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:
AA00010090:02361

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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
"3ewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 18
iMiami, Florida Friday, May 3, 1S74
Two Sections Price 25 cents
first woman rabbi predicts: 'more coming9
By BEN GAI.LOB
rPHE FIRST woman rabbi in American history has
reported that ten women are currently studying for
the rabbinate in Reform and Reconstructionist semi-
naries and predicted that women will be ordained as
Conservative rabbis within the next ten years.
Rabbi Sally Priesand, the assistant rabbi at the
Stephen Wise Free Synagogue of New York, made
that prediction in a review of her experiences since
she decided that she wanted to be a rabbi, adding that
she had become a role model for young girls who have
inspired by her example to work for the goal
o. ordination.
SHE REPORTED her impressions and experien-
ces in the current issue of "Council Woman." the
quarterly publication of the National Council of Jewish
Women.
She declared that when she entered the Hebrew
Union College, the Cincinnati branch of the Reform
seminary. Reform Judaism had elevated the status of
women in many areas but it was "not yet ready for
the spiritual leadership of a woman."
She cited, as among her problems as a rabbinical
student, that while her professors were fair, "occa-
Continued on Page A
Is Israel Ready to Surrender
Kuneitra as Sop to Kissinger?
Accord at Highest Level 8-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) The caretaker Cabinet is considering
a major territorial concession to Syria withdrawal from the Golan
Heights town of Kuneitra in preparation for U.S. Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger's arrival here Thursday.
While some sources believe the government would only reaffirm
its past position that there can be no withdrawal from any of the
territory captured in the Six-Day War within the framework of an
Israeli-Syrian disengagement accord, the very fact that a Kuneitra
withdrawal was to be discussed is considered significant.
KISSINGER WAS expected to try to persuade the government
to be more "flexible" on Kuneitra in order to "save" the disengage-
Geneva Talk With Gromyko
Shows Shift in U.S. Policy
ment talks with Damascus.
He is believed already to have made that point to Israeli Am-
bassador Simcha Dinitz in their recent talks in Washington.
Dinitz was due here Tuesday to report on his latest contacts
with the U.S. Administration on disengagement.
There were indications, meanwhile, of some support in the
Cabinet for the position that withdrawal from Kuneitra might soften
Syrian demands for surrender of the entire Golan Heights and open
the way for disengagement talks.
Some political sources claimed that there was a sharp difference
of opinion between Premier Goida Meir. who opposes relinquishing
anv part of the Golan Heights, and Defense Minister Moshe Dayan.
who is willing to make the ges-
ture toward Syria.
SOURCES POINTED out that
Kuneitra. the largest town on the
Golan Heights, is of less strategic
military value than the hills sur-
rounding it which, presumably,
Continued on Page 3-A
RABBI SALIY NMSAND
sexist problems?
DR. KISSINGER
Coalition
Bargaining
Slowing
Impossible Mission 9-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
pace of coalition talks, which the
Labor Party's new leader, Yitz-
hak Rabin had promised would
be a speedy one, slowed down
here when the Labor Alignment's
negotiating committee postponed
for several days a meeting that
had been scheduled Tuesday.
The reason given for the delay
was the Cabinet meeting that
was expected to stretch into the
late evening as the government
prepared for the visit of U.S.
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer.
THE CARETAKER Cabinet
met in special session Tuesday
Continued on Page 5 A
State Department in Dark 7-A
Geneva Very Much Alive "-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Henry A. Kisr
singer met Monday with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko
in Geneva to discuss, among other topics, the ro.e of the USSR In
the Middle East peace efforts.
There was some indication here that the Secretary would try
to convince the Soviet diplomat that the United States and Kissin-
ger's own shuttle diplomacy are not intended to freeze out the Soviet
Union from involvement in Mideast peace activities.
KLSSINGER INDICATED be-
HIGH COURT SIDESTEPS ISSUE
Sharp Disappointment Is
Voiced in DeFunis Ruling
fore his departure that his talks
with Gromyko might influence
the course he would take in his
latest Mideast peace mission.
which is to focus on the disen-
gagement of Israeli and Syrian
Continued on Page 9-A
Kennedy in Meeting With
Jewish Activists in Russia
SIN. KENNfDr
at professor's home
NEW YORK (JTA) Ac-
cording to information received
from Moscow, the Student Strug-
gle for Soviet Jewry learned that
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.). who on Apr. 25, ended a
visit in the USSR, met on Apr. 24
for more than an hour with a
group of 11 Soviet Jewish ac-
tivists.
The meeting was held at the
home of Prof. Alexander Lerner.
and included Prof. Benjamin Le-
vich. Vladimir Slepak and Victor
Pol.-ky.
THEY TOLD Kennedy that
time detente was not possible
without free emigration from the
USSR. They said the Senator had
promised them maximum help in
their stru^glf for exit visas to
Israel.
The meeting at the home of
Prof. Lerner apparently was held
at Kennedy's request. He con-
firmed he had met with the ac-
tivists but declined to discuss de-
tails.
He said he would report on the
conversations when he returned
to the United States. The activ-
ists told Western newsmen who
came to the apartment that they
Continued on Page 8-A
NEW YORK (JTA) Jew-
ish organizations which involved
themselves on both sides of the
De Funis case expressed disap-
pointment over the refusal on
Apr. 23 of the Supreme Court to
rule on the case on grounds it
had become moot.
Marco De Funis had complain-
ed that because of his race, he
had been denied admission to
Washington University Law
School as a result of the law
school's policy of easing admis-
sion requirements for minority
group students.
IN A 5-4 unsigned opinion, the
Supreme Court ruled the case
had become moot because De
Funis will graduate from the law
school next month.
After he was refused admission
in 1971, he obtained an order
Continued on Page 12-A
Rabbis
Urgin
g
Amnesty
By Special Report
NEW YORK The three
branches of American Judaism
have come out jointly in support
of amnesty.
In a policy statement adopted
by the Synagogue Council of
America, the national rabbinical
bodies of Conservative. Orthodox
and Reform Judaism, and th
Conservative and Reform lay syn-
Continued on Page 2-.\
Majority for Impeachment
By Special Report
WEST HEMPSTEAD, NY. -
The majority of this nation's
Jews today tavor congressional
impeachment proceeding- against
President Nixon to resolve the
crisis of Watergate, although na-
tional Jewish institutions, anx-
ious about American-Israel rela-
tions, still move cautiously on the
issue.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler.
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, told
ites from 109 Reform .-yna-
gogues in the greater metropoli-
tan area, that. "Our people have
not lost their liberal spirit or
moral judgment and recognize
that only a strong democrats ^
America, free from I leca;
Watergate, will assure our future
survival here.
THIS MEANS thai we will
continue to show nur leadership
on fostering universal value-
without neglecting specific Jew-
Continued on Page 9-A
i, i


Paqe 14-D
Page 2-A
+Jeni*lb Thrradfitr
Friday, May 3, 1974
]
J
(
Woman Rabbi Predicts More to Come
Continued from Page 1-A
sionally I sensed that some of
them would not be overly upset
if I failed."
IN HER fifth year, when she
was qualified to serve as a stu-
dent rabbi, she found that "some
congregations refused to accept
my services."
As she approached oidination,
she began to look for a position.
Some congregations refused even
t> interview her. "hut since l had
not expected anyone to welcome
me with open arms, I was able
to cope with the situation."
Rabbi Priesand described the
offer of the post of assistant rab-
bi at the Manhattan synagogue
as a true blessing because her
rabbinical activities have not
been limited to one area of the
synagogue.
She conducts worship service,
preaching every Shabbat. teach-
ing both in the synagogue's adult
institute and in the religious
school, supervising the youth pro-
gram, advising a biweekly discus-
sion group, lecturing to the Hold-
en Ape Club, counseling, "offi-
ciating at life-cycle events, and
attending all committee meet-
ings."
SHE ALSO reported she still
managed to find time to travel
and lecture "an activity which
has shown me that congregations
and rabbis are ready for change."
Rabbi Priesand's salary for this
busy round of rabbinical activi-
ties was not disclosed. A syna-
gogue source told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Rabbi
Priesand was paid in accordance
with her skills and experience
and that her salary was in the
range of what a male assistant
rabbi would have received but
that the exact amount was not
being made public.
Rabbinic Body Urges Amnesty
Contuiued from Page 1-A
a] organisations in the
i ted States bave urged the
adoption of amnesty as .1 ni
policy "for ilio.-e who on moral
inds tefused to participate in
the Vietnamese war."
The announcement of the res-
olution was m.ule bj Rabbi Irwin
M. Blank, Brookline, Mass., pres-
ident of the Synago ue Council
of America.
THE POLICY statement de-
clares that amnesty is an estab-
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li-hed historical tradition in the
American experience.
"Our support of amnesty
not 1 'lal Igment* of the
Ait- ill i": ent in Viet-
nam or of the actl ins of n ai r -
ses our
conviction that amnesty w II help
heal wounds in our society and
lead to n .. lion."
I'd 1.ion- in favor of amnesty
also been taken previously
by the National Council of
Churches <>l Christ and the U.S.
Catholic Conference.
The Synagogue Council of
Am (rica is the coordinating agen-
:y for the national rabbinical and
lay synagogal organizations of
Conservative, Orthodox and Re-
form Judaism in the United
States, its constituent agencies
ire the Rabbinical Assembly, the
United Synagogue, the Rabbinical
Council of America, the Union of
RABBI Y. S. HALPERN
Sofer
fcr Mifivaft I WeJdinq Attractive
Hand-lettered Invitations
Testimonial Plaques
(53 Michigan Ave., Miami fteack
Tel: 672-5685
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America, the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis, and
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations.
THE COMPLETE text of the
resolution of the Synagogue
Council of America declines:
"In the American experience,
amnestj is an established his-
*:. ai tradition. In keeping with
this tradition and acting on hu-
manitarian grounds in order to
facilitate the reentry of all
Aim ricus into the life of our
nation, the Synagogue Counc I t
America urges thi adoption of
amnesty .1- a national policy for
those who on moral grounds re-
fused to participate in the Viet-
namese war.
"Our support of amnesty does
not relate to judgments of the
American involvement in Viet-
nam or of the actions of war re-
sisters. Rather, it expresses our
conviction that amnesty will help
heal wounds in our society and
lead to reconciliation."
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Rabbi Priesand reported that,
as far u the congregation is con-
cerned, she has been "extremely
veil-received." Participants in
the synagogue's youth program
'relate to me as a young rabbi;
they feel free to speak openly."
She also reported a good rela-
tionship with members of the
Golden Age Club, whose mem-
bers "know that I believe in what
I am doing. That the women in
the congregation are proud of
my presence on the pulpit is in-
dicated by their comments fol-
lowing my lectures."
8HE ASSERTED that her ap-
pearance in a forum series often
become- :i "lesson in conscious-
ness-raising and gives women the
couiage they need tu demand
complete and full participation in
synagogue life." For young girls,
,-iu' declared, she had" bec< me "a
role m i i, : an | many of ; '
who may 11 e\ iou:'; Felt
it th binate was not open
to them have been inspired to
k toward the goal of ordina-
tion."
she repi rted thai the
ii' pie "have shov n anj
real hesitation is that of my of-
ficiating at funerals.'
On e whole, she added, "my
- in the Reform move-
ment have welcomed me warmly,
man) of them inviting me to
occupy their pulpit- H
thai i? was "still too early to
assess the impact of ray ordina-
tion," she >arl it neverth less
couid be considered pat of a
definite movement "toward com-
and full participation by
women in the life of the Jewish
community."
SHE MENTIONED, as an ex-
ample, la addition to the gr
ing number o! women stud
for ordination, that "liturgy coni-
mittees are becoming increa
I) sen itive to the language of
prayer wi Icli has been tradition-
all) m ile-< riented."
Me-- i.....e!igi hi- school text-
books are being rewritten "and
little girls know that they have
the option of becoming rabbis
and cantors if they so choose."
SHE DESCRIBED the recent
ruling of the Law Standards
Committee of the Rabbinical As-
sembly that women may |>,.
counted in a minyan an indica-
tion of "an increasing sensii
towards the religious needs of
women within the Conservative
movement, a first step toward
"the ordination of women b)
Jewish Theological Seminary,
something which I predict u
happen within the next
year.-."
She said she was opposed :>
changes in Jewish Religious Law,
contending that "all options must
remain open." She 'aid that .,.
long as there are Jewish woi
en who are satisfied with on!.
doxy, "they should have th*
Con of living within the 0
do.\ environment
THOSE WOMEN who want
fuller and more complete par:
ipation in synagogue life" i .
choose from Conseivative Juda-
ism. Re constructionism and Re-
form Judaism, she sal
bi Priesand declai I
answi r to the question as to
spec ..! coi ibutio h
make to Jew ;-h communal I
was that she felt ii wai
rate the contributi
women can make from those
men can make "
She argued that we oughl
n ti rms oi whal eve \
dividual has to ofii
men and women have I
fer by virtue of their
added she was not convinced
a w man rabbi had anyl
more to offer than a male ra1
- "except perhaps in the an
compassion since our society has
allowed women to be more com-
passionate and openlv emotion-
al."
When congregations consider
hiring women rabbis, she declar-
ed, they should b;' a.ked: What
docs she as an individual h
to ofrer?" rather than "What
does -he as a woman have .0
offer?"
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Friday, May 3, 1974
+Jenis.t nbrkHton
Page 3-A
'
Rural Jews Squabble Less With Kinfolk
Than Suhurba nile Brothers
WASHINGTONJews n
:, east, not as much as
. ... ban k
Ing to iiibnu
gai zatii nal rivalries I
ious diff< rences that ofu c
their city cousins.
They adapt to a high ral
e by coopting not
ling the non-Jewish part-
ner.
They may be reacting out of
isity: the smaliness and iso-
lation of their Jewish communi-
ties. lint. say two sociolo)
Jews in big cities should learn
from small-town ways of Jewish
survival.
In view of Dr. Leon H. Gins-
berg, dean of social work at West
Virginia I i rsity. the staying
power of small town Jewry comes
from avoiding schisms.
The chairman of Georgia State
University's sociology depart-
ment, Dr. Eugene Schoenfeld,
agrees.
Each has been engaged in re-
search into small-town Jewish
life. Their complementary views
are presented in separate articles
i "Jewish Heritage," B'nai
B'rith's adult Jewish education
quarterly. The issue is devoted
to small-town Jewry.

Awards to be Presented
CINi INNATT1 Laurence A.
h and In ing S. Shi
tl e board ami
offici vs < orpo-
11 h i
.

.....Rell-
I
i h Si
Dr I Gol
of thi College-Institute.
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1KB i rectof
tor MfNrmanr phone 757-7894
The awards, in n ? of
Tisch's and Shapiro's "outstand-
ing leadership ann sen
Jewish philanthropic and com-
munal causes," will be presented
at the convocation dinner of He-
brew Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion's New York
School at the Pierre Hotel in
New York City, on June 2.
A A
Disadvantage in Marital Law
NEW YORK A Yeshiva Uni-
versity educator, Rabbi Sau: Bar-
man, attributes the growing dis-
satisfaction among
dox Jewish women to 'depriva-
ti n of opportunities foi pi siti'.e
religious identificatioi
taged postion in area! i marii
law and reli gation to a si
role."
Writinj in the cum i I ssue of
'.'. i litioi a |oui
!'i B
. : ..
; ,i ii. 'WO 01 pi

'.
.1
in d! unl
I-
n College for
V."nun.
.
New Vol me Published
k uments con-

da, and from
. and Bei
ind volume
on the
in the Dias-
the Diaspora
of th< Tel
ch is in He-
... edited by
i ohn, n
; ol the Dias
ute, The dot

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.ii century.
Expand) i Irabs
WAS II>
: H. vas
TE1 \V1\'
to unpubl
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A ace
Vienna to Bra
lin. make up
in the series,
Historj
i or ..' pi
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The vo .it'
brew ai
Prof. Sh
of the TA1 .
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uments ri
from 1687 t
holoi'iui I
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"But we deplore any propi
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the iasi year, which for n
years incited hatred against Is-
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yet declared their readiness to
negotiate a peace settlement with
her." Kenen said.
A A
Business Course at Yeshiva
NEW YORK For the first
time in its 46-year history, Ye-
shiva College will offer a minor
:n business, it was announced by
Dr. Isaac Bacon, dean.
Dean Bacon said that it had
become clear during the last few
years that the career-orientation
of many undergraduates has been
gaining strength towards the
iness professions.
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As an exampl of l effi tive-
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c ted the suspen ion las: March
16 1972 Soviet 'education
tax" while discussion of Title IV
was :n progress in the Ho;;
# a
Now an I>racli Citizen
JERUSALEM Leopold Trep-
per. who headed the "Red Or-
chestra." the Soviet espionage
network in Nazi-occupied Europe
during World War II, had Israeli
citizenship conferred upon him
and his wife Elizabeth, at cere-
monies at the Interior Ministry.
Trepper who was allowed to
leave Poland recently after years
of effort at emigration, said he
would settle in Israel after a so-
journ in Europe to complete his
autobiography.
I* Kmieitra
On Block To
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Continued from Page l-.V
on retail
Ai. view, a pull-
i. tra would
: ...
polil ,..
ined that if Syrii
to rea
iks of
r rthern front,
and sii lilar sains
:iai.
I i 56 -i U i I I Til d that if
Kissin er is int resl .in main-
taining Btab liiy on the Egyptian
front he should refrain from of-
fering too many concessions to
the Syrians.
IN ANY event. Kissinger's
latest mission to the Middle East
is viewed here with increasing
skepticism following American
support of a Security Council res-
olution last week condemning
Israel.
Israeli Foreign Minister Abba
Eban has termed the resolution
a moral disgrace" because it
failed to condemn the terrorist
attack. He also indirectly criti-
cized the U.S. for supporting the
resolution.
NOTICE OF MEETING
In accordance with the By-Laws of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, a corporation not for profit ur.der the
laws of the Sta'e of Florida, official notice of a special
meeting of its General Assembly is hereby published. Said
meeting will be held at 4.30 P.M. on Tuesday, Way 14,
1974 at 4200 Biscayne Boulevard M i ii Florida. The pur-
pose of the meeting will b^ to amend the charter of the
corporation and/or to reir.eorporate tu: C--ea*r Miami
Jewish Federation uncle ^IciiHa StJ lutes soctic i 617 et seq.
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Paae 14-D
Page 4-A
+JewistincrMian
Friday. May 3. 1974
Jewish Fioridian The Two Faces of Gen. Day an
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Out of Tiwn Upon Regueat
ll/TOSHE DAY AN has two public
^ images one at home and
one abroad. Furthermore, they do
not square with one another.
At home, the current crisis in
Israel is causing many Israelis to
breathe a sigh of relief that fi-
nally "justice has been done" in
the case of Gen. Dayan, who is
not likely to survive politically
under any circumstances: wheth-
er Yitzhak Rabin is successful in
THe TOILS OF SISYPHUS
Friday. May 3, 1974
Volume 47
11 IYAR5734
Number 18
Ill-Advised Pronouncement
While we are in general agreement with Rabbi Alex-
ander M. Schindler, president of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, that what the nation most needs
today is a resolution of doubts about Watergate and Pres-
ident Nixon's involvement, we find it difficult to agree with
the Rabbi that "the majority of this nation's Jews" favor
congressional impeachment proceedings as a way of get-
ting at the truth.
Statistics are dangerous things. They can be made to
say almost anything, given a clear end in the mind of the
pollster.
We are not suggesting that Rabbi Schindler's reliance
on the Harris Poll is without foundation only that it is
ill-advised.
To say that the majority of America's Jews favor im-
peachment proceedings is so sensitive a position to take
that it would almost explicitly demand of Rabbi Schindler
that he offer his proof first-hand, not second-hand.
Schindler conclusions based on Harris evidence
makes for shaky pronouncements.
Are We Double Dealers?
The 13-0 Security Council resolution censuring Israel
without so much as a single reference to Kiryat Shemona
is one more example of the meaninglessness of the United
Nc.ions cs a pscce-making organization.
The UN's repeated anti-Israel stance underscores its
Third World character which the Soviet Union holds in as
much contempt as we are bewildersd by it, but manages
to exploit to its most explicit purposes.
This is all the more reason to regard with dismay, if
not anger and disappointment, the U.S. support of the
resolution.
No matter what U.S. Ambassador John Scali said to
explain his vote our concern that an anti-Arab vote
would hurt Henry Kissinger's mission to the Middle East
this week the fact is that such disgusting international
double stendards will never give rise to justice.
If we are double-dealers at the United Nations, why
is there any cause to hope that we are not double-dealers
in our role as Israel's ombudsman?
Deciding Not to Decide
The United States Supreme Court has certainly side-
stepped the issue neatly.
Why rule in the Marco DeFunis case, when DeFunis
will be graduating shortly anyway? From the High Court's
point of view, no injustice has been done DeFunis in fact.
As for theory, well the fact makes the theory moot.
But the truth is that the Universiy of Washington ini-
tially made a decision based on a double standard one
for middle class whites and one for the presumably dis-
advantaged minority.
Somehow, DeFunis, a Phi Beta Kappa and magna cum
laude undergraduate, was caught in the crunch. We can
not argue against his belief that what happened to him
was reverse discrimination.
The U.S. Supreme Court, whose job it is to make such
decisions, has for the moment decided not to decide. Some
High Court.
More and More Meaning
o
The recent observance of the 31st anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising reminds Jews everywhere of one
of the most courageous chapters in their history.
It was also an occasion to remember and honor the
memory of the six million Jews who were the victims of
Nazi barbarism.
Most important of all, it was a time to renew our vow
to be vigilant against future holocausts.
The world was either silent or too passive during the
Nazi period. There was no outcry by governments.
Neither was there a world outcry on the occasion of
the Yom Kippur invasion oi Israel last October. Or on the
occasion of the Kiryat Shemona massacre.
Th Warsaw Ghetto Uprising has more and more
Bwanlngfor us as tfae> yon go by.
I
Mindlin
i
.
forming a new Labor coalition,
or he has to lead his party to pot
luck in another general election.
OTHER ISRAELIS are more
frank in the feeling that they are
finally done with their country's
aging matinee idol who, through-
out the years, has brought them
little more than embarrassment
as a result of the sordid string of
his personal exploits best left un-
reported. -4
This is not to say that he does
not have his admirers.
Hut the General's detractors
are in far fuller force, and they
antedate by a decade and mare
Israel's "fault-finding" mania for
the outcome of
War.
THEY WILL
after the 1956
which was the
military career,
the nosedive of
diocre agricultui
the Ben-Gurion
the Yom Kippur
remind you that
Suez campaign,
highpoint of his
Dayan went into
a less than me-
e ministcrship in
regime.
That the stunning Six-Day War
success was not his, as it 1-
eraily assumed outside Israel,
Dut Bar-Lev s and Rabin's, among
others.
And that his private life, which
in the jet set's scandal magazines
reads like a Vladimir Nabakov
tale of nymphettes, leaves much
to be desired in a high public
official.
ABROAD, OF course, the view
is entirely different. Abroad,
Gen. Dayan is the very symbol of
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
According to the man who In-
vented the phrase, radical chic"
ed in l!>Ci( when An
Stein gave a fund-raising party
for Cesar Chavez ond the 1 1
Farm Workers in 19C9.
AMONG THE guests were
Henry Ford's daughter, Ethi I
Kennedy and Frank Mankiewicz,
who got up and said, "If we can
twi nty percent of the mon-
ey that has gone into all the
Puccls mot to say Gucci shoos
and Capucci scarves) I see here
today, we'll be doing alright."
The pejorative "Radical Chic"
de-cription is more usually asso-
ciated with Tom Wolfe's devas-
tating report on the party that
Leonard Bernstein gave to raise
money for the 21 Black Panthers
then charged with a number of
crimes in New York.
The subsequent uproar has
made the phrase stick to any-
thing that might even remotely
appear to be a duplicate which,
undoubtedly, led to the remark
by a woman last Saturday night
at the spacious home of Sandy
D'Alemberte where many of
Greater Miami's social elite were
gathered to help the same Cesar
Chavez kick off his Farm Work-
ers Week in Florida.
THERE IS some resemblance
to the Bernstein saga set down
for history' in a book called "Rad-
ical Chic & Maii-Maiiing the Flak-
Catchers" which was a best seller
in 1970. Wolfe is honest enough
to state: "From the begining it
was pointless to argue about the
sincerity of Radical Chic. Un-
questionably, the basic impulse,
'red diaper' or otherwise, was
sincere."
The diaper reference was to a
short history of Jewish participa-
tion in "the social urge to do well
by doing good." He points out,
"Politically, Jews have been
unique among the groups that
came to New York in the great
migrations of the late nineteenth
an 1 arl tieth centui ies" in
they 1 icu in wealth and
*ucci havi tei ded to rc-
main faithful to their original
lib al-lcft world-\ iev ."
In fact, ace irding to Seymour
Martin Lipset, Nathan Glazer and
K nneth Ki niston, an unusually
high proportion of campus mili-
tants come from Jewish families.
They developed the so called 're 1
dit n r baby' theory to explain it"
radical youth learned it all from
which, in brief, is that yesterday's
their parents at the Breakfast ta-
bles in Newton, Scarsdale, Great
Neck and Beverly Hills.
PRETTY TRIE to that tradi-
tion, there were a great number
of Jews at the Chavez reception
not exactly a Who's Who of
Greater Miami Jewry, but a good
sprinkling of them and a better
loan average gioup of those who
have "made it" in the world out-
side the Jewish community,
something like the folks who
showed up at the parties in New
York which ended with Wolfe's
devastating description of them.
But there is an obvious differ-
ence why, in some respects, they
still continue for "La Causa"
the Cesar Chavez movement.
There is not only guilt at the
plight of the farm workers, mi-
grant and others, but real sym-
pathy for Chavez's seemingly fu-
tile efforts.
Last week Victor Riesel in the
Miami Herald described the
tough stand of the Teamsters
Union in its efforts to destroy
the Chavez Union, even to the ex-
tent of threatening the AFL-
CIO's leader, George Meany, for
the too little and too late help it
is giving the struggling band of
mostly Chicanos.
MOST PEOPLE do not under-
stand what is happening among
the grape and lettuce growers
particularly in California where
the Farm Workers Union after
many years of struggle and hoy-
oott efforts finally achieved some
h\ B)m m acts, Whether by col it
or ju t sheer gre d, the Teai
oi months have in-
ds, signing so
irt" contracts whic^ ',pe
negotiated without the knowledge
workers and most oiteu .0
their disadvanti
In a letter to other unions,
1 rter president Frank Fits-
simmons points out that "we are
a legitimate trade union." What
Riesel didn't mention in his ar-
ticle was that the corruption of
the Teamsters was so noxious
that it was expelled from the
AFL-CIO in the 1950s, that Jim-
my lloffa. who was its president
then, served time for his per-
sonal corrupt acts, and that it is
common knowledge, as the New
York Times has published, that
Fitzsimmons1 and his union's
support of President Nixon in
1972 was a protective act against
a similar fate. How can such a
union deal with the saintly and
decent Chavez?
ALSO TO the point, has been
Chavez's active support of Israel
which has earned him the enmity
of the left-wing, as well. His
wires to the CCAR and UAHC
(rabbinic and congregational
wings of Reform Judaism which
have worked on behalf of the
farm workers) following the Yom
Kippur War last year read. "We
feel a particular sense of soli-
darity with Israel's struggle to
survive as a democracy in peace"
and, furthermore, "As persojis of
minority backgrounds, we share
Israel's aspirations to integrate
people from vastly different
backgrounds and to provide them
all, Jew and Arab alike, with the
benefits of an advanced social
system."
There are times when "Radical
Chic" is more than just that. Sup-
port of Cesar Chavez and the
farm workers in their fight tor a
better life is surely a decent
thing rich or poor, guiRy or
not.


