president: Maxwel.
Brick. Lou Cuttner and Sol Lis-
kin. vice presidents; Hyman
Cleon. treasurer: Essie Si
tuch. ie.ordi".g secretary, and
Evelyn Jablons. corresponding
secretary.
The board of directors includes
Jay Dermer. fjrmer Mayor of
Miami Beach: I buck Ha'.!, rur-
rent Mayor of Mian;; Beac i; Dr.
Sol Berlin. Robert Blum, Hilton
Jablons. Roe Law .
mow; Ray Liskin. Harry N
\'.,..;er Palevodu. Mac :'
Julius Shrager. Hild
Judge Isadore Siegei-
ny Silverman. Sylvia t St
Samuel Woolf.
Wometco Theatres
\^M\^m\~
RUM. ROKKT
NEWMAN REDfORD
THE STING
TAKE THE bcSTof "WEST Skfc STORV"ANfJ TiddER"...
Add a McxfcfcN Love story ancJ you have "Kaza1)Ian"
SOUTH FLORIDA
PREMIERE!
Now Showing
Why you should see
The5to#e
pn,n9.v J'-^X^ SS- an,
:-M honest film. *?"" .
-: Miami Heraia
"THE
and
Hev,
see
STOOL/E
$^*ar
We
To,
ur9e you
SUN*eroRTe
to go
"In his big screen premiere, comic JACKIE MASON
shows depth, character, charm and a distinct, inter-
esting presence. For a first film, he has come up
with a winner.......It has the character and charm of
a mini-classic that will endure lonfl after the guns
have been silenced."
ALEX BEN BLOCK
Miami News
JACKIE MASON
The *
5to#e
Directed by JOHN 'Save The Tiger" AVILDSEN
HELD OVER 2.1.WEEK!
WORLD PREMIERE
CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS


L
ctrmmgiu
if ours,
JWB Plans Biennial Convention
Sarah and Louis Elman cele-
brated their 60lh anniversary
with a Saturday evening dinner
party at The Famous Restaurant
on Miami Beach. It was hosted
by their children and grand-
children who tamo from far
and wide to celebrate this spe-
cial occasion.
Their daughter Silvia and her
husband, Ben Liff, came from
Cleveland. The Liffs son Mi-
chael, an advertising executive in
New York City, also attended
the dinner. Another daughter.
Esther, came from Baltimore,
and their son. Dr. Jerome Elman,
brought his Roz from Houston.
Grandchildren, Linda and Da-
vid Geen were also there. Other
out of town guests included
their niece. Mrs. Mel Lazerick
and her daughter Carol from
Cleveland, and Jane and Bud
Shaw f om Sarasota. Al and
Edith Waxier, (she's another
niece) live in Miami Beach.
Sarah Elman's gown was in
robin's egg blue with an inserted
lace bodice. Sylvia Liff chose a
foliage green and white sleeve-
less pnnt. Roz Elman topped
her Ions white pleated skiit
with bodice striped in navy,
green and white. Edith Waxier
wore a floral print gown on a
background of black.
Marcia and Lv Blockcr hosted
a recent Saturday evening party
honoring their son Michael and
his new bride, the former Jane
Es.-elen of Darien, Conn. Marcia
wore a pear! grey silk jersey
gown which was designed in the
Grecian style. Jane's gown fea-
tured an abstract print in deep
green and white.
Their guests included a num-
ber of friends from Lima, Peru.
Among ther.i was Mis. Carola Se-
villa, who spends several months
a year in Miami. Her sons, Mar-
co and Alberto, who live here,
i also in attendance, Hei
iter (iiliian. now Mrs. Al-
fi is Pait, who attended school
as .:n exchange student and
: i '.M'h the Blockers,
cam in for the reception.
i ither guest i Mr. and
Mr-, l ving Goodman he was
- : >:n Cedars of Leba-
non ... the Norman
A Peter Sibley, Ani-
.. en. Norm* id
:t a",I Soma and
tzman. Dr. Howard Less
e with his Shaloma
a- .'.!, \delle and Fred Stone
M and Mrs. Harry Berk, an
aunt and uncle of Marcia. were
their son, Arthur, and
hi? fiance. Kathy Linden. From
Key Biscayne came the Ignacio
Warners.
* ^r -tr
Dr. Ha: old Deutch took his
Nanci home for the Passover
ho'idays. "Home" is West Or-
ange, N.J.. where Nanci's par-
ents. Sen. and Mrs. Maclyn Gold-
man, own the Goldman Hotel.
Party And Dance Planned
ty Regency Club of M.B.
The Regency Club of Miami
Beach will hold a house party-
eet-together for members only
at the home of Jack Ratner, 8835
Hawthorne Ave., Surfside, Sun-
day at 8 p.m. There will be a
speaker and refreshments.
The club is celebrating Israel s
Independence Day by holding a
gala dance including cocktails
and a show. Saturday, April 2,.
at 9 p.m.. at the Ivory Tower of
the Saxony Hotel, 32nd and Col-
lins.
The Deutches took their dau^h
ters, Stacey and Alison, along
for the Seder.
Nanci is an active tennis play-
er at King's Bay Yacht and
Country Cub. She's presently
captain of their Ladies' C team
and is also a member of the
Ladies' Tennis Committee.
Films At Wometco Theatres
Opening Friday at Wometco's
Riviera, Kendall 1, and Roose-
velt theatres is "Tho Conversa-
tion," starring Gene Hackman.
Other new films are "Papillon,"
at the Patio. Parkway, and Twin
2: "Blume in Love." and "Up
the Sandbox;" at the Surf, and
"Day for Night," at the Sunset.
"Karabian." has been held over
at the Carib for its seventh
week, and "Blazing Saddles." is
in its third week at the Byron.
By Special Report
MW YC3K RabN Israel
. haiiman of t ;e Confer-
ence of Presidents ol Major
American Jewish Organizations,
and Philip Bernstein, executive
vie,, president of the Council ol
Jewis'i Federations and Welfan
Fund.-, will be among the tea
Hired speakers who will address
the 1974 biennial convention of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board to be held Apr. 24 to 28
at the Sheraton-Cleveland Hotel,
Cleveland.
Rabbi Miller, president of the
American Zionist Federation and
a JWB vice president, will dis-
cuss the implications of the pro-
posed Jack^on-Vanik legislation
that would deny most favored-
nation status to the Soviet Union
unless it lifts restrictions on free
emigration.
Mark E. Talisman, administra-
tive assistant to Congressman
Charles Vanik (D., Ohio), a co-
sponsor of the proposed legisla-
tion, will speak following Rabbi
Miller's address.
Talisman, a JWB Board mem-
ber and member of its public-
affairs committee, was floor
manager for the bill in the House
of Representatives.
BERNSTEIN WILL speak at
the opening session of the bit n-
nial convention Apr. 24 on "The
American Jewish Community:
!.i for Today and Tomor-
row "
'.i Thursday, Apr. 25,
i ky, of
Univer it ;!i convention's Loui
I ,: lire "i th
Jew ish (i.,nu.unity in America
m Per pective."
The Scholar in-Residenre ;
wa esl iblished this year to
or the memory of the late '.on.-.
Stern, a past president of .iv. B,
Daniel Rom', a JWB vice ;
dent and top leader, will del I
a memorial tribute to Stem
Jewish communal leaden ln-m
across the United States and
Canada. and representatives
from Israel. Great Britain, and
Australia, will attend the con-
vention, according to biennial
chairman. Robert L. Adler, of
Chicago.
"Song Cycle." by composer
Lazar Weiner. to be presented
at the Thursday luncheon, sets
to music Yiddish poetry of the
late Abraham Joshua Heschel.
These five songs were commis-
sioned by the JWB Jewish Music
Council in keeping with the
theme of the 1974 Jewish Music
Festival "Our Yiddish Musical
Heritage."
Dr. Eugene B. Borowitz. pro-
fessor of Jewish Thought at the
New York School. Hebrew Union
College-Jewish In'titute of Rcli
if i! r .iv. B Jew-
ish Bo mi il, and i ditor of
. B," '.Mil d:^>-
.:, ., of Hei nel, a re-
i. ivm '
C
el" v.. : i b- rfo me I oj
1 \b on, ban-
anicd
by I U ini' al the
Li :...<>.
.. hur Wolfs n, cantor of
l mpla li nanu '.. in New York,
and chairman ol the JWB Jew-
ish Music Council, wiJ preside
at the luncheon.
At the climax ol the biennial
convention, the Saturday night
banquet. JWB's outgoing presi-
dent, Morton I-. Mandel, will be
honored by a number of distin-
guished communal leaders, prom-
inent in the Jewish commu-
nity.
'Aoupunrturr"1 Is Topic
At Beth Am Breakfast
"Acupuncture" will be the top-
ic of discussion at the Brother-
hood Breakfast Forum at Temple
Beth Am. Sunday at 9:30 a.m.,
in the Youth Lounge.
The discussion, iilustrated with
slides, will be conducted by Dr.
M S. Fox. medical director of
the Wcstchester General Hospi-
tal, which maintains an Acupunc-
ture Medical Center as part of its
ser\ ices.
WE ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE
THE IMPENDING MIAMI VISIT
OF ONE OF ISRAEL'S MOST
DISTINGUISHED SPOKESMEN
AND POLITICAL LEADERS
,v
His Excellency
SHIMON PERES
Minister of Information
State of Israel
At the
ISRAEL ANNIVERSARY DINNER
April 27,1974
Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach
For Reservations, Contact: State Of Israel Bonds,
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 2A, Miami Beach Tel: 5316731



