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:
AA00010090:02362

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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
Telewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 19
Miami, Florida Friday. May 10. 1974
Two Sections Pries 25 cents
Two Views of the Kissinger Whirlwind


Israel Being Advised
No Other Alternative
By Tl VIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM | FTA) Secretary of Stale Henry A. KiSi
bi gan discussions with Israeli leaders immediately on his arrival here
OD May 2.
He and his aides went directly to Premier Golda Meir's residence
for lunch and the first round of talks on a disengagement agreement
with Syria.
KISSINGER reportedly met
privately with Mrs. Meir before
the luncheon session which last-
ed about three hours. A further
three-hour working session was
held late in the day at the Prime
Minister's office. Mrs. Meir and
key ministers, including Abba
Eban. Moshc Dayan. Yitzhak Ra-
bin. Yigal Alton, Shimon Peres,
and Chief of Staff Mordechai Gur
and the Prime Minister's Office
Director General Mordechai Ga-
zit, participated on the Israeli
.
DR. KISSINGER
IF NO PULLBACKS
'We'll Go
To War/
Sadat
Say
'S
U.S. Seen Pressuring
For Big Concessions
By JOSEPH pOI.AKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Uneasiness is growing here that
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger is trying to achieve disei
mem of Syrian and Israeli forces mainly at Israel's expense and
Without her willing agreement..
He apparently has di carded the long held U.S. policy of -non-
imposition" of an agreement in the Middle East and that the parties
themselves must negotiate it to________________________________,
be effective.
A CONTRARY approach has
been projected by the Soviet
Union which has argued that the
supi rpowers must impose a set-
tlement.
Some analysts here feel that
Kissinger may have accepted the
Soviet view on this during his
talks with Soviet Foreign Minis-
ter Andrei Gromyko in Geneva on
April 29.
According to reports from the
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Pn -.dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt
said that he would go to war if
refused to withdraw from
occupied Arab territories when
the Middle East peace confer-
ence is resumed in Genera. He
made the threat in the course of
a pre-recorded interview broad-
casl on the ABC-TV "Issues and
Answers" program.
Sadat said Egypt would return
to the Geneva talks once a dis-
engagement agreement has been
worked out between Israel and
Syria.
"I AM NOT going to discuss
withdrawal in Geneva, I'm going
to discuss peace," he said. But.
he added, "Let us say that they
(the Israelis) will say we shall
not withdraw.
"This will mean war because it
means that they did not digest
the lesson of the sixth of Octo-
ber," the Egyptian leader de-
clared.
Questioned about Egypt's new-
ly resumed diplomatic ties with
the U.S. and its apparent cool-
ing toward the Soviet Union, Sa-
dat said he wanted to have a "bal-
anced relationship" with the two
superpowers but believed that
the U.S. has the best chance of
achieving a peace settlement in
the Middle East at this time.
ACCORDING TO reports from
Cairo, Sadat sent a message to
Continued on Page 15 A
Continued on Page 6-A
ANDREI GROMYKO
Continued on Page IZ-A
PONT FORCE US
Hope For
Peace Dim
--Beigin
By YITZHAK RABIN
Sudden Meeting With
Gromyko
Shows Soviet 'Return' in Force
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger's sudden
flight to Cyprus on Tuesday for
a meeting with Soviet Foreign
.Minister Andrei Gromyko imme-
diately following his trip to Am-
man, Jordan. : r talks with King
Hu -< in, hi drawn the lin< s
the Middle East far more clear-
ly than ever before.
Detente, as envisioned by the
U.S. State Department, has meant
GhiJ it Back 2 A
Aid to Egypt 7A
\Sresiling Match 9-A
ALSO BLEW UP PLANES
' We Ra ided Sh em on a \
Arab Terrorists Claim
NEW YORK (JTA) The terrorist group which mas-
sacred 18 peisons in Kiryat Shemona April 11 is now also clai
ing responsibility for killing an Israeli military attache in Wash-
ington last year and for sabotaging two commercial airliners in
1970.
Abous el-Abbas, spokesman for the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine-General Command, said in an interview
in the Beirut newspaper, "As-Safa," that his group killed Israeli
Continued on Page 6-A
bringing the Soviet Union into
the negotiating phase with the
Arabs as they had not been be-
fore.
HHERE IS no secret in the
that Moscow has been anger-
ed by Dr. Kissinger's whirlwind
diplomacy in the Middle E East
ber war the kind
of diplomacy that brought a
and troop disengament
i n Israel and Egypt along
the Suez Canal.
The Russians have been fu-
rious that al! this was accom-
plished without them, and that
peace might be brought to the
at the same time that Soviet
s'.ock would decline.
All that is changed now. The
Gromyko meeting on
as signaled the fact that
th Soviets are back in business
Middle East.
IN FACT, the furious fighting
Continued on Page 9-A
NEW YORK i JTA i Men-
achem Beigin, leader of the Likud
opposition in Israel, warned hero
that any withdrawal by Israel
from the territories occupied in
the 1967 Six-Day War will mean
that any chance for peace will be
destroyed forever.
He declared that only an ''in-
vincible Israel" will bring peace.
He claimed that "our enemies
continue to strive to destroy us"
and called on Jews to "set our-
selves free from the illusion" that
the Arabs want to make peace
with Israel.
BEIGIN SPOKE at the inau-
gural dinner of the Israel Prime
Ministers Club in the New York
metropolitan area at the Waldorf-
Astoria Hotel.
More than S3.870.000 in Israel
Bonds were sold for the event in
PRESIDENT NIXON
COLUMNIST ROBERT NOVAK REPORTS PRESIDENTS WORDS LESS THAN POLITE
Do Nixon Tapes Show Anti-Semitic Remarks?
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Jewish Telegraphic Agency has
been unable to elicit any response from the White House on the
accuracy of a claim by syndicated Washington columnist Robert
Novak on the CBS-TV "Face the Nation" program that tapes of
President Nixon's conversations being sought by the House Judiciary
Committee concerned with impeachment charges "include some anti-
ethnic and specifically anti-Semitic remarks by the President.
Novak, who brought up the
matter in a question to Sen.
Jacob K. Javits the JTA that he stood by the ma-
terial in question, but he would
go no further.
JAVITS, who was in Toronto
on a speaking engagement, was
not available for further com-
ment. In his reply to Novak's
question as to whether he thought
such remarks were irrelevant or
should be made public, Javits
said, "I think they are irrelevant,
and as to making them public, I
would say we have to err on the
side of making them public."
A well-known though non-of-
ficial figure who spoke of the
rumors and asked not to be asso-
d with them told the JTA.
"1 don't know if they are true.''
He said that "the word that
has come out about the tapes re-
veals that they could be consid-
ered anti-Semitic."
NIXON WAS supposed to have
referred to one individual several
t.mes as "little Jew boy," the
source said.
Javits said in response to
Novak's question, "I think the
public can understand those
things. I'm Jewish, and I can un-
derstand them. 1 don't approve of
them, I don't tolerate them .
I feel very seriously against
them.
"But nonetheless, in the run-
Continued on Page 7-A