Friday, May 3, 1974
+Je*1st) Fkridnan
Page 5-A

Columnist Rapped f o r Attack on Magazine
L0ITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The comment by Edward
Cdfcen in th-v-Apr. 5 edition of
The Jewish Floridian concerning
the journal "Ideas." was repre-
sentative of the type of jouinal-
i.in the contributors to 'Ideas"
were complaining about.
Mr. Cohen labels the comments
in Ideas" as typical right wing
paranoia." This is prompted by
the position of some of the writ-
ers in "Ideas."
THEY ARE aiiainst abortion, a
view shared by the majority of
-: : .....1
r -tiitv:''
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"let Thy Word* Be Brfef*
KohcUth (Ecclejuutei)
.,.':::: "
TSinaJ
traditional rabbis; against the
weakening of the U.S. military
position, a view shared by many
observers including persons like
Prof. Hans Morgenthau; and a
questioning of the rectitude of
Amnesty International, a view
shared by the Israel government
which decried the organization
for denouncing the Israeli gov
ernment for torture" of the
Arabs.
If this is "right-wing paranoia"
let's have more of it.
What irks Mr. Cohen most is
the position of the contributors
to "Ideas" on the impeachment
proceedings against the Presi
dent. He is particularly annoyed
with the writer of these Umi
Coalition
Bargaining
Slowing
Continued from Page 1-A
to consider Israel's policy on dis-
engagement with Syria on the
eve of Kissinger's arrival.
Sources close to Rabin ex-
pressed concern that the Kissin-
ger mission might upset the
planned schedule of coalition
talks.
Rabin received his mandate to
form a new government from
President Ephraim Katzir last
Friday, and the feeling was that
once coalition talks get started
they would move quickly.
Unofficial approaches to the
two potential coalition partners
National Religious Party and
the Independent Liberal Party-
began even before Rabin saw the
President and Labor Alignment
sources expressed optimism that
a new coalition could be formed
on the basis of the old one with-
out recourse to elections.______
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(of Miami)
who. he says, was "trolled out"
to defend the President.
HE REPEATS the untruth
about the prayer which I deliv-
ered at the Inauguration of the
President. He says it was one
which is "reserved for kings."
As it was pointed out in var-
ious places, including Time mag-
azine and the London Jewish
Chronicle, the "beracha" which I
recited is mandated when one
gees anvone who is a ruler or
head of a nation. The ex-Chief
Rabbi of Israel, Rabbi Isaac L'n-
terjnan, recited the same "bera-
cha" when he saw President
Johnson in 1966.
Be that as it may, Cohen is
angry because of the appeal for
fairness which is made in the
pages of "Ideas." He wrongly
paraphrases my remarks using
the word "conspiracy" a word
which I avoided to characterize
the enemies of the President.
THE POINT which was made
was that fairness would call for a
single standard -not"a""'double
standard. Past administrations
have been guilty of serious er-
rors such as the Bobby Baker
episode in the Johnson Adminis-
tration and the irregularities in
the reporting of the election re-
turns in Illinois in 1960 and
there was then no hue and cry
for impeachment.
This, of course, does not ex-
cuse whatever misdeeds were
perpetrated by the circle around
the President. It does, however,
call into question the rectitude
of his accusers. This was the
point made in my article in
ild/is." i -'
Mr. Cohen made it look as if I
accused Sen. McGovern and his
aides of the identical crimes now
being discussed in connection
with Watergate. To give this im-
pression is a distortion of the
articles in "Ideas."
SEYMOUR SIEGEL
Associate Editor. "Ideas"
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I


Paae 14-D
Page 6-A
* ttm^t itoritfl&n
Friday, May 3, 1974
Reform Rabbinate R aps Mixed Marriages
WEST HEMPSTEAD. X.Y. (JTA) Reform synagogue lead-
ers have voiced their opposition to mixed marnages as being 'det-
rimental to the survival of Jewish life" and ^ ** "g'g.J
their Rabbinate which last year asked the movements 1.100 Reform
rabbis not to officiate at such unions.
The 400 delegates attending
the annual meeting of the New
York Federation of Reform Syn-
agogues, the largest regional
of the Union of American
Ik brew Congregations, agreed
with the Reform rabbinic view
thai mixed marriages "are not in
the best Uterests" of the relig-
ious movement.
THE REPRESENTATIVES
from 109 iteform temples
Greater Metropolitan aiea en-
dorsed the position adopted last
var -p Atlanta by the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
which said:
The Central Conference of
American RaDbis. recalling us
:,ted in 1909 that mixed
iage is contrary to the Jew-
tion and should be dis-
iv dei la "- its oppo-
iicipation by it;
memben In anj ceremony which
mixed marriage.
"The CCAR recognizes that
historically its members have
and continue to hold diver-
gent Interpretations of Jewish
tradition."
AT THE same time, the Fed-
eration agreed that those Reform
rabbis who, acting in good
science." do officiate at eeremo-
nies joining a Jew and a non-
Jew, deserve that their individ-
ual democratic rights be pro-
Thev therefoie "deplored the
of :e New York Board
member-
g] [p to spiritual leader.- who of-
e at mixed marriages.
The New York Board of Rab-
bis, an umbrella body of Ortho-
dox, Conservative and some Re-
f-.rm clergymen, last year adopt-
. g policy whereby new appli-
cants tor membership in the or-
ization who officiate at mixed
marriages will not be admitted.
THE FEDERATION resoluti :i
noted the tensions that the prob-
lem can es to a Liberal religious
movement forced to choose be-
tween "universal values and the
need to maintain one's particular
Id it :"
The synagogue leaders called
f : the development of an inten-
ii\'i education so that couples of
a mixed marriage 'are fully ac-
d into th" Jewish commun-
ity and the congregation."
UN Votes One-Sided Censure
UNITED NATIONS (JTAi
The Security Council voted
13-0 to condema Israel for its
Apr. 12 commando .aid on six
I.ebane.-e villages and condemne'.
;il! acts of violence" but did not
mention the terrorist massacre of
18 persons in Kiryat Shemona a
day earlier.
The document was denounced
as "a singularly gross miscarri-
age of justice" by Israel's L'N
Ambassador. Yosef Tckoah. who
led the Israeli delegation out of
the Council chamber minutes be-
fore it came up for ,i \ ,
THE UNITED States, which
had promised to veto any "one-
sided" resolution, supported the
draft. U.S. Ambassador John
Scali said afterward'- that the
condemnation of all acts of vio-
lence applied to the massacre at
Kiryat Shemona.
But he expressed regret that a
U.S.-sponsored amendment which
referred specifically to the events
at Kiryat Shemona had been de-
feated earlier bv a vote of 7-6
with two abstentions.
The final draft was approved
by 13 of the 15 Council members.
China and Iraq did not partici-
pate in the vote.
U.S. approval of a resolutijii
that the Israeli Ambassador de-
nounced a< "another example of
the bias and inequity which pre-
vail in Security Council debates
on the Middle East." was seen in
some quarters here as evidence of
Ameiican unwillingness to antag-
onize the Arab states on the eve
of Secretary of state Henry A.
Kissinger's late, t trip to the Mid-
dle East and at a time when the
U.S. is seeking political leverage
in that region through the use of
substantial aid funds.
TEKOAH'S statement before
FILLIMi IN
BA(KliROl.M)
the vote was bitter, He -eiterated
his charge that Lebanon harbortd
the terror! -ts who inun ted the
mass murders in Kiryat Shemona
and said that instead of taking
measures to end terrorist opera-
tions from its territoiv. Lebanon
had lodged a complaint against
i.-ruPi.
'The resolution speaks of
stones and bricks. It does not
even mention the massacre of
Kiryat Shemona. though we are
aware that an attempt has been
male to include such reference,"
Tekoah said, referring to Scali's
amendment.
"Without -i reference to the
Kiryat Shemona mas-acre and in
all its studied one-sidednes*. the
resolution and its adoption are a
singularly gross miscarriage of
justice My delegation will not
be a witness to the travesty about
to take place here." The Israeli
envoy said. Whereupon the Is-
raeli delegation left the chamber.
HERMAN I.. WEIZMAN, pres-
ident of the Zionist Organization
of America expressed his 'pro-
found disappointment" at the
failure of the U.S. to veto the
Council resolution. Noting that
the VS. "failed to act decently
on this occasion," Wcizman de-
clared: "American acquiesence to
the resolution in the aftermath
of the barbaric act of Arab ter-
ror at Kiryat Shemona. both per-
U.S. Continues to Supply
Strategic Arms to Arabs
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Continued Ameiican supply of
arms for Arab states was con-
firmed here. The State Depart-
ment said that Saudi Arabia will
receive American military train-
ing, equipment and construction
"exceeding S300 million over the
next five or six years."'
Meanwhile, the Moroccan gov-
ernment was reported also to
be making intensive efforts to
secure military support from the
U.S. too.
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d and applauded by the
: states, threaten to under-
Dr. Kissinger's peace-mak-
ing efforts.
"America's vote for the resolu-
tion will only encourage further
Lrab terrorism and plant seeds
istrutt about the ability of
I'.S. to act resolutely for a
just and durable peace in the
'"t"
Naomi Levine. executive di-
tor of the American Jewish
I ss. *aid: "The Council's
censure of Israel without any
mention of the butchery at Kir-
yat "is only the latest
instance of the anti-Israel bias
that pervades the United Nations.
"It : a dismal reminder
the L'N is not an institution for
the keeping of international
peace but a forum for the venting
al vendettas and a loud-
r Arab propaganda."
RABBI LOUIS Bernstein, pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Council
of America, said, "Until now. our
American government has stood
staunchly for the principles of
truth and fairness in the United
Nations.
"That cur government has now
compromised these principles and
surrendered to expediency and
joined the pack of those courting
the favors of petty dictators, im-
perialists and oil magnates can
only dismay those who have held
up American policy as a symbol
of justice and freedom."
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FOREIGN MINISTER Ahmed
Tuibi Behima paid "a courtesy
call" on Secretary of Defence
James Schlesinger "at the re-
quest of the State Department."
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed at the Pentagon.
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer also met the Moroccan of-
ficial in New York.
The U.S. hag long been a sup-
plier of military aid to Jordan
and Lebanon, some of which were
gifts.
IN DISCUSSING the Saudi
Arabia U.S. military agreement
signed in Riad by U.S. Ambassa-
dor James Akens and Prince
Abdullah, head of the desert
kingdom's National Guard, the
State Department specifically-
said Phantom jets were excluded
from the program.
Israel had protested against
providing the Saudis with the
Phantoms because they would be
used against Israelis by the
Saudis directly or made available
to other Arab countries for use
against Israel.
Slate Department spokesman
John King said the purpose of
the military program is to mod-
ernize Saudi Arabia's National
Guard, which is responsible for
internal security and the "phys-
ical security of the oil fields."
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Friday, May 3. 1974
*frM/i ftrrIctltr
Page 7-A
State Dep\ in Dark on Figures
By JOSEPH POI.AKOFF
pre!
kept
di
lion for Egypt, until the story broke in the news n
The officials, who would normally be fully acquainted with
ftsca! matters, acknowledged that in this instanc. it lid of
secrecy was maintained by the White House.
THE AID package indicated that the government a | to be
toward de-
mov:ng unilaterally
fuing Palestine hostility through
increased aid to refugees in the
Middle East.
The funds were expected to
give Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger additional political le-
verage when he meets Aiab lead-
ers in at lea his scheduled visit to the Middle
Ea>t this week.
They were also seen as a move
by Nixon to bolster Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat domestic-
ally and draw him further away
from the Soviet orbit.
SOURCES HERE cuggested
that the White House kept the
matter secret to enable the Presi-
dent or the Secietary of State to
spread the glad tidings to the
ernments befo: e it bo-
came public knowledgi
White House Deputy Press
Secretary Gerald Warren told the
JTA that the "special require-
ment fund" proposed for use in
the Middle East by Nixon was
"strictly for peace-keeping" and
"reconstruction."
Wa'-rcn said that "reconstruc-
tion" ha; not been "identified"
ft r the purpose of the fund'.- use
and that there "may be other de-
mands for special requests" but
did not indicate what they may
be.
ASKED WHETHER some of
the money might be used for the
settlement of IVie-tinian refu-
gees as indicated in the Pres-
Geneva Conference Seen
Still Very Much Alive
By DAVID LAN DAE
JERUSALEM 'JTA) The
periodic bouts of Kissing
virtuoso diplomacy in the Mid-
< I the next round i.s sched-
uled for Damascus and Jeru-
sal m 'nave caused many peo-
i wonder about the fate of
the 0< neva Conference which
-n splendidly in Decem-
ber and has never reconvened
-
Obviously, Kissinger enjoys and
his subsequent lone role
of pi a maker, shuttling from
>1 to capital, and inviting
Midi astern statesmen to Wash-
n without the Soviet's
being able to scrutinize his ev-
move.
FOR THIS same reason. Israel
perhaps Egypt, too) has
fi.t eminently comfortable with
the Secretary's efforts.
Even the Russians had not. un-
til Communist Party Chief Leonid
Brezhnev's Moscow speech during
Syrian President Assad's visit last
week, complained at the Amer-
ican-oriented diplomacy or de-
manded that the focus of atten-
t;jn shift back to the Palais de
Nations.
And even now that Brezhnev
has openly complained and open-
lv made his demands. Kissinger
has pointedly announced that he
i- coming to the region tor a fur-
ther round, wi;h the Israelis and
the Syrians obviousl) having
agreed to this.
BIT TO infer from all this
that Geneva is dead would he
quite wrong. It i^ very much
ahve. but in a Bort of suspended
animation for the interim.
In fait, the ongoing talks un-
der the Secretary in Washington
and in the Midea I re i in have
been described bj a senior Israeli
minister as part of the Geneva
conference which, in effect, i?
not a geographically limited term
but rather a framework for ne-
gotiation which began al Geneva
and will doubtless still return to
Geneva,
For it is certainly expected in
Jerusalem that when and if dis-
engagement with Syria is
achieved the Mideast protagonists
and their superpower patrons
will return to Geneva to begin
talks on the various complex
problems of a permanent peace
settlement in the Mideast.
THINK TANKS" of govern-
ment officials and academic ex-
perts are continuing here with
their preparations for those talks.
drafting plans and papers on the
whole range of items expected to
come up.
h
raent on U.S. foreign
aid. Warren replied, "if i
tinians arc identified, sure."
The po! i 'r.i>\ that Syria
given i S aid was also
indicated, A Stal Depaitmenl
source implied the po* ibilitj
exists while Rep. John Rhode:
iR.. Ariz.' indicated thai il might
be made on a long-range ba is,
Rhodes made his comment aft-
er havin heard Nixon and Kis-
singer explain the overall aid
ram toi the new fiscal year
to Congressional leaders at the
White House.
This seemed to indicate that
Kissinger might use aid funds as
political leverage to move Israelis
and Arabs toward an accommo-
dation.
THE WHITE House is asking
$287.5 million for Jordan in the
forms of military assistanc:
grants, economic security support
and military sales credits, more
than double the assistance to Jor-
dan in the last fiscal year.
For Lrael. the usual S350 mil-
lion was asked in the form of a
credit of $300 million for military
purchases and $50 million in a
grant for economic supporting
assistance the same amounts
ear-marked for Israel in the past
three annual budgets.
THE PRESIDENT told the
Congressional leaders that the
"special requirement fund" of
$100 million is to help meet new
needs that may arise in the Mid-
dle East and is to include the
U.S. share of financing the
United Nations Emergencj Force
i UNEF) currently on a peace-
keeping mission in Sinai.
The U.S. is paying slightly les-
than $18 million a year toward
the cost of UNEF until next Oct.
24.
The money is being taken out
of the S2.2 billion emergency aid
for Israel.
Irving H. Cypers (right), chairman of the Arlen House "Night
in Israel," presents the State of brae] Bonds Scroll of Honor
to Dr. and Mrs. Morris Hinenburg at the Israel Bonds event
held Apr. 17. The Hineuburgs were honored for thsir distin-
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Paae 14-D
Page 8-A
fJmist fhtidflan
Friday, May 3, 1974
Kissinger, Gromyko in Accord at Geneva
By EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) American Secretary of Svate Henry Kis-
singer left Geneva Monday evening after a seven-hour meeting with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko during which he was appar-
ently given "a go-ahead" to his current quest for a Syrian-Israeli
disengagement.
Before he left Geneva on his
way to Algiers, the American
Secretary of State said "I can
count on Soviet understanding,
and I hope cooperation."
EARLIER. MR. Gromyko had
said that his meeting with the
American Secretary had been
"useful, friendly and conducted in
business-like atmosphere."
He said that he and Kissinger
had reviewed questions which
should be raised "at the highest
possible level." namely during
President Nixon's visit to Mos-
cow next June.
When asked whether the Mid-
dle East is one of these ques-
tions. Gromyko refused to reply.
THE AMERICAN Secretary of
State said, however, that though
this question could be taken up
at the forthcoming Summit Con-
ference, "I feel that I can go
ahead with my current mission
and that I can count on Soviet
understanding, and, I hope, co-
operation."
Most of the seven hours, with
a short break for lunch, were
devoted to the Middle East,
American officials here said.
State Department spokesman
Robert McCloskey said that a
communique will be released
shortly.
He said the communique had
been "very carefully worded,"
but refused to give any other de-
tails.
OBSERVERS in Geneva be-
lieve that the American Secretary
of State has agreed to staging the
Israeli Syrian disengagement
talks within the framework of the
Geneva peace conference, that is,
with Soviet participation, should
he fail on his current mission.
Kissinger was due to visit Al-
giers and Cairo and then shuttle
between Jerusalem and Damascus
for some eight days.
American officials were not
prepared to reveal whether the
Secretary of State was confident
that his mission can succeed.
They said, however, that they
hope the two sides, Israel and
Syria, will show the necessary
good will.
A senior American official said
here that the Syrian-Israeli dis-
engagement will certainly be
more difficult than the one reach-
ed with Egypt last January.
"The climate is more passion-
ate than it was at the start of the
Israeli Egyptian disengagement
talk," he said.
According to unconfirmed re-
ports here, the Secretary of
State, who was accompanied at
this meeting by such Middle East
experts as Joseph Sisco and Am-
bassador Ellsworth Bunker, pre-
sented to the Russians a six-point
disengagement plan.
THIS, according to unconfirm-
ed reports, includes Israel's with-
drawal from the territories oc-
cupied during the October war,
withdrawal from the city. of
Kuneitra, the return of the Is-
raeli POWs held by the Syiians,
the return of an unspecified num-
ber of Syrian refugees to their
homes on the Golan Heights, the
stationing of United Nations
forces between the Israeli and
the Syrian lines, and the thinning
out of Israeli and Syrian forces.
It is believed that the Russians
did not take a definite stand on
the project, saying that it should
be discussed after Dr. Kissinger
has completed his current mis-
sion.
Kennedy Meets tcith Activists
Continued from Page 1-A
had told Kennedy about their
problems.
THEY SAID Kennedy told
them he had appealed to Soviet
leaders to make a "magnanimous
gesture" on emigration which
would meet a response from the
United States.
Prof. Lerner said Kennedy had
been urged to make certain ade-
quate safeguards were included
in any compromise by Congresi
on the emigration issue.
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Friday. May 3. 1974
*Jeist fkrkttan
Page 9-A
Has Gen. Rabin Been Given
Impossible Task to Accomplish?
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Yit-
sh'ak Rabin, the new Labor Party
Jeader, said here that his coali-
tion talks with potential govern-
ment partners would be as brief
as possible and that if he found
Jt impossible to form a new gov-
ernment within the present po-
litical structure he would have
tc call for new elections.
Rabin said after his election
to his party's leadership that he
intended to form a coalition
along the same lines as the out-
going one a partnership of the
Labor Alignment with the Na-
tional Religious Party and the
Independent Liberal Party. But
most political observers took a
d:m view of his chances.
THE KEY to a new Labor-led
coalition and its survival is the
NRP's agreement to join a new
government on the basis of their
participation in the old one, now
a care-taker regime.
Moshe Bar'Am, Labor Knesset
Whip, said that the understand-
ing reached between the Labor
Alignment and the NRP on the
"Who is a Jew" issue when Mrs.
Heir formed her government last
month still held and would serve
a future government.
On the surface, this seemed
possible. The security situation
"on the northern front which the
NRP leadership cited as their
reason for joining the old coali-
tion in face of bitter opposition
from within the party and the
Chief Rabbinate has worsened
o\er the past month.
BIT SO has the deep rift with-
in the NRP.
The NRP's secretary' general.
Zvi Bernstein, said, "The party-
will not join any government un-
mditions that will cause an
nal crisis." .
Di Joseph Burg; ihe Interior
M (" in the caretaker govern-
ed the small margin be-
Rabin and Information
R ister Shimon Peres in the La-
: .iriy's balloting made it
tful that Labor could form a
government.
the idea was to form a Cab-
serve only until new elec-
e is no point in going
thi agony of new coali-
ilks." Burg said.
ZEV1 I IN HAMMER, leader
NRP's militant "Young
claimed that Rabin's
iews" were not accept-
to the NRP which is ada-
itly opposed to any sub.-tan-
rritorial concessions to the
Ara -.
Tiling to Hammer, there is
possibility of the NRP joining
government headed by Rabin.
e NRP is nevertheless cxpect-
enter into talks with Labor.
But its minimum demands will
be the formation 01 a national
unity government embracing the
opposition Likud or surrender to
Orthodox demands on the "Who
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Tti
for Labor's other potential part-
ner, the ILP, expressed doubt
that Rabin will be able to form a
Cabinet under present conditions.
He said the ILP would not join a
government based on less than
a majority of seats in the Knesset
unless it called for new elections
at the earliest possible time.
Dov Zakim of Mapam, Labor's
Alignment partner, said flatly
that his party would never agree
to make concessions to the reli-
gious parties.
But Rabbi Menachem Porush,
of the ultra-Orthodox Aguda
bloc, said that Rabin represented
"tabula rasa" (a clean slate) as
far as the religious camp is con-
cerned.
Likud leader Menachem Beigin
called on Rabin to return his
mandate to the President who
would then have to ask Likud,
the second largest party, to form
a government.
Beigin said in that event he
would seek a national coalition.
Beigin accused the Labor Align-
ment of having no intention to
form a new government but to
prolong the tenure of the care-
taker regime until general elec-
tions at the end of the year.
Whether or not this is indeed
Labor's scheme, most observers
believe that Rabin will attempt to
form a new government but will
fail, thus keeping the caretaker
government in office until new
elections are held, probably next
fall.
THEY BELIEVE that at some
stage, Mrs. Meir will hand over
the reins to Rabin who will lead
the party through the next elec-
tions.
The Premier said here that she
wishes Rabin success in forming
a Cabinet "as soon as possible so
that I can go home."
She called upon other parties
to help him in his attempt to
form a government and said "I
will help him as much as I can."
Mrs. Meir added that if Rabin
does not succeed the Knesset
will have to declare new elec-
tions but implied that new elec-
tions should not take place until
the Agranat Committee finishes
its investigations.
Our Mideast Policy Changing?
Continued from Page 1-A
troops on the Golan Heights.
The Secretary' said at a press
conference here that he would
talk to Gromyko about the Soviet
role in the Middle East and that
what happened after that would
guide him on his other stops in
various Mideast capitals.
The Secretary is expected to
remain in the Middle East for
about 17 days his fifth visit to
the region in six months.
His schedule includes a stop-
over in Algiers last Monday aft-
ernoon, a visit to Egypt Tuesday,
arrival in Israel Thursday and
from there to Damascus.
observers HERE also re-
ceived the impression during his
talks with reporters that Kissin-
ger was uncertain whether the
main purpose of his current Mid-
east journey would be successful.
He indicated that he might also
visit Jordan but noted that a
"great deal" depended on the
number of trips he would have to
make between Jerusalem and
Damascus.
Kissinger indicated to the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that U.S.
policy no longer envisions "in-
substantial changes" in Israel's
pre-1967 frontiers based on Se-
curity Council Resolution 242, nor
does its "balance of power"
principle between Israel and her
neighbors continue to prevail.
Replying to a JTA question at
his news conference, the Secre-
tary said:
"PRESENT CONDITIONS are
not the conditions in which the
previous incumbent (Secretary
of State William P. Rogers) con-
ducted foreign policy and there-
fore I see no point in com-
menting on proposals he may
have made for years previously."
He reiterated that the U.S. "is
committed to the security and
survival of Israel and this com-
mitment has not changed" He
did not elaborate on the nature
of that commitment.
His attitude toward the Soviet
Union appeared to be concilia-
tory. He declined to criticize a
Soviet-Syrian communique issued
last week in which the Russians
pledged continued military sup-
port for Syria in the fighting that
has been going on for six weeks
on the Israeli-Syrian front.
KISSINGER ALSO declined to
comment on reports several days
ago that Soviet ships loaded with
war materiel had passed through
the Dardanelles enroute to Syria.
"I do not interpret the (Soviet
Syrian) communique as criticism
of U.S. efforts" to effect a dis-
engagement accord between Syr-
ia and Israel, Kissinger stated.
Kissinger said there was "no
exclusive role" for the U.S. in
the region
Majority
Calls For
Impeachment
Continued from Page 1-A
|
ish concerns."
The UAHC president cited this
week's Harris Poll study showing
that a majority of the American
people believe in the statements
of John Dean over President
Nixon (52-28%).
In a religious breakdown of
the same poll, Jews agreed with
Dean 65-3% (32% unsure.)
Rabbi Schindler further noted
that if the UAHC assembly were
held today, rather than last No-
vember, "in the shadow of the
Yom Kippur War" the delegates
representing 715 Reform syna-
gogues would probably support
an unequivocal statement on im-
peachment rather than the reso-
lution wheh was adopted in Nov-
ember, 1973.
THE STATEMENT, "though
strong on Watergate and the con-
stitutional crisis, still avoided the
impeachment issue."
He said that reports from the
congregations and UAHC regions
support the general Jewish grass-
roots mood on impeachment.
Rabbi Schindler expressed
"deep concern" about the general
mood of pessimism which has
seized the Jewish community re-
garding its future.
"JEWS ARE less secure about
their own position both here and
in Israel. The Yom Kippur War
has shocked them into thinking
some unthinkable thoughts.
"They are disturbed about So-
viet Jews, frustrated by the com-
plex problems of the inner city
and the moral malaise in our
land. And they worry about the
future of the synagogue and the
fraying of Jewish life in Amer-
ica."
The UAHC president, who
considers himself an 'inveterate
optimist' rejected these "voices
of gloom."