re-rrnr

Paae 8-B
*Jewist flcridiair
Friday, April 19, 1974
^w".
14
n
j a-
o w n
With ISABEL OKOVE
J
MRS. Mfm WHITE
Mrs. Meyer White will be in-
stalled for her third term as
president of the Tropical Cancer
League, American Medical Cen-
ter, Friday, April 19, at the
Montmartre Hotel. Mayor Chuck
Hall will officiate, also inducting
as officers Mrs. Louis Fishmui,
Betty Friedman. Betty Kasper,
Mrs. Morris uoluskin, Selma
Friedman, Florae: Schwartz
and Mrs. Irving Rubinstein. Mrs.
Arthur Feigeles, national pres-
ident, will be guest speaker, and
vocalist Katherine Russell ac-
companied by Betty De Witt will
offer a musical interlude.
a a a
Daniel Kuttler, a long time
business man now retired and
living in Miami Beach with his
wife Charlotte, is a devoted mem-
ber of Beth Israel Congregation.
Hearing recently of the great
need for Torahs in Israel, espe-
cially in the army camps. Kuttler
asked the Beth Israel board for
permission to take a Torah to
Israel which he would deliver
personally. Permission granted,
by a very strange coincidence, it
turned out to be the very same
Torah which Kuttler had given
to the congregation on its dedi-
cation. Having alerted Charlotte's
son Arye of their arrival in Is-
rael with the Torah, the Kuttlers
were greeted at the airport by
six uniformed boys carrying a
large Tallis which they held as a
Chupah, and to the accompani-
ment of a trombone and a gui-
tar, the Torah was unpacked and
hundieds of people at the airport
joined in singing and dancing in
honor of the Torah and its ar-
rival in the Holy Land. Said Kutt-
ler. 'It's easy to write a de-
scription of this happy greeting
we received but impossible to
put into words my inner feelings
of joy and sadness." The Torah
will be sent to an army camp.
tr ir -Ct
MfCHAEt GABSY
The Division of Community
Sen Miami Da le Commu-
nity i no t'i campus, as
parl 'Imprest ons '74,"
arts series, wi
I A
ot a rising young artistic talent,
Micbael Gabsy. Located in the
Library Gallery, at 11380 NW 27
#!* \Jhl *how "'" "" trom
V IS through June 3 The ex-
lection of collages of Israeli
scenes and Jewish themes as seen
first-hand by the French-Algeri-
an artist.
Although the widely travelled
artist has made his home on four
continents, he has found his fin-
est artistic expression in depict-
ing scenes of the Middle East,
particularly Israel. Since 1953 he
has moved between Israel,
France, England and America as
both a student, and teacher of
Middle Eastern languages. For
(he past six years he has been a
permanent teacher at the He-
brew Academy. Miami Beach,
and the high school of the Jew-
ish Federation.
Or &
Mrs. Florence Spiro, 75 NE
214 St.. and Irving Spiro an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Shelley, to Joseph
Jacoby, son of Mrs. Margie
Jacob)', 1500 NW 7 Ct. Shelley
graduated from Miami Beach
Senior High School and Joe is
an Edison graduate. Both are
currently attending the Univer-
sity of Florida in Gainesville. An
autumn wedding is planned.
tr it Ur
Good news for parents of chil-
dren who will be five years old
before Jan. 1, 1975, and live
within Leroy D. Fienberg Ele-
mentary School attendance area.
During the 1974-75 school year,
the kindergarten program at the
school will be a full day sched-
ule from 8:30 to 2 p.m. every
day. Included will be the SWRL
language arts course and 30 min-
utes of instruction in Spanish.
Registration will be held Tues-
dav starting at 9:30 a.m. and par-
ents must bring the child's birth
certificate and certification of
immunization.
Comedian Jackie Mason
stars in "The Stoolie." a
tragicomedy which had its
world premiere at the Nor-
mandy Theatre last week.
Costarring in the film direct-
ed by John G. Avildsen are
Marcia Jean Kurtz and Dan
Frazer; much of the footage
was shot in the Greater Mi-
ami area.
Temple Judea Youth Group
Elects Slate Of Officers
March was election month for
TJFTY (Temple Judea's teens
group). The new officers are Rob
bie Wilensky, president: Ponnie
Sparaga, executive vice presi-
dent: Francine Horwich. first vice
president; Elsie Levin, treasurer;
ar* Pam Davis, secretary.
The youth group is planning
a coffee house Saturday evening.
And Saturday. April 27. at 8 p.m..
TJFTY will present the Broad-
way musical "The Fantasticks" in
Temple Judea's Social Hall. The
play stars Patti Linsky, Steve
Savitt and Dale Bearman.
Mrs. Maida Gordon (right) president of C.A.N. Women's
Committee, Mrs. Jackie Hunter, treasurer and Mrs. Rita
Fenn, a past president, presented Mount Sinai Medical
Center with a $3,000 check recently. The money, to be used
to provide transportation for cancer patients who come to
the hospital for treatment, was donated in memory of
Renee Gardner, a founder member. Dr. Ivor Fix, chairman
of the Radiotherapy Department, accepted the donation.
C.A.N. is a group of women who raise funds in order to
help cancer victims of the middle income range who are
cften in need of nursing care and homemalting services.
Wide Range Of Programs
For Florida JWVA
The week's activities of the De-
partmem of Florida, Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliaries are:
Norman Bruce Brown No. 174:
A b ard meeting will be held at
the First Federal, Coral Way and
27th Ave., Tuesday evening, Ai
the same building, an Aid-to-
1 rael luncheon and games will
be held Thursday noon. April 25.
I'i ar 'Ac instein is chairman.
We.t Miami No. 223: Shirley A
Tr ish, president, JWVA "De
partment ot Florida, will in
auxiliary officers for 1974-75 at
a ceremony at Temple Zamora.
I Cables. Saturday at 8 p.m
Jerri Bartlett is incoming presi-
dent and past departm it presl
dent. Lee Rubin, will b m
of ceremony.
Point F.i ( v 6io. \ w,,. |
party will
ms Administration Hospi-
tal.
Colonel David Marcus No. 74fi:
A birthday party at the Primrosr
Cottage of Sunland Training C< n
ter will be held Sunday alter
noon, supervised by child welfare
chairman, Betty Ott, assisted b<
auxiliary president Marge Mc
Sherry and Ann Trager.
Hialrah-Miami Spring! No. 68!:
On Saturday, child welfare chair
man. Diana Davis, accompanied
by Eva De Young, auxiliary
dent. Pauline Goldenberg, I
Kinsler, Jem W>isner, and Ra
Ehrlich, will visit the two aux-
iliary sponsored cottages, The
Fern and The Caladium, a1
Sunland Training Center.
Harry H. Cohen No. 72S: Ru'!>
':. senior c;ti-"->n chain
; p
wi 1 entei .',.
Hebrew Home for th '
Collins Ave, Gifts wi!] be ,
and refreshments served.
Young People Entertained
By Israeli Performers
Yacov Noy, Israeli pantomim-
ist. and Dany Amihud, Israeli
folk singer, composer and guitar-
ist, will be featured entertainers
in the final program of the
Young People's Entertainment
Series sponsored by Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood Sunday, April
28, at 4 p.m.
Noy started performing at the
age of 10. when he came to Is-
rael from Poland. He was per-
forming professionally at the age
of 16. In Israel, he appeared in
movies and television produc-
tions and was part of a singing
trio as "They Don't Care." Noy
appeared in the show "From Is-
rael with Love" on tour for eight
months, visiting Singapore. Hong
Kong, Australia and the United
States.
Amihud was born in Tel Aviv,
Israel, in 1949. His father pre-
sented him with his first guitar
when he was 12. When he was
16, he founded the first Rock
Group in Israel.
After Dany was drafted into
the army and completed his hag.
ic training, he found himself as
a member in an entertainment
group in the army, performing
as a dancer, singer, guitarist,
diummer and bass-guitarist. Dur-
ing this period, he wrote songs
for popular singers. One of them,
sung in the "Israeli-Festival of
Songs" on Independence Day of
1971, won first prize.
Tickets for the Israeli enter-
tainment are available at the
temple office, the Miami Beach
Radio Company, the Allegro
Music House in Coral Gables.
Mrs. Irving Miller is Sister-
hood president, Dr. Leon Kron-
ish is spiritual leader of Beth
Sholom.
Miami Hadassah Names
Bond Winners, Officers
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
held its Miracle Books Finale at
the Jordan Marsh Downtown
Auditorium Monday at 10 a.m.
Proceeds help support the Hadas-
sah Hospital in Ein Karem, Jeru-
salem.
As part of the program, new
life members and second, third,
and fourth generation life mem-
bers were honored by life mem-
bership chairman. Lillian Tush.
The winners of U.S. bonds were
also announced with B. Koenegs-
bcrg awarded a $1,000 bond;
David Smith a S500 bond, and a
$100 bond going to L. Rothman.
The program featured a CBS
documentary film. "The Israelis,"
created by Amos M. Ebon. Israeli
author and journalist.
The following Miami Chapter
officers for the year 1974-75 were
presented: Mrs. Bernard Mandler,
president; Mrs. Harold Abbott,
administrative vice president;
Mesdames Ralph Deutsch, Her-
man Fiske. Harvey Friedman, Ar-
thur Grossman, Lloyd Orlow and
William Paul, area vice presi-
dents.
Also Mrs. Avner Lewis, educa-
tion vice president: Mrs. Jack
Cohen, fund raising vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Leonard Broii.-ky,
membership vice president; Mrs.
Sol Zimmerman, program vice
president; Mrs. Jules Freeman,
treasurer; Mrs. Seymour Silver
man, financial secretary: Mrs.
Jack Sills, auditor; Mrs Jules
Minkes, recording secretary; and
Mrs. David Ellison, corresponding
secretary.
NOTICE
JEWELRY CLEARANCE SALE
DISCOUNTS OF 25% UP TO 50%
ON ITALIAN MERCHANDISE AND 18Kt. GOLD
FAMOUS MAKE WATCHES
This Offer For Two Weeks Only
JANET JEWELRY
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Arcoda Capital B!dg. Room 108
Phone 358-2443
, r
. .
niLuiinBrrrt
""'""l 1- !>.,< ,