Pnn U.n
Page 2-A
vJc n isti Fkrkttar
Friday, May 10, \%
Y
S
Bisser Role for U.S. Jews
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) An
Israeli Kne set member and a
prominent American Jewish lead-
er agreed here that American
Jewry should raise its voice in
regard to Israel's domestic and
international problems but at the
same time differed on the issue
of who is to blame that the dia-
logue between Israelis and Amer-
ican Jews is baied only "on get-
ting money.'"
Speaking at a meeting of
Breira, a group devoted to dias-
po; a-Isri el itii ns, the newly-
i ected member of the Knesset,
Shulamlt Aloni, and Rabbi Joa-
( P inz, chairman of the Gov-
nincil of the World Jew-
i.h Congre -. agreed that Amer-
ican Jewry should speak up on
all subjeel pertaining t I
"WE HAVE to liberate our-
selves from the mentality of
sh (r fund-raising" and begin a
, -tie with Israel, Rabbi Prim
d, no he was
.,.: [or himself and not the
\
fs. Aloni also maintained that
the relationship between Israelis
and American .lews should en-
compass all aspects of Israel and
should be base:! on "mutual re-
sponsibility."
She said that American Jews
gave money fo the absorption of
! an Jew and othei huniani-
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tarian works in Israel and there-
by sought to absolve themselves
of further responsibility.
She contended that for many
American Jews, "Israel has be-
come a kind of church" to give
money to "and redeem yourself."
THE MK who heads Israel's
Civil Rights Party, also contend-
ed that American Jews have
tended to confuse the govern-
ment of Israel with the people of
Israel.
"You did not encourage new
voices in Israel," she said. "While
you protested against Nixon,
Vietnam and on behalf of Blacks
and Mexicans, you were mute oil
the question of the Palestinians."
she said.
U. bbi Prinz, who described
himself as a sinner" because he
was not critical of Israeli govern-
ment policies during the six
years following the 19C7 war.
claimed that during those years
"the Israeli leadership '
Impossible" and no discussion
could be conducted with them.
HE CHARGED thai "they de-
veloi (d a 'galuf com]
affected by the "sickness of utter
blindness to the surrounding
reality."'
But, according to Rabbi Prinz.
Hire is now a "new sense of real-
ity in Irael."
Ms Aloni agreed that "now we
are more realistic." She said that
more and more Israelis recognize
the need for Palestinian sell-dc-
tei mination.
"If we want peace, we have to
declare that we recognize the
rights of the Palestinians to self-
determination." she said.
SHE EXPRESSED the belief
that once the Palestinian ques-
tion is settled, the cause of the
Israeli Arab conflict will have
been eliminated.
In practical terms. Ms. Aloni
said that In her view Israel can-
not annex the Wesl Bank but bj
the same token it cannot return
to its pre-June 1967 borders.
-Our generation will nol bs
able to return the Golan Hei
she said, adding that Jeru!
cannol be divi li d agaii
that would cause extre
sion among the Jewish people,
Ms dd she was shorten-
ing her visit he:e becatl < "1 am
: homi to help (Laboi Partj
Leader Yitzhak) Rabin to forn
a new government without the
religious party."
Give it All Back-Leftist
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Meir Payil, a now far-left mem-
ber of the Knesset on a tour of
the United States, told a small
non-Jewish audience here at the
Friends Meeting House that Is-
rael will not perish even without
U.S. military aid.
Payil was reported to have told
his audience of 35 that it is neces-
nrnivn "\ttro
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sary to influence American Jews
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Six-Day War.
In earlier remarks to about 7!
per.-ons at Temple Sinai. Payil >
said that Israel should return, in
stages, most of the lands obtain
ed in 1967. including East Jeru
salem. but did not mention influ
encin:4 American Jews.
Payil ha. spoken in New York
Philadelphia and Boston, and wi.
visit I.os Angeles, Chicago and
probably San Francisco.
MORE THAN EVER ISRAEL NEEDS
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HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS~1
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME! [
Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital!
for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,'
in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operat-
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Won't you help the Home today by contributing items)
for resale at the Thrift Shop? j
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,!
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-i
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is I
redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house.'
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65"
of its 222 residents tre public welfare recipients. With!
increased operating cost?, and public assistance pay-,
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urgently needs ycur help to maintain its high quality!
care. May we count on your support?
Just phone 66-2107 and arrange for our truck to pick!
up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift Shop
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The Douglas Gardens family residents, Board end
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
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Chairman
Thrift Shoo Committee
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Friday, May 10. 1974
vJenisfi Moriafiann
Paae 3-A
Recommend Conservative Rabbinate Ordain Women
i
KIAMESHA LAKE. NY. A
recommendation thai the Rabbin-
ical Assembly, Hie rabbinical or-
ganization oi Conservative Ju-
daism, accept ordained women
for membership was scfeuklled In
be made by Dr. Judah Nadich
in bil presi.lential report to be
'delivered at tf .> RA'a 74th an-
nual convention.
The convention, to be attended
by 1,100 Conservative rabbi-, wjs
scheduled at the Concord Hotel
here May 5 to 9.
The recommendation is.conso-
nant with the convention's theme
which is Judaism's reaction to
contemporary and future i
issues.
In announcing this emphasis of
the convention, Rabbi Nadich
pointed out that the three initial
sessions, "Crappling with a The-
ology for our Lives," would pro-
vide a framework for a!! subse-
. quen! discussions as well.
The idea of admitting women
to RA membership follows a de-
cision announced la -t September
when the Assembly's Committee
on Jewish Law and Standards
ruleJ that women may be count-
ed in a minyan, the quorum for
prayer.
.V H -b
Brandt Resigns
BONN West German Chan-
cellor Willy Brandt is one na-
tional leader who accepted full
responsibility for a scandal in his
administration and then resigned,
Brandt announced his resigna-
tion Monday following the sensa-
tional revelation that his aide.
Ouenter Guillaume. had been a
Id: g-time spy for the Fan Ger-
man Communist regime.
Foreign Minister Walter Scheel
wiil be taking over as caretaker
chancellor.
But speculation among Israeli
diplomats heie concerns H eat
Germany's recent switch away
from open identification with Is-
rael and a more self-interested
wooing of the Arab nations and
Arab oil.
The question i- whether Scheel,
a leader of the liberal Free Dem-
ocratic Party, a partner in
Brandt's Social Democratic coali-
tion, will continue this open
bieak or once again pursue
friendly ties to Israel.
Aramco on the Griddle
NEW YORK The State Di-
vision of Human Rights will or-
der the Arabian American Oil
Company (Aramco) to take "af-
firmative action" to employ Jews
in professional jobs in its New
York offices, following an inves-
tigation of Arambo requested by
the American Jewish Congress.
The investigation showed that
the oil company has no Jews in
such jobs, althou-.'h it employs a
"minima;" number in non-profes-
sional classifications. Human
Rights Commissioner Jack M. Sa-
ble told the Congress in a letter
reporting the results of his sur-
vey.
Golda Gives Nancy Mazel Tov
JEIJLSALE.U Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger, upon
arriving in Israel, took his new
wife, Nancy, to meet Premier
Golda Heir on the eve of Mrs.
Men's 76th birthday.
Receivins the couple in her res-
idence, Mrs. Meir congratulated
them and gave Nancy a wedding
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A letter from one of the in-
gift of two ancient glass bottles,
one for perfume and the other
lor tears.
The Premier explained that ac-
cording to an ancient custom
ever} wife must have a bottle to
collect her tears of sorrow when-
ever her husband is away.
Mrs. Kissinger later went sight-
seeing while her husband met
with Israeli officials.
-it tc -tr
'Congregation' at Atlanta
Penitentiary
ATLANTA A 48 year old
housewife and former Hebrew
teacher has stimulated regular
woi ihip -' i trices and Jewish dis-
i ussion m > tings for some 40
Jewish Inmates who comprise
Temple Yaacov, the Jewsh con-
gre [ation at the Atlanta fedora!
penitentia j.
-Mrs. Connie Giniger. mother
of two grown daughters and an
activist in B'nai B'rith community
programs in Atlanta, has been
bringing candles and grape juice
wine is banned for the Sab-
bath blessings and arranging cel-
ebrations like the seder for the
past 18 months.
mates to B'nai B'rith headquar-
ters in Washington, asking for
prayer book-, got Mrs. Gil
d. Her ii si visit I i ''
on was an emotional experience.
aid she kept thinking of all
the prison movies she had -een.
Normally. 15 inmate- occa on-
ally attended the makeshift Fri-
day jervici s, hut word had spread
of he; first visit and on that day
40 came.
She recalls that, in the COl
sation that followed, the prison-
ers asked for prayerbook- and
books on Jewish histor)
line, as well as contact wit! Jews
"on the outside."
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iob l n d
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MaMMMeaflMHBVHSHBlBMBMBHBH
Page 4-A
*Jenistifk>ri(f&r
Friday, May 10, 1974
Uewisfa Fioridian President Hum Mates A merica
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida
Fred K. Shochit Leo Mindlin
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Telephone 573-4603
33101
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Assistant to Pubhsher
Tha Jtwlah Fioridian Don Not Guarantee The Kathrvth
i Of The Merchandise Advertiaed In Ita Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Fioridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Flu.
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Volume 47
Friday, May 10, 1974
Number 19
18 IYAR 5734
TifY STRUGGLE against Rich-
ard Nixon began with the
beginning of his vice presidency.
Before that, during his days as
a congressman, I simply felt to-
ward him the way I feel toward
any other politician whom I re-
gard either as a bigot or else as
a greedy opportunist intent on
demeaning the public trust.
BIT WHEN he got that one
heartbeat away from the White
House that's when I really be-
came sufficiently galvanized in
my conviction to consider him my
personal enemy.
1 'Tii -'
>'
"("" : i.i' Tr.",~ *-.....
Nixon Must Explain
/ I
If columnist Robert Novak's report is correct that some
of those deleted expletives in President Nixon's transcrip-
tion of his Watergate-related conversations stand for "little
Jew boy," then it seems to us that once and for all the Pres-
ident's feet must be put to the fire.
Once and for all, he must be forced to say that Novak
is either right or wrong more specifically, that he uses
these expressions, or he does not.
We can not go along with Sen. Jacob Javits (R., N.Y.),
for example, that "little Jew boy" is one of those "obsceni-
ties" men use in the privacy of their conversation and that
they ought to be "understood" as really being inoffensive.
The truth is that not even Javits believes this. If he did,
he wouldn't agree with us and he does that a presi-
dential explanation is in order.
The expression, "little Jew boy," is vile, crude, ignorant.
It is not a locker room four-letter word. It is a sociological
attitude that is bigoted and corrupt.
The horror of it in a President's thinking processes is
beyond the imagination of all decently-motivated men. The
President can not be permitted to appear before audiences
around the country spouting about "the good things in
America" while leaving this unresolved.
If Novak is right, then the President diminishes "the
good things in America" he loves to talk about so long as
he refuses to explain or apologize.
Greater Involvement
During a recent debate in New York, Shulamit Aloni,
the outspoken Knesset member and leader of Israel's Civil
Rights Party, and Rabbi Joachim Prinz, the equally out-
spoken chairman of the governing council of the World
Jewish Congress, stated that the dialogue between Amer-
ican Jews and Israelis should not be limited to fund-raising
alone.
They both said the relationship should encompass all
aspects of Israel's domestic and international problems.
Ws agree.
If. as everyone believes, the survival and well-being
of Israel is vital to all Jews, then Jews abroad have the
obligation to speak out on these issues. Certainly the "Who
is a Jew" question, the type of territorial settlement Israel
makes in the Middle East, and the Palestinian issue can
affect the American Jewish community as much as it does
Israel.
But the central problem, as we see it, is that Mrs.
Aloni's remarks were made before an American audience.
Will Israelis see it the same way? What is needed is that
she should make these same rsmarks before Israeli
audiences.
American Jews would be delighted to be more than
mere money-gatherers for Israel. Would Israelis be de-
hted to let them be more than that?
Standing Pat With JNF
More than IL 2 million will be invested by the Jewish
National Fund in order to enlarge the reservoirs near
Kuneitra and Heital and to dig a new reservoir near Bu-
tsmia in the Golan.
This is an interesting report on the JNF's activities and I
brings to mind that the JNF is also buying up large amounts
of land around Jerusalem these days from Arabs willing to
sell the land.
Obviously, what the Arabs are hoping for is the kind
of Middle Eastern peace settlement that will force Israel out
of Jerusalem (Jordan) and out of Kuneitra and Heital (Syria).
Then, they can return to "their" lands and keep the money,
They can have their cake and eat it too.
Once before, the Arabs "willingly" sold lands to the
JNF and exited or exited without selling at all. That
was in 1948, when the British advised them to leave in an-
ticipation of returning to an extinct Israel after an Israeli
defeat in the War of Liberation.
Israel did not oblige in 1948. Whether or not she must I
obliqe in Jerusalem and Kuneitra remains to be seen. We'll
stand pat with the JNF's cards.
|rc.!.'3int--"' BBsHMBBBKnir*" "
Mindlin
pretty
i
r ." T"""'.
Over the years, the battle has
been costly.
When Nixon announced for the
presidency in the 1968 campaign
along with many others of his op-
ponents, I meticulously outlined
his record. It was not a
picture.
The results were predictable.
The nation he had divided even
before the McCarthy era into the
naive halves of Nixon-Americans
and Eastern seaboard pinknik-
nored the many warnings and
came to his immediate defense
SO DISTINGUISHED a pub-
lisher as John S. Knight, intox-
icated by the early anticipation of
a GOP victory, accused me in a
column befitting a sophomore
in journalism of taking out after
Nixon because a man of my "per-
suasion" had obviously not for-
given Nixon for the Alger Hiss
conviction.
The truth is that I did not even
have Alger Hiss in mind A
all these years. 1 am still not
about Hiss, whether he was
ty. or whether he was inn
1 was oven less sure then.
BECAUSE of my uncertainly.
I would never include him in an
attack on Nixon's credibility as .i
hunter of Communists. Be-
by 1968, Nixon's well-documented
excesses were far more extraor-
dinary than his one single con-
\iction on grounds the court
found reasonable however ar-
guable some thought the grounds
to be.
But the Knight response was ?
forged in the smithy of the Nixon
mentality already paralyzing us
as a people.
It was. itself, the supreme sym-
bol of that consciousness ac-
cusatory, judgmental, by inuendo
bigoted an.l just sufficiently
veiled as to be short of the kin I
of character assassination that
Cositinued on Page 12-.Y
COMMENT
""" -~Tm' -* ;
On the same day that Rabbi
Seymour Siegel's letter appeared
taking issue with a column I
wrote about the defense of Pres-
ident Nixon which appeared in
"Ideas," a magazine of which he
is an Associate Editor, the Wall
Strict Journal on its first page
offered this comment:
"Nixon's lofty above-politics
pose is refuted by evidence of
attempts to use people and insti-
tutions to contain the scandal.
Even hardcore Nixon backers
may be repelled."
Rabbi Siegel will forgive me if
I am wrong, but I doubt that the
rending of the transcripts will
e his mind as they certainly
did not of those loyal 14,000
- who showed up to
cheer him.
THE R.ABBI picked up my
comments that the resemblance
of "Ideas" to right-wing publica-
lay in its articles again abortion, for higher military ex-
penditures, for its notion oi con-
spiracy about many things,
I did not dwell on these sub-
because I had other more
impoitant matters to discus;, hut
briefly let it be known now that
I respect and understand the feel-
ing of most of our Orthodox rab-
bis on the issue of abortion. But
I !.ave always found it for me,
at lea ;t a strange dichotomy
which protests abortion for any
but finds the killing of in-
nocent peasants in Vietnam or
unjust wars excusable: that
calls for stronger death penalties;
that heeds not the voices of the
starving millions of the world.
That's right-wing, not Jewish to
me. and that is why I find most
of Rabbi Siegel's magazine repug-
nant.
in m- Utter, Rab )l Su ,i | pi |.
that my column made it look
as if he had accused Sen. Mc-
I < rn and his aides of the iden-
tical crimes of Watergate. In no
way is there any such implication
in the column he refers to al-
though, in a special Issue prioi to
the 72 election. Rabbi Siegel had
no hesitation in writing, "It is no
surprise that Dr. -Mohammed
M< hdi, foremost American
spokesman for the Palestine ter-
rorists, has enthusiastically en-
dorsed the McGovern candidacy."
Max Geltman, another Asso-
ciate Editor, in the same issue
complained, "An I at this writing
Sen. McGovern has not yel with-
n his offer to Hanoi's Ram-
sej Clark to be his AttO
eral." and that he had not i t
cleared with his Women'. Divi-
sion a place in his ad mil tr tion
for Jane Fonda.
SO WHEN Rabbi Siegel denies
using the word "conspiracy" in
describing "the enemies of the
Pre ident." he mighl ask himself
what this means from the article
I questioned:
"However, soon after the Presi-
1 victi iv. a decided move-
ment began to undo the election
of 1972 The feared and disdained
President would be brought down
and the vehicle would be Water-
gate The call coming from the
media, from the liberal lead-
ers of Congress, and from the
academy is not merely to pun-
ish those who the courts will find
guilty, but to remove the Presi-
dent himself to Impeach and
convict the chief Executive of
the United States."
If you can put segregationist
Sam Ervin. black leader John
Conyers and the 93% Republican
by EDWARD COHEN
pi -s iii one liberal boat then > I
must have a pretty good coi
acy going, what else" Somi I
like the Protocols of Zion.
The i ason I doubt that there
is any evidence that will convince
Rabbi Siege] and his ft
Comes from his view on moralit)
and politics. "In the Jewish
as I understand it," he has
ten. "morality is associated
power. Though those in pov i
must do things that indiv:
might not do. this does not
carte blanche to authority. Ds
is chastized by Nathan: Ahi
Elijah. The ruler is subj
moral standards but the a;
Of the moral parainetei
be accompanied by an ui
standing of the complex situ.
which faces all those who i
power. Thus, for example, it is
i and immoral to i
Bui if eavi
ty of the nation, then ob-
viously the hi
protection of the society pre-
vails."
Which, of course, i; the
the White House- conspii
tried to write but that pi
ophy, if Rabbi Siegel will p
me, is more like Machiavelli than
Maimonide*.
TO GIVE credit to Rabbi Siegel
as a Nixon defender, in his !
he does not back down on his
"tu (iuof|iie" (you. too) defense
of his President, again pushing
the Bobby Baker case, the steal-
ing of votes in Illinois, DUj
ing out such things a Sherman
Adams' vicuna coat. Richard
Nixon's little private fund as far
back as 1952 t remember the
Checkers speech0), or the freezers
that abounded in the Truman ad-
Continued on Page 15-A
->