COTo 1 f
Paae 14-D

Was Wise
Puge 10-A
*. twist fhrMKtn
Friday, May 3, 1974

Ksarl +z/~rlpcrt
The Most Popular
Of Them AH?
11 IS HOOD to see American
Jewry taking note of the cen-
tennial of Rabbi Stephen Wise.
If Mr. Gallup had polled the
question. "Who is the most pop-
ular rabbi?" Wise would easily
have won.
There would, of course, have
been some runners up. Abba
Hillel Silver, of Cleveland, sur-
passed Wise in Hebrew learning
and had a devoted following.
IX CHICAGO, there was the
thundering voice of Sinai Tem-
ple's Emil G. Hirsch. but the
mass of American Jews were
magnetized by the Wise charis-
ma. Wise would have gotten
thousands o: non-Jewish votes.
John Haynes Holmes thought
Wise the greatest orator in the
American pulpit
Once Wise spoke in a Black
church and the minister intro-
ducing him said, (or it mounded
Nke he said), "Dr. Wise is con-
ceited to be one of the greatest
orator* in the country." Wise
raid to the minister, "I see you
know me."
Wise didn't need any micro-
phones. He had a powerful voice
and w U 86 easy to take as a
spring day. "If we live within a
stone's throw of each other," ho
would say, "it is no reason why
we should throw stones at each
other."
Hi: FOUNDED the Free Syn-
agogue with branches in various
cities. Ye-, he would say, "Why
shouldn't we work in religion as
the United Cigar Stores work
with tobacco?" He Opposed
America's entrance into Woild
War I, but when the decision
was taken, went to work in a
shipyar I
He had that humor which
Americans regarded as their spe-
ciai gut But didn t Hiilel joke?
It is told of Hillel. that leaving
hi.- class one day. he said to the
students, "I have to go to per-
form a mitzvah.'
"What mitzvah is that?" asked
his students.
"To take a bath." said Hillel,
chuckling.
"It is a sin." Wise once told
his congregation "to carry mon-
ey on Shabbes. Empty your pock-
ets here."
WISE VISITED Sigmund
Freud, and the father of psycho-
analysis asked. "Dr. Wise, whom
do you rate as the four foremost
Jews in the world?"
II," replied Wise. "I should
'. i>t name you and Einstein and
then Weizmann and Brandeis."
"But what about yourself?"
quizzed Frcu I.
"No, no. no." exclaimed Wise,
"ciilating strongly,
"It seems to me you protest
too much." said Freud.
Wise, telling of the incident,
added. "So I got a free analysis
from the father of the science."
Considering the list, the pres-
ent generation seems orphaned.
Have we men today to match a
list like Einstein. Freud, Weiz-
mann. Brandeis and Wise?
Perhaps we do not need them.
We do not need the strong in-
dividual as the strength of the
people as a whole is greater. We
doubt if a Hitler could arise so '
easily today. Moshe Dayan's boys
have inspired a little fear and
respect for muscular qualities
which the world respects more
than Einstein's scientific achieve-
ment.
Wilson, who was very friendly
to wise, reassured him. "Don't
worry. Dr. Wise, I have a big
wastebasket," said Wilson.
What About May Day in Israel?
Haifa
"1IAY DAY. the leftist holiday of the interna-
tional labor movement, continues to be a
controversial date in Israel. It has no legal, na-
tional standing, bat much of the country comes
.o a hait on that day. There are no newspapers.
'lost schools are closed.
Government agencies, like the post office,
jui up a brave front of being open, but prac-
tically the entire staff i> absent. The universitu -
tre "open." but neither students nor teachers
ippear. by tacit common consent.
TOURISTS WHO are in Israel at this time
3f year for the first time are invariably shocked
io see the rej flags flying over so many build-
. though apologists are quick to point out
that the Hag contains no hammer and sickle.
Sponsor and chief advocate of May Day as
a labor holiday in Israel is the Histadrut. Each
year th? Labor Federation Issues its proclama-
tion to the workers of the country, calling upon
tin m to mark the day appropriately, and con-
cluding with the toast: "Long Live Israel So-
cialism: Long live the solidarity between the
workers of the world ."
AM) BACH year, with growing vehemence
there has been opposition to the celebration.
01 late, the new immigrants from the S >\-;"t
on have been most outspoken in their criti-
cism. "We know well enough what the red flag
Stands for. We had enough of it in Russia." they
"Here i:i Israel we need only one flag, the
b.ue and white."
There has been criticism, too. that at a time
when the economy is under great strain, it is a
crime to lose several million man-hours of work
Only a week after the national stoppage for In-
dependence Day.
If the Histadrut does indeed wish to give
the day significance, let it call for increase in
efficiency, doubling of productivity, unselfish
devotion to the national interests. Let this be
the day on which labor seeks to outdo itself in
creative achievement.
INDEED. .May Day has become, in effect,
the day of a general strike. The Histadrut state-
ment > refer to it as the time to emphasize strug-
gle: the struggle to achieve socialism, the strug-
gle for a progressive Israel, the struggle of the
worker, always the struggle, presumably against
the oppressors and the exploiters.
Littie wonder that Labor Day. as marked in
Israel on May First, seems dedicated to the heat-
ing up of the class struggle between Jew and
Jew.
A few years ago Azariah Alon. himself a
socialist and kibbutz member, pointed out that
in its historic beginnings May Day had begun
as a protest against government, against society,
against long hours, against child labor, against
labor enslavement. Vast changes have taken
place.
May first is marked a* Labo" Dav by all
those nations and peoples which proclaim them-
i s enemies of Israel Are we to show sol-
idarity with them?
J5c
if m our
_0. =rL^icv<$tiai:
Going from Ridiculous to Sublime
I fcVER a good idea went awry, and if ever an
author performed a disservice to his vast store
Of know led.-?, it took place in "From the Shadow
of Insight." The author is Joseph Wanefsky, and
the maladroitness is abetted by the publisher,
Philosophical Library.
The price of S6 for 149 pages of a miserably-
edited book is exorbitant. The lack of punctuation,
some typographical errors, the failure to use dif-
ferent type Ui distinguish between the English and
Hebrew which constantly run into each other, and
the lack of chapter and verse for quotations and
references make the work appear ridiculous.
WHILE WANEFSKY defeated himself in the
foregoing book. Joanne Bock in "Fop Wiener:
Naive Painter" (University of Massachusetts
Piess. 138 pp.. $20) has done justice to her sub-
ject and to herself. The publisher added luster to
the text and reproductions.
Isidore Wiener came from a Russian "shtetl"
and was imbued with a sense of Jewish folklore
everence for the Jewish belief in Gods
I ..riant with His people. He had no formal t
ing as an aitist. The book is Ms. Bock's Master's
degree thesis.
SHE IS an authority on American culture,
particularly art. The reproductions in the book
are both in co.or and black and white. Personally,
1 prefer Wiener to Chagall. The book reminds one
ot the Chinese proverb, "One picture is better
man 10.000 words."
Judah Pilch in his "The Weak Against the
Strong" (Bloch Publishing Co., 114 pp.. n.p.) suc-
ceeds in depicting a group of individuals who stand
out as giants in the Ukrainian "shtetl" from which
he came.
DR. PILCH is a noted Jewish educator. The
present book was originally written in Hebrew on
the 50th anniversary f the 1919 Russian pogroms
which swept away hundreds of Jewish communi-
Ues in a paroxysm of plunder, rapine and slaughter.
The book recounts events in the lives of men
and women who died "al kiddush ha-Shem." Pilch
has brought the martyrs back to life in simple
v.o.ds unblemished by emotion-stirring adjectives.
I HE BOOK serves as an integral part of Jew-
listo y. It should be required reading since it
in e a and a people that can easily pass into
because of the greater magnitude of the
lUSt,
Milton Berle Started Big Time TV
Hollywood
TLfflLTOX BERLE, a show business veteran of
more than half a century before the cameras
and footlights, at 66 has returned to screen
acting portraying the role of Mr. Meyer, Bernice
Buchalter's Orthodox father in Menahem Golan's
tunic picture. "Lepke," currently before the
cameras at the Culver City Studios, with Tony
Curtis portraying the title role.
Tagged "Mr. Television," he made his TV
debut to a closed circuit audience in Chicago of
129 persons. He became the first big name to
break into the new medium when he bowed on
NBC-IVs "Texaco Star Theater." June 8 1948
to ride the pinnacle of popularity for eight con-
secutive years.
BERLE GENERALLY is credited with sell-
ing more television sets in those days than all
-..'.....i .,,,,,.
the nation's appliance salesmen combined!
Yet Milton Berle has been a motion picture
actor since the age of five when voung Milton
Berlinger made his debut before the cameras as
the baby screen star Marie Dressier clutched to
her heart in 'Tillies Punctured Romance."
He was the child tossed from the train by
Pearl White in "The Perils of Pauline," and the
k:d who climbed on John Bunny's lap in "Bun-
ny's Little Brother."
LATER HE appeared in silent movies with
Douglas Fairbanks, Sr.. Milton Sills. Mabel Nor-
mand and Marion Davies in all some 50-odd
fiims with nary a comedy line.
And now the role of Meyer, one of the few
decent men in "Lepke," story of Louis Buchalter
who ended his life of crime in the electric chair.

""""'"' i......-in m
M a Case
Of Just One
Law Student
DY THE TIME advocates cf
equality of opportunity fin-
ished discussion of the case of
Marco DeFunis, the Supreme
Court reached its judgment, and
young DeFunis. of a Sephardic
Jewish family, graduated from
the law school that decided at
first not to admit him.
By now. the U.S. Supreme
Court has in fact ruled not to
give an opinion on the ease be-
cause DeFunis' graduation would
render the opinion moot.
This is a profoundly signifi-
cant case: and the facts merit
recording: A magna cum laude
and Phi Beta Kappa graduate of
the University of Washington in
Seattle, Marco DeFunis was not
admitted to that institution's
law school until court action
pushed him in.
NOW HE is flue to graduate
in a few weeks. One of 1.60! ap-
plicants for 1971 admission to
the school which accepted (: !y
200 to find their way into 150
scats. Marco DeFunis was ac-
cepted in four other law schools,
bin h" stuck with hi- first choice.
Rejected by the University of
W.: admissions unit, he
won entrance through a local
court order. The Supreme Court
of Washington reversed that or-
der but was checkmated by Just*
ice William O. Douglas, who is-
sued an edict keeping the young
man in the law school.
The university decided to fight
that ruling: and the case proved
of such importance in the Su-
preme Court that considerable
legal and academic brass listen-
ed to every word.
MARCO DeFUNIS seems cer-
tain to be hanging out his shin-
gle soon, but the excitement and
debate raised by this case are
symptomatic of deep concerns
anxieties over college quotas,
affirmative action and a still-un-
acknowledged failure on the part
of America to compensate for the
discriminatory practices of the
past without undermining the
gains of recent years.
Much of the agonizing over the
DeFunis case arises from the
fear that Blacks and Spanish-
speaking aspirants for places in
college courses will find new
roadblocks in their way.
ACTUALLY, the American
Council on Education released a
stu ly recently indicati
ly that the minority gn
were shrinking
colleges,
This study revealed that 7 8
percent of the 1.600.000 fresh-
men entering higher education
classrooms in 1937 were black as
compared with 8.7 percent in
1972.
A similar downward trend was
tered for American Indians,
Orientals and Spanish-sm named
people. The financial crunch ex-
plains this shrinkage in part.
AT THE heart of the dilemma
is the question put by some \v.0
are sympathetic with briefs pre-
sented by 60 law school deans:
Docs the 14th Amendment for-
bid a discretionary admission
process whereby a State Univer-
sity Law School affirmatively
seeks qualified students from
racial minority groups when such
groups have long been victims
of racial discrimination and have
had only then membership in the
law school and the legal profes-
sion?
To put the issue thus is to re-
call the late President Lyndon
Johnson's reminder: "Until we
overcome unequal history, we
cannot overcome unequal oppcr.
tunity."


I, May 3, 1974
ffewicf) M- rirtemr
P^ce 11-A
Vge Support of Halacha as Ultimate Law
;,., b !'" isfa education is the
ople's afeguard
again t a m and in >>1
u". line.
I By YITZHAK P.ABI
kv YORK (JTA)
Ovadia Yosef, Israel's Sc-
Chiof Rabbi. appealed
Tto American Refoim and
vative Jews "to recognize
thenticity of haiacha" ire-'
l- ., i and .k\!ared that
can be no compromise on
l.-u,. of AVI.,, i- .i Jew" on
[ | rj| W.c ,)r!hoio.\ reh-
o tablishment In Israel
e an lardlan of the
.kwish heritage, and we
Dt. therefore, desert it." Rab-
bsef *aid at a press confer-
[at the Regency Hotel.
ARRIVED here fr.. a two-
"sj iritual tour" of the
ry. His one-week stay in
York is under the ;ponsor-
I of the American Sephardi
^ration and the Sephnrdi
.ership Council o: the United
j-h Appeal of Greater New
i. bis first visit to the U.S.
lescribed the n .. goal of
Ivisit as "to er.ooura.ie our
[hers nol to assimilate" and
them to give tfa
. al : rl a '< W Lsfa edu< :tion.
i, -.mi another purpose of his
to strengthen American
ty's tic- with tin State of
i and to strengt lew-
m -- : American
Answering qitstions on
contn Who is i
: Si pliardic Chief RaYoi
mid meet with Re orm
vative )<-'.. > to dis-
: the question.
isted, nevertheless. "The
lacha is not ma!eable," and
1': we will try to convince the
|form and I'onsei vat:\e Jews to
k to our holy Torah."
lo-r! visit he would personally
E '!,.' plight of Syrian Jewrj
. American national leaders,
Yo;k municipal leaders and
i United Nations Secretary
j Kurt Waldheim
\ said h wuuld also take up
question of Israeli p::soners
ivai in Syria with the view of
| ting their return.
|r\BBI YOSEF disclosed in-
fmation that 11 Jewish women '
5yria have been impiisoned'
I and were mistreated by
an authorities.
-aid that according to in-
| ii he has. two Je
il in Syria in connection
' i the murders tf four Jewish
pmen have been sentenced to
ath.
I ioned about variou; prob-
li- in Israel. Rabbi Yosef said
id there should be a
i i- party in Israel to unite
ii^ elements and look
fiT their interests He claimed
hile many religious people
|>.l for tic Labor Party, that
did not always represent
answer to the problems of
lixious citizens.
[Hi: SAID that Jewish immi-
|.ir.t> arriving from the Soviet
|i!:on uncircumcized were recog-
lzed as Jews but had to undergo
Ircumcision rites.
He -aid that so far none has
Jtused. He said his office was
lorking regularly on the prob-
1m of "agunot," presumed wid-
Vs whose husbands are not cer-
ped as dead.
jHe said 900 married soldiers
|ere killed in the Yom Kippur
}ar and that the Chief Rabbi-
ate, working with the Army
hief Chaplain, Gen. Mordechai
(iron, has so far certified the
paths of 800 of them.
I RABBI YOSEF claimed that
Pe Israeli army experienced a
fligious revival during the Yom
lippur War. He said that many
Pldiers had become practicing
pws and enrolled in yeshivot.
[Rabbi Yosef. speaking about
Jie Falashas, the Black Jews of
Ithiopia, said they numbered
p.000 a century ago but now
Mv 20.000.
I He said it was considered a
.litzvah" to redeem the Fal-
phas by bringing them to Israel
ut noted that has become more
difficult sis :e Ethiopia severed
diplomatic telathi
He said (wish credent
oi' Faiasha c; igl had I
examine i i gun iu c of
widesp rma is ;e 11
them.
Rabbi Yosei sai I that while he
is in the U 3. he u d vi it
ye hivol v ol- and other in-:ti-
je the communi-
ties 1 '" -1 expat I
their i li I ition effo. .-
well.
ACCORDING TO the Chief
lie said he
;'y in the
the study
language
a
al ved
Hebrew
all
THE JNF STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
FOR RESERVATIONS
PHONE 538-6464
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Bart Goldberg Cares
i "i_ TL i'. .L. U^ t^'.^^r (ka timii tf-\ not
about his community. That's why he takes the time to get
involved in civic organizations. Bart is President of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce; President of the Miami Beach
Home Owners Association,- President of the Arthur Godfrey
Road Association; Past President of the Miami Beach Civic
League; Member Miami Beach Zoning Board of Ad|ustment;
and he's active in several other organizations.
Being President of Jefferson National is a full time job, but
that doesn't stop Bart from helping his community and the
people who live here. Like all the Directors of the Bank the
Goldbergs live in Miami Beach. It keeps them close to their
neighbors. You might think of Jefferson National as your
Home Town Bankers in your Home Town.
Bart Goldberg is one of our many people that prove
We care.
ARTHUR H. COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone 532-6451
HOURS 9 30 AM 2 PM Daily. Drivem and V\falkup fellers. 8 AM 4 PM
A Sub**. ->Q"B."""'> "" -'- '--------------------------

BARTON S GOLDBERG
President


Pnno U.n
Page 12-A
+Jmist DcrMtor
Friday. May 3, 197
f
LEO MINDLIN
Day an as Seen at Home and Abroad
Continued from Page 4 A
Israel's pre-Yom Kippur success.
a record of achievement joining
latter 20th century humanism
expei kneed nowhere else in the
world with frank capitalistic
chutzpah and even arrogance.
And since the war. he has been
seen as the very incarnation of
Israel's Arab "sympathies" her
will to trade occupied land for
security at the same time that
she offers the Arab world an
olive branch of peace and broth-
erly understanding.
That is why there is so much
muddlement, especially in hitrh
American places, since Golda
Meir quit the premiership.
It is not -Mrs. Meir whose loss
Dr. Henry Kissinger and even
Anwar Sadat mourns. It is Gen.
Dayan's.
WITH GEN. Dayan gone, or so
the consensus goes. Israel is like-
ly to return to a harder line, and
the ceasefire we secured along
the Suez line and are now trying
to negotiate in Golan may just
possibly go down the drain.
The most pathetic thinking in
this arena of malnourished un-
derstanding is exemplified by the
columnists Evans and Novak,
longtime bellwether reporters of
the Nixon administration's vital
signs, and longtime critics of Is-
rael who would like to see her go
down the drain, too, together
with the ceasefire arrangements.
With Gen. Dayan soon to be
plucked from the Israeli political
arena, moaned Evans and Novak
the other day. gone is the hope
that Israelis will be returning to
the Arabs "massive amounts" of
the land she occupied in the Six-
Day War. and therefore gone is
the hope for peace anti-Semitic
style.
THIS STRANGE two-headed
view of Dayan can best be under-
stood in parallel with the career
of Abba Eban.
It is likely that Eban, also, will
not survive the current political
crisis whether or not Rabin
successfully meets Labor's almost
impossible challenge.
Since the earliest days of Is-
rael's rebirth, Eban has been
worshipped abroad (mainly by
Jews Voice Upset
With DeFunis Ruling
American Jews who find his
pukka South African-Cambridge
accent so beguiling) while being
regarded indifferently if not with
downright amusement at home.
ON EACH occasion in the past
that I have written about either
or both of these men this way,
American readers have criticized
me severely, some for "treason,"
others for "sharing" Jewish se-
crets with goyim who. the less
they know about Jewish family
matters, the better.
While Israelis expressed pleas-
ant surprise that Jews outside of
Israel "know these men as they
really are." which is to say, not
as public relations messiahs.
Two years ago, I went to Israel
to study the country's growing
military jet industry-
Already then. Gen. Dayan's
name was a private joke at best
and the object of public indigna-
tion at worst.
IN THE GRIP of his romance
with a 27-year-old Tel Aviv girl,
Elisheva Chisiss, who held court
at the Salon Alfi near the lit-
erary cafes on Dizengoff St.,
Dayan would listen morosely as
she willingly characterized him
to any stranger as a "quarrel-
some" man, who "trusts no one,
and considers everyone 'a noth-
ing.' "
Newspapermen who on occa-
sion found it difficult if not im-
possible to interview Dayan be-

Contmued from Page 1A
from Justice William O. Douglas
which enabled him to enter and
stay in the law school while the
case was before the court.
The court said, in its ruling
that "if the admission procedures
of the law school remain un-
changed, there is no reason to
suppose that a subsequent case
attacking these procedures will
not come with relative speed to
this court."
The American Jewish Con-
gress, the Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and the
American Jewish Committee, had
intervened as friends of the court
in support of the student's posi-
tion that he had been the victim
of "reverse discrimination" in be-
ing rejected for admission when
a number of Black applicants
with lower test scores had been
admitted.
THE COMMISSION on Social
Action of Reform Judaism and
the National Council of Jewish
Women were the only Jewish or-
ganizations to support the uni-
versity's position.
Howard M. Squadron, chairman
of the AJCongress' Governing
Council, said the AJCongress was
"sharply disappointed" by the
court's declining role on the sub-
stantive issues in the De Funis
complaint.
He said the AJCongress sup-
ported "affirmative action" to in-
Nader Addresses
Law Day Dinner
Following a "Red Mass" said
by Archbishop Coleman F. Car-
roll at Gesu Catholic Church
Wednesday, consumer advocate
Ralph Nader addressed Miami's
legal community during a 6:30
p.m. National Law Day dinner at
Bayfront Auditorium.
The "Red Mass" celebrated for
judges and attorneys originated
in Paris in 1245 A.D., and
through the years the red gar-
ments worn have come to denote
willingness to defend the truth,
even at the risk of one's life.
Circuit Court Judge Thomas
Testa served as general chairman
of the Law Day celebration. His
committee included Judges Peter
Fay and Donald Stone, Joe Rob-
bie. Tibor Hollo, George Kunde,
Timothy Blake. Edward Atkins.
* Lawrence Matthews. George
DuBreuil and Thomas MerJo.
crease opportunities in education
and jobs for the disadvantagec
but "without imposition of a sys-
tem of racial preference or oth-
er discriminatory practice."
Seymour Graubard, ADL chair-
man, expressed regret that the
court had held it could not rule,
in the De Funis case "on the con-1
stitutionality of the quota sys-
tem."
HE SAID the ADL remained
deeply concerned about "the
erosion of the merit system and
the substitution for it of the
practice of reverse discrimina
tion."
Elmer Winter, president of the |
American Jewish Committee, said
the court inaction made it "im-
perative" that groups in the case
"search for new ways to resolve I
the critical issues raised" by the J
suit.
He said the Committee's posi-
tion was that the primary goal
remained "the establishment of
affirmative actions and processes
that will provide disadvantaged
minorities a realistic opportunity
in education and employment
while avoiding the dangers of
"reverse discrimination."
ALBERT E. ARENT of Wash-
ington, D.C. chairman of the Re-
form Commission, called the De
Funis case "ambiguous and mix-
ed" and said there were undoubt-
edly "better and clearer cases" |
for the Supreme Court to study
to determine "the necessary line
between needed affirmative ac-
tion on the one hand and im-
proper use of fixed quotas or
other illegal means on the other."
cause he was "too busy," could al-
ways rely on Elisheva s ready
availability to talk about the Gen-
eral or else find the General,
himself, at Alfi's, depressed and
grumbling.
Seen in this light, it is not hard
to undc-stand the anger of his
detractors with a pi ess abroad
that made him an idol.
ONE NEWSPAPERMAN did
not make him an idol London
Daily Mirror cartoonist Keith
Waite, whose caricature of Dayan
presented him as a sort of Jew-
ish John Wayne but no longer
invincible, no longer astride the
Sinai desert like a colossus, pis-
tols blazing at the hip.
Waite's caricature, copies of
which I found plastered all over
the back alleys of Jerusalem,
showed Dayan as Wayne gone to
seed miniaturized, balding, be-
wildered by the fast-talking Eli-
sheva and a misty entourage of
other long-lost nightclub loves.
IT IS THIS failure to under-
stand Dayan's image at home,
which Waite captured so faith-
fully, that now leads the world's
politicos and their Bartletts to
befuddlement before the pros-
pect that Dayan will not survive
Israel's governmental crisis.
Rabin is not likely to retain
Dayan as Minister of Defense or
of anything else.
And, in a general election, the
Agranat Commission hysteria
currently gripping the nation wi|
sweep him away with the sar
fury that it forced the ouster
Prime Minister Meir who, incj
dentally, dislikes Gen. Dayan 3|
on her own, a moot consideratio|
these days but well worth knov
ing if the matter is to be undf:
stood entirely. .. |
What observers outside o t
rael have yet to discover is tn
Rabin is a prince among Israeli
doves if it is Dayan's willing
ness to bargain over the annexe|
territories that they are moun
ing even before he is gone fro.j
the high halls of government.
IN FACT, those Israelis whl
welcome his imminent departurl
from power are just now cominl
to grips with the sad paradol
that as a generous trader of thj
territories. Rabin as Prime Mi.ij
ister would be without peer.
Thus far, the change in Israeli
government has been AWA"
from the meaning of the Ajjrar.a
"clean sweep" not toward it.l
In contrast with Rabin, it il
Meir and Dayan who have beef
the hawks. And so, if Kissingel
was delighted with Dayan. he I
likely to find Rabin an absolutl
pussy cat on the question of giv|
ing Arab lands back.
For that very reason, those Is
raelis who forced the ouster ol
Meir and who will welcome thj
demise of Dayan do not find
Rabin welcome either. That is thJ
force that drives the demand fo|
new elections these days.
Only in America do they reallj
care about what happens to Dayl
an. In Israel, if he is symbolic ol
anything at all, it is of the Me if
Kitchen Cabinet and its alleged
"betrayal" of the nation's trust!
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May 3, 1974
+JmMfhrkB&t7
Page 13-A
n
HIS WEEK-MONDAY, APRIL 29 THRU
FRIDAY MAY 3, WE'RE CELEBRATING
THE OPENING OF OUR NEW BANK BUILDING
This is the official "Gra^d Opening" of Miami's newest, most modem bank building. We
cordially invite you to come in and see our three-story home with its colorful
decor.. .and the latest technical advances which make banking so rnuch easier and more
efficient for you. Our entire staff Is looking foiwaro to meeting and registering you for
scecial prizes during our Open House pe^od extending through Friday, May 3rd. P\.-.y s
visit us. There are free gifts for everyone.
REGISTER FOR
1ST PRIZE
19" diac"-'
Cdor Pciale
TV
2ND PRIZE
9" di?jonal
battery*
ccera'ed Black
and .'.' le
Pciiaoie TV
3RD PRIZE
15"ditflonl
Black aid
While Fcr.if.i
TV
Only one registration per person la permitted.
You fust ce 13 ye.-rs cf a;e or older
nee1! nol be r'cssnt to win. Drawings to be
: at I 3C P.M. il f
May 3. '974. ^__^______
"Bunking With Interest"
JTHWEST 107th AVE. AT NORTH KENDALL DRIVE. MIAMI* PHONE 279-79C0 MEMBER F.O.I.C
BANKING HOURS
LOBBY: Monday thru Thursday 9:30 A.M. to 2 P.M.
Friday 9:30 A.M. to 2 P.M. and 5 to 7 P.M.
DRIVE-IN WINDOWS: Monday thru Thursday 8 A.M. to 6 P.M.
Friday 8 A.M. to 7 P.M.
WALK-UP WINDOWS: Monday thru Thursday 8 A.M. to 9:30 A.M. and 2 to 6 P.M.
Friday 8 A.M. to 9:30 P.M. and 2 to 5 P.M.


Vnr
la n
Page !4-A
^Jcnast n>cirHd!iiciiin
Friday, May 3, 1S74
Everything Has A Price
Rabbi Shapiro
By RABBI NORMAN SHAPIRO
: In ev-
i i son
' him and
in thai i ipil "
Che Rabbis
the Tal-
Ud 2.000
years ago
- ided us
with .
turn when
they taught
"Mikol r.'.e-
lamdai his-
kaltee we
learn from ail
our experi-
ences: We are
taught, if we
are receptive and alert to what
takes piace in our society.'
People who have reached the
peak of success in any enterprise
have passed through discourage-
ment and hard times, but they
learned that there are few things
a person cannot do if he is dog-
gedly determined. In desperate
situations they mask their doubt-
and make a display of confidence
and serenity. They refuse to call
anything their lasi try.
Even to people who do not ex-
pect to get beneficial hint fri m
the experiences of ol >g-
raphies in general and p
Jarly of a Chaim V\ < izi or
Ben Gurion, Albert S
zer or B I klin, ar in-
Whi of
their
fields
gion i
pro-

i
W( re boi n human hem.
worki
; famous or i
them
I
In their lifi I
many, bu
i
an 1 ave not lost
re act.
Everj
I)* mocratic Club
Bru h Features
} ashion Show
The Adlai Stevenson De
.uli of Miami
B ". will hold their annual
r embership brunch at the Fon-
tairi I Hotel Satuiday at
11 i
tch Mayor Chuck
I P. Diefien-
i i ol Elect ons in
will be the
\ Mayor Harold Ro-
sen v ., as master of ce e-

\ bj Sandi K will
1 : um .: af-

.....
M thing for
a philosoj Iocs not
stand ,:. Ev-
e and
i i
B< In
i
exposed I
the idea .. no
live work : I
id criticiz-
ing.
Every life story reveals some
thing that its ov in I new.
om -si It w<
today to
say all t I do is

piece
I"o n from

rive all we Ci
toiy ai
. wis-
dom of
own age.
i si it out own
the shoul-
d : m' the i i .'- w e lives
we read or delvi
Wi
igt&its
'ii.'V'.vri


8VNOSIS OF Tri WtcXLY TORAH PORTIOK
Aha ray
"And the Lord spoke unto Moses, after the death of the two
sons ol Aaron ." (Chapters XV1-XVIII)
DAY OF ATONEMENT: After the death of Nadab and
Abihu. Aaron was given a strict warning to enter the Holv of
Holies once a year only, on the tenth day of the seventh month.
On this day. atonement was made for the sins of the community
including the priesthood.
Two he-goats had been provided by the people for their sin-
offering, and the high priest cast lots to determine which was to
be sacrificed. He laid his hand on the head of the other animal
over which he confessed all the sins of the people, and it was
then set loose in the wilderness, symbolizing the removal of sin
and guilt f.om the community. Finally, having resumed his dis-
tinctive garment?. Aaron offered his own burnt-offering and the
burnt-olfenng of the people.
The commandn nl waj given tor the anniversary ol the day
to or- observed ur.i.anently as a most solemn Sabbath when
hou e of Israel was to afflict himself by
L: rigin of the Yom Haki/pumn t| -.,, '.
PERSONA! CHASTITY: In the Divine legislation dei
*e pi H ] .,,,, I y0Ur
times I .- re.
of
to infiui
.... ,
ansg.esses the Lav.
"!. :':"i-' mtAdulten ind
other sinsai
;;
*ouldb meted out to :

MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOIV CONGREGA-
TION. 595 SW 67th A'.e. Orthodox
Canto. A-on B-r Airr. 1
ANSHE EMES. J533 SW 19'h Ave.
Conservat.ve. Canlv Sol Pakowitr.
2
dETH AM (Temple). 050 N. Kendall
r bert M. rjaumr/ard. Associate Rabt
Barry Altman. 3
3ETH DAVIO. !tZ5 SW 3rd A i e
i'-va-'V. Raboi Scl Lnd;u
Canto.- Wih.am W. Linson. t
8ETH EL. 500 SW i7tK Ave. Ortho-
dox. RafcDi H Rothman. s
8ETH KODESH. 11G1 SW 12th Ave
Mooern Tfaaitional Rabr.i .apx Sha-
piro. Cant> Leon Scui.;. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
3ETH TIKVA. (.-.eform) 9025 Son-
set Or g.A
' rtdaj v 15 p m nu. it speaker Mi
Ellen 'halki Topli "The Jew sh
Working Woman." rreshments
scheduled to honoi Ruest speaker,
'ETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
Kedoshim
tin Lo.d spoke unto Moses saying: Speak unto all the
Urael, and unto them, ye
i your God am holy ." (Chapters
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER, 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. n
Prldai 6 p.n followed by tradi-
tional Friday nlg-hl dinner at f:45 In
the So. ..,: Hall
)R OLOM (Temple) o755 SW 16th
St. Orservat ve. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13 !
TIFERETH ISRAEL. oO0 N. Miami I
Ave. Conaervat.-e. Rabbi Maoris
Klein. <
i m Di .rl GuBsln. !
Direrl "I B'nal
B'rltl .- ihi rui
Plftj v., ol Deve-
I B'l i'li Vouth.
----.
IION .Trnrle). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
etnrtive. Rabb: Norman Shapiro.
Con..,- Frrol Helfman. 16
p m. Meml fter-
i
------ m
HlMtM
riFERETH JACOB (Tempi*). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative Rnabi Na-
than Znlonaek is
north ;.:; \ /
TH MOShF COMT-rtEGA- ION. 2223
NE 121st Cnna*rvaf've ^khi
Jiseoh G'.rfinkel. Cantor Yehuda
Binyamin. 34
n in flu
ill of Ri i.Z A
r
.;i/flwi biach
JfttiriATH ISRAEL. 7301 Carlyle Av-.
Orthodox. Rabbi SheMon N. Ever 17
NORTH EAY VILLAGE JL.V'SKl
CENTER. 1/-0 79th St. Causev North Bay Village. Conserve ve.1
Cantor Murray Yavnth. S2-A|
AGL'DA? ACH'.vl NUSACH SEF-R"!
Cr.NGREGA1.ON. (07 5th St, "
ami B-ath. Orthooox. Rabbi .4
decai Chaimo>'its
NORTH MIAMI BtACH '
AD'.TH YFSHURUN (romple>. 1C2
NE M im Gardens Dr. Conserv Rsbbi Miltcn Sihlinsky. Cantor len
Aloern. jj
AGUDATH ACHIM. crd Ave. Hebrew
g ous Comnijnity Center. 192551
N.E. 3rd f -e. Orthodox. 33-aI
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beacf'
B'vd. Conservili/5. Rabbi Max I.,p. .
scl.tx. Cantor Jacob B. Mendeison. 341
BNAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
dwelling. Canter Jack Lerner. 36
----
i SINAI (Templei. or NORTH OADB
I 18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley "antor Irving
Shulkes. si
! Friil;.;.. I' p : Si-i, t '.......I s.,1
s. turday 10 SO a.m B'nal Mltiyi '. I
nman and Michael Vnx-
nun
I bKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 N
19th Ave. Ortnodox. Rabbi Do*
Bidnick officiating. J|
be holy: For i the
XIX-XX)
Ye shall be holy. f.
ling piin,
contained in this Sidra
nts ui
: U El \ \
the duty of Ing n
i-i of child sacrifii
: iarts ol

eed and aving
and I m nI are j
The fruit ol

bo lid
I to l
lion,
in
Presiding At lodge
Wee 1 "Hslde Monday
Itch-
' r ide at the
Ge
;' h Mon-

Re
I twici n onth-
d your God am holy. This
s the ethical and ceremonial
lys they correspond to the
al with the duties of man towai la
de the following:
GOD: ih first precepts emphasize
: i ents, observing .bath
*ip The repulsive heathen
!'"<" ^od of the Ammonites, and
form are punishable bj death.
': ritei ol mutilatin
nbination th<
d tw
i ... nd the divii :,.
luring ih,- first thr. i
a
' asiderationm
truthstea
'
ptly; the si
its and
.i
doI hear and is tl
-
. When our .,,

an I
.iu

and a
3ETH ISRAEL. 770 4Cth St. Orthodox. I
Rabbi Moidecai thaolro. is
ETH JACOB. 201 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Shmarv.ii.u T. Sw.r. i
svy. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 1?
3E---H RAPHAEL I mV-l iSjr. |,,
IV.f."^ Avwe Conservative. Cantor
Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Templei 1144 Chas-
Ave. L.beraL RaLhi '.eon Kronish.
Cantor Csav.d ConvMer 21
i"i. Sermon: S'. Oul
nl My Sunlight." Snturdaj 10 II 1 m
:ETM. -TFILAH. ci5 Euclid A q
'hodox. Rabb. Joseph E. Rackov-
22
iE'!!li.Y0&EPh, CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave 5
"' "1B.f,t" CO LEGATION
' Orthodsx
Rabb. Dow Razcrv 23
',rBAcriSr,r'H''RriC CON-
'EQATIO I. 716 V
Ratbl Meir Masllan Melamed. 23 A
TonNAU'El>.^'em'"e, ,701 Waahlna
ton Ave. Ccnser.at.ve. Rabb. Irv.ng
Cantor Zv a >ei "
cu
...
- -


Hr\?RE,W ACADEMY. 100 P nv Tr
Gross R4" A!"an"'"- S
CONOaSGATtON AN.NELL (Uranc
Mcr^ir: '- -
Orthodox. P.b
M"r E" ).
KNBUTN I8RAE. ruc.irt Av
dlx. Ran
f A..-.,;
IAH r., I
Cantor
an,

IHAI
SC
t------
H DIC JEWISH CENTER. 4:
nl*s s-
CO* CHAIV II
44 Wl ?
VOUNG ISI.Ae. OF unEATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodo*
Rabbi Zalman Kossowskv. 39
CORAl 6ABIH
J'IDEA (Temple). 555C Granada Blvd
Reform Rabhi Michael B. Eisen.
st*t. Cantor Rita Shor- 44
P ay 8 p m family worship a. r\ i
Hebrew School irraduatlon. Saturday
71:15 a.m. Sabbath service and 1.1
Mltxvah ..f Pamela, dauichter ol Mr.
Mi Si i mour 1 ilnabera*.
.^
'"MORA cempie. 44 Zamorr, Av*
Ccnservstive. Rabti Maxwell A,
Beryer. Cantor Kt.nlr.y Rich. 41
SURfSIDS
MOGAN DAVIO CONGREGATION
3J4B Hard.nq Av?. Orthodox. Rabb\
Isaac D Vine. Cantor Lelbele
I ev 50
.. in
fOKT LAUDSROAlt
BETH ISRAEL ~-.no>.. 7100 W,
Oak and a,,rl Blvd Rabhi Ph.Ho A
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neu. 4i
EMANUEL. S246 W. Oakland Part,
Blvrt. .Reform). 1 Arthur J.
Abraeis Cantor Jeromi Klumer.t 41
"Off? WO CMCH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 61C1
NW 9lh St.
SHOLOM (Templei. .32 SE 11th Avt
Contervai I 1 M Jrris A. Skon
Cantor Vaac .- Pen see. 1
HAUANOAl!
HALLANDAI.E JEWISH CENTFFt
(Conservativei J16 NE 8th Ave
Rahhi Harry t Schwartz. Cantoi
Jarob Dam ip

1 .- iii izen
Nounrooo
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION Conservative. 3501
Un.vers.ty D- Rabbi Max Weita. 44
BETH EL (Templei. 1351 S 14th /
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 4,
I BETH BHALOve Temple). 4501 Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor.
tjn Mauivaky Cantor irvinn Gold 44
SINAI 1. em..-. 1 >oi Johnson St
Conferva!.-.- Pahbl David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Hellbraun. 41
1?.^PcLE ,BET' AH^ Co..sei,atlva
310 SW 6_nJ A-e Holl/woud. Rahbl
'"""' | larroeh. Contor
Harry Schn.. 47 g
TShL^? .! (L'beral). 5101
Sheridan St Hi llyWOOd, P.>hi-qo.*.
7 Fmr.p ,.. Mlehael k>t
. .
1 lor ..( S
Si I.....
'Ml I.
Mr.

1 m r ir
1
VOUNG 18 I HOLLYWOOD,
rling Rd
"AH

1
Vm I? 1
sf;AEl iHO SW asth St.
S? im Draaia
Canto.- ai *^
rvatfv^'^
!G r^r^-
7:33
g
' '

RA' IGEH
1 0,
Tcmplo Zumgra
C-rol C-Jblti


lay 3, 1974
vJenist fhrkfiaun
Paae 15-A
oldtfs Gone-So is a Major Israeli Era
iy MAX LERNER
eeles Times Syndicate
I YORKGolda is going,
1 will never be the same
to be said of Americans
he who have known only
l don't really know Amer-
tnspose it to Israel and it
It ru".
JiE WHO have known only
[don't really know Israel.
I is one of the things wrong
Be native-born (sabra) g( a-
i that has been coming into
as the r.l(Jer immigrant
Iti,in has moved out.
|. spirited and tough-minded
are, the sabras don't have
hvening memories of an-
j>; th" generation that live I
In the pre-Hitler and Hitler
II ,s. history is at all a
;i:.!' ,:
AS THE
mum
SEE IT

.
parallel, one notes that the half-
century from George Washington
through Andrew Jackson saw the
early great leaders and nation-
builders.
At its quarter-century mark,
Israel can look back and say it
has fared well with its prime
ministers Ben-Gurion, Eshkol,
Meir.
It will be lucky if their success-
sors prove as creative in the next
quarter-century, which will usher
I.rael into the year 2000.
I shall confess at once to an
odd feeling about Golda. On the
few occasions when I have talked
with her since she became Prime
Minister, I've had the illusion
that it was my mother standing
there, mv mother talking.
THIS NEEDS some background.
It may seem extraordinary for
Israel to haw a woman as Prime
Minister, yet in the light of Jew
ish history not so extraordinary.
Israel doesn't need to bolster the
authority of its high offices by
blustering male figures.
Five-thousand years of Jewish
history, many of them years of
exile and suffering, are author-
it; and legitimacy enough.
Historians have noted how
many of the immigrant families
\loney and the Energy Crisis
B3 JOSEPH ALSOP
Angeles Times Syndicate
-'A YORK Maybe it is a
I e toci ma up he
insiders on the money
bout the future effects
[l iscalled "energy crisis."
you feel that the Wa-
[ lotted political commu-
in Washington resembles
so much as a party of
[nkards in a graveyard, booz-
I ., among the corpses.
IIIE REASON for this dire,
fhaps extreme sensation is
p'.ly pretty simple.
i wisest and most conserva-
| men in the economic and fi-
\ al ((immunities have begun
. i k helplessly about the threat
an onrushing, worldwide fl-
fcncial calamity in many respects
rious as the Great Depres-
I the '30s.
, [1 these apprehensions have
| lundation, the leaders of
pth political parties and all oth-
mbers of the political com-
iunity ought to begin worrying,
along with the insiders on
money market.
The worst of it is th'at by any
I test the apprehensions of
r eatened calamity appear to be
I : unded.
HERE ONE must begin by not-
I .it the "energy crisis" is
ailed, because it is a money
rather than an energy cri-
results exclusively from
enormous increase in the
P^ > of crude oil in recent
l" iths.
has created an entirely
situation for all of the
- leading financial-indus-
i is, including the United
f '-. since these are also the
1 importing powers.
the best estimates of the
\p, rt in the field, Wal-
J. Levy, the oil-importing
tries will end this year ow-
I e oil-producing countries
than S50 billon.
ver-n funds owed to
countries, there
a rather general tendency to
'r al "the system can take
" ii'is respect, David Rocke-
tiead of tii" Chase Mar.hat-
This will he nel 'I''1'', plea e
remember, after subtracting the
of everything the oil im
porting countries can persuade
the oil producers to buy from
them, all the waj fiom perfumes
to bomber planes.
AS STAVED i:i a previous re-
port in this space, ail the signs
furthei suggest thai this net debt
will be in the nature ol a recur-
ring deficit.
In other words, the S50 billion
in debt piled up in 1974 will 'lien
have another S50 billion of debt
added to it in 1975 so on
indefinitely, unless something
gives way somewhere with a
rending crash,
On this matter of something
giving away somewhere, there is
., division of opinion.
Among the great American
banks, whose deposits may be
vastly and profitably swollen by
tan Bank, stands almost alone.
This Is because he has been say-
mi: forthrlghtly, albeit privately,
that he cannot see how the exist-
ing financial system can possibly
stand the double strain ahead.
The first part ot the double
strain will be the inability to
pay their bills, and therefore the
continuously increasing Indebted-
ness of the United States, Japan
and the other leading financial
industrial nations in Western
Europe.
The second part of the double
strain will be the immensity of
the sums owed to the oil-produc-
ing countries tens of billion:
upon tens of billions, in fact, al
sluicing about in search of in
vestments.
THE OPTIMISTS suggest that j
a way out will be found by sell |
log the oil-producing countries ,
Uu e chunks of the economies
of the big oil-importing countries
This raises an Interesting pol |
icy question, to begin with. Foi
do we really want great number:
of the principal financial and in
dustrial enterprises in the Unite*
States to be owned by Arabs
and Iranians'
But aside f:om the policy q
tion. the optimists' way out a.s.
raises a practical question.
On their Oil pr i
ducing counti ies will i
seas investments in just two
years, 1974 and 1975. in amounts
abi ut $10 biilion higher than the
present value of all the ovei
inve tments accumulated by the
United States since 1C00.
THE OIL produce: s' foreign
holdings by the end of 1975 wil
reach about $100 billion, in othei
woi (Is.
But no one makes investment
overseas or el ewhere without -x
pecting a reasonable return. Sucl
a i eturn is now thought to b,
around 10'l per annum.
At the beginning of 1976.
therefore, the oil-importing coun-
tries will have to face anothei
year of going into debt for en
ergy to the amount of S50 bil
lion. And they will also owe th*
oil producers something like SK
bi.lion in interest and or divi
dends.
THE YEAR following, the sum
of interest and or dividends will
then rise to S15 billion. And SO
it will merrily continue, at least
in theory. But in practice, it can
not possibly continue in thi:
manner.
Unless oil prices come dowr
drastically, something really wi.:
give way somewhere.

F\i*t bin teal *J el*
CV'JS.'OM
V,
rog
rctmi
v
ay $Ch. 10. 9:80 an:. Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Sol La idau, Temple Beth Da
May JCh. 4 1:80 a m The Fir,t Estate
(Repeated Ch. 2 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev, Luther C. Pierce
Topic: I ife in Israel"
Guest-: Betya I IpshitZ, lion Shapira. Z:i.ar Trifon and
non Frieda
May 5 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. Still Small Voice
Host: Rab on Schiif, director Coi
a laincy Bervice
Topic: 'Service to Aged"
Guests: Rose Gordon, Arlene Miller and senior citizens
Eiias Goldberg. Helen Goldberg and Rose Isaacman.
had womon as their figures of
strength. In my own family my
father was a gentie, withdrawn
scholar.
IT WAS my mother who had
to do the coping and furnish the
sturdiness amid the trials of the
new country. This was true of
thousands of other families
Slavic, Scandinavian, Jewishas
they moved into the American
cities and interior.
The women had to be shrewd,
strong, earthy, wether they were
pioneers in the new world of
America or the old world of
Palestine. That was why when I
saw Golda. I saw my mother, too.
EXCEPT FOR Pinhas Sapin,
the inveterate Israeli finance
minister, the candidates for suc-
cessor to Golda all seem like her
sons.
Yigal Allon. the deputy pre-
mier, is her favorite son: Moshe
Dayan un ler fire as minister of
defense, is her problem son:
[tzhak Rabin, once chief of staff
and ambassa I I i the United
tes, is a more distant son.
There are Immediate problems
ks on
isolated : >wns, the diffi-
culties o\ i ement with
Syria, th about whj I I i
do on su d'- strong
territorv an Heights.
l\V-- """Wft
atenng <|
f %* 1
1 (i jibucc >ou of a'
jupcrb social evert -
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding, \
Anniversary Party,
Gala Organizational
Dinners 4V Luncheons.
Hans H. Ma reuse
Louis Witkin
Formerly tin
ALGIERS CATERERS \
at the all new
kteloRflj
Ol^~S*ut( nUin, Avenue jSSfc
BUT THE crisis goes deeper.
The I-raelis had grown a.
accustomed to depending on an
impregnable army and air force.
The illusion was rudelj broken
hence the importance of the com-
mission report assigning the
blame to the military establish-
ment, including the defense min-
ister.
The chief of staff. David Elazar
stepped down. Dayan refused.
The storm raged, and Golda. in
the end. wanted cut.
SHE WILL continue as head
of the caretaker government until
a new prime minister and cabinet
emerge. She seems an
mother, but even an earth mother
can't cope with th" in!
sons who have waited long and
who smell the pa
rivals for.
So with her "this is a burden
I no longer want to
la) down the burden, to let them
struggle over it.
The Israelis will "ike a
hard look at the sons and ask
which of th '.)'. can mu t<
power to defend I pie. Or
they may decidi I I ok
where, to an older man, perhaps
even the fan
Istei
EVEH SINCE A Beame
showed that a cool. I
man with a mind I ies as
well .i- v
York, Pinhas Sa hat n
Jerusalem have -
Jew* of Rome Depicted
In Book by Waagenaar
A former public relation; di-
rector for Mel yn Mayer
m Europe i the au '^"> of a new
book entitled "The Pope's Jews"
(LaSalle. Ind Open Court Pub-
lishers. *00 page-, including Pi-
pages o; illustrations, S9.95).
He is Sam Waagenaar. who was
in Miami this week in connection
with interviews and appearances
to promote his book in South
Florida.
BORN IN Holland. Waagenaar
has lived in Rome for the last 28
years.
"I am a U.S. citizen." he ex-
plained, 'but most of my time has
been spent abroad, including 10
years in Paris."
Waagenaar's new book tock
him five vears to research and a
year to write, anj it spans the
histo y Ol the Jews In Rome from
160 BCE to today.
AN Al'THOR who combint -
working knowledge of pr.
r8phj with bis re earch and t
mi. Wa?g na ir also nut out
seven photo nooks with texl
..Won irael." "Children of
Israel," "Women of Rome.'
Countries of the Red
Countries of Asia," an.l He
Little Five," a study of the five
mallet nations of Europe.
In addition, he was written a
biography of Mata Hari.
Waagenaar's background also
: .. ,, 5ti i war cor-
and a documentary
film maki
Discussing "The Pope's Jews,"
led that "Jews
terruptedly In
0! ; ries. There is
ountry in
SAM WAACtNAAR
which they have had this sort of
experience "
WHEN IN 1555 Pipe Paul IV
decreed that all Jews of
Rome should live in me area, he
took step toward fo
to of Rome that ex-
isted until the 187;)'-
To laj tl i ghi tl i i- still an
excitir ; e to visit, with its
ancient uiti and Rome's n
gyi ig ue that the Italians save I
from tit ; itrui ti >n !>> d
ing it a national museum and
retu tunj il to the Jewish com-
n .- rmans
left.
Waagenaar's book recounts
how Pope Paul IV expelled all
other Jews from th papa states
and how thi Jews Rome were
,
century to live whi
they wished when It: 1; emi
as a repul inJ \ iti< an was
pushc state
a

Tlie Pleasiut? of
your affair is
ohtainebleau
MIAMI etC- so ;*
' \ INIFICENT FAC11
MET
.: All. AVAILABLE AT
I RICES.
te
Kosher Facilities
Avo
Dlt.L COIHRlNi:
CATSIHSfi '''
53S-S^ll


Pnno U.n
Page 1G-A
*.#?/?-' norl^i"!
Friday, May 3, 1:
NORTON
SINCE 1924-

SERVICE
CENTER
PRE VACATION OFFER

T

-JET NORTON v. <
SS? TIRE CO.
t
& ANNIVERSARY *'
BEGoodrich
7
I
OFFER GOOD
v& ONLY DURING
W MAY .
BUYNOW_&SAVE
SILVERTOWN BELTED
WHITEWALLS
FOR MOST POPULAR AMERICAN CARS & COMPACTS
AMC, GENERAL MOTORS, FORD AND CHRYSLER
C78-14 E78-14 F78-14 G78-14 F78-15 G78-15
SATISFACTION. GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
" rain?Jtrs.'tss
hides excluded
FREE SAFETY
INSPECTION
NO OBLIGATION NOTHING TO BUY
To get your car ready for that vacation
trip, we'll happily inspect your
TIRES BRAKES WHEEL
CYLINDERS MASTER CYLINDER
SHOCKS BALL JOINTS
IDLER ARM ALIGNMENT
BALANCE BATTERY ... if.
you need any work done, our expert
mechanics use quality
Plus Federal Excise Tax $2.00 to $2.73 each and trade-in tires
$29 EACH $1.00 LESS FOR BLACKWALLS
PER TIRE EXTRA FOR LARGE SIZE CARS
H78-14 H78-15 J78-15 L78-15
Plus Federal Excise Tax $2.94 to $3.31 each & trade-in tires
Delco
BRAKE LININGS
AND SHOCKS
GET THE BEST
AT NORTON
Ask for our price on
ALIGNMENT BRAKES BALANCING
BALL JOINTS SHOCK ABSORBERS
BFGoodrich
LONG
MILER
4 PLY
NYLON CORD
650/700X13
LOW COST
GOOD
MILEAGE
SIZE
560x15
_____ 775x14
825x14
825x15
PRICE
16.95
18.35
20.55
20.55
F.E. Tax
1.64
2.11
2.24
2.30
Whitewalls slightly higher
JWJMA)) )
K \ (1
LIFEUVER
mmm LirtSAitn
RADIAL XL-100
Plus F.E. Tax
-.91 Trade
SIZE
DR70-13
ER70-14
FR70-14
GR70-14
HR70-14
FR70-15
GR70-15
HR70-15
JR70-15
LR70-15
PRICE
42.50
46.50
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52.50
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62.50
67.50
F.E. TAX
2.51
2.70
2i
3.06
3.33
2.94
3.08
3.33
3.55
3,70
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
BEGoodrich
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANK AMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 H.Vf. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH OAOE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
MIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MIIE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
HOMESTEAO
30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 9870450
Open Mon., Wed., Fri. 'Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUOERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 5257588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
WEST PALM BUCK
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
0RLAN00
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E Colonial Or. 896-1141
WINTER PARK
899 S. Orlando Ave. 645-5305
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
m


^fewisli Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday*, May 3, 1374
Section 3
AJCommittee Will Honor
Silbermans at Dinner-Dance
A record attendance is expect
ed at the annual dinner dance of
ML HMCHHORN
the American Jewish Committee
Sunday at the Eden Roc Hotel,
according to Joel Hirschhorn,
chairman of the "Annual Meet-
ing Committee."
Val and Mort Silberman will in?
honored with AJC's Jewish Com-
munal Service Award at a cock-
tail reception preceding the din-
ner. Marshall Harris :s chairman
of the reception.
Both recipients of AJC 1974
Award have distinguished records
of communal and civic service to
the Jewish and general com-
munities in both the Palm Beach-
es 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 M fflti
High School in Is-ael 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 Federa-
tion'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 committee.
Mort Silberman is the vice-
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and general
chairman of the 1974 Combined
Jewish 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.
A founder and past president
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. Mr. Silberman is
a board member of the American
Civil Liberties Union, the YMHA
and the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
Dr. Bernard Resnikoff. director
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Israel office in Jerusalem
will be the keynote speaker. Nam-
ed to his post shortly after he
joined the Israel staff in 1969,
Dr. Resnikoff went to Israel in
1966 to launch the first YMHA in
that country under the auspices
of the World Federation of Y.\I
and YWHA's.
Before leaving the United Stat-
es, Dr. Resnikoff served on the
national staff of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
and The National Jewish Wel-
fare Board.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, a pioneer human relations
agency, was founded in 1906. Dr.
Charles R. Beber is chairman of
the Greater Miami Chapter.
Rabbis Flay UNations
V
Censure of Israel
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has issued a state-
ment deploring the United Na-
tions Security Council resolution
of April 24, condemning Israel
for its retaliatory action in Leba-
non following the Arab guerrilla
raids on Kiryat Shemona.
The resolution was issued in
the name of the Association by its
president, Rabbi Maxwell Berger,
of Temple Zamora.
THE RESOLUTION declares
that "It is with an overwhelming
sense of sorrow.and anguish that
we see once again the one-sided-
ness of the United Nations Se-
curity Council in matters con-
cerning Israel and the Middle
East.
"To condemn Israel for its
measured response to wanton ter-
rorism and murder without so
much as a mention of that tenor-
ism is the most gross of Injust-
Sueh continued parl
and partisanship is an Invitation
to further nets of madness, not
only in the Middle East, but else-
where as well.
"This lack of moral fibre can
only lead to further
the prestige of the United Na-
tions, which can eventually de-
stroy the effectiveness of this
body.
"WHEN WILL the world re-
turn to the ageless Biblical pre-
cept of 'Justice. Justice Shall Ye
Pursue?"
"Only when the standards of
justice are the same for all will
the human rest begin to achieve
its dream of peace and harmony
for all."
Berliner Installs
JWV Officers
Department of Florida Com-
mander M. Jay Berliner Jewish
War Veterans, will be gue^t
speaker at the 23rd Annual Serv-
ice Officers' Training Conference,
sponsored by the Department of
Community Affairs. State of
Florida, at Daytona Beach Fri-
day.
Cdr. Berliner will install Cape
Canaveral Municipal Court Judge
Irving Propper as commander of
JWV's Cape Kennedy Post 775 in
Cocoa Beach Saturday evening.
Judge Propper was a resident of
Miami and practiced law here for
many years.
Nat Faltz will be installed as
commander of JWV's Ft. Lauder-
dale Post Sunday evening at the
Gait Ocean Mile Motel in Ft.
Lauderdale by Berliner.
Silberman Announces
CJA-IEF Phon-A-Thon
irolui will man
telephones at the Great
e
and icial ne ds facing Ji Isra
Miami, and in more than 30 other countri
Jewis !!>7-i Combined Jewish Appeal-Isra
, Fund Phon-A-Thon will be oj I by local residents,
volunteering their time as dedicated lews to in of the Jewi h people all over the world.
Through the Federation's 1974 Campaign, there is still a
great deal that local residents can do to help alleviate the
tremendous burden now faced by Isra. people Campaign
leaders express the hope that community support will help them
bear liuye inflationary co^ts while experiencing bloody acts ot
terrorism, an increased flow of new immigrants from the Soviet
m, iriiieal shortages of housing and manpower and spirating
educational costs.
"Our campaign efiorts have been extensive and very effec-
tive." said campaign chairman Morton Silberman. "but there are
still thousands of Jewish people throughout Greater Miami who
have not been contacted for their commitments.
"We know that the most effective method to reach these
people is through individual contact yet we simply do not
have the manpower to reach the community in that way. So to
contact thousands of Jews who have not as yet been heard from,
Federation is launching a community-wide telephone effort to
encourage support for the fund raising drive and to enable its
life-saving work to continue.
"The urgency of a commitment to the ( ombined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund in 1974 can be seen in the head-
lines every day. Israel's life and the life of all the Jewish
people is now very much at stake. To any local resident who
has not yet expressed his 1974 commitment. I can only urge that
he not even wait for a volunteer to call, but to do so immediately
by phoning 576-4000."
Rurdines
^florida
sale!
swimsuits for girls
a-d two-piece styles from your favorite makers. Some
; back a-^d halters in group. Solids or prints, sizes 7-14.
Reg. $8 to $11..................................4.99-6.99
LITTLE GIRLS' bikinis and one-piece sv\ r
R?g. $7 to$9.......................................3'99
I


Page 2-B
* k*i*t ITkridH^r
Fridav, M rv
it's IN to eat out
^
THE
PLACE
FOR
STEAK
AGED BEEF OPEN HEARTH
HARBOR LOUNGE
Always .the oroovy sounjj
of two a eat jazz combos
79th Street Causeway, Miami Beach
AMERICAN EXPRESS DINERS CLUB
ED ZELLER, Your Host
758-5581
cpadtiqp's
'Italian For Godfather"
Has an o!d world charm and elegance, beautiful dcor and intimate
atmosphere mulched by the fines', lt.mar, cuisme Soon to ha\e iiquo' and
now offering FREE BEER and WINE For a special dir.mg experience :n
the Italian manner, visit Fadnno s 1500 West 49th Street H;j.eari on Palm
Springs Mile in K-Mart Plaza I. Phone 558-0040
Openl! 00A M -11 OOP M.
SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER
Soup Entree wrh Potato & Veg.,
Coffee or Tea & Dessert
Faturing our Salad Bar From S3.25
Dorothy's Dining Ro<)in
6445 N.E. 7th Avenue Miami (American Leo ion BIdg on the Bay'
Cpen Sunday 4-9 P.M. Closed Monday
Open Tues. thru Fri. 11 AM to 9 PM Sat. 5-9 PM
Telephone 754-2885
tzusty
pelican
'Today tcr.:*ht dine in an
island lodge. A setting of sea
grapes, weathered pilings ana
driftwood. See forever across
Biscayne Bay. Polynesian
Specialties steaks seafood.
LUNCHDINNER
Bullat luncheon Daly S3 25
Luaus a--l Farcies
Available Upon Rrquetl
Call Frank Wu-u 361-5753
99 Rickcnbackcr Causeway
Key Biscsyne 361-5753
Sir/INC THI FINIST IN JIWISH.
AViCIGAN AND CONTININTAl
CUISINI
KOSHER
SHALOM EMBASSY RESTAURANT
1417 WASHINGTON AVE 538-7550
OMN DAILY ) 10IO9PM
niWlT NUT FREE VME WITH OH If ft -
Saturday and
Sunday
epper Steak
& Fried Rice
2 for Price
of One
S6.99
CLUB PARTY TIME
is SOW at '
WondcrtulVorl
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fjb'j!ou> Din::;^ F j'/lV/es
Private Areas & C irdena
American is Cant
'' : it All Tit