Friday. April 19, 1974
*Jenist Fleriofiar
Page 5-E
Ellen Katz, Jeffrey Ronald Roth
Married In Temple Beth Am Rites
Ellen Martha, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Katz, 13764
Kendalc Lakes Dr., married Jef-
frey Ronald, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon A. Roth, 5811 SW 62nd
pi., Sunday, April 14, at 6:30
p.m. Both the ceremony and the
reception which followed were
held at Temple Beth Am. Rabbi
Barry M. Altman officiated.
Tiie maid of honor was Rose
Chikovsky. Bridesmaids included
Robin Roth, a performer with the
New Christy Minstrels, Laurie
Taddeo, and her sister. Marlene,
junior bridesmaid, who have
known Ellen since they were
children. Diane Chikovsky was
abo a junior bridesmaid.
The best man was Sanford
Roth; ushers were Larry Katz.
Robert Moore, Bob Mayer, and
Jay Fabrikant.
The bride wore a white satin
dress with train. She carried a
bouquet of white daisies, carna-
tions, and baby's breath with a
touch of blue.
Mrs. Bella Varkel, the bride's
maternal aunt, came from Cape-
town, South Africa for the wed-
ding. This was the second time
Mrs. Katz and her sister had seen
each other since their separation
in Italy after World War II.
The new Mrs. Roth graduated
from Brighton High School, Ro-
chester, N.Y., and received an
Associate of Science degree from
the Rochester Institute of Tech-
nclogy. She is presently attend-
HUtS. imiVt ROTH
ing Florida International Uni-
versity, and is employed as a le-
gal secretary by Roth, Moore,
Kessler. Sheradsky and Becker-
man, attorneys at law.
Jeffrey received a Bachelor of
Business Administration degree
lrom the University of Miami,
and recently graduated from the
University of Miami Law School
with his Juris Doctor degree. He
is a member of Phi Alpha Delta
legal fraternity.
After a honeymoon cruise, the
newlyweds will reside at 10497
SW 80 St.
Teens Take Part
In USY Conclave I
At Camp Ocala J
Teen age boys and girls from j
five states will participate in the I,
23rd annual convention of the
Southeast Region of United Syn-
agogue Youth to be held at Camp
Ocala in the Ocala National
ai Forest.
Up to 40 educators and staff
members will supervise the April
26-28 activities of 275 Florida.
Tennessee, South Carolina, Geor-
gia and Alabama youths who arc
members of conservative syna-
gogues.
Camp Ocala, one of the most
popular young peoples summer
camps in the southeast, will be-
come a lakeade seminar as the
conventioneers ponder the edu-
cational aspect of United Syn-
agogue Youth in study sessions
and evening programs. Theme
of the convention will be "Is
Israel Our Never Ending Love
Affair?"
Guet sneaker will be Rabbi
Paul Freedman, international di-
rector of youth activities for the
United Synagogue of America.
Convention chairman is Elliott
Brown. Rabbi Seymour Fried-
man, regional executive director,
and Alan Mintz, regional youth
Forest.
director, planned the conven-
tion.
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FIRMAN
Asher Yadlin Honored Guest
At Histadrut Reception
Ashe.' Yadlin, director general
:'. Kupat Holim. nationwide
health system maintained by the
Histadrut, which serves nearly
of Israel's total population,
. .'.'. be the honored gue.-t at a
nception given under the bus-
of the Israel Histadrut
. relation of Greater Miami
Monday at 8 p.m. at the liarce-
I Hotel.
Also appearing at the recep-
tion will be Abraham Offer, a
member of the Knesset, the par-
l.ament of Israel, and ma.-.aging
director of Shikun Ovdim, Is-
rael's largest home const: uction
c unpany.
Offer and Yadlin are in the
center of discussions taking place
in Israel to resolve the crisis
precipitated by the Agranat Com-
mis ion report and they are ex-
to air their views en both
the economic and political [.rob-
Jems of Israel.
Yadlin, a member of the Sec-
r. tariat of Israel's governi
Labor Paity and of the Exec-
utive Committee of Histadrut,
was born in the old city of Jeru-
salem, and at an eady ag"
Kibbutz in the Jord i Vi
ley wheie lie remained a mem-
for 12 yea.'-. He obtained
his ha. degree in econ
labor relations at the New
il for Social Re earcl
New Vo.k and his M,A.
New York Citv O-.lege.
Kupat 'Holim, which is the
foremost health organization in
Israel, maintains a network ot
18 major hospitals and 1200 clin-
ics thioughout Israel, as well as
convalescent homes and nurses
training schools, employs a staff
of over 3000 physicians. 5000
nurses, nearly 1000 pharmacists
and other laboratory technicians.
Through the Histadrut Foun-
dation, Kupat Holim has been
the beneficiary of many gener-
ous gifts and bequests made by
residents of the Greater Miami
area, who have endowed several
clinics in Israel, in honor of. or
In memory of their loved ones.
Shikun Ovdim, which Offer
heads. constructs modestly
priced and low cost homes for
Israeli couples, veterans and
new immigrants.
The Histadrut has embarked
upon a 25 million dollar hous-
ing program to alleviate the
present critical shortage and the
1-rael Histadrut Foundation is
sharing in this program through
the sale of its 8.5ri Annuity
Trust Mortgage Fund.
Dr. Leon Kronish, national
chairman of the board of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation,
will preside.
ihments will be served
maj be i btained at the
Histadrut Office ." the Ba
... i 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 380. or one may call for
rvatlons.
MOVING The Dad
M. :;t.,l H a th Bi ird
. into ncv headquarl
2000 Executive i".
2000 S. Dixii Highwa:
5 completed *' ucturc
planned, developed ami erected
by J. A Vail i onstruction, Inc.
Formed by lture'
the Mental Health Board ha
! n in 0P< n D sin e S pter.i-
ber, 1971
LIVE IN COMPANION
For pleos-mt lady, llfJrt Duties,
Miami Beach Hi Rise. Wonderful j
home for the right person. Phone j
931-6536.
Leon Thaler, assistant treas-
urer of Wometco Enterprises,
Inc., has been appointed by-
Florida's Secretary of State,
Richard Stone, to the Ar-
chives and Records Manage-
ment Advisory Council of
the State of Florida, Division
of Archives, History and Rec-
ords Management. A charter
member and past director of
the American Records Man-
agement Association, he was
chosen "Records Manager of
the Year" by that organiza-
tion in 1970.
Il seems that I was just writ-
ing about the winter holidays
and Chanukah and skiing and
the Israeli war and plans for
Federation parlor meetings and
plans to plant my vegetable gar-
den and it's all behind me,
and my vegetables arc ripe and
ready to be devoured .
I know the "social season" is
coming to an end when people
begin to discuss their summer
vacations. Like at Dorothy and
Aaron Poduhurst's large party
for their London cousins this
past weekend .
It seemed that everyone I
spoke to was talking about their
summer. Many people are going
to Israel .
Norman and Sandy Shere will
be there, as will Norman and
Nancy I.ipoff. The Lipoffs are
going with a cabinet leadership
group that will be living on a
kibbutz outside Jerusalem for
three weeks. It sounds particu-
larly interesting because children
are included in the group, and
they will be involved in kibbutz
life .
Another kind of communal life
will be taking place in North
Carolina, where anyone who has
a house or cabin knows that
houseguests appear as if from
the woodwork. Dick and Linda
Brickman will be back there, as
will Josh and Carolyn Sirkin and
Kenneth and Maxine Schwartz...
Marshall and Harriet Harris
share a plot of land with the
Sirkins. but for Marshall to find
a weekend is an accomplish-
ment .
Ron and Marcia Teichner have
just built a log cabin near Frank-
lin, N.C., and they love to go
up there and attend the craft
fairs.
& ft
Other North Carolinians are
Millie and Harold Cowen. last
year they threatened to develop
a resort which never got off the
ground, or on the ground, but
this year they'll be trying again.
Millie, by the way. is active these
davs preparing for the Miami
visit of Mr. and Mrs. Cesar Cha-
vez, of grape boycott renown.
A very impressive host com-
mittee, including State Attorney
Richard Gerstein and his Carol,
the Marshall Harrises, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Abrams. Cong, and
Mrs. William Lehman, Sen. Jack
Gordon and his Barbara, and
Rabbi Irving I/ehrman are plan-
ning a wine and cheese recep-
tion for the Chavezes at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Sandy D'Alcm-
berte on Saturday. Apr. 27.