Friday, May 10. 1974
* Jewish floridliietr
Page 5-A
->
Forced Pullback Will Hurt Peace-Beigin
~ Fla. Jewish Committee
Scout Recognition Day
Continued from Page 1-A
which 100 members were in-
ducted.
The induction ceremony
brought to 276 the number of
founder members in the New
York area, each of whom buy a
minimum of $25,000 in Israel
Bonds during one year.
The 250 communal, civil and
religious Jewish leaders attend-
ing the ceremony were told by
Beigin that if Israel returned the
West Bank, the civilian centers of
Israel would be an easy target
for Arab artillery, and this would
result in a holocaust upon Israel's
population centers.
Entertainment,
Buffet Featured
At'T Meeting
The YM-YWHA, a part of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, has slated its an
nua! meeting and installation of
officers for Saturday, May 18, at
8 p.m.. in the grand ballroom
8500 SVV 8th St.
Cochairpersons of the affair are
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Reiff and
Mr. and Mrs. Evan Olster. The
evening will include a buffet,
cocktails and dancing to the
music of the Billy Bellack Orches
tra.
Entertainment will include
performances by the dance
groups, children's camp groups,
teens, adults, as well as dramatic
exeepts from a forthcoming play
by the Senior Citizens.
Also on tap will be prescnta
tion of the top physical education
and top teen award for the year.
AWARDS Winners in a Res
toration Awards program spon
sored by the Florida South
Chapter, American Institute ol
Architects and the Dade Heritage
Trust, will be honored at a ban
quet in the Americana Hotel Sat
urday. The awards, for the restor-
ation of residential or commer-
cial pre-World War II buildings
will be made by former State
Sen. Robert Williams, director of
the State of Florida's Department
of Archives, History and Records
Management.
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
phvsician or dentist can prescriM
for pain. But there's c-.ie pain re
liever phvsicians and dentist;, ens
Ense again and again: Anacir.
ach vear, doctors give out ovei
50 000.000 Anacin tablets lo
?vervthing from tooihach- am
headache pain te the minor pain
of arthritis. And millions ink
Anacin without stomach upset
When you're in pain, take in
tablet a doctor might grv* you i.
his own office. Take Anacin.
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(off Miami)
HE SAID the Arabs now have
much more sophisticated arms
and soldiers than they had be-
fore the Six-Day War, and if this
power were brought to the pre-
1967 lines it "will be disastrous."
Referring to the Kiryat She-
mona massacre, Beigin said the
Arabs want to kill the Israelis.
"They want to destroy us man,
woman and child," he said.
He revealed that the autopsies
of the children murdered by the
terrorists in Kiryat Shemona re-
vealed they had bullets in the
heart and in liu- head. Beigin
declared that there is no such
place as Palestine, "there is only
Eretz Israel."
HE SAID that the Palestinians
must learn that Israel wants to
live with them in peace and
brotherhood. Speaking about
prospects for the tuture. the
Likud leader said he brings "a
message of optimism from Israel"
and predicted that out of the
present crisis in Israel will come
a great salvation. ....
He called for the unity of the
Jewish people. "Let us stand to-
gether," he said, "and then no
enemy could destroy us.'
Stephen Shalom, a leader of
the Jewish Syrian Sephardic com-
munity in Brooklyn, was installed
as the first president of the met-
ropolitan region's Prime Minis-
ter's Club.
The Jewish Committee. South
Florida Council. Boy Scouts of
America, will hold jts first an-
nual recognition for scouts who
have received the Ner Tamid or
Aleph awards along with scouters
who have the Shofar award.
The meeting will be held Sat-
urday at Congregation B'nai
Raphael with Maariv services at
8 p.m. Refreshments will be
served.
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Pnr *
Page 6-A
vjenisfi Ffaridfiann
Friday, May 10, 1974
There's No Alternative, Israel Cautioned
Continued from Page 1-A
side, along
Israeli
with Simcha Dinitz,
Ambassador to the
t.-.e
U.S.
American officials who partici-
pated included Undersecretary of
State Jo?eph J. Sisco, Ambassador
Ellsworth Bunker, and U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel, Kenneth Keat-
ing.
THERE WAS no immediate in-
formation as to the nature of
the talks at this meeting, merely
speculations based mainly on
leaks from the American delega-
tion and transmitted through
American reporters accompany-
ing Kissinger and his entourage.
According to some sources,
however, there was little hope on
tne part of Kissinger that the
p (sent round of talks would lead
to sub-tantive results. But hope
was expressed that enough of
groundwoik will have been laid
to set in motion a renewed round
i talks in Geneva.
Discussion with Kissinger in-
cluded the problem of the 4.000
Syrian Jews, the reported mur-
ders of Jews in Syria and the
its of two Jews who were ac-
c ed of the murders on what Is-
l-. i considers trumped up
. rges.
KISSINGER WAS asked to
raise these questions with Presi-
::. f< i a tad in Damascus
ask \--.d to allow Syrian
rate.
Mi anwhile, accor i re-
ports from Damas-
persons march-
nting
E igans Assad to remain
firm ng all ] ic<
thai lo not meet Syria's
tei ms.
ternn Syria wants in-
cluded in the peace plan are an
Israel] commitment to withdraw
completely from all occupied Syr-
ian territory and a guarantee to
all Palestinians of national rights.
PRLME MINISTER Mahmoud
Ayoubi said in an interview May
1 in Beirut that Syria would not
sicn any disengagement agree-
ment with Israel unless it in-
cluded pledges on these two vital
issues.
Kissinger's visit, his fifth since
the end of the Yom Kippur War.
was clouded by unconfirmed re-
ports and speculations both as to
U.S. proposals and the Israel gov-
ernment's policy.
Some sources denied Egyptian
reports that Israel had agreed to
vnnaiaw trom the Goian Heights
town of Kuneitra to demonstrate
its flexibility to the Syrians. Oth-
er sources claimed, however, that
the reports are substantially cor-
rect.
These sources cited recent
statements from official quarters
playing down Kuneitra"s military
Importance. Reliable sources said
(hat the Caoinet is divided on the
matte .
PREMIER MEIR and Labor
Party Knesseter Aharon Yariv
v e e said to oppose any such
withdrawal particularly in the
early phases of the talks. Dayan
and. significantly, th<' Labor Par-
ty's new leader. Rabin, reported-
ly favor it.
One unconfirmed report -. 1
ready to yield Kunei-
tra if Syria accept; its demand on
buffer zones and thinning out .
of forc< -. Israel is giving first
priority, however, to an immedi-
ate exchange of POW's without j
i disengagement talks can- |
not move forward.

Terrorists Identify Selves
%/
Continued from Pace 1-A
ie Yosef Alton outside his Washington home last
HE SAID his group was also responsible for an explosion
aboard a Swissair passenger airliner over Zurich in February,
47 people were killed, including 20 Israeli scholars
n:id sciei and an explosion on an Austrian plane in Febru-
ary, 1970, in which there were no casual)
Abous el Abbas claimed the Austrian plane carried 1
; is,
The terro isl spokesman said Kiryal Shemona ua.
ted as a target for its economic, strategic and i n-
ince to Is
THERE WILL be more actions like Kiryal Shemona until
all Pali ati d," he was quoted as
\Ve 111 v lh< ob tinacy of people liki
npos ible any pi aci ful ettli mt I
.is. In fael there's an identity ol \
n."
Mrs. Meir told Kissinger per-
sonally of Israel's dismay at the
U.S. vote in the Security Council
for a resolution condemning Is-
rael's April 12 commando raid
into Lebanon without mentioning
its motivation the massacre of
18 Israelis in Kiryal Shemona by
terrorists from Lebanese terri-
tory.
OBSERVERS SAID that Mrs
Meir pointed out to Kissinger
that Israel takes a very seriom
view of the fact that the l s. did
not simply abstain but voted in
favor of a totally unjust 1 |g.
tion.
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S
That Carriage Hills
Crowd Is At It Again
l^;
anniversary of Hitler's
Argentines Hold Holy Mass
For Former Nazi Criminal
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A mass has been held at the
Church of Our Lady of the Rosary here for the hanged Nazi war
criminal Joseph Tiso.
It was organized by the World Congress of Slovaks and the
Slovak Association of Argentina.
Msgr. Luis J. Tome officiated,
and speeches were made by Res.
Gen. Horacio Queirol and Prof.
Jordan Genta who spoke of Tiso
as a martyr.
JOSEPH TISO went to the gal-
lows in Bratislava. Slovakia, in
1947 after his conviction for war
crimes that included the massa-
cres and deportation of tens of
thousands of Slovakian Jews.
Tiso had been the leader of
the Slovakian Fascist Popular
Party and became the first Prime
Minister and later President of
the Independent Slovak Republic
created by Hitler in occupied
Czechoslovakia.
He was an active collaborator
with Adolf Eichmann.
The Rev. Father Julian Agero,
parish priest of San Jgnacio, <-at-
egonrally denied reports that a
mm would be celebrated for
Jiil.er at his church Tuesday, the
29th
death.
Father Agero said he felt com-
pelled to refute malicious rumors
that a Hitler mass would be cel-
ebrated by a group calling itself
the "Nationalist Fatherland
Movement."
BUT POSTERS painted on
walls in the center of the city
here have announced the mass.
The posters also say: "Gelbard,
Bronner, Timerman Rest in
Peace." "Bolsheviks be hanged,"
"Zionists to the crematorium,"
and "Catholic anti-Zionist com-
mand."
Gelbard is the Argentine Fi-
nance Minister; Bronner is presi-
dent of the General Economic
Confederation, a Peronist group;
and Timerman is editor of the
daily "La Opinion."