RESTAuRMT III 6ARIEIS
IM. I /V*f NCMTH OF GUUSntAM AIK
H & M STEIN DELI
JTRiCW KOSHtR
Finest Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Hslen Sfein
FEATUR'NG
Take-Out Foods -Catering Rru'ar Di"or Cookod Foods
TRY US YOULL IKE US!
Hours: 10 p.m. to 9 p.m. Closed Sit. and Sat. Site
1141 Washington Avenue Teleoho'"r 534-2557


An Intimate
Rer,dz-vouj for
Gourrr.atj & Bon-vi.anti
weemuy
'HEARTH
Holiday /irard Winner
3S Nf, 40 in St., Miami
In the Decorators Showcase
tESIfVATlONJ 576-HH
Optm Sunday


>
>
:
1 >
Continental TO Kosher Caterers I
i
W [DOINGS BAR MifZVAHS BANJUL IS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, hall or Synagogue
CO.V.PLt.c 1mK-OUI rOul'i Hume DELIVERY
Call lor free Take-Out Brochure
8398 BIRD ROAD, ..m.i mo.it. ^6 1744, 226-4031
DISTRIBUTORS OF
MORRISON & SCHIFF PRODUCTS
* :
"->***AA**AAAAAA*AAAAAM
^^V WORLD RENOWNED
k^S V" RESTAURANT
671 Washington Av., Miami Beach

The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUJSINE
fe, So"*fhir.g New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S W 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Coll For In'orr-a^on Befo.e Going To The Thea're
RCYAL HUNG AR! ANffiB RESTAURANT
OPEN FOR THE SUMMER SEASON
WiTH SUMMER PRICES.
Serving our fell-course delicious meals
daily 5 fo H.30 P.M.
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 538-5401
I
GREEK AND AMERICAN FOOD
HOME STYLE COOKING
Specials Every Day Besides The Best Creel* Salad
Mousaka. Pasticho Roost Leg of Lamb. Braised
Beef Hot Roast Beef, Beef Stew. Spaghetti and
Meat Balls, etc.
REASONABLE PRICES
We Serve Lunch, and Dinner Monday Thru Friday
11 AM. to 8 P.M.
NICK AND MARIA S RESTAURANT
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
t.i>.
11701 N.E. 2nd AVE.
< Wead)ma,i
891-9232
(to Of*
RESTAURANT 4 LOUNGE
US CHOKE CHICAGO STRIP -r^ m ft ark
STEAK *222
i...ril ..ir, I;mol5 1, Sj.< .. Mnl *^^^ 0IMNPt
Ca'.tc I'eod chj.cf ol SooqKrtli Frn ! Of C-Mn Ivan 0*irt sna' I..,,.
-SPECIAL COMPLETE DINNERS-
CHOICE OF
til Sent! 1.1th cho.c. of Ttntto Jyic* tr
BROILED CHICKEN s"" s'1'4 > Imimi
VEIL PMMIGIANI KSKiBS /i 2 5
BROILED RED SNIPPER Urn*.
BIKEDLASIGm
- *p(Htl
FLAMING VESUVIUS -
Complete Dinner (Soup not included)
50 ITALIAN AMERICAN TINNERS!
SQ95
:*
NORTH MIAMI
miSliSC ILtt M4-MN
[LUNCHEON
SERVED
MIAMI
7411S.W.Uirt44J-:i
CPEN 11 TO 11 COCKTAILS AT SUMMER PRICES
OPEN LATE FBI t. SAT TOIAM
GORDON'S
FRESH FISH
Dinner Specials from S2.95 to 4.95
12625 W. Dixie Highway Phone 895-4573
Open 7 Days from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Other bartion638 S. Dixie Highway
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEHTSH-ROUM.AMAN-
Your nos.s. AMERICAN CUISINE
The LemocTHAT MAKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
The Zuckermans BANQUET FACILITIES
& Larty Wiokler
531-3987


Friday, May 3, 1974
*P*vl*Hk*irn*r
Page 3-B
Registration Opens For
Vcademv Without Walls'
Central Education Agency

iids Holiday Celebrations
Registration has just opened
.., advance in adult
a the Academy
Aisli Studies Without Walls.
. t( an announcement by
I art i ii i., chairman of the
\;;ami Chapter's Jewish
nunal Affairs Committee of
. can Jewish Committee.
The Academy will offer inde-
pendenl study courses, starting in
October 1974, in various aspects of
Jewish history, ;rauition and cul-
ture, designed by distinguished
contemporary scholars of Judai-
ca, Udell explained.
A CATALOGIE des:ribing the
full roster of courses i available
tree on request from The Acad-
emy for .Jewish Studies Without
Walls. 165 East 56th St., New
York. NY. 10022.
The A,, "ny is sponsored na-
tionally by the American Jewish
Committee in association with the
University of Haifa, and has the
cooperation of the Institute for
Jewish Life of the Council of
Jewish Federation.; and Welfare
Funds.
Courses are open to persons of
all apes who have earned a high
school diploma or equivalent,
Udell said.
THE OPERATION'S of the
Academy are being coordinated
by the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Department oi Jewish Com-
munal Affairs. Yehuda Rosen-
man dii tor Hi :. e d iparti lent,
- .. a 'i th< Acad-
ij |'

I oi Haifa. ;- the
ear ol ation.
; idi mj foi J<
. will offer student
ol I courses, each of
\... designed by an out-
holar. He iie-
- a- follows:
Biblical Thought, designed
by Prof Samuel Sandmel, Hc-
brew I 'nion (
Talmudic Thought, designed
by !' B; uch Levine, New
York;
Medieval Jewi h Thot
e I bv Prof. Arthur Hj
a Univei ly;
Mo lern J ui-h Thought, de-
d by Prof. David Sidorsxy,
Columbia University;
9 Judai m and Christianity.
by Prof. Michael W; -
i. Bameh College CUNY:
Hasidi m, I by Prof.
G een, University of
Ivania;
Jewry In Eastern Europe,
Bed i, l apiro,
Queens
I I American J
. :
.: I St)
OTHER COURSES
eri by the Academy a:;er thi
5 <.. ai, idi
yidd atun n
Modern Hebrew
ation H ti ol Jewish
Art, Jewish M wish Folk-
lore, Anthropoloj.......Approach
to Jewish Ritual, Great Jewish
Historians, The Bible as History,
Jewish Life in the Mid lie Ages.
Also, the Jews Confront Mod-
ernity. New Perspectives on Anti-
Semitism, 'ihe Holocaust, Sociol-
ogy o! American Jewish Life.
History oi the Jews in the Middle
East and Africa, the Sephardic
Experience, Judaism and Islam,
History of the Land of Israel.
History of Zionism. Contem-
porary Israeli Society and Cul-
ture.
Each registered student will
AJConp;. Women
Hear Talk Bv
Psychologist
An open mi eting of the
Bi ndei Mi en S j
S Wi i if thi
I'.u v. Di\
o ress, wil
held W edn t thi
[ j- Fi I :.i! B
SI
>oi
; ini
tad th> America!
ofl
Cantors Group Presents
Youth Choir Zimrah
The Cat Asso iation of
Greater Miami, in c lebration of
. [j del Day- w'!'
hold it second annual Youth
choir Zimrah Sundaj at Temple
Adath Yeshurun. Cantor Jacob
Mendelson ol Beth Torah Con-
ation is .-> rving as chairman
o, the festival.
Songs m the Israeli and Has-
sidic idiom will be presented by
local youth choirs on the theme
of 'Yom Haatzmaut." choirs will
include Adath Ye hurun. Hebrew
Academy, Beth Am. Chosen Chil-
dren. Beth David, Temple Judea,
Temple Sinai o "th Dade and
Beth Torah

Sunsweet Prune
But the sweetness comes f. ."'a"
the goodness > vi Jm?n a

... igets the-, ii nibble right out-ol the I
p .,. PK.no, on I -n kvell as
,| don't let
., I i them."
ADIGEZUNTWITH
klMTUVOH^ PRUNES
.. ... mom js vffMtti """*'<'s
. Book, THE CALIFORNIA
j, Sur-

GO' Rl

. in- 4Sk I
a assi
.,< ......
assign
As he comp U a
. it to his
the Acad-
emy office, for evaluation and
correction.
The cost of each course will be
S90 'books are purchased sepa-
rately). A student may enroll in
a course at any Lime, and will
have twelve months from the
date of eniollment to complete
the course. On completion of a
course, a student will receive
credit at the University of Haifa,
and a certificate from the Acad-
emy.
The Academy was established!
and chartered last year with a
founding grant from the Jacob
Blaustein Institute for the Ad-
vancement of Human Rights.
.
. the
;
Fed"
i

B
et tral a
ined this the
:.p feeling
among staff mi mbers
w ish communal agen-
"Tlir. SENSE of unity." said
Berger. "reflects the Federation
theme (: "We are one.' "
Israel Independence Day-
last week, there was a festive air
of Israeli singing against a back-
drop of Israeli delicacies served
to staffers, including falafel. pit-
ta and techina.
Celebrations still to be organ-
ized by the Central Agency this
spring are Jerusalem Pay and
Shavuoth.
The programs are presented
with the participation of Myron
a nine director of
. iami Jewish Feder-
.. id the i n- of
lor of
> ol the Federation,
RECEN1 PRI B NS organ-
ized he Ci
i om Hashaoh the Day of
......ii. Ri istance, cele-
d Apr. 18 Pa -' ver, includ-
iated model Seder;
ter in the winter, Cha-
Dukah.
Audio-visual displays, keyed to
the holiday programming, are
tne direction oi Gene
(;;! er.^weig, director of youth
programming for the Central
Agi ncy.
APPOINTED Charles W.
Sokol, genera! agent of Protect-
ive Life Insurance Co.. has been
appointed chairman ot the 1974
General Agent's Advisory Com-
mittee. Mr. Sokol maintains of-
fioes in the University Federal
Bide.. Coral Gables.
fill
AFTER THE WAR -BEFORE THE PEACE
. Z !
e with a
erpeoi :
<.
Monday at 10 PM.
rETLE)
NSTANT^
With corned beef on rye,
what belongs in the glass?
TETLEY TEA
The iced drink that really
quenches your thirst

K on the
package means
certified Kosher
Tea with meat Is tra nd Tetley ts tea at
its best-favored in Jewish homes tor almost a
hundred years, "n hot weather, there's nothing like
iced Tetley to really quench a thirst! Whether you
make it with Tetley Tea Bags, Iced Tea Mix
pouches, or Tetley s 100% Instant ^ea, Tetley s
tiny little tea leat flavor tastes pot brewed. Enjoy
it iced or hot, with meat or dairy food-meal time,
nosh time, an., time is Tetley time!
ATRADIT10NSINCE1875


Prrna ^A n
Pcge 4-B
*Jmist> FhrkHiar
Friday, May 3. 1974
I
Ch. 4 Documentary Examines
Israel After Yom Kippur War
Behind the artillery fire thun-
dering on the Israeli-Arab front
lies the front of another, com-
pletely different type of battle:
The daily struggle of the Israeli
people with a spiraling inflation,
a changing government and the
growing awareness that they may
not be invincible.
Israel enjoyed seven years of
prosperity following the 1967 Six
Day War. But the "good years"
abruptly came to an end during
Yom Kippur on Oct. 6. 1973,
when the country's fourth war in
25 years the Day of Atone-
ment War began.
A WTVJ. Ch. 4 special docu-
mentary. "Israel-After the War
Before the Peace," will examine
the effect of this last war on
Wholesaler DislrTouton of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
and
Processors and Expori-rt
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSirlER MEATS and POULTRY
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momma
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is simmered in thick to-
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cheese for real Italian
ta'am. And at about 20^ per
serving it's the best buy in
mechayehs this side of
Roma.
the nation and on the average
Israel citizen Monday at 10:00
p.m.
Film for the hour-long docu-
mentary was produced during a
trip to Israel lait month by
WTVJ vice president new? di-
rector Ralph Renick, who nar-
rates the special report, and a
news crew consisting of corre-
spondent Ike Seamans. assistant
news director Ruth Sperling and
cameramen Warren Jones and
Larry Henrichs. They traveled
extensively in Israel in order to
report on the status of the coun-
try and the lifestyles and chang-
ing mood of its people six months
after the Yom Kippur war.
The WTVJ news team found
the Israelis in the midst of a
serious inflation that could in-
crease the general price level
more than 35 percent this year.
Interviews with Israeli citizens
and film reports will reveal the
wide-ranging effects it is having
on the country and the over-
whelming and persistent mood of
optimism among the Israelis that
they will overcome their prob-
lems.
Placing a continual drain on
the country's economy are de-
fense expenditures and the ab-
sorption of new immigrant*. One-
third of this year's budget will go
to defense and nearly one billion
dollars will be needed to absorb
15 to 20 thousand families.
Still Jewish families are wel-
comed with onen arms and hous-
ing is promised them all by the
Israel government. The wtvj
documentary seeks out some of
the new Israelis, many of whom
are Soviet Jew.-, and looks at
their absorption into the coun-
try. Though the} are often forced
to enter Israel without anj pos-
sessions, th( ;e immig ai
something perhaps more valuable
to a war-torn country: an exu-
b rani and fresh dedication to
bringing peace and prosperity to
the land.
Among those interviewed were
a Miamian and a former Philadel-
phia couple, the Kokins. who left
a 2,000-square-foot Pennsylvania
home to move to Israel in March,
and now live in a 400-square-foot.
four-ioom apartment. They are
very outspoken about their pride
and optimism-*regarding their
new home.
Norman Lictenfeld. whose par-
ents reside in North Miami, has
not yet immigrated to Israel. A
volunteer on a kibbutz near the
Lebanese border who arrived a
month after the Yom Kippur war.
he is working as a skilled ma-
chine operator. Norman has faith
in Israel's ability to rise above
its internal problems, even
though he admits that some
young Israelis would like to leave
their troubled land.
One major problem the Israeli
government must try to over-
come, the Ch. 4 report point-
(.it. is housing. Many citizens are
forced to live in inadequate
homes because they can't afford
better or because others are not
available to them. They are be-
ginning to resent the fact that
new immigrants are getting first
priority on new apartments f
and paying rent that is heavily
subsidized by the government.
As part of the aftermath of the i
Yom Kippur war, too, the young
have taken a new interest in their
government. Many of them blame
the Oct. 6 war and tl>? way in
which it was handled by the gov-
ernment and the Army for most
of the country's economic prob
lems today. Their criticism caus- I
ed Prime Minister Golda Meir to |
resign.
More than any other age group.,
too. the young realize that the
burden of fighting future h
will fall on their shoul
e, Renick concludes in the
mi ntary that >ome are
stion why they should
put i< : iives on the lii
the result is economic chaos and 1
al di content.
The: film footage also moves to
H
to a Tel Avh hospita
and : Golan I
families courag ouslj
under the constant, tfa i H
shell:- ;3. In addition
rise of a new attitude toward
Israel's Arab inhabitants a
amined.
Produce) i t< for "Israel
After the War
P( BCI was ike Sea::...! '...- ;
Hen:.
ducer, Ruth S] the assist-
ant producer, and Warren Jones
the cinematographer.
condominium residences
During a trip to Israel in April, WTVJ-Miami vice president/
news director Ralph R snick ventured to the front lines ct
Golan Heights where the men he met included reservists
who were called up by the Army to form a tank unit after
the Oct. 6, Day of Atonement Wcr broke out.
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Vr-~~ 1 <~<
Page 6-B
k w i fit ri'Tltflnr
Friday, y ;.- --.
I
Hebrew Academy Women Slate
Woman of Valor Luncheon
Pictured at the presentation of Federation's
Harold B. Bosworth Memorial Award, givsn
annually by Federation's Mercantile Divi-
sion are 'from left to right) Mercantile Divi-
sion cochairman Murray Turetsky, division
coordinator William S. Ruben award reci-
pient Mendell M. Selig, Florida s Secretary
oi S:ate Richard Stone, who was the guest
speaker, and division cochairman G-.
Mover.
Selig 1974 Recipient Of
Bosworth Me morial Aivard
Over 300 members of the
Greater .Miami Jewish Federa-
Mercantile Division gath-
ered recently for the presenta-
tion of the esteemed Harold H.
Bosworth Memorial Award to the
1974 recipient, Mendel] M, Selig,
a member of the board of direc-
tors.
The Harold B. Bosworth Me-
morial Award was initiated in
1964 by the Mercantile Division
and is presented annually to an
individual in the Greater Miami
community who has exemplified
the principles, beliefs and philan-
thropic concepts noted of Harold
B. Bosworth ia person who con-
tributed generously to the bet-
terment of Federation and the
overall community).
Seiig has a long list of offices
and honors signifying his concern
for Jewish survival and commu-
nity affairs for over 40 years. He
is currently vice president of the
Hebrew Academy of Greater Mi-
ami and a board member of the
National Foundation for Jewish
Culture.
Also featured at the dinner
held on behalf of Federation's
1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund was an
address by Richard Stone, Flor-
ida's Secretary of State.
Among those responsible for
the successful cent wore divi-
sion coordinator William S. Ru-
ben of Jordan Marsh, and divi-
sion cochairman Murray Turetsky
of J. Byi ons.
leaders within the division for
1974 include Ted Bodin of Bodin
Knits, heading the Apparel
Group Ro tal Ruskin of Jordan
Marsh, hea ling the Department
and Retai Stores fen
Uffner ol Uffni Textiles and
Leo Martin ol Pompeii i
Furniture, heading the Home
Furnishings ward
a of L. Luria & S ins, Morris
Rabinowitz of the Miami
mond Cent,;- and Irving Saal,
heading the Jewelry Group
Roy Bowen. Jr. of Bowvn Shoe
Corps, and Joe Feinberg of Cin
derella Shoes, heading the Shoe
Group.
Cochairmen of the division are
Dennis Bookshester. Ron Benja-
min, Robert Colby, David Falk-
ner, Jay Kaiser. Milton Malsin.
David Miller and Gerald Nathan-
son.
. v i vice
: Hebrew
the o
I
; -.
EJe
tel
'
.... i

Idclsl
r \
. i
Guets
,vi.l be M
K : a i
s.

de ignated W
1974, E le teln sa I
. i. B:ai
Beth Tfi
a life member and an jrma of
the Hebrew A a lem; Women.
She and Mr Brandea moved
19 years ago He is a me i ol
mhI Beth Tfiiah. a Gabe of
the Hebrew A< a lei
. rves on
Hebrew Academy, He also .- ac-
tive in tlic Create:- M i wish
Federal n an i Cenl t
for Jewish Educati
Mrs. Caufer also
ber and Imma ol I
I Women
her daughters a
iv Mrs '
ti r in law, is a pas
the
- a

i
in Miami Beat
with
Tfiiah, m i >.
H
i
I
nb r of the
Corner she la : .
i ii
She wa ....
ing of the Jewish Ho
; of Great)
ork 'd i low Ij witl
in numerous r
Mrs. Schwartz is a
dent of the Hi br
Women and a vice
the Beth Israel Siitei i
member and Im
Academy Women. -
daughters oi i-
in support ot the H
>:
Yeshiva Torah V*o itl
sivta of \eu Yoi k
*74-75 Officers, Board Members
Nominated Bv JCC Committee
Jack Katzman. chairman of the
Nominating Committee of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, has announced the
following slate of officers and
nominees for the board of direc-
tors of the YM-YWHA of Greater
Miami for 1974-75:
Stanley R. Gilbert, president;
Jacob Katzman. honorary presi-
dent: Rosyln K. Berrin, Evan 01-
ster. Edward Lustig. Donald Reiff
and Clifford Suchman. vice presi-
dents: Dr. William Levin, treas-
urer: Howard F. Scott, associate
treasurer: Rose Gordon, financial
secretary: Barbara Gelles. cor-
responding secretary: and Mel C.
Morgenstern. recording secretary.
Nominees for board of direc-
tors 1974-75: Dr. Norman Atkin,
Milton Balsam. Roslyn K. Berrin,
Lewis E. Cohn. I. A. Durbin,
Samuel Fox, Merton Gettis,
Barbara Gelles, Esther Gordon,
Rose Gordon, Leon Kaplan, Mel-
vin L. Kartzmer. Herbert D. Katz.
Dr. William Levin, Edward Lus-
tig, Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Al-
lan B. Margolis. Karen Margulies,
Dr. Samuel Meline, Dr. Jack Mil-
ler, Mel C. Morgenstern, Naomi
Olster. Arlene Pritcher, Alan
Roaman. Robert Russell, Muriel
Russell, Howard Scott, Laurel
Shapiro, Morton Silberman and
Miriam Sirkin.
Nominees for board of direc-
tors (one-year term): Adolph J.
Berger, Leon Epstein. Paul Faske.
Solomon Garazi, Allan J. Gluck-
stern, Eveline Leckart, Fran
Levey. Jack Meyerhoff. Norma
Reiff.. Philip Swedler. Dr. Fred
J. Witkoff and Carl Zwerner.
iJ^rd tmemb<"-s previously
elected whose terms expire in
1973 mc/ude Matthew Ettinger.
Gerald R Faliek. Stanley R Gil-
bert, Arthur D. Horwitz, Norman
Kasscr. Jacob Katzman. Frances
Katzman. Jack Lubin. Sam Seit-
lin. Isaac S,klar and Clifford L.
Suchman.
Officers and board of directors
for the YM-YWHA will be in-
stalled at the annual meeting
scheduled for May 18 at 8 p.m.
in the Central Y-, 8500 SW 8th
St.
In addition to the installation,
this year's annual meeting will
include a slide show depicting the
many aspects of the YMHA's pro-
gramming, as well as special en-
tertainment, dancing, cocktails
and refreshments.
Various displays of the work of
many of the YMHA members who
participate in the Hollywood,
North Miami, Miami Beach, South
Dade and the Central branch on
8th Street will be on view also
that evening.
YIVO Confab
Over Weekend
By Special Report
NEW YORKThe theme. "A
Millennium of Yiddish." and a
special youth session symposium
on "Image and Self-image of the
American Jew" to be paneled by
leading representatives of the
mass media, will be featured
ference of the YIVO Institute for
ference o fthe YIVO Institute for
Jewish Research.
The conference will be held
this weekend in honor of publica-
tion ot Max Weinreich's monu-
mental four-volume "History of
the Yiddish Language." Dr. Wein-
reioh was a founder and leading
spmt of the YIVO since its in-
ception.
Belli El Elects
Robert M. Baer
New President
At the 13th annual meeting of
Temple Beth El held recently, the
following officers were elected
for the coming year:
Robert M Baer. president; Dr.
Norman Atkin. executive vice
presidents: James Fox Miller and
Samuel Schw art/man, vice presi-
dents: Theodore Lifset. treasurer;
Jules B. Gordon, financial secre-
tary: and Milton Jacobs, secre-
tary.
The following were elected to
a one-year term as members of
the board of trustees: Judge Mor-
ton L. Abram, Jack J. Alexander.
Dr. Norman Atkin, Melvin H
Baer. Robert M. Baer. Dr. Louis
Bennett. Dr. Robert Blank. Mrs
Henry Cohn. Mrs. Irving Duskin.
Mrs. Harold Firestone, Dr. Abra-
ham Fischler. Alfred Golden,
Jules B. Gordon, Robert W. Gor-
don. Dr. Philip Gould. Irving,
Green. Sanford Heims, Dr. Asher ;
Hollander, Milton Jacobs. Stuart
Kallman, Myer Kirsner, Dr. Ru
bin Klein, Hyman Kones, Dr. Al-
vin Krasne, Jack I. Levy, R.
Mitchell Lewis. Theodore Lifset.
James Fox Miller. L. Paul Nestel! j
Dr. Saul Nitzberg. Irving Price, i
Samuel Schwartzman, Bernard |
Schinder. Joseph Shmelzer, A. i
Pettie Weinberg and Charles S.,'
Wolfe.
At the meeting, reports were
given by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe.'
spiritual leader of the temple.'
and Sydney D. Kronish, temple
administrator. Judge Arr.am pre
sent Lewis E. Cohn, outgoing
president, with a gift from the
temple in appreciation of his "un-
tiring efforts during his tenure."
Four leaders of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy will
be honored at the Eden Roc Hotel when the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women hold their annual Woman of Valor luncheon
Tuesday. From left, they are Mrs. Rachel Katz Laufer Mrs.
Carl Brandes, Mrs. S. Louis Schwartz and Mrs. Joseph
Rackovsky. The ever.! is a social highlight of the Hebrew
Academy Women's yearly activities.
Israel Government Tourist Office Hosts Mexico Agents
The Israel Government Tourist
Office is adding a welcome mat
for visiting Mexican travel agents
meeting in Miami Beach this
weekend "Open Houses" will be
held a: the Playboy Plata Hotel
Thursday and Friday from 10
p.m. until 1 a.m.
Special invitations were Issued
to the 500 visiting Mexican
'gents: the evenings will include
cocktails and typical Israe
tiitainment. with Malka
known Israeli singer. p<
Wometco Theatres

Health Needs of Children
The Mental Health Needs of
Children and Youth in Dade
County" will be discussed by
Judge William Gladstone at the
Forum of the Mental Health
Assn., Wednesday. Mav 15 at
noon, at the Columbus Hotel.
FHM ROBIRI
WWMAJM RtDfORD
THE STING
In his big screen premiere, comic JACKIE MASON
snows 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
mini-classic that will endure long after the guns
have been silenced."
ALEX BEN BLOCK
Miami Nawi
you should see
The5toali<
HELD 0VER4iWEEK!