The As) en summer contingent
is packing away its skis and pol-
ishing up its hiking boots. Bun-
ny and Arthur Horowitz will be
back, and this time son Steve,
just accepted at Harvard Law
School, will be participating in
an executive seminar at the As-
pen Institute for Humanistic
Studies.
Another one of their sons,
Jeff, has just become a perma-
nent member of the Circle Re-
pertory Company in New York.
Others going to Aspen this
summer are Joyce and Mike
Somberg, Ted and Joan Fisher.
Marty and Pat Fine, Judy and
b -H i3
Woody Weiser.
For those women who are in
business for themselves, one of
the real advantages is that they
do not have to wait for summers
to get away. They usually have
little business trips that get them
to the big city .
Off to New York soon art?
Myrna Ruskin and Marcie Blank,
who will be attending the sta-
tionery show at the New York
Coliseum. Seems that their Pam-
pered Papers stationery and in-
vitation business is large enough
to warrant their seeing all the
new stationery lines .
Kenny and Helyne Treister
plan to stay home thi^ summer,
for the first time in years, be-
cause all their children will be
away, and that's vacation enough.
Alan and Elliot will be at camp.
i* Chickce Chatter:
At the Royal Palm Tennis
Tournament, Ed Rubinoff and
Donna Fales won the mixed dou-
bles, Gail Curtin won the wom-
en's singles, Celia Gomez the 35
and over women's singles, and.
in probably the weekend's most
exciting match, Karol Short and
Sue Cobb beat Pilar Herrera and
Maria Bircher by default. At set,
match point. Maria broke her toe
and had to concede. She was
carried off on a stretcher. NeveZ
talk to me about skiing.
Floridians Attend Meeting
Shirley A. Tragash of Miami
Beach, president of the Depart
nun' of Florida Ladies Auxiliary,
Jewish War Veterans, past na-
tional presidents Billie Kern. Mat
vina V. Freeman, Marcia Koslow
and Rose Schorr ami past depart
mept president Zelda Weinstein,
of Pompano Beach, will attend
the national executive commit! tf
meeting of the National Jewi-h
War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary
Ann: 12:i. 27 and 28. in New Yorfl
i ity.
%hBemfm*
BRIDAL and PARTY CONSULTANT
ENGAGEMENT RINGS WEDDING RINGS INVITATIONS STATIONERY
CATERING FLOWERS MUSIC
SILVER CHINA
GIFTS
JEWELERY DESIGN
"JMy Service* SkcUc GompLlc Super^t
^Jrorn 2)rcSsi9 'YZoom to Cc-cno*y
PHOTOS
OFFICE
305'379'0304
SEYBOLD BUILDING
LOWER LEVEL
MIAMI
EVENINGS
305 758-7050




Miami Herald editor Donald Shoemaker, left, and Mrs. Shoe-
maker chat with Tibor Hollo about the upcoming testimo-
nial dinner of which Hollo is chairman. Tickets for the event
may be obtained by calling Mrs. Paula Easterling.
Hospital Honors Shoemaker
At Diamond Jubilee Dinner
Donald C. Shoemaker, editor of
The Miami Herald, will receive
National Jewish Hospital and Re-
search Center's Diamond Jubilee
Award at a 7 p.m. testimonial din-
ner Tuesday at the Doral Beach
Hotel.
Shoemaker will be honored for
his outstanding civic and chari-
table accomplishments and for
hi= active support of the hospi-
tal.
Developer Tibor Hollo, owner
of Florida East Coast Properties,
Inc.. has been named chairman
of the Denver-based respiratory
disease center's dinner. Nicholas
Ajhar is executive chairman.
Shoemaker is cochairman of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews (Florida region),
chairman of the Miami Commit-
tee on Foreign Relations and vice
president of United Way of Dade
County. He also is on the Univer-
sity of Miami's executive commit-
tee and is a governor of the Mi-
ami Philharmonic Society, the
Museum of Science and the 200
Club.
In addition to his numerous
business projects. Hollo is active
in community and charitable af-
fairs. A member of the Downtown
Zoning Advisory Committee and
Miami's Committee on Ecology
and Beautification. Hollo has also
sened as general chairman for
the American Technion Society's
Premiere National Conference in
Miami Beach.
Hollo has also served as chair-
man of the Scholarship Ball for
Lehrman Day School, as cochair-
man of the Israel's Ambassador's
Ba,I and as treasurer of the
Shied of Israel Award dinner.
Proceeds from this year's din-
ner will aid the hospital's treat-
ment, research and education
programs in chronic respiratory
diseases and immunological dis-
orders.
Now ceieorating its 75th anni-
\ersary. National Jewish Hospital
has provided more than 40.330
days of care to Florida residents
regardless of their faith, race or
ability to pay. Physicians from
the local area refer their hard-to-
treat patients to the hospital for
treatmnt of chronic asthma,
tuberculosis, emphysema and im-
munolcgical disorders.
.ktmsf ncnoKMi
Task Force
On Soviets
Formed Here
The South Florida Intenvli
gious Task Fo.cc on Soviet Jew
ry is iii formation with Rev
Luther Pierce as its chairman.
The Task Force is comprised
of representatives of various re-
ligious denominations in the com-
munity, to raise the level of
community awareness of and sen-
sitivity to the dilemma confront-
in.1: the oppressed people of the
USSR.
Rev. Pierce, pastor of Union
Congregational Church, is pro-
gram consultant to the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews and former executive sec-
retary for the Greater Miami
Council of Churches.
He is producer and host of
The First Estate." seen each
Sunday on Ch. 4 at 8:30 a.m. and
on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee will serve as secretariat to
the Intei religious task force,
and Faith Mesnekoff, adminis-
trative assistant of the American
Jewish CommiUee Florida area
office, has assumed the role of
resource coordinator.
Emergency Rescue Classes
Conducted In 4 Locations
Free classes in emergency res-
cue techniques will be offered
at four location-, in Dade County
this month. Sponsored by the
Heail Association of Greater Mi-
ami, the classes will include in-
struction in mouth-to-mouth
breathing and chest massage
and are designed to teach citi-
zens how to handle an uncon-
scious victim.
Instruction takes only one
evening and will be offered at
7 p.m. at Mercy Hospital. Mount
Sinai Medical Center, Hialeah
Hospital, and the Heart Asso-
ciciation headquarters.
rnclay, April ia, iy/4
Officers of the Florida Chapter, Friends of Dropsie Un ver-
sity. include, from left to right, (seated) Mis. Irving I. Eucn
treasurer; Mrs. Nathan Glover pubhety chairman^ Mrs.
Joseph C. Lerner. chairman, and Mrs. Jerome A Schnur,
secretary; Founders Committee members landing are Dr.
Nathan Glover. Jack Irvine Lefkofi. Dr. Abraham I. Katoh.
Joseph Handleman and Irving I. Elkin. DrJCatsh^ president
of Dropsie University, was honored at the March 31 bruncH-
eon hosted by Mrs. Lerner.__________________________________
AJCongress Women's Meetings
Will Feature Guest Speakers
Monday at noon, the Holly-Dale
Chapter. Florida Women's Divi-
sion, American Jewish Congress,
will held its monthly meeting in
the Recreation Room of Galahad
South. Hollywood. The program
will feature a dessert and card
party for benefit of Yom Kippur
War orphans.
-ft
Wednesday at 1 p.m. the Point
East Chapter will hold its month-
ly meeting in the French Room
of Point East. The program will
le.iture Yoseph Yanich. executive
director. Southeast Region Amer-
ican Jewi-h Congress, who will
give a personal report of his re-
cent visit to Israel.
Thursday. April 25. at 12:30
p.m.. the Justine Chapter, will
hold its monthly meeting at
American Savings and Loan, Al-
ton and Lincoln Rds. The pro-
gram will feature Joseph Yanich,
exeeuthe director. Southeast Re-
gion American Jewish Congress,
who will give a personal report
of hi recent visit to Israel.
Thursday, April 25. at 12:30
p.m.. the Miami Coral Gabws
Chapter, will hold its monthly
meeting at First Federal, 27th
Ave. and Coral Way. The pro-
crnm will feature Mrs. Myriam
Wolf, president. Florida Women's
Division. American Jewish Con-
who wi'l speak on "Topics
o; Interest to the American Jew."
Hostess for the meeting will be
Yctta Setzman.
- & ft
Thursday. April 25, at 11:48
p n the Louise Wise Chapter,
v..V. hold its monthly meeting in
the Algiers Hotel. The program
will fctur^ Mrs. Sylvia Kaplan
who will give a report of AJCon-
Biennial Convention held
in New York and Yoseph Yanich,
executive director. Southeast Re-
gion American Jewish Congress,
who will discuss his recent visit
to Israel.
For further information, con-
tact American Jewish Congress.
The public is invited to all meet-
ings.
HI


'ridgy. April 19, 1974
^ pt*i*ih forWaw
ftige 11 B
Adolph Berger Chairman Of
Israel Bonds Builders Dinner
Adoifh J. Berger, president of
Ip.a-adena Homei, Inc., Pem
.. has been selected as chair-