Enjoying a serious but friendly game of pool after
dinner. Helen and Abe Bloom begin another
perfect evening at Carriage Hills. Later they can
take a leisurely stroll along our sleepy lagoon or
see a movie in our recreation center.
There's much more to do at Carriage
Hills.. .biking, boating, swimming, shuffleboard,
or just swapping stories with friends at a card
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It's all here at the condominiums of Carriage
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m
H
Friday, May 10, 1974
* Jen isf Meridian
Page 7-A
Behind Nixon's Plan for Funds to Egypt
By JOSEPH ALSOP
Los Angelas Times Syndicate
WASHINGTON The, Nixon
Administration has ahead? un-
veiled its decision to a-k Con-
gress for $250 million of eco-
jiomic aid for Egypt. Even with
that development on the record,
however, few people understand
the really enormous dimensions
of what may be coming In the
Middle East.
In b: ief. if President Anwar 1-1
Sai'.at completes the radical
change of course thai been
quite publicly talking about, it
should be blatantlj il us that
the Bgyptia armj wiil then have
to be provicli d wit quan-
tities of Ann rican bi
ir >in aise this .',; I now.
of course, I c iu i i fii olay
of "faintin,, i-i coils' bj \ h inis-
trat hi main rs
Bui senBe
; idai woii never
I gon i fai ;- he has al-
readj w thoul private ass
be availaole to hi"' in -;i <-' "f
need,
1 he assurances must have been
a lot more easj to give btscau e,
if the time comes for ai aims
request, Presii it will al o
be paying cash on the barrel
head. '
IT is known, in fact, that
K. ; Faisal of Saudi Arabia and
'the sheik of Kuwait have aln i Ij
lised '-< finance the needed
I ptian arms purchasi Il the
tian ai me I rorces are cut
n th< Ir pn ei t Soviet
soui ces of upply.
it will be ironical if tl
out to b< the waj of it. 1
sure, for the monej will be i arn
cd by the vastly hi u oil
prices we are now payin
Common sense indicates that
the United states will have
the main Egyptian arm- supplier
for two excellent reasons. On the
one hand. President Sad
big army and a large air
now entirely Soviet-equippe I. and
with mo4 advanced equipment at
that.
YET EGYPT cannot possibly
make the compute reversal of
alliances that President Sadat has
been publicly talking about and
Still continue to receive Soviet
arms.
The Soviets have already made
that much quite clear, using the
Cairo diplomatic grapevine as is
their habit in delicate situs
Furthermore, as President Sadal
has made quite clear himself, the
Kremlin has also taken the meat-
ax step of cutting off ail deliv-
eries of spare parts to Egypt.
On the other hand, it will be
an enormous task to re-equip the
entire Egyptian armed forces
from the underclothes outward.
THE FRENCH, the British, the
Japanese and the West Germans
will all be eager for their share
in the resulting armaments Or-
el,:-. Probably they will get a
share.
In reality, however, only Amer-
ican industry can possibl) meet
President Sadat's huge potential
requirements within a reason-
able period of time.
The lion's share of the orders
for armament.; will not on!>
tp be placed in the United States.
in addition, one can foresee that
the United States will also have
to assist Egypt ad interim by
Tapes Show
Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 1A
ning conversation of a man in
high office, who a lot of things
on his mind, and sometimes ex-
pressing a passionate feeling if
somebody's annoyed him it's
not admirable but I think it
will be understood.
'And certainly in the balance
ef disclosure or non-disclosure, I
say disclosure."
helping to secure needed Soviet
spare parts from third countries
like C lina, for instance.
In rum. th whole development
is going to be quite remarkably
dramatic, if it occurs at all.
ONE HAS to say "if it occurs
at all" because there is still an
<>pvn question about President
Sadat car.ying out his announced
intentions to the full if the Syr-
ian flatly reject disengagement
with the Israelis.
I'm altho gh the outcome is
Still uncertain, it \- already time
to -'op treating the new Middle
in developm nts with the
bi fuddled surprise that is so
common here.
It is time, in fact, to say that
we may well be witnessing at this
very instant the most dazzling
feat oi diplomacy in the 20th
century.
YEARS ago at San
Secretary of State
Kissinger rightly but
almost too forthrightly said that
"expelling" the Soviets from
I t was a necessary aim of
America's Mideastern policy. At
the time, this seemed so impos-
sible that there was loud, patron-
izing laughter.
But if President Sadat carries
through his reversal of alliances,
THREE
Clemente,
Henry A.
the Soviets will indeed be ex-
pelled.
By the same token, Piesident
Sadat will be showing bold states-
manship and a remarkable grasp
of Egypt's practical intere~ts. The
Israelis, meanwhile, may have to
pay a heavy price in the Sinai:
but anything they pay will be
worth the beginning of some kit i
of real peace in the Middle East,
THE SAUDIS and Kuwaitis
will get their money's worth, too.
in the form of badly needed po-
litical stability in their area.
The diplomatic feat we may
now be witnessing is so dazzling,
in fact, not only because it is so
JOSEPH ALSOP 1
astonishing but also because ev-
eryone the United State; cares
about will be a net So one
must Bay "good luck" to Presi-
dent Sadat and his friend, Dr. K.
C0*6
tA
&
u*!3J**
iWoo

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ISRAEL
BONDS
MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
I SHOULD LIKE TO BE ENROLLED AS A MEMBER OF
SHOMREI ISRAEL PLEASE SEND ME A CURRENT PROSPECTUS
OF THE ISRAEL RECONSTRUCTION AND DEVELOPMENT BONDS.
NAME
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General Campaign Chairman
SIDNEY POLAND
Shomrmi Yhrmd Chairman


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* Jewish fhrttMoun
Page 9-A
Israel Wrestles With Disengagement 'Give''
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
care-taker Cabinet convened to
wrestle with the major issues of
an Israeli-Syrian disengagement
- accord on which firm policies
must be established before U. S.
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer arrived last Thursday.
Officials here do not seem to
share Kissinger's optimism that
an agreement will be attained.
The tendency of the government,
hterefore, is to stick to its pre-
vious policy which allows no with-
drawals from any territory cap-
tured from Syria in the 1967 Six-
Day War.
ACCORDING to reliable sourc-
es, Kissinger asked Israel to re-
verse that policy in the interests
_ of a disengagement agreement
this despite his statement on his
arrival at Ben-Gurion Airport
about seeking peace, not conces-
sions.
No final decisions were taken
at the meeting, and the Cabinet
reconvened Friday after the ini-

FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
tured in June, 1967, and which and USSRpresumably would be
Kissinger asked Israel to surren- looking over the shoulders of the
der to meet one of the conditions negotiators,
of Syrian President Hafez Assad The Israeli position, according
for disengagement. to reliable reports, is that most
concrete points of a disengace-

tial round of talks with Dr. Kis-
singer.
The meeting just prior to his
arrival was attended by Israel's
envoy to Washington, Ambassa-
dor Simcha Dinitz, who briefed
the ministers on the latest devel-
opments in U.S.-Israeli relations,
and Chief of Staff Gen. Morde-
chai Gur who reported on the
military situation on the Syrian
front.
THE CABINET'S main task is
to make policy decisions on five
outstanding matters connected
with an Israeli-Syrian separation
of forces.
The first of these :< withdrawal
from the Golan Heights town of
Kuneitra which Israel: forces cap-

Cyprus Meeting
Shows Soviets'
Mideast Force
Continued from Page 1 A
between Israel and Syria on the
Golan Heights, if not the recent
terrorist attack on Kiryat She-1
mona. can be directly attri
to Soviet intervention.
What the Cyprus meeting'
mean* is that Dr. Ki~ inger -poke
up for a weakened U.S.
fore Israeli position, while Gi
yko presented a hard Syrian line.
About the only mitigating cir-
cumstance in the Cyprus meeting
' was that Gromyko had initially
demanded that K meet
him in Damascus, where he was
busy consulting with his Arab
clients.
GROMYKO FINALLY aCC< de I
to the neutral" Cyprus m n
place to which he flew at the
same time that Kissinger flew
there from Jerusalem, thus giving
the world the Impression that
there would be no "superpower"
deal on the Middle East, which.
of course, there was.
Ambassador Robert J. McClos-
key. acting as spokesman for Dr.
Kissinger attempted to deemphas-
ize the meaning of the Cyprus
meeting, which he said would also
have on the agenda further dis-
cussion of the SALT talks pur-
sude between the two men the
week before in Switzerland.
Initial reports of the meeting
came in the wake of an Israel
Cabinet decision that Israel is
prepared to make certain terri-
torial concessions.
THESE INCLUDE Israels giv-
ing up of Kuneitra, the provi-
sional capital of the Golan
Heights, which she captured
along with a 300-mile salient in
the Yom Kippur War, but that
such a withdrawal would be bas-
ed on Svrian clarifications, par-
" tiCUlarly 00 the Prisoners of War.
The Cabinet decision on Ku-
neitra came after Dr. Kissinger
flatly told the Israelis that with-
out its relinquishment there was
no point in hoping for troop dis-
engagement with the Syrians.
Israel also said it would permit
United Nations control of the
peak of Mount Hermon. but that
Israel would have to control the
eastern slopes of the region.
SOME OF the Soviet pressure,
it is felt, exercised by Gromyko
at Cyprus included a Syrian
warning from President Assad
that his country is in a much bet
ter position now than Egypt was
at the end of the October war,
when its Third Army was encir-
cled by Israeli forces.
A-sad has observed that Syria
has l .500 guns stretching back to
Damascus that can hit exposed
Israeli troop*.
The second question concerns
Israeli military positions on Mt.
Hermon whose strategic 9.200-
foot peak has been the objective
of bitter fighting between Israeli
and Syrian forces for the past
three weens.
The feeling here is that the
government will not agree to
withdraw its forces from Mt. Her-
mon as long as Syria continues to
wage its war of attrition.
THE THIRD major problem is
the nature of a buffer zone that
would be established between Is-
raeli and Syrian forces in the
framework of disengagement.
Israel wants the zone to be
policed by units of the United Na-
tions Emergency Force (UNEFi
which has worked very well sc
far in the Sinai buffer zone sep-
arating Israeli and Egyptian
forces
Syria objects to the presence of
UN military units and insists that
any buffei zone established on its
front be confined to membeis of
the UN Truce ObserveiS Organi-
zation lUNTSO) which includes
Soviet military personnel.
i ie fourth issue confronting
the government is how negotia-
with the Syrians aie con-
tinui d after Kis inger has left.
On the Egyptian front last Jan-
uary, the-e talks we e held at a
IN checkpoint midway between
the military lines of both sides.
HERE AGAIN, Damascus re-
fuses to follow the Egyptian pat-
tern and demands that the fur-
ther ta'k- he moved to Geneva
where the two superpowersU.S
ment accord should have been
concluded while Dr. Kissinger
was in the region serving as an
intermediary and the technical
details worked out later in Ge-
neva.
The fifth major point to be
taken up by the Cabinet concerns
Israel's approach to the Syrian
demand that any separation of
forces agreement must include a
prior Israeli commitment to with-
draw completely from the Golan
Heights and all territories oc-
cupied in 1967.
THERE ARE, in addition, other
issues such as an end to terrorist
activities on Ute northern front
and Israel's absolute prerequisite
that any agreement with Syria
must include a speedy exchange
of all POWs.
According to reliable sources,
the government is aware that Kis-
singer expects Israel to make the
"first move" toward an agree-
ment with Syria and in that re-
spect tried to persuade Israel to
give up Kuneitra.