Friday, May 3, 1974
+Jfnir flrrictiair
Page 7-B
Ruth Zellner Honored
By Mizrnchi Women
Richard Tucker, Beverly Sills In Artists Scries
Some 30 guests, women who
have made a personal commit-
ment to Israel and Israel's chil-
dren by enrolling as Mother.s-in-
I, will he honore.l Thursday,
May 9. at the Eden Roc Hotel,
at a luncheon tendered by the
Florida Council of Mizrachi Wom-
en. Special tribute will be paid
lutstanding Mother in Is-
rael,' Mrs. Morris Zellner.
Wh( n Kutli Zellner lived in
New York City she waa chairman
of the Queens Division of the
New York-New Jerse Region of
Mizrachi Women m well as being
president of the Jamaica chapter.
Upon rival in Miami she
immediately found her niche as
fund raiding chairman of the
da Council and vice-presi-
of the Hatikvah chapter.
A Hother-in-Israel symbolical-
b child in Israel by giv-
ing $54 which helps educate
young people, cure for Youth
Aliyah children, provide play and
i jportunities for the
underprivileged, and provide for
he training of young people for
rs and productive employ-
ment.
Mai -in Israel will be
nl at the luncheon which
red bj Jeanne Fin-
ouncil pn ident, and
and Francine Katz.
board mem-
The 1074 75 program of the
Great Artists Series of Temple
Beth shoiom of Greater Miami
has been announced by lames S.
Knopke, temple president.
Starting Oct. :?. the scries will
feature The Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra; with Zubin Mi fit a. con-
ductor, and Richard Tucker, ten-
or, who is contributing his serv-
ices a> sol list to the Sta'e
rael. The conceit will be he] 1 at
the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Alexis Wcissenberg, pianist.
will give his first recital in the
Miami area Nov. 13. and Eug-n
Istomin. pianist, Isaac Stern.
violinist, and Leonard Rose, cell-
ist, will appear Dec. 11. Both
recitals will be at Belli Sho'.om,
Beverly Sills, soprano, with the
Ft. Lauderdalg Symphony con
ducted by Emerson Buckley, will
be at th MB Auditorium Jan. 2),
1!'7.>. and I\.:d;i l.upu, pianist, will
at Beth Shoiom April 5,
1975.
Judy Drucker is director of the
and ticket chairman is Mil-
lier Ser.
ximiAxm Ko*in:it meat &
POULTRY MARKET
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Exclusive Miami Beach Distributor
Of
>IO!SltESO\ A M 1111 I I'llOIH < TS
Phone: Dade 866-5223 Broward 983-8422
MRS. MORRIS ZELINIR
I make the presentation
to M Ze lm r Lily Stone, na-
! \nct pn sidi r.t, will b ing
and Sheila Wei s is in
th Aliyah hook
sale!.
Ab aham Gittelson, as*o
I th I il Agencj
for lev :-h Education of the
Greate: Mil F ler ti in, will
.. pi rsonality.
- c ill
F orii i
New Presidents Comluet
JWVA
Re I the Depart-
ment of I ''id i, I idles Auxll-
larii Jewish War Vutt raua,
keek an
\. ii.in Brace Brown 174: A
10 p m. I the Pythian Ma"..
. will be
Grei
was !- P>e i
ei iwal I will
serv-
of the i"
: I
Murraj Solomon 243: Tai a
; luct a
8:30
p Zamora.
Hialeah-Mlami Springs 68l: A
lar Meetings
helo
pn
.be Hon iwtti \ waul

i
.: pn
i Marcia Kosiow is -
ch
Harr> H. Cehi :i 723: \ e
V I e ';
' I '
lin in 10: An in
held
: Gall
Ocei '
dale.
Pioneer Women Chapters
Celebrate Mather's Day
Club No. 2. Pion< er Women,
will hold a Mother's Day party I
Sunday at 1 p m. at the Delano
Hotel, honoring Liza Hoffman
; Mother of the Year." Recina
Balin will entertain.
C.olda Meir Chapter will hold
a tineefold celebration: the 26th
anniversary of the State of Is-
rael, the 26th aniversary of the
inception of the chapter, and
Mother's Day at the Algiers Hotel
Wednesday at neon. Guest speak-
er will be Prof. Seymour B. Lieb-
man. Soloist Nina Diamond will
perform.
Chai Chapter will hold its Yoni
Haatzmaut and Mothers' Day eel- j
ebrations Tuesday at the Amer-
ican Savings, Alton and Lincoln j
Rds., at 12:30 p.m. Ida Kovalsky,!
cultural and program chairman,
will introduce the program in-
cluding Chaver Yaffim. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Kinneret Chapter will honor
Beatrice Markowitz as "Mother
of the year"' at its Mother's Day
luncheon Wednesday at noon at
the Holiday Inn, Collins Ave. and
87th St. A musical program will
feature soprano Betty Randall,
accompanied at the piano by Es-
telle Hoberman.
NITELV
745 PM
MATINEES
1PM
tues.thurs.sat.
M<
The Miami Philharmonic Orchestra
Alain Lombard
Musical Director
Invites vou to join the Miami Philharmonic Family. Your subscription to our tenth
season will' open the door to a treasure trove ol musica attractions and gala
elucrtainmcn. as Maestro Main Lombard and the Ph'lharmomc welcom Uk
world's greatest artists to Miami's luxurious Gusman Philharmonic Hall.
1 full concert season-October 14,1974 through May 6.1975!
Internationally renowned stars including Byron Jams.
Claudia Arrau, Itzhak Perlman, and many, many others.
Order lod*y! Enjot priori* sealing and the Bonus UY, discoi.nl for the full 2<>-cnecrt scries,
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ORDER
BY MAIL
TODAY!
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I The Miami I'liilh.uinoni.
ITi l.i.i Flaglei Stiwi, Mtai
PHONE J58-3500
Florida OKI
| Enclosed is mj check foi I (payable <" Hie Miami
Philharmonic) for (number) tubscripiions at $-------
| each for the 1974-1973 season ai Gusman Hall.
I'l I \SE CIRCLE ONE:
PLEASE CIRCLE ONE.
//.mine
ide F iiti Balcony
Name
Mondayi Taejday* Sunday
Orchestra
Centet I usi Balcony
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Second Balcony
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J City
. Siaic
Zip
___ Phone_
1 pi.i \si CHI ( K D I am now .. subscriber
16.201 (Mondays) (Tuesdays) (Saturdays) (Sundays)
n This is .i new subscription
(PLEASE ENCLOSE A SELF-ADDRESSED,
STAMPED ENVELOPE) _____.


Prf/ 14 r>
Page 1C-B
PJrnldh Fh/klfor
Friday, May 3, 1974
Mei Habei lock" on as Mrs. Raymond Pecrlson receives the
"Outstanding Ci;iz=ns Award" from Joseph M. Lipton,
awards patron and chairman of Dade Federal Savings and
Loan Assn. at the 27th annual Dade County Outstanding
Citizens Award luncheon held at the Four Ambassadors
April 18.
Marge Pearfcon Xamed
1973 Ontstaiidiiig: Citizen
" Raymond Ma ge) P
sen. D
i
Thi tury USA. :

11 \
27th annual D
rd lu .'.'-.-
at the I u \
.! i-'-.''-. H l i]
Iron i
Loan .J

1024, B' tai B'i I .
award .
. tive
i
- League fo
**
foment of r< creational pro-
- rams foi Suri side residents,
I ai hei li a n re-
U o and Coi al G
. to ''( P i. iett ) Com-
Sehool whii h cun
people.
: N u York,
rlson lives in the Pal-
b "i South Dade
Ra; mond, a M
cou i has five
. n.
G
Beeb< i ilishei oi the
aid R il h Renicb vice
I \ V3; and I
el i and pub]
I
,
u
Talking over plans for the June 13 tennis tournament at
Aveniura benefiting the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
are thess leaders cf the one-day sports event (from left)
Jack S. Popick, vice president of the Hebrew Academy;
Judge Norman Ciment, tourney cochairman; Abel Holtz,
chairman of the tsnnis meet and J. Jerry Schechter, member
cf the Hebrew Academy board and tournament committee
official.
Tennis Tournament Date Changed;
Will Be Held At Aveniura June 13
Date of the first annual Great-
er Miami Hebrew Academy ce-
lebrity pro-am tennis tournament
has b?en changed to Thursday,
June 13. it was announced thi;
week by Abel Holtz, chairman,
and Judge .Norman Ciment, co-
chairman of the one-day even!.
Armored Corps Chief Will
Address Builders Dinner
Maj. Gen. Moshe Peled, newly
appointed commander of Israel's
Armored Corps, will be the guest
speaker at the first annual South
Florida Builders and Allied
Trades Dinner under the auspices
cf State of Israel Bonds May 23
at the Eden Roc Hotel, dinner
chairman Adolph J. Berger has
announced.
a^S" 1eled- who commanded an
& division on the Syrian
Front during ,he yom K/ppJ
War, was promoted to his present
rank in January of thii year after
leading the division which bore
the brunt of the Syrian attack in
the southern Golan Heights last
October. He was one of three top
commanders of the Israeli coun-
ter-offensive in the northern
sector.
Leonard Miller of Pasadena
Homes will be the recipient of
the Eleanor Roosevelt Humani-
st 1 Award at the dinner.
Flagler Features
fcShrine Day* At
Saturday Matinee
Flagler Doc Track's first spe-
cial weekend racing program of
the summer season Saturday will
feature Shrine Day during the
matinee and qualifying lor the
Ma athon Championship at n
As an adci.d attraction, the
Kentucky Derby will be shown
and in color on Flagler's 40-
foot TV screen a: tor the matinee
perfo: mance. The screen is lo-
cal 'I in the Greyhound Racing
Theati r, an air-conditioned
torium where all the races are
shown live and in instant replay.
The colorful Shrine Day fes-
- will begin shortly after
noon with the Main .Shrine band
performing in front oi the grand-
stand and the various Mahi
Shrine parade units performing
at 12:30. Any Shriner wearing his
fei will be admitted to the grand-
stand fiee and there will be a
special Shriner's Trophy Race
Qualifying for the $25,000 Mar-
athon Championship will begin
Saturday night. The Marathon
c >:npetition will continue with
the first of two semifinals
\V< dnesday night.
Flagler, located at Northwest
37th Ave. an.l 7th St., will con-
tinue to have racing through July
. Racing is held nightly except
.i ing ai 7:45
nees Tu -da Thursdaj
and Saturda at 1 p.m.
'Soviet Jewry'
Subject of Talk
Bv Sen. Gurney
*
h i the
subic. ilk !, S >n
.'. Gurne' a meet
\ i 2 55 B'i li B
thi Rom ) PI
at 8 r> m
Si ii Gurney is a memb r of .t
congressional committee wh
tl trei..... of
n Ru
Elecl I a "'' c imm -- n
<-k. Fla in 1952 S< i
was elected to I
r S. I n tress in iw>2 an l
d to the ":h and
- He rves on thi -
i" ps the <<" rnment P ocure-
. in and the Nat on
' C i m on individual
rights
Nathan H Kutcher I presi-
dent of the group, and Benjamin
F. Kuteher is program chairman.
Calder Season
Opens Monday
Calder Race Course opens for
it~ 132-day season Monday with
the second running of the $15,000
added Decathlon Handicap. The
ten-race program will get under-
way at 1:30 p.m.
W th greatly expanded facili-
i and a consideiable bcautifi-
cation program, racing fans at-
tending this fourth season of the
sport of kings at the North Dade
track will enjoy a new dimension
in comfort and convenience.
Old time prices are still in ef-
fect. Special discount booklets
and season passes are available
at the admission office.
Calder Race Course is located
on .\\V 27th Avenue at th? Da.1c-
Broward County Line. It is con-
venient to expressways, from the
north exit at Route 27 for im-
mediate access to Calder from
the Sunshine State Parkway.
Club Ends Year
With Installation
Women's League for Israel.
Lincoln-Roney Chapter, will hold
its last meeting of the season
Tuesday, May 14, at 12:30 p.m. at
100 Lincoln Road Club Room.
The agenda will include instal
lation of officers and celebration
of Mother's Day. Refreshments
will be served.
President is Mrs. Meyer I. Res- j
nick.
Seven More Named To
Folk Festival Committee
The Miami City Commission
has name i seven additional mem-
bers to the .Miami Inte national
Folk Festival Committee, bring-
t! membe.ship up to 28 and
affording more representation to
Latin-American and oriental na-
Members of the Committee are
bu ily making plans tor the 1974
Folk Festival to be held from
Ma) 29th through June 2nd in
''.a>front Park Auditori-
um and in the park itself.
Morty Freedman, general
chairman of the Folk Festival
Committee, said all seven new
members were recommended by
the Committee. They arc:
Mrs. Alicia Baro, Mrs, Hi
Cavalcanti, Harrj Escandon, Mi -.
Noemi (Mimi) Freedman. Mrs.
Hersilia Londono. Auguito Mel,
and \\ iibert Sanchez.
members of the con
e f nval enti I
director Raul Ballester, Roberto
Bciii; tej Cenlcno of 'he
Miami Metro Department of Pub-
licity and Touri m; Vincent De
Luz Mapuana Doucette,
Susan Elmore, festival musical
di ector Shmuel Fershko. festival
talent coordinator Barbara Glads-
den, g secretary Belly
:' K !en Mci.it, Gloria Basila
and Cyrus I 'in i Jo man-
I i tor of The Miami Times.
\. o Hi len Kontzamanys, fes-
food booth director Rev.
John P Nagy, Matilde P-.-.cz-
Po-atta EUzabeth Pittman, Mi-
ami-Metro Publicitj and T
: Lev Price. W
Anita Sapoznik, f s
li director William Stirrup,
; I arts and en :'- li-
rector No-a Swan.
Teenage Coffee
YM-YWHA Schedi
Tuesday evenings are "Teenage
i of:', H mse" nights for mei
b ts of the Teen Clubs m i
at tin 1 MH \. in a progi am co-
"Y" and the
Judaica High Schoi 1 of the Ci n-
I al \ i j for Jewish i
E< illov ing '
'
fo issions on Ji
k sin .1 rs,
njoj lents.
Al first pn past
- and '

Jew-
ish songs, and I
Jos. Alexanders
Honored \W
\ oung Israel
iter Miami
ual dinner I
i Beach Hotel Api
d Mr and Mrs.
V. Hant and Mao
j oun Israi I- in New York.
ider.was a vice presi-
dent of ihr Nat onal Council of
ind currei l
memb i rd of din

t 9 Governmi
diction of the U.S. Departmi I
Labor.
Among g:ic>ts at the evi
function were Judge She
Stauber. Mayor Jack Orr and Rab
bi and Mrs. Za'.man Kossov.sk..
spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion.
The "Chosen Children." group
of area teenagers, entertained
with songs in Hebrew an !
Engli-h
House Nights At
lied Each Tuesday
w!th th group members at nt
m i; h i itpei
I! Uce < 'nters
around a different theme. The
2GV Ann ei parj ol the estafa ish-
menl of th Stats of Israel h gh-
ted the first
the di ere
th.- rial Israeli fi ds of
and humus,
the entire
dJ-
of
tral Agei -h.
S
'
lousi
pro
i ol he two Jew
\ lew*
ion ha ted
,i i seminars for the 1 I-
V
stafj ol tin' V '
mp.
i'MHA a n-
i Ji n
i he
': Ji h a-
PCULTP.Y SCHOCHET
AVAILABLE
MIAMI-VICINITY
PHONE 865-8306
SUBLEASE
2 Bedroom apartment South-
east exposure, 14th floor. Call
865-7400.
RABBI FOR ME.
t-ta, ,Co.n9- .B,e,h ,al> lewiston, Maine
Contact. trving M. Be||# p Q ox 106 Uw.tton M M24fl
Beloved Sister
LUCILLE GROPPER SCOZZA
May 2, 1967
Seven years have slowly passed away
I miss her just as much today
Please God forgive a silent tear.
The constant wish that she was here.
Others have lost, this I know,
But she was mine and I loved her so.
THELMA LATTANZI



F::iay, May 3, 1974
w Jtew/sJ) nvriMfriir
Page Fl-B
Patriotic Ralh
Honor
"If. v

23 To
ii>I)i
/v e i/ /2 tt <_/ 4
n*
n
niiiffLelirman
With
IVXISFI. OUOV
I
r*
Dr. Irvii man
ral
; i-El for 30
d at the i SHI
leach a- ': i i i
:.3 al 7:3 I p m.
i i com-
e Com '.
n
; I
I insi C ::
11 ol th i .
. .- .
. ..:: ervices to Amei
1 the Patriotic Rally Com-
ho en Rabbi Lehr-
tr.an to be honored or. May 23
more than 3.0G0 persons.
Dr. Lehrman. the man-, ipeaker
of the evening, will be introduced
Secretary of State Richard
.:" Stone.
re than 60 B'nai B::-;i
;es and 37 Women's B"nai
. Chapters will be cooperat-
ith the Miami Bearh L
rally, which is under the
mvanship of Samuel P..
rally and concert is pre-
planning the 19th annual Mmorial Day Patriotic Rally and
Concert are 'left to right' Samuel Pcscoe, chairman; Harry
Schsllhammer, vice-president of Chase Federal Savings
end Loan; George W. Valentine, director of special events,
Chase Federal, and David E. Rubinson, president of B'nai
B'rith Lodge No. ,M1
1591.
I by the Miami Beach B'nai
in i sp in-
sored by the Ch ise ( de a! Sav-
Fashionable Women, Prominent Men
Attend Diamond Jubilee Dinner
Bj ISABEL GROVE
' rilliant assemblag >. of
women and promi
attended the Diamond Jubi-
linner of the Nati >nal Jew-
ispital and Research (.enter
nver in honor of Don Shoe-
ditor of The Miami Her-
" iesday night, April 23. at
iral Beach Hotel
Dr living I.ehrman of Temple
i-El -ive the invocation.
for the occasion Mrs. Lehr-
wore a full length black
with beaded panels draped
from the shoulders to the hem-
Mrs. Tibor Hollo, whose hus-
band was chairman of the eve-
ning function, selected a tur-
two piece suit with palazzo
pants and sweetheart neckline
oed in rhinestones. A pair
o: turquoise and silver earrings
i as an added accent to the
lovely ensemble.
MU1 (Mrs. Don) Shoemaker's
feminine peach chiffon had the
of a two piecer with self
ruffles around the neck and
:me.
A brocade print with gold belt
i lane (Mrs. Joseph > Wein-
had brought from Home
v is styled with full sleeves and
tight cuffs. An elaborate crystal
{Old necklace was a fitting
ssory.
There were many slinky knits
at the affair, most of them Adol-
fo's. Honey (Mrs. E. Alberti Pal-
lot's was candle beige with white
collar and cuffs. With it she wore
lots of chunky gold jewelry.
Mrs. William Singer set
off her blond hair with a dra-
i form-fit! it, .-lit
on b -. and completed
with a belt whose ends reach
the floor.
A Pauline Trigere handker-
chief gown in pure >iik with
multi-shades of green was the
choice of Sonja (Mrs. Harrj I
Zuckerman. She carried out the
Gatsby look with an emerald
green handkerchief around her
head and streamers to the shoul-
der- Final touch was matching
emerald pendant and earrings.
Dade State Attorney Richard
Gerstein's Carol clothed her tall,
slim model figure in an original
Adolfo knit of soft rose, fashion-
ed with long sleeves and high
neck.
Ruth (Mrs. David) Stuzin wore
a Portuguese import knit with
yellow bodice and white full skirt
scalloped at cuffs and hem.
A full skirted Chinese dragon
print of Indian turquoi-e and sil-
ver squash blossoms was Mrs.
Hank (Lenore) Meyers'selection.
The floor length frock wa< h;-h
waistcd and had long sleeves.
Mrs, Nathan (Sophie I
nick wore a white Adolfo shirt
waister with rhinestone dotted
sleeve- and a bow at the neck.
Harriet (Mrs. Lawrence) Sing-
er chose an Oriental print in red
and blue China silk with fitted
bodice, full skirt, and ruffles at
the hem and cuffs. Triple strand
of pearls in the opera length
completed the ensemble.
Lubavitcher Women To Hold 19th
Annual Convention In New ^ ork
NEW YORK Nshei Ubnos
Chabad, the Lubavitch Women's
Organization, will hold its 19th
annual convention in New York
City May 10-12.
The convention will be held in
the Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn, where the Lubavitcher
international headquarters are lo-
cated. Some 1,000 delegates rep
resenting the organization's re-
gional branches throughout the
United States and abroad will
attend.
The central theme of thi'
year's convention will be The
Importance of the Family in Jew-
ish Life." In numerous seminar;
the women will discuss the To-
rah's reference to the home as a
'Holy Sanctuary.' what Torah liv-
ing means and the n
of family unity on rearing and
educating children.
The convention highlight w .1
take place on Sunday, May 12.
when the women will be received
by the Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi
Menachem M. Schneerson. at Lu-
bavitch world headquarters. The
Rebbe will briefly address the
women.
JWV Convention Meeting
A meeting of the planning
committee for the Department of
Florida. Jewish War Veterans
and Ladies Auxiliary convention
which will be held June 28
through June 30. in Miami Beach,
has been arranged for Monday
at 7:30 p.m. at the Carillon Ho-
tel. Gertrude Cohen is convention
chairman for thp ladies auxiliarv.
Loan / >n. There
is no dmis3ion charge and the
Invited.
Teehnion \\ omen
Closing Season
Thursday. Mav 9
*
The Miami Beach Chapter of
Women's Division of the Ann
ican Teehnion Society will hold
it- closing meeting of the
Thursday, May 9. at noon, in cel-
ebration of Mother's Day.
The meeting will take place ; t
the Algiers Hotel, and the pro-
gram will feature Marie Balaban.
famous singer and installation of
the new president. Mrs. Belle
Stein.
Mrs. Beverly Cantor is chair-
man of the day and Mrs. Milton
Sirkin. installing officer. Reser-
vations are required.
The Women's Division of the
American Teehnion Society
through its scholarship and spon-
sorship programs supports the
education of Teehnion students
who face economic difficulties
and has undertaken a program
for the rehabilitation of return-
ing veterans to the institute,
following the recent war.
New CJinic Dedicated
By Health Department
The Dad" County Department
of Public Health has Increased its
staff and built a new facility to
better combat this community's
most communicable diseases,
syphilis and gonorrhea. The
Health Department dedicated the
new 2.650 sq. ft. building, in the
public health complex at 1350
N\V 14th St.. this week.
The clinic is being operated by
a consultant staff that's recently
has been increased from 18 to 21
persons. It is equipped with a
waiting room, admission office,
examination rooms, treatment
room, consultative offices and a
records office. Free examination
and treatment is available regard-
less of age or ability to pay Min-
ors may be examined and treated
without parental consent.
AZA President Tom Katz To
Speak At Beth Moshe May 3
Tom Katz of Hollywood will be
guest speaker at the service at
Beth Moshe Congregation. Friday
at 8:15 p.m.
Mr. Katz, regional president of
the Aleph Zadik Aleph. has been
active in B'nai B'rith for many
years. He has held the office of
vice president of South Florida
AZA chapters, president of Chap-
ter B'nai Israel, and is a member
of the executive board of District
Five
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Zeikowit/
i tuined '.: >:.-. a m
'.'' k ''.he e I
i Passove
I
e in N'ew Y
I I '
f their I d
nai 1
R
a
vi-ior. o
-
Ileb
i an i V .' i
i
pr e
Body, student a
ult: Imii
: ard of ti
lie ha: bi
of the school newspaper t >r
pat two year-. Next year h<
be interning in Clii
at a New- York City hos
obtain.n:; his pharmaci
cal license he will enter a Ph.D.
program in Pharmacol'
Daughter Robin will rec
her Ph.D. in Psychology from
Columbia University Gra
1 in a few- ir.ontl
been associated with top psychol-
at her school and ha< writ-
ten papers which h
at the National American Psy-
chology Con\ i -
Third annual dim mor
wives of 1974 I
ami Law School graduates was
held April 2G al Kings Bay Yacht
and Country Club. Mrs. Susan
Hernon was an chair-
man, former Law School
Frederick D. Lewis served as one
of the host.-. Cocktails wen
ed at 7 p.m.; dinner at 3 p.m. was
followed by dancing,
May 4. 1924 to May 4. 1974. is
50 years and that's how long
Dorothy and Archie t.ewerti of
Miami Beach have been married.
Here from New York City since
1939. the couple has three daugh-
ters: Mrs. Leonard (Gerrye) Hy-
man of North Miami Beach. Mrs.
Murray (Gladys) Richards of Bay
Harbor, and Ms. Helen Oewertl
of California: and four grand-
children: Michael Hyman who is
at the University of Miami, teen-
ager Barbara Hyman. P. J. Rich-
ards. 10. and Meredith Richards.
9. The Golden Wedding couple
will be feted at a reception in
the Kismet Room of the Jade
Winds Tower Saturday.
The cocktail preview of Miami
painter Reyna Youngcrnian's ex-
hibition at the Bacardi Art Gal-
lery recently attracted some 44
enthusiastic guests. Mainly i I
and acrylics, the show c<
work inspired by Reyna and
spouse Alex's trip to South
Africa where she has the distinc-
tion of being the only American
arti exhibition. The show is open to
the public and will be at the Gal-
lery to May 10. Hours are 9 to
8:30 p.m.
Delightful luncheon, a! fresco.
hosted by Mitai (Mrs. Harry)
Garfield in her apartment at 8C0
West Ave. Wednesday. April 24.
Guests included Mildred Krasr>r.
Ruth Furst, Reta Lasky, Annette
Balash. Sylvia Bronstein and
Ruth Greene. Others enjoying
the refreshments. Bea Schloss-
lnaii. Ida Sacks, Alice Kopf.
Paula Ellison, Anne Friedberg.
Anro Chill, Ida Davidson and Ila
Solosko. Chatting in various cor-
ners of the room. Fannie Cohen.
Ernestine Kl in, Ellen Izen, Jane
Lasser, Hilda Gross, Lenore
Hauer, Rose Garth and Hannah
I.evine. Mona Lighte breezed in
a little late but was forgiven and
welcomed with enthusiasm. A
thoroughly enjoyable afternoon.
* it Florida State Women's Golf
Association held 1974 Champion-
ship Tournament at the Kings
In Country Club. Sun City Cen-
- 0
Ju -l\ (Mi Merit i Uttm

qualifii
Champioi
fei
try i
Qelray Beach.
i the

( .'- ;
7..
Site "'' '
C .i
Rev. Willis
Urges Art ion
Against Murder
aking at a meeting of ia I-
p of th Workmen's
and the Jewish Labor Committee,
the R W lliam B Willis of
h Miami i ailed on them to
I a campaign to arouse a
protesl igainsl the -ense-
i murder of women and chil-
dren carried out by Arab guer
las in Israel.
He suggested that even people
who did not know- much ol
Mid He Easl fi I
others who are too young to
first-hand of the Hitler ilo
would now ur rsl
of desperati ition in
Israel finds itself.
Rev. Willis said he was calling
on the w orkmen's Circle
thr ugh the Jewish Lab it
mittee to arouse public op i '
iuse of his own exoeri
and knowledge of prei
and knowledge of previous
tivities, whenever humanitarian
causes were involved.
Victory Unit
Luncheon And
Installation
The Victory Unit of the Wom-
an's Corps of Papanicolau Cancer
Research Institute will hold its
installation and "Woman of the
Year" luncheon at the Bea Mor-
ley Mousetrap Restaurant Satur-
day at noon.
Judge Arthur Snyder will in-
stall the following office! s:
Louise Ivone. president; Anna
Occhipinti. Marilyn Baumoehl,
Rose DeRenzo, Fay Shakespeare.
May Abrams, Deborah Gorer." I
and Elaine Siegel. vice pn -
dent.-: Miriam Alman, fina
secretary: Mary Schwartz, tl
urer; Marie Bonanno. correspond-
secretary, and Lil Blum-
recordii I si cretai y.
Dr. Robert C. Leif from the
Cancer Research Institute will be
the guest speaker.
Reservations may be made by
contacting Marilyn Baumoehl.
UOTS Presents
825.000 Check
United Orcer True Sisters. Mi-
ami 43. held its annual donor
luncheon April 20 at the Eden
Roc Hotel.
Roselle Donahue. national
president, and Joan Friedman,
UOTS vice president, were honor-
ed guests.
Gladys Omansky. president,
presented a check for $25,000 to
Jcles M. Hinkes. executive di-
rector. Variety Children's Hos-
pital, for the Coulter Counter
Model S used in the Miami 4.3
Special Clinic which it maintains.
Hebrew School Graduation
Some 43 children of the Tem-
ple Jude. Hebrew School mil
zraduate Friday as part of tne
fvemng "Family Worship Serv-
ice" Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
will officiate.