ADOLPH J. BERGER
man of the f;rst South Flori la
Builders and Allied Trades Isr3"l
Dinner of State. Robert L.
Si 1. general campaign
if the Greater Miami Israel
Organization, has an-
nout.ecd.
I-: his first off:cial act as chair-
man of the Builders dinn >r, B >n
er announced that a breakfast
meeting will be held itD
Hotel next We In lay to
si tans for the t ii
.linnet, to be held May 23
Eden Roc Hotel tl
first major effort by the local
se-
'' South Flo.
units in
:r thening Israel's i anomic
growth and d ent.
t torn member
of the Beth 1 i n jati in
North M i. has si
as pre* deal i Pass I
sin Its lm 1959, .\
of the B lil lers .' i
' : is a direc-
tor "i the Sterl ... &* i
of Davie.
An ii *ive oai
1 In ati '-! imi lira B in Is cam-
paign and the C: ",.-.; Jew-
ish Federation, Bei isite i
Israel on three occasions, most
recently in February a; a partic-
ipant in a United Jewis i ,
leadership mission.
Area vice chairmen for the
Builder-; and Ailed Trite; din-
ner will include Jacob L Frie i-
man, Adrian R. Kat fman and
Richard D Levy (Broward): Har-
ry Carman, Murray M. Fri'dman.
Herbert Lelchuk. Saul Morgan
and Donald J. R-iff (Norn
Dade>: and Irving Eostein Kor-
ton R. Fel.man ar.d Hank Green
(South DadeV
Fine Arts Series Ending
Temple Sinai ol N irth Dad-' u
sponsor!)'.: as Iti final Fine Art
presentation The American B la
laika Compans and t!
renditions :" .: Sun
day at B p.m. Stud ax
Fourth Annual Institute To
View Criminal Justice Trend
McEvoy, directoi
... Relatioa
of Justice r,-!-
>nce of
i I pi il le i
lay National Police Com-
munity Relations institute, wh h
feature nationally known
tiers, next week
"Interdisciplinary Planning for
Criminal .Justice System and
Community In the '
he the th
. i] instil e wl h i
pj i Apr 1 21 25 at the Carillon
;, m ami Beach
workshop will deal with
;ing trends in plann ng
I min il .ii:'"' -> '' '
munity in the next dec-
looming th" part
ning will be '
r, edi'or of tl
I; Miami Polii Departmen
Bernard Gan ii e, and E
\\ >n Purdy, director
County Public Safety De-
lent.
akers will include Pan'.
Haynes, director. National Pri-
ority Programs of the i<
tion; Dr. Frank Ochb rg of the
mal Institute of M
th; .hick Porche. din
Human Relations and Mini
Recruitment in the Illinois De-
partment of Correct
P >l |( Steinfels, Associate for the
Humanities, Institute ol v
I and the I ife Scien
Hastings Center, N.Y.
The institute is -
National Ci nf >rence of
DOS MclVOY
tians and Jews, in cooperatioi
with the Florida P I >mmu
nitv Relations As {tV
Cities of Miami and Miami Bj
Police Departments, the -'
County Public Safety D
Miami Dad, Community ;'-
Florida International I nliersiu
and the I'niver-u: of Miam.. _
Of interest to those in socla
service org niiations, **"**
-. and all phases of govern
Sees Those who wish to pa
fite are invited I
ra (, Ins) tute P -
906 Dupont Plan
er.
Florida Contingent Attends
BBW International Conclave
NORMANDY KOSIIEH MEAT A
POIXTIIY MARKET
1112 Normandy Drive, Miami Beech
Exchsive Miami Beach Distributor
Iuokiusoxa man *"]*
Phone: Dade 866-5223 Broward 983-8422
Ralph Renick, vice presi-
dent / nev/s director for
WTVJ Ch. 4, was travel-
ing throughout Israel during
Passover and Easter, feed-
ing back news and gather-
ing footage for a documen-
tary. He joined assistant
news director Ruth Sperling,
correspondent Dee Seamans,
and cameramen Warren
Jones and Larry Hendricks
in Tel Aviv Sunday.
A large contingent of Florid
attended the B'nai B'ritb >ffl
en's International Triennial Con-
vention i.eld in Dallas. Tex.,
March 24 to 23 as delegates.
The Ambassador ol th State of
Israel. His Excellency Simcha
Dinitz, ': no! d th i final
eon of the convention, I
- th if Vustin, Tex was e
th" new intemat!on il presi lent
Ait" id ng fi :.; N irtl
Beach were: Mrs. Harriet H >r
witz, president BIJW
Mrs. Alma H fsta Iter,'
pre id nl BBW Disti ict F
Mrs. Adi le Be van. BBW Dis
trict Five Florida Field D'r
Mrs. Norma Jay, BBW Disl
F Executive Coi Mrs
Caro'e
BBW Twin County Council; Mrs
Sandra Rosen, president Beth Tov
Chapter; Mrs. Ann Englander,
president Amity Chapter: Mrs
Hermione Spahn. president Dedi-
cation Chapter: Mrs. Ida Fried-
land, president Century 21 Chap-
ter; Mrs. Phoebe Gju'.d. presi-
dent-elect. Century 21 Chapter:
Mrs. Jean Stempa and Mrs. Rose
Roban. Amity Chapter.
Also Miss Elise Factor, presi-
dent Twin County Council, Hia-
leah; Mrs. Dorothea Hodes, presi-
dent Miami Co Edith
Ba sraan, District Five Exec re
!is. Renee Braun,
m Chapter. South D
Lil'i m Sand), president Mi-
. h I ouncii: Mr Bl
!sid la Ch ter, \ Beach;
;; is i Bernstein; pres
i Ch ipter; and Ms M I-
t Five Execu-
. mitl 'e, Hallandale,
Dr. Sockmr Elected To
Three Year Term on Board
rvin A, Sackncr. M i> ai' I
ii Medical Services and
Division of Pulmonary
Diseases at Mount Sinai Medical
ia been elected by the
American Board of Internal Medi-
cine to serve on its Specialty
Board on Pulmonary Dl-ease.
Dr. Sackner will serve a; i
member of the board for three
jr. ''-.ni July I. 1974 to June
30, 1977.
FREE CLINIC The Humane
Society of Greater Miami has
announced plans for openins a
Free Soav and Neuter Clinic May
1. according to Kenneth B. Mc-
Govern, executive director.
"A Camp With A Learning Experience
Where The Needs of Every Child Is Joyously Fulfilled"
HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach
June 17th thru August 9th BOYS AND GIRLS AGE 3 THRU 14
FREE BUS TRANSPORTATION PROFESSIONALLY DIRECTED BY
UjNCHES EXPERIENCED, MATURE SPECIALISTS
EMPHASIS ON fUN AND RECREATION CONSISTING OF:
Swimming and Swimming Instruction Bowling and Roller Skating
Complete Sports Program ond Ice Skating
Dramatics, Singing and Dancing We'kly Trips and Tours to Places
Arts and Crafts of Interest and Education
Science In Fully Equipped Labs
TEEN-AGE PROGRAMS: EMPHASIS ON PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT AS WELL AS LEADER-
SHIP QUALITIES AND AN AWARENESS OF OUR ENVIRONMENT. INCLUDED WILL BE
A PROGRAM OF AQUATIC SPORTS, OVERNIGHT HIKES, HORSEBACK RIDING AND G0-
KARTING.
CALL S32-6421 FOR INFORMATION
I
All MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH RESIDENTS
AND OWNERS OF
CONDOMINIUMS COOPS PRIVATE HOMES and APT. RENTERS
Allstate Insurance now offers a new Business Package Policy. The all
risk coverage includes: Mercantile open stock, theft, burglary crane,
and loss of income. Includes liability coverage to one million dollars and
much more!
COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE COVERAGE INSURANCE
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS
CALL YOUR ALLSTATE AGENT 8934*070
ALLSTATE
AD.
NO. MIAMI, FLA 33161