News of Lag Ba'Omer
Put to Torch Next Week
TEL AVIV An ancient Jewish tradition in ancient Israel,
when big events were notified to the remotest points by huge
fires on top of hills, will be revived this year on Lag Ba'omer
eve next week by youth battalions.
While in ancient days it was mainly destined to notify the
beginning of the month;, and the news was relayed when fire
was lighted from one hill top to another, it will this year be
mainly clone to reconstruct the "post of fire" service.
MEMBERS OF the youth battalions will De stationed on hill
tops from Jerusalem northwards to Upper Galilee and south-
wards through Judea to the Negev and Araba and will light the
fires as they see the nearest fiie stait.
It is estimated that within a half-hour the "fire relay" will
cover the country.
Lag Ba'omer. the feast of P.abbi Shimon Bar Yochai. will not
)C observed this year at the tomb of Bar Yochai at Miron near
iafad because of security reasons Miron being near the Leba-
nese border.
Instead, bonfires will be the focus of the feast in towns and
settlements.
PURE POETRY IN PORCELAIN
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too )n.n
Pan* ll.n
Page 10-A
VJmlstlfkirMKir) Friday, May 10, 1974
Joseph r^olanoff
HER MOTHER MIFFED-HIS FOLKS SNUBBED CEREMONY
Rabbis Take a Distant View of Kissinger's Marriage to Nancy
1"M1E SENIOR labbis of the
Washington area's largest Re-
form and Conservative congrega-
tions have cha acterized Secre-
tary of State Henry A, Kissin-
ger's marriage lo non-Jewish
Nancy Maginess in a civil cere-
mony performed by a lawyer as
their private matter and empha-
sized that the marriage does not
I i< status as a Jew
II iwi V< r, a different viewpoint
I by an Orthodox
rabbi here.
"1 CONSIDER the marriage of
r a strictly pri-
ii.-.'' and "he i
I | U 'i against vul-
:.. ,-.ris." -.aid Rabbi
Joshua i Hab >rman, of the Re-
ft b Hebrew Con-
"Prora Til' Jewish standpoint,
intermarriage as such is undesir-
able 'lie man is an or-
j citizen or a prominent
leader. However, according k>
Jewish law and practice, a Jew
does not cease t" be a Jew in any
way wl atever, noi d '<- he lose
any of his Jewish ri gious priv-
ileges, by the fact of Intermar-
riage.
"There is no reason to believe
that Dr. Kissinger wishes to dis-
associate himself from the Jew-
ish faith or the Jewish people.
"AS A RABBI. I regret, of
course," he added, "every caae
in intermarriage since it dilutes
and diminishes the strength of
Judaism. But at the same time I
take pride in i ur heritage which
accord-, to each Jew freedom In
so persona] a matter as the
choice of a spouse."
"I'm nol disturbed," said Rab-
bi Stanley Rabinowitz, of the
i vative Adas I rael Congre-
ion.
Si cretary Kissii be-
a i itizen of the world. He
has a ighl to do as he w
less nor more oi a Jew
u <' ni his mai ria b. II houl!
not affect in- standing either in
the Jewish or in the civic com-
munity and we have no right lo
impose our practice upon him."
Rabbi Rabinowitz, who is a for-
mer president of the Washington
Hoard of Rabbis and a former
,- t*J

secretary of the Rabbinical As-
sembly of America, said his ex-
pression was a "personal opin-
ion."
BIT KABBI H. Jonah Wald-
man, of the Agudath Achim Con-
go gation of Washington, a tradi-
tional Orthodox synagogue, said:
"Judaism does not recognize
the marriage between Avraham
Kissinger and -Miss .Nancy Mag-
in II mean.-, simply, according
to Jewish t 'adilion. that they
both live together without the
sanction of Jewish law.
-Jews would probably be hap-
pier if Henry Kissinger v I
take the next step, converl to
Christian church and then
marry Miss Ma iiness i ally with
the sanction of that church. It is
,i thai Henry Kissinger
iot i d himself a Jew ;'t
all, for he was sworn in as Sec-
of Stale on Shabbos, and
h eft hand rested on the New
Ti stament.
"HE FLEW to Moscow on
Shabbos and disgraced Judaism
as a whole by entering into a
i\ overt K^eaal
See Ray of Hope in Desegregation
rpWENTi YEARS ago. the Supreme Court
Struck down all school state-impo.-ed racial
discrimination, citing ihe 14th Amendment's
equal protection clause.
That 1954 Court determination made clear the
constitutional principle but failed to prescribe
enforcement. It was a year later that America
learned from the Court that school desegregation
had to go forward "with all deliberate speed."
TWO DECADES have passed. In the South,
where public school segregation had been a way
of life, it was not too difficult to effect a black-
and-white, side-by-side pattern in the classroom.
But in many instances in the North, white hous-
ing ei and black ghettos were so separated
that the process ol school integration found
rough going.
This interrelation of housing, schooling, and
integration has been dramatized lately by Fed-
eral Judge Jack B. Weinstein's order, calling
upon housing authorities to pick up their share
of the burden in efforts to desegregate Mark
Twain High School in Coney Island.
THE CASE in which Judge Weinstein ruled
was the first New York City desegregation case
to reach a federal court. Every student of the
housing-public school relationship long ago con-
cluded that little if anj lasting integration could
be achieved in northern cities until housing seg-
r< gation was tossed out alongside school segrega-
tion. These are unpopular words.
Almost anything one writes about discrimi-
nation as related to the school integration issue
is unpopular these days. But popularity is one
matter, and realism quite another.
While the effect of Judge Weinstein's his-
toric order is sinking in. a number of large cities
have been making the news lately on the inte-
gration issue.
DENVER HAS been under court order to
come up with an acceptable school plan for some
months; Detroit court action has been followed
eagerly by all concerned with the problem: in
Cincinnati, the Board of Education decided not
to implement a school integration plan reported-
ly worked out by a lame duck school board;
Cleveland is torn over a proposed integration
chalk-up pushed by the N'AACP and opposed by
the black president of the Board of Education;
Boston has been a political double boiler for
months over court-mandated orders calling for
more effective plans to desegregate.
'.;
.
The First Streaker Was... Jewish?
r|MIE WORLD changes a lot in a hundred years.
So it seems, but is it really so?
The headlines of today's newspapers bring her
to mind. She was a beautiful southern "gal." Adah
in Hi brew means beautiful, and her name was
Adah Isaacs -Menken.
SHE WAS born in Louisiana in 1835. It wasn't
so long after Thomas Jefferson had bought Louisi-
ana from Napoleon. Jefferson figured that at three
cents a mile you couldn't y,o far wrong. That was
the price Napoleon got for it, showing that while
Napoleon might have been a great general, he was
a rotten businessman.
When Adah Menken was growing to woman-
hood, Louisiana sept to the U.S. Senate, Judah P.
Benjamin. A Jew with such a Jewish name, yet
Benjamin wasn't too interested in Jewish matters.
Adah Menken's soul, on the contrary, was on fire
with the cause of her people.
But alas, more people were interested in her
body than in her soul.
dav !n,HH Picked up the New York Tribune one
y '" 'he "Waning of Abraham Lincoln's adminis-
tration, you might have read the following by
Horace Greeley. the editor:
"We cannot believe that the actress sched-
uled to appear before our citizenry in New-
York would so shock and revolt decent
people as to appear with her whole body
exposed."
Greeley was the man who said, "Go West,
young man," but in New York everyone seemed to
be going to see Adah at the Broadway Theater.
She appeared, riding on the stage on a horse, her
nude body lashed to the back of a horse.
THE SHOW was sold out for weeks in advance
for this first streaker. A sign on the theater front
said there was no free list. It was the time of the
beginning of the Civil War, and a half dozen
generals of the army were among those who came
to see the performances.
Actually, she wasn't nude but in flesh colored
tights. I
Her maiden name was Adah Theodore and
perhaps if the times had been more propitious, she
might have been an earlier Theodor Herzl.
so-called marriage ceremony with
Miss Maginess on Shabbos."
Rabbi Waldman used Kissin-
ger'; first name initially as
Avraham because he said that is
his Hebrew name.
NEWS REPORTS on the mar-
riage and family aspects of the
wedding involving so prominent
a personality as Kissinger height-
ened general interest and discus-
sion about it.
The Washington Post in its re-
port said 'for years there had
been rumors of an impending
matriage, Along with those ru-
mors were suggestions that Miss
mother would not ap-
' I laughter, a P otest-
ant. marrying a Jew, and of sim-
ilar suggestions that Kissinger's
parents would nol aopro\e of his
matriage to a non-Jew."
While Rabbi Rabinowitz de-
scribed Kissinger as "a citizen
of the world," a West German
newspaper described him as "the
greatest Jew of his time."
This recalled Albert Einstein's
view that if he were successful
in his atomic analysis the F ench
would bail him as a citizen of :! e
world, and the Germans would
say he was German, but thai if
he failed, the French would say
he was a German, and the Ger-
mans would say he was a Jew.
C^ai-f &4lpert
Cri (idler -- He's Phenomenon
in Israel Even Today
VOW THAT Cri Gellcr has con-
founded and confused the
scientists of both the United
State- and England, has created
an international controversy, and
has in large measure been re-
sponsible for a great revival of
interest in the mysteries of the
psychic, it is appropriate to recall
that hi started in Israel, and was
introduced to a wider OV<
public through this column. What
I wrote about him four years ago
is still of interest:
' It is e,ood that Israelis can
sometimes concentrate their at-
tention on matters less disturbing
than missiles along the Sue/, hos-
tile resolutions in the UN. or
1 order incursions by Arab ter-
rorists. One such opportunity for
distraction has been provided in
recent weeks by the alignment of
forces favoring or opposing the
i out oversial figure of one Url
Geller.
"GELLER FIRST came to at-
trition as an entertainer at pri-
vate parties. He commanded wi i-
er audiences through his radio
programs, and then conquered
new worlds as one of the coun-
try's most popular stage enter-
tainers. Thousands, tens of thou-
sand-, who have seen him per-
form, hail his genius.
"To his fans, Uri Geller is the
exponent of a new science which
embraces telepathy, uarapsychol-
Ogj and telekinesis. He maintains
that the human mind can trans-
mit and receive thought wave- by
appropriate concentration.
"In his programs he reads
minds; he identifies hidden num-
bers; he describes the contents of
unopened purses; he drive- a car
through traffic while fully blind-
folded: he makes distant objects
move. In short, he displays acts
of 'magic' and ascribes them to
supernatural causes.
tS^cumoiir ^A). JL^iebtnan
Study of India Emigres
By Kushner Disappointing
VE HAD looked forward to
reading "Immigrants from
India in Israel," by Gilbeit Kush-
ner. (University of Aiizona
Press. 138 pages, index and bib-
lio., S6.95),
It is obviously the author's
doctoral thesis based on field
work of limited duration during
1961-62. The book fails to cap-
ture the results of acculturation
and the clash of conflicting cul-
tui' -
THE LACK of respect by Is-
raeli administrators for the
and religious customs of
the new immigrants is a long-
standing criticism of main Is-
raeli bureaucrats
The immigrants were orthodox
Jews who came voluntarily to Is-
rael from the Cochin area of In-
dia. They arrived between 1948
and I9W. The author, now chair-
man of the Department of An-
thropology at the University of
South Florida, undertook his
field work to prove that in Is-
rael or elsewhere, an adminis-
tered community "cannot evolve
into an autonomous community
despite the planners' concep-
tion" of what is necessaiy to
achieve autonomy.
THE CHAPTERS concerning
"Life in India" and on life in
Israel for the immigrants are in-
teresting. Unfortunately, Prof.
Kushner did not study the Cochin
Jews while they were in India
and did not have the opportunity
of studying Schifia Strizower's
"Bene Israel of Bombay,"
The book is much more impor-
tant than her brief chapter on
Cochin in her "Exotic Jewish
Communities." Kushner does
not mention or list D. Willner's
"National Building and Commu-
nity in Israel" and Weintraub
and Ussak's "Moshava, Kibbutz
and Dioahav."
THESE WERE all published
prior to the book under review.
"Immigrants from India" must
be compared to the recent paper
by Ifoshe Shokeid, "Conflict and
Entertainment: An Analysis of
Social Gatherings Among Moroc-
can Immigrants in Israel."
The lack of familiarity with
the history of the people between
the time of their arrival and that
of the author mitigates against
an acceptance of Kushner's find-
ing-.
THE FOREGOING books and
article (and there are many
more) indicate the vast interest
of non-Israeli social scientists in
aspects of Israeli life not nor-
mally seen or brought to the cog-
nition of tourists or even many
Israeli residents.
The author's problems with Is-
raeli bureaucracy (despite the
"protektzia" of his cousin. Moshe
Sharret) must have been frus-
trating.