'acre 10-B
Pag 3 12-B
*Jef<* rtoridti^t;
rnday, May J, 1974
Bar Mitzvah
Fannie felicnkre s
Michael Rossin
Kenneth Martin
FANNIE FELDENKREIS
Fannie, the daughter of Mr.
and Mi Ge n iki eis, x-. ill
ime ;i I>;ii Mitzvah Friday
evening, May 3. a! Temple Me-
norah.
Fannie Is a ~th grade student
at the Hebrew Academy.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
: vices and Fannie will be hon-
ored with a reception and dinner
Saturday evening at the Playboy
Plaza Hotel.
tr ft
RONALD FRIEDMAN
Saturday morning, May 4, in
the main sanctuary of Temple
Ner Tamid, Ronald Seth, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Friedman
will be Bar Mitzvah.
Ronald is a student at Ner Ta-
mid Religious School and Nau-
tilus Junior High Schol. He en-
joys all sports, and has won a
swimming award.
A Kiddu^h will follow the serv-
ices and a buffet luncheon in
Ronald's honor will be held in
the afternoon at Temple Ner Ta-
i lid.
if THOMAS BASS
Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Zeli? Bass will observe his Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning May
4. at Temple Beth Moshe.
Tommy is a seventh grade stu-
dent at North Miami Junior High
School.
Mr, and Mrs. Bass will host the
Kiddush Saturday following the
8 i vices. The celrbrant will also
be honored at a dinnc-dan-e >-
ception at the Diplomat Country
Club with many out of state
guests in attendance.
it it *
PAMELA GINSBERG
Saturday morning worship
services at Temple Judea of Coral
Gables will include the Bat Mitz-
vah of Pamela, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour Ginsberg of
Miami.
STUART UFFNER
Stuart Paul, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Uffner, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, May 4, at
Temple F.manu-El.
Stuart is a seventh grade stu-
dent at the Lehrman Day School.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception in the Eden Roc
Hotel. His great-grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Goldberg, and
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Moe Rosenberg and Mrs. Ger-
trude Uffner. will attend.
ft ft ft
ELIOT GRAY
Eliot, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Gray, will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning, May
4. at Temple Menorah.
Eliot is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Lear School.
A Kiddush will follow services
in the Crimson Room of Temple
Menorah. and the celebrant will
be honored with a reception and
dinner at the Doral on the Ocean
Saturday evening.
ft ft ft
ERIC WAND
Brie C, son of Mrs. Thelma
Wand, will become Bar Mitzvah
at Beth Torah Congregation Sat-
urday. May 4. at 8:30 a.m.
Mrs. Wand will sponsor the
Kiddush following the services in
honor of her son. The guests
will include Mrs. Bertha Wand
of New Jersey.
Eric is a student at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School and
TorTh u5'h,/rade at the Beth
MICHAEL ROSSIN
Michael Alan, son of Jay and
B-rnice Rossin. 13430 SW 69th
Ct.. will become Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, May 4. at Beth David Con-
gregation. In honor of the event.
a Kiddush will be held following
Friday evening's services and a
reception will be held at the Du-
pont Plaza Hotel.
Out of town guests will include
New Yorkers Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Rudinsky and Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
ley Abelow. Californians Rabbi
and Mrs. Sheldon Edwards. Rob-
ert Shapiro, Michael's great-uncle
from Dayton, Ohio, and Mrs.
Anne Pcarlman, his great-aunt,
from Utica. N.Y.
The celebrant is a student at
Palmetto Junior High School and
has attended Beth David for four
yean, where he is in Hebrew
grade Daled. He is a member of
the Khoury Baseball League.
ft ft ft
MICHAEL ARISON
Michael Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Arison, will become
Far Mitzvah Saturday. May 4, at
Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Ida Fisher Jun-
ior High School, participates in
all sports and has his own go-
cart.
Mr. and Mrs. Arison will honor
their son at a reception in their
home. Among guests will be his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Hersh of W. Palm Beach. Also
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zuckerman,
Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrman,
Cantor and Mrs. Zvi Adler, Mr.
and Mrs. Isadore Hecht, Mr. and
Mrs. William Ruben, Dr. and Mrs.
George Jacobson, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Kleinholz, Dr. and Mrs.
William Leone, and Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Lapidus.
Mr. Lapidus built the Trelawny
Beach Hotel in Jamaica for the
Arisons, and Michael attended
the recent opening.
ft ft ft
KENNETH MARTIN
Kenneth son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph A. Martin, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday, May 4,
during 9 a.m. services at Temple
B'nai Israel.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Glades Junior
High School. He is a member of
the bowling league at Western
Sunset and has won many tro-
phies.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander L.
Rubles, Kenneth's grandparents,
will honor him at an evening
dinner at the Mad Hatter Res-
taurant in Hialeah.
Sabbath Candles
Given Away By
Neshei Chabad
.'.:
Sfvorf Uffner
Thomas Bass
Michael Arison
Wot Cray
School.
The women of Neshei Chabad
will give away Sabbath candles
Friday. May 3. at the following
locations: Hollywood, North Mi-
ami Beach, Arthur Godfrey Rd.
and Lincoln Rd. Mall.
It is hoped that the program
will inspire Jewish women to
light Sabbath candles every Fri-
day. In charge of the program
are Zippora Brusowonkin and
Tertza Shapero and is bein
sponsored by the Lubavitcher
Movement, Merkos L'Inyone Chi-
nuch headed here by Rabbi Abra-
ham Korf.
Neshei Chabad is the women's
branch of the Lubavitcher Move-
ment. Members attend weekly
daoses fa Chassidic philosophy.
Osceola Lake Inn
Reopens June 7
For 3///i Season
Rubin's Osceola Lake Inn, lo-
cated in the cool and scenic Blue
Hi Ige Mountains on beautiful
Lake Osceola in Hendersonville,
N.C.. is reopening June 7 for its
34th season.
There are some new additions
this year which include new guest
rooms, dining room and recrea-
tional area. Popular with lovers
of the great outdoors as well as
with those who simply want to
relax, the Inn features a host of
activities. There is horseback rid-
ing, swimming pool, boating,
fishing, tennis, putting green,
shuffleboard. horseshoes, ping
pong, volleyball, badminton. Spe-
cially supervised programs are
available for children.
In addition, two magnificent
18 hole Championship Golf
Courses are nearby.
The area boasts some of the
most beautiful mountains and
scenic sights in the Eastern
United States. Located at a
height of 2.500 feet, Osceola Lake
Inn has accommodations for 125
guests.
Attire is informal at all times.
Featuring the American Plan, the
cuisine is Jewish-American style.
Fresh baked rolls and pastries
compliments the meals, baked by
Arthur Rubin, a graduate of the
Culinary Institute of America.
Owner manager host Stuart
Rubin is entering his 15th year
of operation: he took over its
management from the late Joe
Rubin who founded the Inn in
1941.
A color brochure and rates are
available by writing to Rubin's
Osceola Lake Inn, Henderson-
ville, N.C.
Grossingers Host
JHHA Party In
Jennie's Memory
Greater Miami Women's Aux-
iliary, Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged, will hold its annual
Mother's Day party at Douglas
Gardens, 151 NE 52nd St., Sun-
day, May 12, at 2 p.m.
For many years this party was
hosted by the late Jennie Gros-
singer, nationally known philan-
thropist and humanitarian. This
year, in her memory, the Gros-
singer family will host this spe-
cial day.
Mrs. Sol (Mollie) Silverman,
honorary life president, will give
the message of welcome.
A musical program has been
arranged by Mrs. Louis Makovsky
featuring a concert under the di-
rection of Lou Sussman, courtesy
of the American Federation,
Music Local No. 655.
Refreshments will be served.
Rabbi To Attend Convention
Rabbi and Mrs. Harry E.
Schwartz, of Hallandale Jewish
Center, Hallandale, will attend
the annual Rabbinical Assembly '
Convention at the Concord Hotel
in upstate New York next week
More than 1,000 Conservative
Congregations will be represent-
ed.
WELL KNOWN CANTOR
SEEKS POSITION
FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS
PHONE 865-8806
Mrs. Weisberg lo Serve 2nd Term
As Florida Kegion Hadassah Prexy
Mrs. Maxwell L. Wcisberg of
Miami will be installed for a sec-
ond term a.i president of the
Florida Region ol Hadassah dur-
ing the 24th Regional Conference
to be held at the Kahler Plaza
Inn in Orlando Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday.
Conference theme will be "In
vestments in the Future." Work-
shops and plenary sessions will
cover phases of Hadassah activity
including Zionist and American
Affairs, education, youth activ-
ities, fundraising. programing and
membership.
Speaking at the American Af
fairs-Zionist Affairs Plenary' will
he Prof. Irwin Cotler, Faculty of
Law. McGill University. Prof.
Cotler is founder and chairman of
Canadian Professors for Peace in
the Middle East and vice presi-
dent of the International Associa-
tion of Jewish Lawyers and Jurist.
Also speaking at that session
will be Martin Kreid'i director of
Planning of Orange County. Abra-
ham Gittleson, associate director
of the Central Bureau of Jewish
Education, will participate in the
Youth Activities Workshop.
Conference advisor will be Mrs.
Reuben Bienstock of Detroit. Mrs
Bienstock is a former national
vice president of Hadassah. past
president of Michigan Region,
member of tthe National Hadas-
sah Service Committee and Presi-
dent of the American Zionist Fed-
eration of Detroit.
Conference chairperson is Mrs.
David Pearlman of Orlando.
Workshop chairperson is Mrs
Herman P. Feinberg of Miami
Beach, and local conference chair-
person is Mrs. Meredith Cohen.
MRS. MAXWUL WHSBtRG
Officers to be installed with
Mrs. Weisberg are Mrs. Sherman
Fast. Mrs. Robert. Geller. Mrs.
Morris Herman. Mrs. Jack Miller.
Mrs. Joseph Milton and Mrs. Hy-
man Roberts, vice presidents;
Mrs. Morris LeVine. treasurer;
Mrs Hy Kratez. recording secre-
tary; and Mrs. Ted Sobo, cor-
responding secretary.
Among delegates at large are
Mrs. Martin Cohn, Mrs. Sol Ko-
bocow, Mrs. Martin Moss. Mrs.
Claire Parker, Mrs. David Pearl-
man. Mrs. Cy Rosen and Mrs.
Philip Thau,
One of the fastest growing
Hadassah Regions in the coun-
try, Florida added 12 new unittj
this year.
International Folk Dance
Jamboree Picnic Sunday
An "International Folk Dance
Jamboree Picnic" will be held
Sunday from noon until sunset at
Morningside Park, 750 NE 55th
Terr, featuring dancers from
Arabic countries, such as Greece.
Ireland, Israel, Turkey and the
Ukraine.
Sponsors of the jamboree in-
clude International Folk Dancers
and Israel Folk Dancers, in co-
operation with the American Jew-
ish Congress. The event is open
to the public at no charge. Bring
your own food and drinks.
Convention Committees
Planning JWV Confab
Michael Schechter. acting chair-
man of the state Jewish War
Veterans convention committee,
announced that the committee
will meet at the Carillon Hotel,
site of this year's convention.
Monday at 8 p.m.
Convention co-chairman Ger-
trude Cohen said that sub-com-
mittees of the Ladies Auxiliary
will also meet at the Carillon
Hotel at the same time. The joint
convention will be held June
28-30.
7th Season
Sessions
start June 29,
July13, July 20.
and July 29.
7 week,
4 week, 3 week
and 2 week sessions.*
HARDER HALL
GOLF-
TENNIS CAMP
W FOR TEENS (CO-ED)
S
;//
/;
> _s
hi
>
We not only help teens to jf 'i4 ^k \
develop the skills that
make them more
confident on courts
or courses we
also help to make
them more secure
about themselves
Private 18 hole golf
course. 7 alliveather tennis
courts, individual coaching, instant replay
TV. top pro staffs, pool and lake swimming Jw$-- "^
sailing, water skiing, discotheque band '- entertainment, talent shows, drama workshop movies
bowling, driver education Trips to Disney Woild <1'<
hours away). Cypress Gardens. Lion Country Safari
Nassau Deep Sea Fishing. Instructions in Bridge '
Chess & Backgammon. Weight Control Program '
100% Air-Cond.tioned 9
Diractan: Victor Jcbion, Ab. Rifle,. Ernra lanford. Jim Edgar
HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
Sebring, Fla. 33870 Call Collect (813) 385-0151
5
:


joy, May 3. 1974
+Jmisli FkrHfor
Page 13-B
Rosenwald Elected
By Rossmoor Corp.
Robert B. Kosewwald. formW
Kecuttve vice president and gen-
ral counsel, was elected presi-
dent of Rossmoor Corporation
[uring the annual shareholders'
neeting.
Rossmoor Corp. is the parent
Company of Rossmoor Coconut
?reek. planners and developers
>f the hug^ new adult community
|low under development near
^ompano Beach. One of the na
| i n's largest community develop-
ers. Rossmoor is headquartered
tn Laguna Hills. Calif.
Rosenwald succeeds Ross W.
tortese, Rossmoor's founder and
fct> piesident since 1951. Cortese
[continues as chairman of the
boaid of directors and chief exec-
utive officer.
According to Rosenwald, no
| significant changes in Rossmoor"s
I development program are plan-
ned.
A graduate of the University
of Southern California. Rosen-
wald has degrees in business ad-
ministration and law. He is a
member of the Orange County
Calif.) and American Bar Asso-
ciations.
Rossmoor Coconut Creek open-
jales and exhibit offices ;tt
3880 Cn.onut Creek Pkwy., Coco-
reek, 'an. 26. and sales are
ROBWT i. ROSENW/UD
currently nearing the S3.5-million
mark.
The site is a half-mile west of
exit 24. on the Florida Turnpike
at State Rd. 814. Rossmoor Coc
nut Creek will be a total environ-
ment community, providing its
residents with security, health
care, a community transportation
system and a great variety of so-
cial amenities and recreational
facilities.
Baskin Named Chairman Of 1971
Temple Judea Israel Bonds Fete
Meyer (Mike) A, Baskin of
C iral Gables has been selected as
chairman of the 1974 Temple
Judea Israel Dinner of State to
be held Sunday. May 19, I
Michael B. Eisenstat, spiritual
r cif the C ral Gables Re-
form congregation, announced.
To be honored at the annual
is Nathan W.
i.;-elect of the
..,-, of lsra I Hasada Award.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Easton will
a c airmen of the Corps
-: foi the Temple Judea
[srai Bonds i vent.
40 Students To
Be Confirmed At
Beth Torah
Forty students of Beth Torah
Congregation's Harold Wolk Re-
ligious School will be confirmed
Sunday. May 19. at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
Max A. Lipachitz will conduct the
reaffirmation of their faith, Eu-
gene Lipman, educational vice
h-..-.iu in. announced.
The students will present a
special service, written by them-
selves, centering around the
theme of Judaism. Confirmation
instructors were Mr. M. P.
Bunder, Mrs. J. Katz, Mrs. A.
Mintz. Mrs. M. Baltuch, Mrs. A.
Drazin. and Mrs. F. Wildstein.
Sy Rosen, president of the
i gation, will offer greetings
and Hy Katz will accept the class
gin to the synagogue.
Special awar.ls to be presented
at the confirmation service are:
the P.F.C. Lee Rosenwasser Me-
morial Humanities Award; the
Joseph Kahaner Mitzvah Award:
the Mollie Kahaner Aishet Chayil
Award; the Rosemary .\acron -Me-
morial Award: and the Arthur I.
Snyder Educational Award. Eu-
gene Lipman and Rabbi Norman
Mussman. educational director
will distribute the Certificates of
Confirmation.
The confirmands are Raphael
Adouth, Susan Berkell. Michael
Bookman, Steven Brant, Barbara
Ann Burdman. Lori Cliadroff,
Robin Decker. Harry Steven Dia-
mond. Susan Ganz. Harry Green,
Paul Goldstein, David Grosnoff;
Jodi Cruder and Robert Hans.
A!.-o Bruce Hornfeld, Marshall
Kahn. Mona Key. Leslie Lavin.
Ca ol Mai bin. Sheri Marcus, Ken-
neth Martin. Lee Mitchel, Caren
Mufson. Jeffrey Newman, Craig
Niedenthal, Rhonda Parker,
Pearl nan, Pamela Pont,
Andy Reiff, Barr; Schecter,
Segal, Michael Shapiro,
Bi ice Shappe, Mi iissa S
Snyder, Sanford Stein,
Leslii Stei n, Howa d Wi
and David Young.
MtYER A. BASKIN
JWB Fleets
Rose President
By Special Rop^rt
. I'EJ and Daniel R
:l estate developer
|" immunal ider, vas i
the National Je sh
rd ai JWB's 1974
invent in
i -.. land Hot! I hei
five (1 ol del b tratl ins on the
ol ;ii" Am
ii ity, Israel and -v
ewry.
ii .....Vlort in l
istriali t,
aji honorarj J B
es as i
n of JWJTs World i
Itte l which is th
| \ nl i Americ
Centi '
I liters in Israel, En
"nd .' i a full
inal partnership of
local Jewish communities
..: ovi r.
Ro.-e Is a director of the For-
Policy a soi ation He has
been designated an "expert ad-
isor" to the Secri tarj ol Hous-
. Urban Develooment and
I icpert Consultant" to the
Commissioner of Education. De
partment of Health. Education
Welfare.
EXCELLENT CANTOR
V/ANTED FOR HIGH
HOLIDAYS ONLY.
i. C. Box 01-2973, Miami 33101
Temple Judea To Elect
Officers and Trustees
e
its
5i
ncw officers j of the

A so
i will b<
i

s
Judge Murray Goodman
On Voters Inc. Panel
VI v 14. at 3 p n
Fedei
. i

ircuit

Counciln
Simon J V md Irvii
Spear.
Mrs. Aarcn Farr Speaker
Mrs. Va n Fair, national vice
presidi i National ouncil of
Jewish Women, will b i
speaker at a meeting of Haimony
Chapter, Bnai B'rith Women,
slated for Tuesday. May 14. at 8
p.m. in the Jefferson National
Bank, 301 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Refreshments will be served.
Fellowship House
Offers Program
Tor Disturbed
\ | am design-
ed to help men and women with
- will
this wi ek-end when
> Ho isi thi new -
litation cenl
holds "open h
lilding, 5711 S. Dixie
Ihw Si i ill 4 P-m-
. .; six month
reconsi
-
lased b the no i | rofit or-
al the
ith a S 150 from
the '
.....
hall i: '
in
ti
.
I
I
i
i

:-i '
;
Pre-School, Adult
YM-YWHA Program
Mrs Arlene Rosenthal, chair-
man of the PTA Early Childhood
Development at the Y.MYWII \
ol Greater Miami, a part of the
JewHfl Community Centers of
South Florida, has announced
registration Is now taking
place for the Fall program.
The facilities of the V are avail-
able to the youngsters inclu
ictional swim with empha
placed on communication
skills, creative activities, Jewish
cultural experience- as well as
readiness for first made.
Commissioner Rose Gordon,
chairman of the Y.\i YWIIA's Sen
ior Adult Advisory Committee,
has announced the opening of a
creative summer program for sen-
ior adults 55 years and over. Ac-
tivities in the summer program
will include swimming, dance,
arts, groups programs and trips.
Interested senior adults may
register now at the YM-YWHA,
8500 SW 8th St. The first four-
week session begins June 24.
Transportation will be offered.
Scholarships for the program
are available through the Ralph
Levitz Foundation. Call Arlene
Miller at the Y. for further in-
formation and registration.
Bowling, Seminar'
Dance For Singles
The Young Professionals and
Professionals II, club, serving
Dade and Broward counties sin-
gle adults in their 20's. 30's and
4(i'-. are co-soonsoring two i ven!
this weekend.
On Saturday, a free bowling
party will take place at Bird
Bowl. 9275 Bird Rd., Miami, at
6:30.
On Sunday, a self-defense sem-
lure Louise Va
and i { of the Miami
ussing
"Rape Previ ntion," at the M a h
.' ton Fi : ral, 633 \'K 167
North Mi i Beai I 8 p m \
Black Bell karate demonstration
of : of thi i -r nar.
The Young Professionals and
Pr fessionals II arc also co-spon-
soi ing j and dance
aboard t;:<- M.r I Queen, a char-
ten d vi Sal day, May 11.
at 9 p m All singles are request-
mi of the i'
'; nt. Miama
1 i
* -
Mrs. Judy M. Gilbert was in-
stalled as president of the
Greater Miami Ssction, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wo-
men, by her mother, Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers, national
honorary vice president, and
former Section president. Mrs.
Myers presented her daugh-
ter with the gavel she had
received when she became
Councilette president. The af-
fair, held at the Doral Hotel
Wednesday, was chaired by
Mrs. Sidney Lewis.
Small Business Conference
SCORE (Service Corps of Re-
tired Executives) and the Small
Business Administration are spon-
soring a one day conference for
proprietors of small businesses,
Tuesday, May 14, from 8:30 a.m.
to 4 p.m.. in Room 208 of the Fed-
eral Building r>i SW First \
Rl ,-r itii ns ire limited to '.lie
so v.; ondees.
Histadrut Women Meet
Histadrut Women's Cout
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter, will
meet Tuesday at noon in the B
celona Hotel to celebrate Is
I, nee Day. Mrs. Phi i|
Sahl :- chapti r president, and in
i rvations are Mrs,
Morris K >j m and Mrs. Tessie
Kiison
LEGAL NOT'CE
LEGAt NOT C!
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
the Ul
r the I
cif to no
:.',,!'
lo
I

/.
I
1FR
Fll NAME I AW
-
' I
w.
K'ew Films At Wometco
[;. |i ]t ... Go
-,-. ,i nner i it en, di-
rected and produced bj Maxi
Scln II -' i I
u/omel Pt> ancl
Also open-
rt" at
Roosevelt, i I len ('.lades,
and Kendall No. 1 Theal trs. "A
Touch Ol Class" and "Night-
watch" at the Carib, "The Last
Detail" at Twin No. 2-Dadeland
and Coral Way Theatres, and
"The Way We Were" at the
Plaza-Hollywood.
H THE T I T OF THE

OF .
DADE COL '.TV
PF.C^ATg DIN -
PRCBATE NO. 7-i
I'.i
DITO^S
-, \- III I'
I >
Said !:
VnU
u
PA1 I. SUM"

ihi I In uii Ju i' '
ded In S
Stai ut i
Dad. County Flor-
hi re
nairn
Piled ..'
Jl'D-ITH I' S -
a- Vdmtnlntrntiix
First duI I ''"' ""'
ol Mas
TAUANOPI A BAD1 '- E8QS
Attorney for Administratrix
(a0 I, -Miami 1..-...1'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.23M
J. GWYNN PARKER
In HE r
PAl'MNK SERIJX
de( .,-. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
Ti Ml i All Perm
11..' ^ II :.:.!
ihi t -r ny el I de-
II ni.i\ Imvi iisal
SK SKRI.l.N
,..i-..!. dn,
to th ("livii i 11 (Cm
dij
uti the C mi -
urthouKi Dadi
![ rail ndar moi 11 i
i in
. d

day of i74
k.v I
IOAN

I.
IN THI T COURT OF THE
UOICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
E COUNTY
E l"E DIVISION
I IOBATE NO. 74.T537
iDOWLINGl
NO ICE TO CREDITORS
-: \.- pet n
.....nd AKaim d
u !.,'. nol Ifled and -
nj fin mi- and di -
..w mas li.iv. aicati I
I I VNNIB SIMON -
Dadi i !onnt]
n,!.. ..i Dadi County,
ii. in dupHcati
Section 7^1 it, Florida
utc'K. In tl flei the 'out ty
i iad( i founts
.I ,..i monthi from
; bi publication h<
barrttd.
KI.tI.1m. thli
das "' April. A.D. 1074
SAMIKI. SIMON
\ E3xecutor
publication of thl notlca on
las of May. 1ST4.
.. .',.. |m i-Miuth
Attorney for '"x',,',,,lorH uiaml
Suit! Lincoln Howl. Miami
ic, :,. h. Florida 3.11" 5'3-10


Pace 10-B
Page 14-B
Ah f*f 'J^rar^^m
Friday, May 3, 1S74
Irving Hertz
Services Held For
Irvfag Hertz, 67
if N
I
Thai I

'
N W York
. he came
louth F!or-
0
and was
a I'o ta! De-
partment em-
ployee until
hii retire-
ment.
Survivors
include his
wife, Bertha (nee Goldman!. >on
Ronald Jaj Herb of South Miami.
daughter Suzanne (Mrs. Fred K.)
Shochet of Miami, sisters Mrs.
Martha Hude- and Mrs. Pearl
Lo\e of North Miami Beach,
grandchildren Mark. Robin and
Sharon Popkin, Christy and Jef-
frey Hertz.
Funeral services Were held
Sunday under the direction of
Riverside Chapels: interment fol-
lowed in Mount N'ebo Cemetery.
MFYERS
BENJAMIN, 77, I MB, Clvl< lead-
er and husband \ i Brennoi
Meyers, died Thurc April 25, in mi.
ami after a Ionic Dim -- n. had bi
sldent ol Mian He
DOTO In U".. I l'< ,! I Vim
was educati d at Yale I
ceived his i: s : .
Shi in. 1.1 Boli S hi..] in :
After many j i >:. rkbrnl
In A.il. rl.u. i

[" IS 19 and i...... ||
Hi
MIii ml U
\


i
i. nl of i-
i of Oil Bi n
"t Trusti .. I'.iu.iiiu i:
well ., I Mi
ttonal Confi Chrl
Ii a -. ;i i, mbi r i f the \-
Friend 01 Ihi H : I'nh il
de velopi en I
of a III 1.1 .1 Hi
u fe and
In-..il i Mcver
Judgi i Ii ..r Wati -
i urj : i
held Si Temnli I !m
in MB v Mi Ni bo
i 'i in. lery. Fin
ireatei
Jewish tn
wi re ui i'i r the din tlon of H
Ben iamin Meyers I _
" I IN
Philanthropist.
Die* Here at 77
LEGAL NOTICE
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Cloied Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
.^,

v
,1-7677
mil
HCTAB
* ,
i
8632353
no Si
:-.
| ||l
77, tana Brenner
Bi I mbir
\: :.' 27, Rft)

im Wati I
l onn whi had I
ol r me to
Miami 19 ". continuin
a stockbi c
A : member of
ol let of Mt, Sii ai
Mi dical \ iter, Mr. Meyei
alo a founder of the Jewish
Home for the Aged, a patron of
the University of Miami and a
past president of the Bureau of
Jewish Education.
He was on the board of trus-
tees of Temple Emanu-El and
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, belonged to
the Ameiican Friends of the He-
brew University and assisted in
developing a library in Naharya.
Israel."
Services were held Sunday,
April 28 at Temp.e Emanu-El
with interment in Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
DAMESK, Esther, 64, of Miami
Beach, Blaaberg.
RUDIN, Y. tin. 12, of Miami Beach.
Rlveraldi.
fleisher. Bertha Quittner, <>f
Miami Beach, Rlveraldi
fuller. Mrs. Mae 70, of Miami
Bi ..i : '. menl Mt.
Nebo.
magid. Mr Ai na, :'.. of Miami
I;. Ii l.'i rt side Inti in. nl -
..f 11
PARNASS. MM M I
,l,li jdn Ml Mel
ANDERSON. Hi m B W -" of
11
BRlCKER.
Reni Mi tern '
Nebo.
CZAHAR.
||. v*
KONCWITZ. Ev, J
i
LEVINSKY, ,
CHASE,
EPSTEIN. 'I.
1.. \
FAJST, Rul V: "' Ol
i |
mi I Ml Nebo
FERNHOf-F, Max 8i Ol
I *..-;.-11. RiVI IM'I.'
FINKELSTEIN. Mn Ida i
\. man.
FREEDMAN, Mil on. "8. i
I..ii
MARKS. Benjamin. 82.
Rlvel
BROWN. I.-, ol Mian
Klvci d ent Star of II
LERNER.
ntermi Mt. Nel
,)MAN. Itei ii. SI. nl
Ciabb-a. R Itei mi I Ml
Sii verstein. Jean, 73, of Ml
Bi ai h, Ni wman Inti rmenl UI
Nebo.
lfvv. riu hi. of Miami Beach,
Levitt
plusCH, I.i. of Hallandale, I
CLICKEN. Beasli 96, of M
Riven Ide.
katzen. Howarrd M B9. "f M
Bi a- ii. Rlvei I Ide
K' INGER. Daisy, 89. ol Hallandale,
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'lT
IN AND FOrt
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISD'CTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 74-9721
IX RE ol
SPITZ,
I
NOTICE OF AC-ICN
CONSTRUCTIVE SEnVXE
NO PROPEL '
! H C
. B'
I ...

l
i quil a oopi
WOLF
" INi I BR, P '
for Petll Suite
"i -. i 'adelai d Tow i PSOti S >uth
..im. Florida
th the
L'lei ove-styled i url on or
lay 17, 1974; .. Di fan I will be
-'. nf i you for the
the P. tii
Notice ^haii be published once
lour conaecullvi
tl loiidlan, 120 N E. Ctri
. Miami, Florida
WITNESS my hand and the- seal of
nald court at Miami, Florida on this ^
day if April, lf74.
(Circuit Court Seal)
HK'HAI'.n P BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C P COPELAND
As I'cputy ( l.-rk
WOLF an<| SCHOnINGBR, P.A
\iiii i. litioner
Penthouse MOO 8. Padrlund Blvd.
Miami, Florida SJ1R1 Tel: '.1-3334
By SAMUEL FRANK BCHONINGER
4 12-19-26 6/3
IEGAI NOTICE
IIGAI NOTICE
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'.C PROPERTYl
IN the CIRCUIT COURT OF THE i
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.MS6
GENERA.. .UR'SDICTION
C VISION
ACTICN FOR DISSOLUTION
C MARR'ACE

IARLE! ...
i st-YER
Tl i: GAIL 1 -
\ N
that i
.: .
.a opy ol
your i..
i L-IPSON ittorni
Petit'i address
iCEAN ]!. LLLANDALE,
Fl iRIDA, i file the i
....
ourt on or bi
i tered
you for II .. I demanded In the
omplaJnl or petition.
This notii shall in- published
each wi i I for fi m i nae< utlve weeks
in THE JKWl.su FLORIXMAN.
WITNESS my hand and thi seal of
i ourl at Miami, Florida on this
3 day of April. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER Clerk
As I lark Circuit (.'ourt
lii.il. County, Florida
By P. .1 WILSON
Al Deputy Clerk
(Clr nil Court Seal)
Arthur H Upaon
1980 Bi I icean I (rive
Hallandale. Florida 33009
Attorney for Petltioner/Hushnnd
4/12-19-26 5/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
E.E.ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-1014
V\ ILLIAM .I
.. K a WI1.I 1AM J,
RIX d. .-......,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ind Ail 1
is or Dem |
It

my clalmi
U in.. | 1 IV I I
William .'
.1 Ho, ruerin di .1
i untj. Pli ruin. M ihe
Cii ii Judge* of Dade i lountj d
ii dui llcal
i Section 7:::: 16,
In the < unty
nurtl i 'ade 'ounty, Florida,
fi u'- ali .'ai months i m ihe
tlm- firs! publication hi I f,
i b barred
pill m ami Florida, this 16th.
n 1974
HARVEY HOCH1 ERIN
\- \ Illary Adminlatrat i
ation of this notice on
Anrll, 1074
tm IANOFF BADER, ESQF
Attorneys for Ancillary Administrator
< i oh Road,
Miami Bea h. Florida 33139
4 26 ( 3
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 74-10061
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Ii Ri Tl Marriage Of:
| ANGEL CALZADILLA, Husband
MARIA CRISTINA CALZADILLA,