Page 12-B
+J&*i*t fkricfi&t i
Friday. April 19, 1974
Bar Mitzvah
Steven Mickenberg
Sheri ttis
lesli Mis
Howard Shifke
SHFRI ETIS
Friday, April 19, at 8 p.m.
Sheri, daughter of William and
Loretta Etis, will become Bat
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Coi
gation.
In attendance will be Sheri's
maternal grandparents, Mr, and
..; Morns Kl.'ininan, of Ft.
Lauderdale, her brothers Rusty,
Hobby, and Jeff, ;md other rela-
tives.
Sheri attends the Beth Torah
Harold Wolk Religious School,
where she is in fifth grade.
ft ft ft
STEVEN MICKENBERG
Steven Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Mickenberg, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, April 20,
at 8:30 a.m. at Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
Steven, who is now a student
in the pro-confirmation class of
Beth Torah Harold Wolk Reli-
l urns School, is an honor student
at John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, where he is active in the
' Optimist" Ba?ketball Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Mickenberg will
sponsor the Kiddush in honor of
their son In attendance will be
Steven's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs Harry Weinberg and Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Mickenberg.
A reception will be held Sat-
urday evening at the Diplomat
Co intry Club.
ft ft
'ROY KANE
Gwynneth and Ha! Kane look-
forward .': the Bar Mitzvah of
Iheir son. Roy. Saturday. April
20, Bt T.sr p.m. at Beth Torah
rciii'.""i. The guests Will
include Mr, and Mrs. Allan '
.if North Miami Beach. Roy's
maternal grandparents.
Roy, a student of the Bc-tli
Torah Hardd Wolk Religious
School, is a member of the North
Miami Beach "Optimist" Little
League.
ft ft ft
JAY GOLDEN
Jay Todd, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Golden, will become Bar
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congre-
gation Saturday, April 20, at
8:30 a.m.
Jay is an honor student at
John F Kennedy Junior High
School and is in the fifth grade
at Beth Torah's Harold Wolk
Religious School.
Mr. and Mrs. Golden will spon-
sor the Kiddush following the
services. Jay's maternal grand-
mother, Frieda Rosenthal, will
be present.
ft ft ft
LESLI ELLIS
Lesli Partla, daughter of Mr.
and .Mr Nathan Bills of Hia-
v.ill be Bat Mitzvah at
T. mple Tifereth Israel Friday,
Apiil 19.
Lesli is a student at Palm
Spun:-;.- Junior High School. She
is active in Girl Scouts and the
school band.
A Kiddush will be served by
the parents immediately follow-
ing the service and there will be
a reception Saturday evening in
their home. Guests will include
Lesli's grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Jack G. Harris of Pompano
Beach.
ft ft ft
HEIDI KATZ
Heidi Deborah, daughter of
Eli and Phyllis Katz, will be-
come Bat Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation Friday. April 19.
at 8 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Katz will
celebrate the event by sponsor-
ing the Oneg Shabbat in Heidi's
honor.
The guests will include Sidney
and Frieda Steiner, of North Mi-
ami Beach.
Heidi, a member of the Na-
tional Junior Honor Society, at-
tends John F. Kennedy Junior
High School. She is in the prc-
conflrmation class at the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School.
ft ft ft
HOWARD SHIFKE
Howard Jay Shifke. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Shifke, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
i.is ion of his Bar Mitzvah dur-
ing Saturday services April 20
at Temple Or Olom. He will also
participate in Friday evening
services at th,- temple.
An Oneg Shabbat and Kid-
dush will be sponsored in his
honor. A reception and dinner
in honor of Howard's Bar Mitz-
vah is also planned.
The celebrant is a straight A
honor student at Rockway Jun-
ior High School and at Temple
Or Olom Judaica School. He
serves as president of the Ka-
di ma group of United Synagogue
Youth at Temple Or Olom and is
an outstanding participant in
athletics at the YMHA.
Among the guests will be his
grandparents. Rabbi and Mrs.
Abraham Safra and Mr. and Mrs.
Max Shifke, and relatives from
New York, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Fripdman and family.
Israeli Photographer Tal's
War Photos On Exhibition
Shabtai Tal are on view at the
Temple Beth Sholom Art Gallery
where they will remain until
Wednesday. May 15.
On exhibition through the
courtesy of the Jewish Museum
in New York, the exhibition is
open to the public Mondays
through Fridays. 9 to 5 p.m.,
Saturdays and Sundays, 9 to
jioon.
In addition to the photographs.
.sculptures by local artist, Jim
Lewk, Will al30 be shown. These
Judaic Figures," are sculptured
in copper and are for sale.
Tal. a veteran of both the 1956
war and the 1967 Six Day War.
took the photographs while ac-
companying Gemral Ariel Shar-
on, a commander of one of the
"''""v"'.dn'wons- "" >e South-
troop., on the Suez front, Tal was
in one of the first units to cross
the Suez Canal.
Tal was born near Tel Aviv,
Israel, in 1939. As a young man
he worked on the kibbutz near
the Syrian border and later
studied art at the Bezalel Acad-
emy in Jerusalem. In 1970 he
became associated with the Ger-
man Magazine "Stem" and is
currently on the magazines staff
as photographer and Israeli cor-
respondent.
Bom in Toyes. France and
raised in New York. Lewk be-
gan winning art awards while
still in grammar school and after
moling to .Miami continued his
studies with scholarships to the
University of Miami, and Florida
State University.
DEBRA GOLDBERG
Debra Ann. daughter of Dr.
and Mr.;. Leonard Goldberg, will
become Bat Mitzvah Saturday,
April 20. at Beth David Congre-
gation.
The celebrant, who will be 1
honored al a reception in her1
home, is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Palmetto Junior High
School. Her grandparents. Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Rose and Mr. and |
Mrs. Max Goldberg, will share
in the festivities.
Quiz Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
(,i 1*74 Jewish Telwrranble \*m-v
What is the Jewish attitude
towards capital punishment?
It is quite obvious to anyone
who ever studied the Bible that
the Bible prescribes the death j
penalty for many transgressions.
On the other hand, carrying out
the sentence is quite anothei
matter. It was the Sar.'.iedrin,
the Rabbinical Court in Jerusa-
lem, which had to carry out the
execution.
The rabbis in the Talmud (Mak-
kot 1:10) indicate that the death
penalty was very rarely admin-
istered. According to one ver-
sion, it was not more often than
once in seven years, and accord-
ing to another version, not more
than once in seventy years.
According to a third version,
it seems that it was actually pos-
sible for the Sanhedrin to avoid
the death penalty altogether.
Certainly in present times, there
being no Sanhedrin in existence,
no Jewish Court has the right to
impose a death penalty. How-
ever, there were times in enter- '
gency when in Medieval and '
even in early modern Europe |
Where a Jewish Court might |
condemn an informant to the
death penalty because he endan-
gered the survival of the Jewish
community.
It is well known tnal in the
State of Israel today capital pun-
ishment is only used in cases of
treason and genocide. An exam-
ple of the latter is the condem-
nation and execution of Eich-
tnann.
Should the Sanhedrin be re-
established in Israel, the poten-
tial of capital punishment would
exist although the implementa-
tion would be rare. Including
capital punishment as a poten-
tial is. of course, a means of un-
derscoring the seriousness of the
crime and is a deterrent to the
potential criminal. It also makes
society aware of the dangers in-
volved in such forms of trans
gression.
The late Chief Rabbi of Israel.
Rabbi Herzog. indicated that
Jewish law has a built-in process
which can practically prevent
almost any execution of capital
punishment.
Mt. Scopus Group
Installation Set
Mrs. Morris Lauretz, president
of the Mt. Scopus Group of the
Miami Chapter of Hadarsah. an-
nounces the installation of offi-
cers at the next regular meeting
Monday, April 29. The meetine
will be held at the First Federal.
Coral Way at 27th Ave. at 1 p.m.
The 1974-75 slate consists o:
Mrs. Hose Lauretz. president
Mrs. Max Sokoloff. Mrs. Rose Gal
ton, Mrs. Ethel Lackey, and Mrs
Saul Cohen, vice presidents.
Also Mrs. Sam Rabenowir-h
Miss Lillian Jacobs, Mrs. Georg"
Shapiro, secretaries, and Mrs
Irwin I.iss, treasurer.
Installing officer will be Mrs
Morris Herman, past president of
the Miami Chapter of Hadassah.
The program will also honor
those with 50 years of member
ship in Hadassah.
LNVEILING Embassy Res-
taurant proprietor Ben Urman
is enroute to Israel for the un-
veiling of his father's monu-
ment. He expects to remain for
about three weeks.
^OsccoLjCaLS,
nn
IN THE COOL AND SCENIC BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Altitude 2500 feet
Finest Jewish American Cuisine
From $'
? D.I,
Per person, dble. occ
Including Breakfast,
Lunch and Dinner.
i SWIMMING P00LG0LF 'TENNIS
i HORSEBACK RIDING 'BOATING 'FISHING
-SUPERVISED CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
ENTERTAINMENT 'INFORMAL
Write tor Brochure or Phone Ml AM I -534-OJbb
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE, North Carolina 28739
AM EDUCATIONAL CHANCE OF A LIFETIME
FOR YOUR CHILD!
The nationally ret lized Solomon Schecter Day
School of Beth Da\id NOW HAS OPENINGS to
provide your child with a stimulating open-class-
room approach to secular and Hebrew educati in.
ONCE AND ONLY ONCE IN YOUR CHILD'S
LIFETIME can you provide the opportunity for
-COMPLETE POTI NTIAL 1 UK.VIION"
.....accredited certified instructors .
.....ungraded open classroom ages 5 11..
Call or stop in anj weckdaj between 10:00 A.M. and
12:00 noon.
7500 S. W. 120th Street 238-2601
wtiteSA

C
'4
Tc...
BETHDA/ID
Announces registration now being
accepted for September enrollment
Ages 3 to 6
Nursery thru Kindergarten
7500 S. W. 120th Street 238-2601
Call or stop in
any weekday
between 10:00 A.M. and 12:00 noon
HIGHLANDS: NORTH CAROLINA
Camp Highlander
A RESIDENTIAL CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 7-16 IN 2-4-5-9 WEEK SESSIONS
JUNE 15-AUGUST 18
PROVIDING SPECIALIZED PROGRAMS
INCLUDING HIGHLANDER ADVENTURE and
WILDERNESS KAMP (HAWK)
teals not oniy with
lo Pimsei. ara owe's. r
Contact Mr A w. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL.
1*01 N.E. 62no St, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308
Phone: 772-6550


Friday, April 19. 1974
+Je*ist fhrirtfor ~
Page 13-3

LEGAL NOTICE


idsifl University National Women's Committee plans
. g Luncheon in th. Cotilllo
ay, April 28, at noon. A new slate oi o! .
[led. Making plans for the .ncheon are Mrs.
::i Schwartz, (left) Mrs. Coleman Andelman and Mrs.
ir Jurkowitz.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2355
In HE El
SAKAH ZELLEN
tie, .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All c 'redll. i and All Pi rson Hav-
ing Claims ur Demands Against Said
Vou are hereby notified and requir-
ed lo preseni any claims and demands
which you i .i":iin-i ;ii. oh-
late of SARAH ZEU EN dei i
late "f Dade County, Florida, to the
Clrcull Judici hi in
name In duplicate and as pro-
vide 'l in >.....i 733 Floi Ids Stal -
County
Courlhouae In Dade County, Florida,
w thin n montlit from the
11..... u lion hereof,
. ; Florid
; i
l:. TH C.
Ah
e oi
i
l74.
;

4 l!'-2'i
LEGAL NOTICE
I
I
HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
E\TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1974
. ...
... in iFFMAN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
: editors and All Pel
ma : I ni.i ndn Again S.
hi reby notifli rt
i .ni\ l.uiii- anil
I 'II Ml.,-. I
. ol MURRAY HOFFMAN
..,-. of 1 lade Count} I
u .in '!.-. ... Dad. i
. -.in!., in duplh at<
In Section 7SS IB, F
n ili. 11 office* in th i i ui
,,-. in Dade County, Florida,
four calendar months from
ol ili.- iir.-i pnblli atli hi -
. name ill bi barred
Miami, Florida, this loth
\l A.D 11-T4
SADIE HOFFMAN
As Executrix
i ui Hi ,iiii n of thi* notici oi
. of April, 1974.
'. Lelchuk
I Executrix
Hi Streel Su le i"i
Miami, Florida
4 19-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
\ THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAi-iF. COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-106JJ
Abiiun ,-.... ui^u i iw-4
OF MARRIACE
I-
>N l;i iLNICK
\ ROLNICK
. Ri ii S'lCK
i" Avenue
Ii and City. N<
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
'~E CIRCLIT COURT OF THE
EutVEMH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 74-1C683
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i: THE MARRIAGE I >F,
CRECEXCRi l\ AN Ml HERA,
Pel
.\; \' rrx \ MORERA,
Respoi
KM' /..\ M< '':i. \.
. ,.
. ,,\ Parkway
ilyn, New York
;: HEREBY X< iTIFIEl I
.
... i nsl you and you
uired I a ci py "i v ur
.i, v tl It "ii
FRIEDMAN AM' IP" '< N, B
pr u hose address If 737
S.VV, S St., Suiti 109, Miami, Florida
i .it i- '. and file the original
. ith the clerk of the ..'..... styl. '1
nut' on or befon Mas 84. 1974
. defaull will be enti re i against
you for lh relief demanded in the
Int or petition.
This notice slmll be published once
... i, for four i onse. ul > wei ks
THE JEWISH Fl OR1DIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the eal
,,., hi mi ml Flor da or
j of Anril. "'',.,.,,
HARD P RR1NKER
._,. ult < irt
Pi tie foui tv I"' i Id I
By r .1 Wll S' iN
\. ]....mm Clerk
, :.-. !> Si .,'
|.-i i-|." \ v A v'D :'
- s 'A' '! s- Ru
i ;,.!--.,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
f.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR SDICTION
CASF NO: 74-1040 Highimith)
.CTICE OK ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
J< iHNY s^.....I"' IN,
., J< iSE VEGA,
l.VK i F MIAMI,
. ration urganla. d
.. .,. and bj virtue