Friday, May 10. 1974
vjtnisl- fhrndHirtr
Page 11-A
Coalition Bargaining Proceeding Slowly
JERUSALEM (JTA) In-
ter-party talks aimed at forming
a new coalition government have
started officially.
A 16 member negotiating team
representing the Labor Party un-
der the leadership of Yitzhak
Rabin met with negotiating com-
mittees of the National Religious
Party and the Independent Lib-
eral Party.
LABOR SOURCES said after
wards that the 21-day period al-
loted by law for the formation of
a government was long enough
for all parties concerned to teach
agreement and indicated that
Rabin would not ask for an ex-
tension.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir
reaffirmed his backing of Rabin,
ar i pledged to assist him as
much as possible.
Sapir's remarks signified to ob-
servers the Labor Party's deter-
mination to form a new Cabinet
without delay. Labor has report-
edly taken a particularly hard
line toward the NRP.
The latter was given until Sun-
day to decide whether to join a
i.abor-led coalition, and un-
t.l then official negotiations with
the religious party are in abey-
Informal contacts are ex-
pected to continue, however.

i
Religious Party Refuses Bid
TEL AVIV (JTA) The National Religious Party execu-
tive has decided unan.mously not to join a Labor-led coalition
government headed by Yitzhak Rabin.
NRP Secretary Genera! Zvi Vernstein. who announced the
result of the voting in which only one membor abstained, stressi d
that the Labor Party had made no new proposals toward meeting
NRP demands.
These were the formation of a National Unity Government
including Likud, and a commitment to amend the Law of Return
to comply with Orthodox demands on the "Who Is a Jew issue.
rabin said at a Labor Party
leadership and Knesset faction
meeting that he had already held
informal, non committal talks
with Dr. Yosef Burg, oi the NRP,
and 1LP leader Gideon Hausner
He said he fully expected to
form a new coalition on the basis
of the outgoing one which in hi*
view is the only logical govern
ir.ent.
He implied that he was oppos
cd to a national unity Cabinet
.eine the opposition Likud.
The NRP is once again under
I rge
Svria be Dissuaded
From Oppr
5ELS (JTA) A del-
v ation i f the Coordinal ing C m
of the Jewish Organiza-
tions of Belgium (CCJOBi has
.led to the 15 ivern-
the Syr-
ei nment and see that it
i its of S
them to
I in and
",'re.
1
ng a n e< ting with
Seen T.'"( Gen a >1 I u
. .i Minis) Paul Not
CCIOB MEMBERS
: secretar;
essmg
jew
s
deep concern over the
ioration of the situation of
Syrian Jews and then- ai
Jews ma) b used as bos-
In 'he Syrian-Israeli
I
5 i ailed for an end I
;- oi k trials such as tin i !
which two young Jev ish me
.
;. ur young Jewi h won i n
Noti rdaeme as ured th<
JOB le e ati n th< jovei i
I kee ;'
: cf Sj 'm: JeWI
. al Belgium would in-
I vei e to prevent any
in Syria.
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severe pressure from within its
ranks and from the Chief Rab-
binate to insist on a national
unity government and Orthodox
demands on the "Who is a Jew"
issue.
ASHKENAZIC CHIEF Rabbi
Shlomo Goren said in a radio
bioadcast that the Law of Return
must be amended to specify that
only persons converted "accord-
ins to halacha'' will be recog-
nized as Jews.
Although Rabbi Goren said he
did not want to get involved in
the political aspects of the issue,
his remark; were expected to
harden the NRP's stand.
NRP Secretary Genera! Zvi
Bernstein said afterwards that
Rabbi Goren was not likely to
accept any compromise in the
Who is a Jew controversy.
According to informed sources,
the Labor Party made it clear to
the N'RP that it will not reopen
the "Who is a Jew" matter and
insisted that the NRP honor the
agreement it reached with Pre-
mier Golda Meir last March
which was the basis for its join-
ing her government. The .NRP
teportedly wants to rediscuss the
matte:
KNESSET OBSERVERS said
that it appears at the moment
that Rabin has a better chance of
formin-' a government without
the NRP than with it.
They said the NRP has "en-
larged the gap" with the Labor
Alignment and is under mount-
ing pressure from the rabbinate
to hold out for Orthodox de-
mands.
Rabin in that case will have to
seek a coalition with the ILP and
Shulamit Aloni's Civil Rights
Party.
Ms. Aloni cut short a visit to
the U.S. and has returned to Is-
ra 1 tor coalition talks.
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Vnnm U-H
Pcge 12-A
fJenisii thrkBcu)
Friday. May 10, 1974
LEO MINDL1N
America Humiliated in Oval Office
For me, at least, Nixon's "Jew
boy" is the summation of his ca-
reer. For those Americans, not
just Jews, who feel the assault in
it on themselves as free men, it
says everything thre is to say
about Nixon from his very be-
ginning.
Continued on Page 12-A
not even the careless reader
could mi--.
"PERSUASION" MEANS many
things, but by common accept-
ance it is an overly-polite eu-
phemism for religion. If you re-
fer to a person's "per.-uasion."
you are talking about his religion
while pretending that you are
talking about something else.
This kind of prearranged pol-
itcsse is of cour e necessary only
when the religion to which you
are referring is not "socially ac-
ceptable," either a= a proper term
or as a state of being.
"Persuasion" is. for example, a
perfect ambiguity for "Jew,"
which in some circles is at best a
description of damnation and at
worst a malediction.
IN TRANSLATION, what the
Knight observation meant was
that only a Jew would be against
Nixon.
Other kinds of translation
would elicit even more interest-
ing meanings, particularly if you
equate Jew with intellectual,
Eastern seaboard, pinknik, or
outright Communist.
You have only to recall Attor-
ney General Saxbe's comment
la;t month about Jews and Com-
munists to get a feel for this kind
of language. As a Nisola ap-
pointee, he is of course a perfect
spokesman for the Nixon point of
view.
HOWEVER INHAPPY I recall
the 1968 Nixon campaign to have
been, it was at least predictable.
The 1972 campaign was some-
thing else. In the 1972 campaign,
the very Jews who understood
the Xixon divisiveness. the Nixon
appeal to patriotism as a disguise
for personal greed, the Nixon
capacity for prejudice these
very Jews joined his campaign
with an cuthusiasm that I found
bitter.
AND THEY were professional
Jews, too, professional in the
sense that they had long years of
service with organizations in the
cause against intolerance, against
prejudgment, against political
I
I
U.S. Presses Israel
For Concessions
Continued from Page 1-A
specially-selected American cor-
respondents aboard Kissinger's
plane shuttling in the Middle
East, Kissinger himself used his
"moderating influence" upon Is-
rael to accept conditions that in-
clude surrender of territory in
the Golan Heights acquired in the
Six-Day War to protect Israelis
in the croplands below.
IN ITS present politically weak
and divided position and virtual
total dependence on U.S. weapons
and finances to pay for them,
the Israeli government is seen
here as probably unable to with-
stand Kissinger's familiar ques-
tioning argument to Israel that
says in effect, "What is your al-
ternative to peace except with-
drawal to where I suggest?"
While Israel is gloomy over the
costs of the Yom Kippur War, th(
steady movement of U.S. polic>
towards support of the Arabs an(
appeasement of Soviet diplomae>
in the detente policy, Arab lead
ers are exulting over prospect
of achieving all their initial aim
in what is termed loosely as "dis
engagement."
EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT An
war Sadat, having regained the
Suez area, is now publicly calling
for "immediate implementation"
of UN Resolution 242.
He used the phrase three times
in his interview on ABC-TV's
"Issues and Answers" program
April 28. He gloated over the
"complete change in the attitude
of the United States towards us."
His reference to Kissinger a;
the "miracle man" who will
achieve disengagement on the
Golan Heights is interpreted here
as meaning that the Secretar>
will "suggest" Israel into capitu
lation.
Some speculation also has been
heard here that at some point in
his Middle East talks a represen
tative of the Palestine Liberation
Organization will be allowed tc
sit in and meet the Secretary as
an opening wedge for Palestinian
NAMED CHAIRMAN Ken
neth D. Rosen of Coral Gables
president of Greater Miami Real
fy, Inc. and Kenneth David Prop-
erties, Inc., has been named
chairman of the Special Com
mntee for Advice on Government
-"ousjng Loans of the Florida
^V.T of Rea,,ors dea,i"H
prZaT PPOrtUDily in ho^
participation in the Geneva con-
ference that the Kremlin is in-
sisting must be held.
MEANWHILE, Israel's Ambas-
sador to Washington Simcha Din-
itz said that there was no danger
of a general deterioration of Is-
raeli-United States relations.
But Dinitz, who arrived at Ben-
Gurion Airport to participate in
the preparatory talks for Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger's
visit, said that there were sev-
eral "worrying appearances" in
the relations between the two
countries recently.
There was no logic in the re-
cent American vote condemning
Israel in the United Nations, Din-
i2 explained, and this should be
a source of anxiety. At the same
time, he noted that the American
government continues to provide
military and financial aid to Is-
rael.
cynicism, shysterism and hooli-
ganism.
In 1972, for some reason, their
spiritual bellies were full. Like
the Jews oi Israel on the eve of
Yom Kippur. they foresaw no na-
tional challenge, though Water-
gate was already a campaign is-
sue.
They, many of whom by their
example had taught us what it ;
was to search out and accuse the '
compromised and the corrupt,
were now themselves consorting
with compromise and corruption. ,
THEY TURNED a blind eye to
the meaning of Watergate and a
deaf ear to the minions of those
already pleading for justice in- its
wake.
And so, where are they, these
teachers of ours, now that some
of the most odious material in the
Watergate scandal shows us the
Nixon who in his private conver- j
sations refers to people as "little !
Jew boy"?
They who raced onto television i
to hoist the Nixon banner in 1972. ;
can they race onto television to-
day to help bring it down?
THEY CAN not. The Nixon af- ]
fliction paralyzes them especially
because they who once were his
principal adversaries are now his
principal victims. But it leaves us
all infirm.
When the President (or his
publisher friends) is contempt-
uous of even the smallest frac-
tion of the national trust, in the
end, he is contemptuous of the
nation as a whole.
When he insults one American
"Jew boy," he insults all Amer-
icans of every creed. That is the
meaning of America of its in-
stitutions, its laws, its principles
of being.
If that is not true of the Presi-
dent, who must be the best of us.
then there is no one to guard
the nation against those Amcr
icans for whom it is not true and
who are the worst of us.
THE WATERGATE "Jew boy."
even if there were nothing else
in his past, shows us a Nixon in
the gutters of the nation, not on
its metaphysical mountains to-
ward which we look with long-
ing for leadership.
We find him in the gutters, an
ancient Edison wind-up gram-
maphone, incessantly repeating
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political cliches in nasal low fi-
delity, unreal and unbelievable.
It is reason enough to continue,
the struggle against him.
Stephen A Richards, Ph. D.
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Friday. May 10, 1974
*JlewJ'$> Ficridliari
Page 13-A
Soviet Jewish Problem in Russian Hands
CLEVELAND (JTA) A
prominent American Jewish lead-
er has declared that the response
to the problem of Soviet Jewry
rests squarely with the Russian
government.
Rabbi Israel Miller, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, told delegates attend-
ing the biennial convention of the
National Jewish Welfare Board
that the solution to the problem
of Soviet Jewry "cannot be found
in the United States, in Israel, in
the concern of humanitarians the
world over, in the protests of the
Jewish community and even in
the courageous voice of Soviet
Jews demanding their rights.
The response to the problem
still muit come from the Krem-
lin."
AMERICAN JEWRY'S efforts.
Rabbi Miller said, must be toward
exercising "whatever pressures
can be brought to bear upon the
Russian decision-makers to ease
their policy of restricting emigra-
tion.
"This is the reason for our un-
swerving support of the Jackson-
Vanik Bill in the Congress and of
the initiatives of President Nixon
and Secretary of State Kissinger
in their conversations with the
Russian leaders.
"We await a response from the
Kremlin in acts, not in words.
Were the emigration figures to
rise and the distribution of the
emigrants to include proportion-
ately the Jews of Moscow, Lenin-
grad, Kiev and Odessa, we would
know the answer.
Were Sylva Zalmanson and
the other prisoners of conscience
to have their sentences commuted
': lightened, we would take note
uf the change.
"We favor improved relation-
ships with the Soviet Union, but
detente is a two-way street, and
aft'ic must be discernible in
both directions. No act of the
Russians will go unnoticed ei-
positlvely or negatively. We
itil] awaiting a positive re-
ap ma
RAKBI MILLER, president of
e American Zionist Federation.
- .. national vice president of
J .. i;
In a resolution on Soviet Jew-
ry, JWB reiterated it- own "un-
wavering support of enactment
the Jackson Mill; \
ndment by the United States
>'S...''
JWB resolved to continue to
intensify its "cforts on beha I of
Soviet Jewry in communities
throughout the country."
.'WB is a member of the Nl
tional Conference on Sovie
Jewry.
tr it it
Permissible to Jews
KIAMESHA LAKE, N. V. -
(JTA) A personal view o.
what is permissible to .lews ant'
v hat is not in such sensitive area
of personal and family life a.c
b irtion, birth control, artificia
initiation and the treatment
lefective children were out
lined by Rabbi Ben-Zion Bok ei
(if the Fr> si Hills Jewish C< n
ter, in a paper prepared for de
verj at the 74th annual con
tion of the Rabbinical As
sembly, the rabbinical branch o;
.-ervative Judaism.
it it
Working Women's Council
TFL AVIV (JTA) Pre
mier Golda Heir declared hen
that Israel alone would determine
its own fate and warned against
the expression of doubts and "un
justified guilt feelings" that she
.-aid would only encourage Is-
rael's enemies bent on its destruc-
tion.
Mrs. Heir addressed 3.00 wom-
en attending the 11th national
convention of the Moet/et Ha-
: oalot (Working Women's Coun-
cil) which represents nearly
60O.0C0 women members of His-
tadrut.
Referring to the latest political
developments, she said that the
current diplomacy of U.S. Secre-
tary of State Henry A. issinger
| "
CONVENTION
SCENE