Tl CRISTINA
CAl ZADILLA
it MARIA
CRI


required
H

I
Il i

'.
DAT1 ill I974
RICHARD P I
ol......lit < 'ourt
SON
I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
th*- undersign* d, di siring to engagi
business under th. flctltloui
. f THE BUFFET DEI l al *4 Alton
I : I FK n i ntend
i .
.i Dadi
11 ii'is W< : M w
,.
\ i
Ru Idl g
NOTICE UNDER ^C'TIOLS
NAN-E LA.v
-

ill
-
'- ESI Si i BIN
.
NOTICE IINncR FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th. undersigned, dealring to ni-age
ess under the fictitious name
of D ARCO fWholeaale A Retail
Plumbing A Hefrleerations Parts A
Sunplles) at II N" W "."st Avenue. Mi-
ami, Intends to register said -'...me
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dad. County, Florida
ANTONIO M. ARMENTEROS
4/26 E 3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Vi i' li i IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undi gned, desiring to engage
nee* under the flotltlnuF name
OS DE I.A SEMA-
\ al 87 S v
Hter i
flerk of the Clrcu
Fl. i
RAUL R l ,: rVA
4 2 :
or =
-.th || n 5.AL CIRC IT~
- -LORIDA. in AND FOR
rJE COUNTY
- ---. ,_
BATE NO. 74.
GEORGE E. SCHL I Z

i

' 5TICE to CRFDITORS
ii an d A

Jilemorial Cnapef
-J5W/SH rt/NEPAJ D.TEC70RS"
local and gut of stat*
arhan;umfms
947-2790
13^85 W DIKIt MVVY N M.
IN TmE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF Florida. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO. 74-10904
GE\Ef DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
M! VII 'SI IN.
Hunbaud -1
JEAN A kRVIDSON,
\\ Ri spondent.
NOTICE OF ACTIONPROPERTY
VOl" A An Idson, 15B72
Tudoi D Oal Forei Illinois, ,.r..
ii led that a pel
' solution and f< r .i Spi -
againal ou
aid to ih, following
pi I'l'l
_Lol : In Bli ik l "i ili.il
Estates Ni ding
to thi plal thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book ;: Pagi 19, ol the
Public Records ..f Broward Coun-
ty. Florid.....ppurb and
Improvements thereon, and all o(
do hat tels and i>. rsi nal or
ontained then In, al kno
Wllej Street. Hollywood,
Floi
beei filed i i iu, In this
Court, by and ii at
i : above real estate
- I., bi eeded a Bnd thai
1 the petit loner,
u refon n null ..! to
i \ j of yi iir wrlttei de-
. o the pi
i ihei uu-lii for upon .I1 -
NOTICE 0=" ACT-ON
CONSTFuCTivE SERVICE
N -he circuit cou^t of ---e
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.1
ACTION FOR niSSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE i
PHI1 IP NASHKIN, llu I ., I
MOLLY NASHKIN 1
Molls Naahkln
o I'I Jot oh I.e. 1
Mosha> V vlcl
Israel
YOU .\l*: HEREBY Nl ITIFIET)
in for Dli
. i fill 'i again I you
\ mi an i quii ed ervi
your written defenses, if any
on H".v im! i: llu n,
Petitioner, whose address Is Suite 7K,
11 Ri id Mini Bi
. rid file Hi" orls nal 'h the
bove "lyled .....r\
or before June S, 1974; otherv
di fault will be enten vou
''''" I In thi
I or petition.
'I his imi.. nl be puhllshi i
i eai li week for f m- ... ..... wei
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
','. ITNESS ii.> hand and Ihe -
ourl nl Ml UN '.....i.i ..i
17th i
RICH LRD P RR1N ;
i ii i
Dade l
llv I -
I '
fCin ii
l

. u
1.1 t.l .1A N 1:

I rudges of
led
>'< S.a......... iii ;.
in the County <.' i...

hs from the tlm
or Mi.
-\';;'"11- Florida, tl
SAMUEL APPBL
As Rxerutoi
flrjj Publication of .his not on
dai of nr|| ",-4
TALIANOFF BADER E8QS
Rsmuel Appel, Ex.
n Road,
Miami ii. ,o ii Florida 12139
4 L'll
fl
r ii
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONS-rnnr-TivF JFRVICE
,., (NO PROPERTY|
ci CwEcl'!CUIT COURT OF THE
=^E-NTH '"D'flAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIoa iN AND F0^"
DADE COUNTY
.^!k.Af"r'nN NO 74-11076
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
\-rV.v 'Vi' THK MARR1 VGE OF
B MORALES
Pi Lloner,
WLIfAM ANTONIO HBRNAN1 I Z
!: ......I. n.
TO: WII.MAM \'TONlO
HERN\\;
k' nui
ARE HEREBY
HERNAN1 .'.


Ptilmv.
Worn! Mon-imcnf .
t SW. 3h Sii
I 0921
Md On The Sobs t.
n-ilirti Memorials f
* In Our 0w Werl
XPSS MY HAND W" THE
OF THI OITRT,
1971. '' Mil ml, i '.ol.-
ids
RICH \!'l' P BRINKER
lit
i C. P. COPEI IXD, I"'
4 26 y 11
11 -
------------.-------- friendship...
means someon.
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
I Mil Cl
m
HSERV4 .





NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
' i: IS HEREIN GIVK.N II al
t>j vli no oi Chapter ; r
uti \ 'n otated (1941) Win
and U nr. house Receipti w In i, \n-
Ml 'VINO H STl iRAOl I
i i on I
ii has in n on
di rrlbed ri di rty
I loui ehnld i i
KOBERT*
P i' B \
I
" 1974 durl

.: ii,.. afl
.... .
I 'BATE NO 74-
In RE
--
i ABRAHAM II IROt S
i A li Gi
di
NOTICE T" CFf'TORI
To Ml I I All Pi
Hh\ f C nr Di mat il
Estati
You are hereb; and
In i>> pni hi \ 'nlmir and
li \* I'i' h yoi.....\ In ..
. i late of \ !" m VA1 i IBRBERT
GRl iSS I H. I
ii A II '
'' uni 'he Cii
H .:,! '. and
.....i ai
ro vlded li Bi
Coun-
h'n four i
'
I
I
'.
1 i

I :'6 0 3
:!i]:'] "r h*,f"'" May
''' ', till ,ll I
ho ri
I,

........
.
', .
Il THE ; .
it: .,;
i i -i.ii, ,,
19th d.iv
RICH H......INKER
As rioi .,,,.
11 rlda
By P '" RON
Ai 11 uti Clerk
" ,, Courl
MAN I
: 737 S W fl SI

4/26
I
|> '-- R
FICTITIO E LAW
NOTU ivKN
the in lei ,',.'','
V C...11-
1
salil nan f the i
cult C i inrida
1' im A
'': il V|

300 Roll, i' r idh i ,: ml, Florida
I


\iday. May 3, 1974
+JewhPifk)rk0*%r
Paga 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
In THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[eleventh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
D*"F rnuNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-10839
OF MARRIAGE
[.TON It' 'I.NICK
i
; l.\ ROLNICK
CECELIA l'I,NICK
8171 14th Avenue
I ong Island City, New York
, vim-: HEREBY NOTIFIED th il
n for Dissolution of Marriage
ja been filed ;ik;iiii^t you and you I
r required to serve a copy of your
.. defenses, if any, to
H BURNS, attoi
r, ivhosi addr< aa i- i_'" Lin*
...I Miami Beai h, Fl
in above Btyled court
,- 23 1974; otherwise a de-
b< entered agali il i foi
d< manded In thi i itnplalnl
. hall be published once
for "in consei utlvi i
JEM I8H FL" RIDIAN
- n v hand and the i
Mlam1 Fl
\ nil, 1974.
1 VKD P LtRINKER
> i'!. rk, i "In uli Court
I ...!. County, Florida
I SNEEDEN
i lenuty Cl
in I Si :il i
I BURNS
Road

: Petitioner
4 !:.. "
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HE1 EB'......
he Ul
: busli.....- undi r thi u
H INI A Cl AHA T.V al ":.. H
Flagh Street Mian I
...l '... aid nam urn
he CIi i ill l
ade 'mini. Floi Ida
KOGELH i !.i:a\ i
ANUEL TEJEDA 50
:, 3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CENERAi >I" DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-10478
man age ofi
| > \' IUSUP DALAL,
|i \ HUGHBTT DAI.AT.,
ii lent,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CARi ILVN HUGHETT W 1LSON
AL
" Mi i 'allle Avenue
Hixsoi Chal tann ga,
Ti Til
Vl ARE NOTIFIED i< P".
r Dissolution of Marriage ha?
filed i oncerniim your ma
iu are required to serve a copy
ur written responses or del
i P. titi-.ti on MYRON
..-. Petitioner's Attorney, whose
- Is 7^"" l:ird Road, P.O. Box
M iml, Florida MISS, .....>r be-
i 1974, and file the i
the Clerk of this Courl ther
ervice on Petitioner's attorney
or immediately thereafter: otherwise
ull vv ill he entered for the re-
ded In the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
April IS, 1 !>T4
RICHARD r RRINKER
A- Clerk of said Court
Bj P Ci il-EI-AND
As Deputy Clerk
4/l-2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74-9330
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN" "}'. Th. marriage of
I.:.' NARD ALLEN PEETS.
Husband
i i
ANA DEL CARMEN GARCIA,
Wife.
YOU, ANA DEL CARMEN GAR-
CIA, residence unknown, are required
t i file your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk
of a above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's attorney.
| Herman Cohen, Esq.. 22 8. w. let
Btt..... Miami. Florida. .13130. on or
' May l:!, 1974, or else petition
will be mfeased.
I I: Anr. 3. 11174
RICHARD P. RRINKEH
c:,-rk. Circuit Court
By C P OOPELAND
Deputy Clerk
4 lL'-l<>-:"> 5'3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-9409
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
: The Marriage o*
C MIGUEL*
Hu'i and,
via Cl 'l.l. DE MIGUEL
IV Ifc _
Ty: EUGENIA COLL DE MIGUEL
8 intlago Ramon ES Cajal No W,
Apt 8, Derecha
Palma de Mallorca,
res, Spain ________
YOli ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai in notion for Dlasolution ol Mar-
,s been filed agalnsi you and
requln d i" sei vt i opy ";
rii t. ii iiii, us, s. II an) to i
Oi HARl 'l.i i CEASE, ESQI IRE at-
for Petitioner, whose address
i- 2720 Weal Flagler street, Miami,
and file the ordinal with trie
the above ityli d com
Maj i". 1974: "ti" i
fault will be entered against you roi
lemanded in the complain
iaU be pul '
H for foui i "''""'iVv1'-------
EM ISH FLORIDIAN.
,:,', r"V/i:,'si A i |, rk Cln uit Opart
di County. Plortaa
Bj p. .1 WILSON
\ Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
H.Mtnl.D CT5A8B, ESQ.
179 w Hauler Street
M iml, Florida :i3i3.r.
Attorney for PetHll9.2t j/j
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. 74-10688
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: THE MARRIAGE OF,
RECEXCIO l\ AN Ml >RE
Pi Itloner,
and
MARITZA MORERA,
di
T M IRITZA MORERA,
o Sarmiento
Hi Roi kw n P irl way
iIrookl] ii. N- w York
Yi >U ARE HEREIN Ni >'
:<'ii for Dfi
ban been filed against you a'
are n quli i I a p> iur
>M \N AND I 'I"
nr Petitionei
s \\ s Suite iiS
I i i ;
f the ahovi
Maj 24
alt will he i
ii for 'Ii" rel Ii d In tli
titlon.
Th's notl nhall be publlhi
.; n |' weeks
THE IEWIBH FI^RIDl W
WITNESS my hand ai
.... -i .
. ii
RICHARD P BRINKER
v. i |, i nr i 'om i
Dade Countv, Plot d i
1.. P .! WI1 >"N
\- I......'v '
ull Courl 3
MAN IND UPCi >N
- .- -' nth St.. Sult<
Miami, Floi da I 148-MSS)
iti rnv for Petli .....
1 154-26 S 3-10
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2051
(JUDGE PARK
l'i RE: Estal
ALFREI i l SUS8I,
deci asi d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ail Creditors and All Pi
HavitiK Claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified and re- i
hi in d i" present anj claims i
mands which you may have against
the .slate uf ALFREI i si 'SHi de-
i easi d late of Dade ("oui ty. Florida,
to tin Circuit Judges of Hoi,- County,
and file the same dui cati and
.,- provided in Seel Floi
Statutes, in their offh es Ii the
Courthouse i Dade County, Florida,
four calendar months from
iii.. time of the flrsi publl
of, or the same ill be barr> d. '
,,i Miami i oi --I"1 '
dai of \nrll, A D 1974
Sl'SANA WEISSBERO.
.\. Administratrix
Flrsi publication of this notli i i i
the 2th day of April. I?74
MAI'.KIS .V S1RK1N. P A
tdn
;. i. !-, ii ral Bldg.
Miami. Florida 8
4 -i

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-10547
IX RE: 'I'll E M ^RRIAGE >F
PIERRE THELON, Husbai d,
Petltlo -i
MARIE THBRE8E CAMI1 LB
Tiu:i i iN \\ He. Respondent
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Ti i. Mrs Marie Thereae
i 'amllle Thelon
P l llox 4!>2!.
,u. Bahamas ___________,,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai .ni a.iion for l.:-'.:: ii in Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
rou are required to serve a copy of .....
your written defenses, if any, to II on TO:
bavid E Stone. Esquire, attorni y for
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCl IT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROEATE DIV SION
PROBAT-- NO. -'.. -41
J, GAVYNN P \ .KI'.R
I ::'''
GEI'SD.N STONE
deceO .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Creel i I
:i,.- or 1 M '
Y u are h. rehy notll d ni
resent ai
Dadi Count> lorlda
C ull Judges
. ,i same In duplli
... ... ..
... in the, .
v C urthouse in Dade ountj
thin four ci
me of the first Mil '
, or the -.mi. will b. h.....
,,,,,',I ai M.am,. Florida, tl '
''.....'^k'tiPentVodd
v- Executor
Kirs, pul.....tlon ot thi, aotlci
ih< Sth 'In* "' April. 19] 1
MYBM KAPLAN. PORTER.
1 EVINSON & KI.N1N
ttmrneva for Executor
Ackell Avenue Miami Fla.
LEGAL NOTICE
\\i THE C'RCUiT COURT C^ THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND cOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74-9880
IN RE Tl rrlai I
Di 'HIS GILI.EY,
Hu MARY EVERSON GILLEY,
u Ifi -Respondent
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE ACTION
YOU, MAI'.Y BVBRSON GILLEY
are hereby notified thai a l atltlon
for Dissolution ol Marrlagi
filed against you. a copy of i
attached hereto and n ade .< part
hereof, You are required to serve a
. opy of your reply or other pli
.: ereto to the Pel
KENNETH N UK KANT ESlJ I
Lincoln Road Building, Suite 229 "
ami Hi i. Ii. Florida, 1312 d fll<
.
ii.. Dffice "t Ihi
i 'ourl "ii or b, 1 ire Maj I". 1974
I mi at bs
will i taken again" you I
solution Of Man
,. shall hi u "i
. k for fou
:.. The Jewish F
DONE AND ORDERED
Floi 9th day 74
RICHARD P. BR1
Cl ii '"ii I Count; .i
B> P. J WILi
Depul
LEGAL NOTICE
4 26
:. 3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 742775
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
EARL .1 W11.> 'ON-
and
OLIVIA MICKEL WILCOX.
(iiivia Mlckel Wllcox
Residence Unkno n
m ,i- original with the clerk^offte
tyled court on or before May
-4 1974 otherwise a default will be
entered aialnst" you for .r"?L*J;
mnnded in the comola nt or petition.
Sfi noUce shall He ^Mg
..ad, u.-.l, for four colisecll IV e "..K.
:., TIH.- ICWISII '" "I""' > .
^r?8a,Mr..-SdP?or,da-or?h^
As aerk. Circuit Court
Ttv C I Al E*iV"
\s Deputy Clerk
Circuit Courl BeaD
David E. Stone, Esquire
. i V \V 12th Avenue
U ,mi Florida 331C (8M-4555)
'"'Attorney for retitio,..,^.
B/8-10
^^lTD.^ro.&TrMB
- -DroDEACONUNTY F0R
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATING. 74-1444 (Blanton)
v RE: ESTATE OF
^""^otice^f'p'robate
v THE ESTATE OI s.MD
V"U :Tiid'lr' m..m
^ -,urf
apoeai in sa i
? j'c'ou'rtTn.^
:\,Xi- 3Suw mm itsi
'"t.l.N R BLANTON
Cln uit Curl Judge
s.1UBON. fKma^davidson.
ESQ8
Viiorne.vs
Kan. C, ii-"'
;.,-. Harbor Isl 15'
Cln U|| Court se.il>
First Publication of W
;. Uth d.iv ol -^'"|.;
,.,,.,. hVa been filed agalnsi > u ai ;
ySS are reaulred to serve copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
Robert H Burns, fsa attornej
Petitioner, whose aMn ss
,,,| Road. Miami ;!'.;,'h.
(He the original witn
,. gntererd agalnsi -
demanded in the i
tlon.
Tin:
42" l.ln-
Fla and
the clerk of
on or before
Ii fault "
vou for the reliel
complaint or peti-
said
:'."ili
on
S |
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
WT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN
aid name with the t '" K l "'^
u court of Dade Counqr, i
Daniel M. Flnkelsteln, D.O.. P.A.
gn ui,, r, Z ni. I, Roskin,
Hellbronner & Karp, P.*.
Miami. Florida 33132 |f g/J
""ti V' H'WISI" Kl.olllDlAN
'"WITNESS m, hand and the sealo
U ,VurV at Miami. Florida on tin
fl^CHArtDr'p' BANKER
Al i U?rk. Circuit, C"n
\. i leputy Ci-. i.
(Circuit can Beall
-'"'v":'i':"n--'
^"An',;,:vfor.Vti,ioer^::!ii.^
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. 74.12033
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
v RE: U rlage of
\l|i.\ PENA QARA1 .
Wife
and
, iRENfcl I fiARAl
Husband
,. | OKENZO 0 kRAl
Jlron Ti in..
so. iii sal
vou'TRE- HEREBY SOT1FIE1
6-33
"7,'/.: nr^'i'iu'W
ach week I
fn THE JEWISH FI^RIDJAN
WITNESS mj
Ol April.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, i'h uit
1....1. County, Floi
Bj A D WAJ
\ i'. put l Cli
(Circuit Court Seal)
SIDNEY EFR' 'NS" 'N
| ..-lev Bldg.,
Miami Florida 377-9685
'"'Attorney for e>'6/3_10.17.2i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC A_ CIRCU ~
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
CASE NO: 74-1C4C4J H.g-s-"th)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.-PERTY
joh: in,
'
ISAAC KAT AN. a
e BANK ol
I
I
id thi the
lid,I
Defendants,
: v \i K.I TT \ '
Ji ISE VEGA
. d< .
Calle 12. Carrei
Sou '1
\i:i: \. iTIFIl i
force a le
and ir Ii en
Ii p propertj In Dade >unt! (
7--'
($4 000.001 DOLLARS IN
St ,i. s Funds, located In i unl
number 102.0447 ui
JOSE VEOA in the BAN*
MIAMI. HO Bast Flagler B I
Miami. Florida
lias bi n filed agalnsi j
are required to SI I
written defenses, If
Michael B Solomon I i ntll i A
Idi
Hi id Mall, Su ti ''"' Mil ml B. i *
Florida SS1S9, Ui It. d Stat ot
before May -- 19741 ai d flu n
,| with the Clerk
either i.. f.re service -n pU
attornes or Immrdlatel] therei
Mherwlse a Default will I
vou for the
in the Comnlainl oi Petit
WITNESS my hand a d tl
this Court on Anril 16 1S74.
RICHARD P BRINKE -
as Cl.rk of said curt
By: I. SNEEDEN
,s Deputy ClerkM ^
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT o- THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTIOM NO 732436T
ACTICN FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Thi
ana MARYL1N GARRIDi '.
ul
LUIS OARRIDO.
Husband
TO: LUIS OARRIDO
Beleti Zequelrat No .:'
Countl I nil'. BI" I', ii is
VOUUeARE,CHEREBY NOT
ictlon for D
- been fill
and v.u are n qu n
. [ four wrlttei ',
. CEASE, EWJ I rney
for Petition,
Fuutler Street Miai
'
1
. shall be put '
1
r." thi
v. Clrcu
II '
rou fou E .....

B 3
NOTICE 0* ACTION
construct've se-v :e
NO PRCPERTv
IN Th: RCU T COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OFFLOsID*. 'N AND FOR
DADE CCINTY
f 'VIL ACT'ON NO. "4-9444
ACVON FOR DSSO'-L- N
A OF MARRIAGE
Hi I
.. SE IMS MA J
Kll DA HANJAl
Hilda Mai 7
you are reaulred
Adollo K-oss. E w
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIN EN th.i
the undersigned, den -'-'
n business under ihe fictitious nam
id PROFESSIONAL PIRPOFJ
Consultants ai oo n i
Avei Miami. Florida Intel
later said nam- with th
,h(. Circuit Court oi Dade I I
"'""'' OSSIP-HARRIS, IN.
Sparber. Zemel, Roskin H.
i Karp P a
attorneys for APPHcant
DO n Blsi aym H j '
Mian Florida 1813. .,_.,

K, Clerk, Circuit pun
As Deputy > lerk
(Circuit Court Si a]'
Miami.
5/3
m -
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.11301
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The M in ax
\':n E TAYI 'R III.
and
DINAH I- TAYI I
w II
TO: MRS DI2
Ri uti
i -
11,.:'-
i-l
' *
een filed u
required


., address Kv 11 t-
KROOP SCHBINBERC!
, inroln Road, M
i original wltl
.
May 29, I! "4
bi lered
n i" .....
This
ui .
n THE JEWISH Fl
WITNESS m-
\l iml
-" I
RICHARD P BP. NKER
\
Da
'. SNEE
\ ; .
(Circuit Court Sc
TNEY, KKiinr &
SCHEINBERG, P A.
B] PAUL l< 1TNSJ.. Beach. Florida 33139
"-fi&SU for Pemioner ^^
NOTICE OF ACTION
C0^THCpTROPES|frETHE
FL0DADAE 'iouW FR
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-5025
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION ____
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE AND
SUIT TO PROCEED AGAINST
PROPERTY
vn-MRE^HEREBY NOTIFIED
i ,i m-
c
K
M K.NAM'II. ,.r
irlglna J .
tur HEREBY NOTIFIED
onT.DKN. intend, to proo .d MJ-
. i. iWlllK I'l'l" '.
81 In
and
iration ni n^
.i
' .\ PI Ltl "
eSE
Page
US
WITNESS mj ,,,,,:,|, on
'' '",1"'' ', iur'll. I !
'" "..V, ran uii Court
" ,,. v Florida
Dfi* ,! M KISSKK
^'r.ci.;.! as*
(Circuit Couil ^eall ,.,,.. S/3-I*


Pnn U.H
Page 16-B
* A ?/ Friday, May 3, 19"4 '|
THE PRICE IS RIGHT & THE QUALITY IS .
Always Dependable at Feed Fair's
REASONABLY PRICED & WELL STOCKED STORES!
FOOD
SAVE 3 WAYS! BONUS SPECIALS! HONEST VALUES! PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
USDA
.CHOICE
BLADE or
7 BONE STEAK
(FORMERLY CHUCK STEAK)
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
US CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
__ ._-----.^_.------ w 3 wnuivi- nuiinn our \_nw\
Beef Chuck Blade Roast..........l. 79 Shoulder Pot Roast
BONELESS......LB.
$149
i
FORMERLY CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
FORMERLY BONELESS CROSSRIB ROAST
US CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
v.. knwn.c-nuicHn veer \.nu^h *^cft w* vvM-nHLm. mw wmn .
Shoulder Steak Boneless u'l59 Under Blade Pot Roast l.T9
FORMERLY LONDON BROIL SHOULDER
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
WHOLE LEGS lB-
89
FRESH
ICED
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER QTRS
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
3.
55
FRESH
ICED
TENDER
Sliced Beef Liver
ASSORTED VARIETIES
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
LB
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
T9 Fryer Roasters 49c
MMUKituvAKitiitb 15'/,-OZ. JAR ^
Ragu Spaghetti Sauces 49
1-LB. $105
BAG
REGULAR OR ELECTRA PERK
Maxwell House Coffee
KEEBLER
Rich 'N Chips Cookies 'iff 77c
NON-DAIRY CREAMER
MAXWELL HOUSE
Instant Coffee.......................Mf $1'7
MAXWELL HOUSE _
Instant Coffee 3F M
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN., MAY 5
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS!
? | SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
PM'w"yil YOUR EXTRA BONUS WITH EVERY
(Sii-ii.-^l PURCHASE FOR BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
DISPLAYED IN GREAT VARIETY TO MAKE YOUR
CHOICE EASY & TO YOUR COMPLETE SATISFACTION
FIERY RED
WATERMELON
9*
Jm lb.
FLORIDA PINK
NUN-UAIKY CREAMER 22-OZ. JAR < tffc A
Carnation Coffee-mate 1
ALL VARIETIES
Duncan Hines Cake Mixes'!^ 54(
REGULAR
Cracker Jacks Sj 35'
LEMON. LIME OR ORANGE FLAVOR
Stokely Gatorade '.53* 39c
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Heinz Baby Foods 8 \& 98c
ALL FLAVORS BORDEN'S OR
Les Cal Yogurt 4
8-OZ.
CUPS
BORDEN S BIG TEN
DELICIOUS
Seedless Grapefruit 3 for 29
SWEET EATING
Red Delicious Apples 3 & 79
TASTY
Tangy Flavored Scallions Z o*Z9
GREAT IN SALADS
Crisp Red Radishes 2 fcSS 19c
EAT COOKED OR RAW
White Turnips.......................u.19e
RICH IN FLAVOR
Carolina Yams.............................u. 25c
KRAFT
Orange-Pineapple Juice ^onrtt 39c
FRESHIE BRAND
Seedless Raisins BBS 45c
.v.nni.iunn DELICIOUS
Buttermilk Biscuits............IMf 25 Borden's Cream Cheese...SR 45c
ORDENS COLORED OR PIMENTO NATURAL SLICED
American Singles W 79c Borden's Swiss Cheese V^ 73c
gM/, _>^. .. 0m. _. USE LIKE SOUR CREAM
Sefwiee rffifiettjet VcfU. Friendship Sour Treat /"SAVE
. GREAT
/TASTING
20* / FLAVOR!
,.-'
,~"
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTER*
ALL LUNCH MEATS CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
DELICIOUS LEAN COOKED
CORNED BEEF
T9
QUARTER
LB.
QUARTERS
Blue Bonnet Margarine !& 55c
DAIRY FRESH
Half and Half confer39c
P. P. BRAND
Whipped Topping
ALL WHITE MEAT
Chicken Roll HLVF 98c
AMERICAN KOSHER SKINLESS
Franks or Knocks......................u.$12S
DELICIOUS
Austrian Swiss Cheese T 79c
FRESHLY SLICED SMOKED LOX OR
Hova Scotia Salmon QUAJ$V9
AU BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
VELVET CREME
DONUTS
45c
FROZEN
10-OZ.
PKG.
DRESSEL'S
Frozen Pound Cake !Blf 59e
AUNT JEMIMA
Frozen Waffles 'feS2 53c
LAMBRECHT
Frozen Cheese Pizza !ft^ 79c
?%&& Seafaxd Vefct!
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES
HAVING SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
FLORIDA CAUGHT
P. P. BRAND
COFFEE
REGULAR
OR ELECTRIC
PERK GRINDS
1-LB.
BAG
LIMIT ONE BAG, PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
** SAVE^FABULOUS'
Qrv / CLEANER
JU -'' WASH
Mackerel lb 55c
$109
Laundry Detergent
PLAIN.
SUGAR OR I ^m PKG.
CINNAMON mg^m OF 6 WHOLE BABY
** MANO OVEN MISH ^^^ 1
Split Top Bread & 4p 901111011 "oT LB ""* one pkg.. please. w.th^her purchas.
_____________W "'GHr T ^. NONE SOLD TO DEALER, NOT RESPONSE POR iS^S^t^"^ GARETTES
171-OZ.
FAMILY SIZE
PKG.


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