SI
TO i TTAN. a/k/a
del rico
i rrera 3 Esqulnn
Jth Aiperli
yot' ARE M iTIFIED thai an a> I on
'hi the follow -
in I lade Counts. Fl
.,,, .., pofH THorSAND
in iM ARS, I'MTKD
. ; ,m.l -. located in account
14." unl name
| i i; \ ii Ihe BANK OB
.\i!.\\ii. ii" Baal Flakier Btreet,
.. Florida
has hei n I led again K you. and you
, I to serve a copy of your
ritten di fi nai If am to-v, It, on
Bolomon Plaintiffs At-
,ddr. w is 120 l
Road Mall. Suite SOO, Miami Beach,
Florida 1189, Ci Ited States, on or
Ma! --'. 1974 and fl
.,: with the Clerk ol th
. i befen service ,.ii plaintiff
,....... urn llatelv ih." patter:
will i
,; fr ih, relief demanded
iM ih, i mi ilnt oi Petition.
WITN ESS in^ hand '"'_' the
thin '' url Vprll 16. 1?T4.
H \i:n P iMMMvl I.
f said Ci uri
I I EDEN
DePU" '',''" ,: 5/S-lfl
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-10478
In re the man-law i I
ASHRAr MUSI r DAI. \l..
Petitioner,
and
CAROLYN HCUHNTT PAIM,.
Respond* I
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CAROLYN 111 (JHETT \\ ll.SON
DAI Al.
220" Mi i 'allie A i. nue
Hlxson, i 'h.ii tanooga,
Tennesse, : 7' I
VOU ARE NOTIFIED Hi
i ..ii '..r I III olul ("ii "I" Mi
I" ii filed..... .i
..ml you in.- required to nei
"i 3 our written respo
d Pi u........1 ." '
M MtK.s. Petltloner'a Attoi nj
Bird Road, P.O. Unx
: rids .,( i .
Maj 24 1974, and fill Ihi i i
with ili.- C.....
i' ill
i immed iti -ili.
. i.
: di manded In th,' Pel
in \'" 11*74
RICH VRIl P BR1NKER
"i xald i'
U C. P. CI iPEl .'.
As Deputy Clerk
I
LEGAl NOTICE

NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OK
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO 74-16547
IN RE TH i: MARRIAGE i IF
PIERRE III EIJ i.V, Husliand,
petll
and
MARIE THERESE CAMII.l E
THE i
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Tl i: Mrs. Marli Thi
.
Nan u Bshu maj
VOl" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhal Dlsnl nf Mar-
filed gainst you and
you ai uli opy of
your
Da\ i'l !: Stom Esqui al > for
Petition! p aildn N.W.
i'tli Ave, Miami, Florida I312S, and
fil.. ili. original Ith I nf Ihe
ibove styled courl on or before May
.'4. 1974; otherwise :> defaull "ill be
entered againsl you for ihi
nandi This notice shall be published once
iach week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and 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. 74-8995
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
IN RE: THE MAIIRIAUM OF
eMAi:i.l-:H-*ASill.\i;Tl>N !'< IOTE,
Huslm d,
.....I
I.All: a !>. ITE,
Wife
T< l: CHARI ES \> ASH1NOTON
I'M' ITE,
Al, irtmcnl Jii B illi y
A\ "iiii' Bronx, Vev
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
VOP VRE HEREin NOTIFIED
i
filed and
....

..ii MORI I
.. i i| '
, .
14 \. K Avi nu
I
ried nurl r
In-fore Mav 1 rwlsi
ou for
;' i
r. JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS im
I '
R1 p BRINKER.
., ...-, i uii Courl
Dadi County. Floi
l r, M KX VND
;
1 "' >'':'1' ,,, ,|
said courl al Miami. Florida or
15th day of April, 1974
RICH \RD P BRINKER,
A i i, i k i'u. viii Court
Dadi County, Florida
By i' 1. Al EXANDER
\ I putj i Ti I
(Clrcull i "Ui' S
l in d E .-" m Esquire
|n| N.W 12th Avi
Miami. Florida 13128 (324-4
Attorney for Petitioner
4. 19
Ihis
'3-l

VRE HEREBY S'l ITIFIED ll '
I llssolutli II "f ^!
filed acalnsi you ai
i: red to serve a i opy I
.'.!..- If any. to II
ll Bl'RNS : '
a l..... address 12"
Ri i v mi Bead ;
I fill original v. ith I
f thi abovi -iv Ii
1974

ten 'i again*! youi foi
| emai ded In the cm
. shall be publish! I
. ..
for i .!
1EWISH FLORIDIAN
KSS ur. I "
,i Miam< Florida '
Ain-,1. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
... uli Courl
1' .. ..... Fl rlda
By: i SNEEDEN
\ Deputy Cl rk
' in S, all
:'" ll BURNS
Road
I'.. ach. Florida

.i i, tltioner
4 l-2
n the circuit court of the
Ileventh judicial circuit of
florida in and for
dade county
probate division
probate no. 74-2362
george e. schulz
, Estate or
IAX CHAITT
.. 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
r All Credltori and All Personi riay-
I Claims or Demands Agalnsl BBIU
[You are hereby notified and requlr-
f a preaent any claims and demand*
I)". n v.'u may have against the ea-
Ite ,.f MAX CHAITT deceased lale
I lade County, Kli'iiila. to lne 'r-
blt .ludKes of I>n County, anil flic
same in duplicate and aa provia-
In Section 733.16. Florida Statutes,
their offices in the QounW <""r''
lun in Hade County Florida, wtn-
4 calendar months from ihe time
the first publication hereof, or tne
i... will be barred. .
,1'ilxl at Miami. Florida, this 15th
ky of April. A.D. 1974.
HARRIETTS CHAITT
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
le 19th day of April. 1974_________
barber. Zemel. Roskin. Heilbronner
Id Karp. P.A.
1'orney for Executrix
u North Blacayne Blvd..
ni. Fla. 4/18-2*
CTATF OF FLOR'HA
nEIlTWENT "F STATE
PRFLIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
I, Tl N'anv Ai '1 '' Th KW
f Th .,.'"'
TO W '....."'-K '"'"
IREKTINOS:
' "* VMM,. FL
MCHAM>H.HTXT.IJR.I1 p|
STEVEN BCHCn
A P
-
. ll
I '""
'
. Denartmi
....;!' si "'
1, the d r such coi
therefore, thi Si
...... ....
... | that hi tisfled tl
law have been
with: ,.
EN under my hand and tne
,1 seal of th. State of F i
^rVYdICKI STONE
"'' ''' ''' s,a" ,,. -|
IN T"F C'RCC'T COURT OF THF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOP'OA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRflBATE P'VICION
PROBATE NO. 74497
In RE Estate ol
Wll I RNSTEIN
ICE TO CRFD'TORS
Hav-
ing Ch v '- ,!
:
! and re-
,.
II I 1AM BERNSTEIN
Dade ( inty, Flor
Ihe i i '
. ai
il
'hell
, urth-'i In 'rt'
ur i endai
fir I
Will
lr.th
0r thi
. of or tin
Florida, this
\ IvJn'n' '/'eVhck
max bi anck
.', I: i "''
p Ion ,.:' Ibis ii"'' I
Ih, Vprll, 1974.
u ors ..
g usth Strei i. Suite 101
North .,,.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OH EN *a
mm
County. BFloriEd.TN WQam
I,. s.,l 8 Kuml.le
attorney for APPllo"
Miami Beach, Florida oSls^ ^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY clVKN that
ih. undersigned desiring to engage
., business under the fictitious name
of c ilan Morriaon, BKJwn Com-
Caplan. Morriscn. Ilrown &
Company. P.A.
GERALD SILVERMAN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBA.TE NO. 74-2388
In RE i: tate of
[AROIJ3 M. MINI'S
''"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
!-,, A; credll n and All Per ons Ha\-
Ing Clalmi or Demandi Against saia
You! are hereby notified and re-
quired i" preseni any claims and de-
ri,,.v.^,-:,.f,HuAR,:i:,y..,,,,v
y,,a Dad. County. Florida,
to the Clrcull Judges ol Dad. County.
and fil, Hi" sain,- in di.|. .cat.- .
provided In Section 183 l, Flo;
Statutes, in their offlcei In th. '
courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof,
or th, same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this IMP
day of April. A D. 1974.
JOSEPH ACITO
As Administrator
Kirsi publication of this notice on
(he lSlh day of April. 1974.
JOSEPH W MAI.KK. Esq.
Attorney for Administrator
880 Lincoln RoadSuite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33139 ./19.2$
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEPV'CE
(WITH PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OI~
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COL'NTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-5025
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRI* GE AND
SUIT TO PROCEED AGAINST
PROPERTY
IN RE: THE MARR1AOE I >F
I \i'K i ii 'I DEN. HCSIIAND, AND
IEAN 'i"l DEN \v IFE
TO: .1 M K 'i' 'I DEN
R lelice 1
VOX' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhal .i i" iiii.'ii for Dissolution of your
,,.,. :,,.,| Sill! I" Pn 'I v.
.111.1 ."111
.' iii iiii- rourl and en i
. ,.
ion defenses, If any, lo it on pot,
Al EX \ -DEH I'
,.!.... IV Flniler
Si' Suite 317, Miami, FI.
ind i'i! origin il ";"
il......' led iurl on or
l_v .... | . .. i against you fi Ih
iray. ii for In 'be complaint oi
Vi:K HEREBY NOTIFIED
., .. .,,, ......... > '. "'
nOTJiKN. Intends to proceed against
the following ii"""- i"
i ,., ,, ,,,( her. i..-\v 11
,-. a.......Inm f'nll V"i'" "' '"
FOFRTH MOORTNOS cONnOMT-
vU-m condominium hiiitdlmr,
..ii v set oni and described In Hi-
niclari....." nf Condominium and
,,,.. Exhibits annexed ;h-etojind
rnrm'ng ].......'"", ,,. ,,
m
m:'-\rmm;m-
Th^Vce^.hrpnuhi.-Me.
- ; f'. ;:;v,v,sr^"
lnWITNESS my hand and the r.-'
,.f .,.........iri al Miami, JTorlda ot.
,h" 'Ma'pd^^brinker.
t, ,', rV CTrcu'i Court
Bade Countv Porida
By 1! M. KI88EE
v- Deputy cierk
(Clrcull Court Seal) ._,,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GLNERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 74-8025
PETIIION FOR ADOPTION
i'i he
' hild by
men \nn i.ee Patterson,
CHAMBERUMN
.-, .,.,-. pi reel
K, o ehl i" M '...........
\i;|.; HEREBY NOTIFIED
p. i .."..' |
Ulre.1
,,, ...,A. B ,,..,; nf -"in- written He-
rn ll ,.., ROBER1 H
BURNS Uncoln Ro
Miami R-aeh. Floi
,., .i ni. the original with
,,. ih. above styled Court
,, or before Ma- 1st, 1974: otherv
,,,,, will b. entered against y. I
for the n len led In Ihe I -
'"t,,;. notice shall he publ hed
ead .....I every week for four >
rnnsecutiv. week! In the JEWISH
"wiTXEeSmi i ..:.! and thi
..,! curl ai Miami. Florida, tl
2nd daj of Mar. Ii
RICHARD P BRINKER,
I -j, r|( c "in uli 'oiirt
l >ad. 1 untj F
11, i. SNEEDEN
I.. iiiv Clerk
ROBERT H BCRNS, K-'i-
'''.,
Beach. Florida ^ .
s sift
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undesigned, desiring to engage
in business under th. tlctitlraa name
of to ri i ai Commonwealth Hing^ ,it
[once De Leon Blvd.. Suite SSB^Coral
saftgjJBTjrw sags
IN THE CIRCl'IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF F'-ORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7285
ICKEKMAN
''no'ticP OF PROBATE
IV THE ESTATE OF SAID
DIYou-P]
wrlltcn rumeni purporting
'
lecedenl h 'V .
;., Vou an herebj
i within '
first publh