should be neither underestimated
nor overrate.
Woikir.^n's Circle
KIAMESHA LAKE, N. Y.
(JTA) Sanford Solender, ex-
ecutive vice president of the New
York Federation of Jewish Phil-
anthropies, charged here that
anti-poverty agencies ignored the
Jewish poor in New York City
and said his and other organiza-
tions were taking legal action to
make welfare centers more ac-
cesible and more hospitable for
poverty-stricken Jews seeking as-
sistance.
Solender addressed 1.200 dele-
gates attending the biennial con-
vention of tne Workmen's Circle,
the national Jewish labor frater-
U.S. Eyes East German
Ties With Great Caution
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States, in seeking ";
firm and detailed advance commitment to negotiate a claims agree-
ment" from the German Democratic Republic "soon" after estab
lishing diplomatic relations, is pursuing procedures similar to tha
adopted by France and the United Kingdom wth the East German
on behalf of the victims of Nazism.
Those two countries established
nanal order, at the Concern Ho-
tel.
it it &
Jewish Organization Conference
LONDON (JTA) World
Jewish leaders meeting here over
the weekend have expressed se-
rious concern over the sharp drop
in the number of Russian Jews
permitted to leave for Israel dur-
ing the first four months of this
year and the continuing harass-
ment of Jews who app.y for exit
visas.
The matter of Soviet Jews
topped the agenda at the meet-
ins of the Presidium of the Con-
ference of Jewish Organizations
(COJO) attended by Israeli lead-
ers and representatives of Jewish
communities all over the wor'd
The COJO agenda also included
the plieht of Jews in Syria and
other Arab countries, the position
of diaspora Jewry in various
lands, and the status of Jewish,
education in the diaspora. i
A it it
AZA Marks Anniversary
CHICAGO r- (JTA) "The
United Nations, which gave birth
to the State of Israel in 1948. to-
day, some 25 years later, finds a
voice only to condemn Israel."
asserted Rabbi Stanley Rabino
witz. spiritual leader of Adas Is-
rael Congregation, Washington,
D.C.
Rabbi Rabinow.iz, also a vice
chairman of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Commission and a former
international president of Alpeh
Zadik Aleph. the boy's component
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation, made his remarks Satur-
day in a symposium during the
observance of hte international
AZA's golden anniversary re-
union.
formal relations with East Ger-
many in February, 1973, with
provisos to negotiate claims aris-
ing from the Nazi regime's de-
predations.
THE BRITISH have "started
to move towards negotiations,"
but the French have not.
In obtaining this information
from Western diplomatic sources,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
learned at the State Department
that the U.S. has two steps to
take prior to entering talks on
claims with East Germany.
The first is to set up an Em-
bassy and housing for its staff in
East Berlin. An American team
was in that part of the old Ger-
man capital durins the past week
for that purpose, but no arrange-
ments were concluded.
ONLY AFTER that has been
arranged will formal relations
with the GDR be negotiated. At
present, "only a Bmall part" of
the first step has been accom-
plished.
The claims themselves will be a
drawn-out process that will
not en begin until aft
negotiations for an agreement
about them is established.
When this JTA reporter sug-
gested that all claimants would
no longer be living when this
step is finally taken, an Amer-
ican authority indicated the wait
ing period would not be that long
but he could give no timetable.
While the West German gov
ernments have paid DM 43.2 bil
lion for indemnification and
restitution payments as of the
end of 1971. and will pay an
estimated DM 9.2 billion more by
the end of 1975. the East Ger-
man government has made no
payments nor any promise of
payment.
THE GDR position is that it
will not pay "reparations" for the
Nazis. However, at the State De-
partment, the JTA was told that
"there is a difference between
reparations and claims," indicat-
ing that East Germany ultimately
will pay claims.
Both the British and Frencl
government" have established en
bassies in Fast Berlin and have
amb is: id irs to East Germany.
The West Germans are ex
peeled to have a "representative'
t>i -.. i. but no ambai
b heir "special rela
with t!i East I
H.w in e nbassies in East B tr
lin, the JT.\ was told, dues not
mean any chinue in the j lad
partite status ef Berlin as a "
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Pace 10-B
Pnn U.n
Page 14-A
+Jenifi IfhoridHair
Friday, May 10, 1974
Its Honor Is In Our Hands
Rabbi Shapero
By RABBI SANFORDSHAPERO
Union of Hebrew Congregations
Some students Of Bible find the
Book of Leviteus a complicated
one, too tedious to work with and
therefore, too difficult to enjoy.
Its chapters contain some of
the richest material to be found
anywhere in Scripture. Some may
think that the
think thtat the
rituals discuss-
time. Yet, is
time. Yet. is
tli ere any age
or any period
in the life-
cycle of hu-
mankind that
does not re-
n lire disci-
pline?
The disci-
plines required
by Faith can be a shield of armor
during periods of crisis. They
shore-up our spirits and enable
us to meet the trials and tribula-
tions of life witb a reserve of
strength that is so common to our
Jewish tradition.
In Leviticus, life is seen as
discipline and these disciplines
enable ns to weigh alternatives
and to make proper choices.
Additionally, when one be-
comes disciplined, he is also able
o handle his life in a more or-
derly manner, thereby leaving
him time and strength to be con-
cerned for his fellow men.
The famous passages of Levit-
eus order thatt we leave the cor-
that the poor and the stranger
ners of our fields unharvested so
may come and eat without being
demeaned hv what modernists
call "charity "
The essence of Emor is a
mighty one: Everyone of us
should remember that the glory
of God is entrusted to our per-
sonal care. Every one of us holds
the honor of his Faith and there-
fore, the destiny of the entire
Jewish people in his hands.
DEDICATION Rep. Dante
Fascell will be piincipal speaker
at the dedication of James Arch-
er Smith Hospital's new 48 bid
wing. Friday, May 19, at 3:00
p.m. The new wing will increase
the space available at the Home-
stead hospital by more than one
third
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Emor
"And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto the priests, the
sons of Aaron, and say unto them ." (Chapters XXI-XXTV,
LAWS RELATING TO PRIESTS: Because if bis privil
status, the priest hat! to maintain a hih standard of purity and
perfection. As contact with the dead defiled him and would for a
time prevent him from carrying out his duties, he was forbidden
to attend the funeral rites of anyone except his nearest relatives,
i.e.. his wife, parents, children. I nd unmarried sister, and
he could not many an unchaste or divorced woman.
Even more rigid rules applied to the high priest, who was not
to defile himself even when his own next of kin died, and could
many only a virgin. Any phyi caJ defect disqualified the priest
from officiating at the altar.
THE HOLY DAYS: A number of days during the year
to be proclaimed as "holy convocal rhese holy days, on
which no work was permitted, are ; orded in the following or-
der: the Sabbath: the first and last day, (1f Passover; the Feast
of Weeks; Roan Haahanah; the Daj of Atonement; the Brsl days
of the Feast of Tabernacles, the Shimini Ate rei
THE LAMPS AND THE SHOWBREAD: The people were
reminded of their duty to provide pure olive oil for the lamps.
which were ci to be kept burning by the priests. The
i was to be made of 12 cakes of fine flour arranged in
two ro
PENALTY I BLASPHEMY: The son of an Israelitish
mother and an I an father became engaged in a I
an Israelite, and during the quarrel blasphemed the name of I
He was placed in custody until the penalty was declared
lemy, like murder, was punishable by death.
Jewish Center's
Mortgage Burned
Land Dedicated
.n .....wi'
A single Jew's offense car
brin;.: shame and sorrow to the
whole Household of Israel. Our
Rabbis teU Us, Wild beast-
ana afflict the world because of
the profanation of the Divine
Name."
The moral: Wherever Jews are
guilty of conduct unworthy of
their Faith, there, the wild beast
in man. blind prejudice and cause-
less hatred is unchained against
Israel.
They follow this statement with
?he famous word picture of the
boat at sea. full of men. One of
the men begins to bore a hole in
the bottom of the boat, indicating
that he is only d'illing under his
seat. But. his comrades admonish
him. '"When the sea rushe> in.
we shall be drowned with you."
So it goes with Israel in evi ry
generation. Its honor or its chaos
Is in the hands of each and every
one of us.
The days through which we are
passing are difficult on"s. Na-
tions, politicians, and even those
among our own peoole would at
tempt to divide us and set us at
each other. If Israel is to survive
as a State and if we are to con-
tribute as a priest people, we
must, each of us. carry our title
of Jew with dignity, with honor,
and with ereat couraae. Our tim^s
demand it, our Faith expects no
less.
"Ye shall not profane Mv holy
name; but 1 will oe hallowed
among the children of Israel: I
am the Lord who hallowed you
ht you out of the Land
of Egypt to b your God."
n&b