', | RCtlOll
, hould not
1 OWYNN PA1 I
i in i .1 udge
SNE^jS^D^uliyClerk
^ERSEKXAprA^P>>R^R.eta..
Attoi
ll Avenue.....
Ml Wll FI.ORID \
\-\:. publication ol thlj notice on
the 5th daj ol March. 1974^ ^ ^ |,|
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2404
In RE: Estate of
VNN1E l DAVIS, a k a
ANNIE B DAVI8.
''"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
: ,. \. Creditors and All Person- Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Saio
EY*u ar. herebj notified and reaulr-
, ,i to preseni anj clalma and demands
-::\r\"sM..- "*8V5*
ANNIE S DAVIS deceased late Of
Dad. County, FTorlda, to "?o L.rcuit
judges of Dade I ounty. and (JOe the
' ,,, dupllcati and as provided In
Section 788 Florid* Statutes, in
fhelr offlcei In the County Courthouse
lU Sade County, Florida, within four
Calendar months from the time of the
n*rat publication hereof, or the same
"M at'Ml.nU. Florida, this IT.h
" JSiSS'./aS FSioMAXD
As Kxecutrlx
K-i publication of this notice on
rfesVu
^^svriif doiiT
Miami. KlorUt"

!,
Page 16-B
* h **#f flirPfar
Friday, April 19, 1974
Depend on Food Fair's Real, Honest Valued
REASONABLE PRICES 7 PAYS OF THE WEEK!
SAVE 3 WAYSLHONEST VALUESLBONUS SPECIALS! PLUS MERCHANTSGREEN STAMPS!
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 15 ON 5 CANS M BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 40 ON 4 CANS
FOOD
LIBBY'S
TOMATO
SAUCE
FLAVORED
JUST RIGHT!
9
8-OZ.
CAN
GREEN GIANT
KIBLETS
CORN
19
C 12-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT FIVE CANS, PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
LIMIT FOUR CANS. PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
FAIR
3
SUPERMARKETS
.PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. APRIL 21if
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STOKES
EXCLUDING ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FOR
THE GREATEST VALUES IN BEAUTIFUL
nnflnin
PUNCH
84-OZ.
LAUNDRY DETERGENT ^
LIMIT ONE PKG.. PIEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
FORMERLY ^-^
CHUCK UJSDAI
STEAK (CHOICE
BLADE or
7 BONE STEAK
89
US CHOICE WESTERN U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Beef Chuck Blade Roast lb 89c Shoulder Pot Roast boneless lb
FORMERLY CHUCK ROAST FORMERLY BONELESS CROSSRIB ROAST
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
lb 'I29 Shoulder Steak Boneless l. *
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST FORMERLY LONDON BROIL
.... US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF ROUND .._
L.M69 Bottom Round Roast ^VT
Under Blade Pot Roast
FORMERLY CALIF
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
Rib Steak Large End
C
LB.
V
NATIONALLY KNOWN NAMED BRAND GIFTSI
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
COLORFULLY DISPLAYED FOR YOUR SHOPPING
CONVENIENCE AND COMPLETE SATISFACTION I
FIERY RED
WATERMELONS
c
DE-E-LICIOUS
10
It,
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER PARTS
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS LB
89
C FRESH
ICED
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER QTRS
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
LB.
55
C FRESH
ICED
GRADE A' QUICK FROZEN
CORNISH HENS 69*
D'Anjou Pears..............................u 35
FRESHIE BRAND
Seedless Raisins..................!fc? 65e
KRAFT
Orange-Pineapple Juice Q-T 49c
FLORIDA VALENCIA
ORANGES
Sweet Yams.................................23
TANGY FLAVORED
ScaHions...........................2 fo 29
JUICY
California Lemons 11 2 69
SPARETIME FROZEN
POT PIES
10
FOR
FLAVORFUL
CHICKEN
TURKEY
6-OZ.
PKGS.
PKG.
Of 2
43'
DELICIOUS
Trappey Whole Yams !S8f 47c
SUGARY SAM
Cut Yams.................................3canz 55c
KEEBLER
Pitter Patter Cookies !fcff 77c
PASTEL (SOO SHEETS 2-PLY ROLLS) _
Coronet Bath Tissue 2^% 35c
SUPEROSE
Liquid Sweetener
HANDY IN THE KITCHEN
Handi-Wrap 2$0Z 65f
ASSORTED FLAVORS (INSTANT) ^
Funny Face Drinks 2 envelopes47c
McCORMICK
Mushroom Gravy Mix 3 e^ 27c
b-oz
BOTTLE
FROZEN
Pet Ritz Pie Shells........
GREEN GIANT FROZEN
Cauliflower & Cheese !fc S0C
FROZEN
Green Giant Baby Limas ...'Skg1 50c
FROZEN
BORDENS OR
(ALL FLAVORS)
LesCal Yogurt 4
8-OZ.
CUPS
PINT
.CONTAINER
39'
DAIRY FRESH
Half and Half
P.P. BRAND
Cream Cheese Sft 43(
*?te44 Seapxoct Vefit!
UNSALTEO (QUARTERS)
Mazola Margarine pica 67
BORDEN S COLORED PIMENTO. SWISS
American Singles .?6r 79
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SEAFOOD COUNTERS ALL BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
FLOUNDER FILLET APPLE PIE
OOc "-! todpen fiOC2PK?z-
_ P.P. BRAND
Honda Caught Mackerel LB55C Apple Strudel.........................%\ 63c
Green Giant White Corn...!fc 50c
PP BRAND
Frozen Orange juice...........'iff 59c
SvutCte rtftfrettfer Vtfit.
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO OROER
FRESH SMOKED
SLICED LOX
$|29
OR
NOVA
SCOTIA
SALMON
FANCY
ARROW
TOOTH
TASTY TREAT
QUARTER
LB.
HYGRADE S BLACK FOREST' -
Olive or Pepper Loaf...........SP 79c
HEBREW NATIONAL
Salami or Bologna................T 89c
AU WHITE MEAT
Turkey Roll......................JT" 59(
UAN COOKED
m MM THE GHT 10 UM.T QUANTITIIJ. NONE SOLD TO KALE*. NOT PON,,M FOR jJSSSSL E^ol..................."P" ^


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