t-------. Mf.. ...
igtous
^==. ;..|j:,j....iu!u.m|.i-------'.. .
rviccrs
MIAMI .
A H A V A T SHALOM CONdEGA. SEPHAKDIC ofcWISH CENTER. 641
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox collint Ave. Rabbi Sldl Nahmiss. SI
Canto.- Aron Ber Aror. 1
The burning of the mortgage
and ceremonies dedicating the
land which will house the temple
of the North Bay Village Je.vish
Center at the corner of Hispanola anshe emes. MS) sw 19th Ave. congregai/on trz chaiiv is*>
Ave. and N. Treasure Dr., was; Conservative. Canfr sol PakowlttJ
held a big tent on the site Sunday -----o-----
__ I BETH AM (Tempi-). 5950 N. Krndal'
noon. Dr. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
The invocation Was Riven by bert M. Baumaard. Associate Rbt:
Rabbi Maxwell Berger. spiritual B,rry Altman- .___ 3'
leader of Temple Zamora, and
president of the Rabbinical Coun
cil, who also gave the closing
benediction.
Cantor Murray Yavneh sang
the Star Spangled Banner and
Hatikvah, and th e wel coming
address was given by David S.
Kumble, president.
Guest speakers were Judge Al-
fonso Sepe. Hon. David Goldman
and Murray Weil. Mayor Paul
School acted as master of cere-
monies.
Honored couples included Mr
and Mrs. Meyer Adleman. Mr
and Mrs. George Gudis. Mr. and
Mrs. David Margulies, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris White- A special pres-
entation was also made to Mr.
Kumble.
Jerome Cohen
To Be En wee At
Ferdie Tribute
Jerome D. Cohen of New York,
former national commander of
the Jewish War Veterans, will be
master of ceremonies at a testi
monial banquet honoring JWVs
present national commander.
Ainslee R. Ferdie of Coral Gables
The banquet will be held Sun-
day, May I ft. at the Beau Rivage
Hotel starting at 7:30 p rjl. \
cocktail party will precede the
banquet.
Cohen served in JWVs high-
est position durinc 1971-72. mak
ing an official visit to the Greater
Miami area for several days. A
JWV member since lf46, h;'
practices law in Now York.
The banquet is spoils ired by
the Department of Florida. Ar
thur A. Selevan, national ad
jutant, is chairman of tthe ban
quet committee. Other members
are Harold C. I'hr and James
Stern.
Shai'i Silverman
At JIIII \ Helm
For 11th Year
Greater Miami Women's Au\
iliary for Shari (Mrs. Lawrence)
Silverman.
Mrs Sol Silverman. honorary
presl lent, will he chairmar
of the day. The invocation wil'
by Mrs. Edward Broidy
and Arthur Kalish, former execu
tive director of Douglas Gardens
will < induct the Installation.
\ musical program has beer
arranged by Mrs. Louis Makov
. program chairman, featuring
stylist. Catherine R>:
accompanied at the piano by Bet-
ty DeWitt.
Anne Tanenbaum, Hennf Jaf
f>-o and Row Roth are in charge
of reservations.
BETH DAVIO. *625 SW 3rd Ar.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Lanoau
Cantor William W. Lnson. <
BETH EL. 500 SW 17tK Ave.
dox. Fiabbi H Polhirur,
Ortho- '
5
BETH KODESH. 1101 5VV 12th Ave
Mooern Traditional. Rsbhi Mx Sha
piro. Cant&r Leon Seaal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gwtterman. 6
BETH TIKVA. (Reform) 9025 Sun.
eet Dr 6-A
p in Si mon: "Wh< .i
Jew Refreshment! follow servi
I
44 Washington Ave. St
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway
Nr- Buy voiaae Conservative
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM N'JSACH SEFAHB
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Ml
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor.
decar Chatmovtta.
NORTH MIAMI BtACM
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 10a\
NE Miami Gardens Or. Conservative
Rabbi Miltcn Swhlipsky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. SI
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19258
N.E. 3rd /'-e. Orthodox. 33-A
ETH TOV (Temple?. 6438 SW 8th BETH, TORAH. 1061 N. Miami Bead
St. Conservative. R.ibbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hlnkts. 8
1:18 p.m. The Chosen I
ren" ui ..>miuit the services,
ISRAEL (Temple) OF CREATER MI-
AMI. 1?7 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
Friday 9 p m Sermon: "The Losl
Communities l Pound."
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. 11
OR OLOM CTemptei S755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. eO0 N. Miami
Ave. Conservat,-e. Rabbi Maurijn
Klein. ia
Prida) 15 p.m, Ouesl speaker. Mrs,
Pearl Bntflsh, attorney and presi-
dent of ;!.. Temple's Sisterhood, will
on Mother's Day,
ZION (Tenrle). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
sanative. Rabb.' Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
Prlda) 8:15 ; m I luei l Spi r, RI< li -
stau attorm % Bal -
ur lay 9 .. m Bel mon "Sedrah thi
Week."
MUM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Onservstivo. Rabbi Na-
than Znlona*"
NORTH Mf AMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st t Conservative 3hM
Joseph Gcrfmkel. Csntor Yehuda
Binyamin. 3S
Priuaj ... p m Ouesl ipi Snui
Harris ho n-aa In Israi dui li i the
> i Oolda Melr and ll
ll Kirv.u Shell ;
bul Verj I i d."
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever 17 |
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Raobi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
--------
BETH JACOB. 301
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max L.p.
SCMtZ, Cantor Ja:ob B. Vend;son. 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
Zwelling. Canter jack Lerner. SI
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DADI
18801 NE 22nd Av* Reform RabM
Raloh P. Kingsiey "sntor Irving
Shulkee. 37
KKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 Nl
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dot
Bidnick officiating. j
VOUNG ISIiAfcL OF umEATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi Zalmen Kossowskv. 31
CORAL GABIES
J'.'DEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd
Reform Rabhi Mirhael B. Eisen
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 44
Pi daj 15 p.m Sermon from "Reach-
Ina t'pward" prayer !>..ki.-t Saturday
11:18 am Sabbath Service and Bar
nl -' Vi Mr ;u:il
Mrs Donald Piiedman,
2AMORA (rempie). 44 Zamora Avx
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A
Berger. Cantor Stanlr.y Rich. 41
SURfSIDl
MOGAN DAVIO CONGREGATION
9348 Hard.ng Ave. Orthodox. Rabb,
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Laibele
Levine. o
fORi lAUDERDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabhi Philip A
Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Neu. 4t
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Par
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abraeis. Contor Jerome Klement 41
"OMPANO BiACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
NW 9th St.
6101
SHOLOM (Templev i3r 5E 11th Avt
Cantor VMcov Renrer. 1
p.n Specls
under
i"v Sunday : p m nev C
Vashington Ave
Orthodox. Rabhi Shmaryal-.u T. Swir. Cantate: Toral rimel i I ,,.
sVy. cantor Maurice Mamches. 19 Lonflrmatlon Clasa
HAUANDAU
aETH RAPHAEL .Templev 154', Jef.
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Wmograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Ca.itor David Conviser. ji
8:18 p m Sermon: "How .-
d munlty Ri
Case?" Saturds .
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8t>- Av
Jnfoh narry E Sc"*artt. Canto,
Jacob Danzlger. 1?
''"''> '" P in Colonel i ... u, ,i
president of
conductli n
*thwarts who Is atte,
A--,,l..v Convei I
I
vl
2.:
aETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE- HOLLYWOOD
CATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW Cor.
GREGATION. Conservative 350>




i CANDLELIGHTING TIME
evis:c>H
V,
May 12Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. JewisB Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Sol Schiff, Chaplain. Greater Miami Jew-
lib. Federation.
May 13-Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repealed Ch. 2 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rt.v. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Church Vocations"
Guest: Father John McGraff, Vocational Director T
Archdiocese of Miami
May 12Ch. 7. 10 a.m. Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Leon Krooith
Topic: "Greater Miami Federation"
.

18 IYAR -
7:36
V>rMV'>^VVvVMVAVSAA^A>
University D-. Rabbi Max' Weltl.
BuTH EL ''empiei. I3i1 S. 14lh /
Heform. Rabbi Samuel J.-iffe 7k
I.-, p Sermon: "Kqunl On.
ii rue De l-u> Is Casi
sponsored hj Dr ai i Mr
son's
in- Mltsvah 8a urday m n-.r
Mltavah Alan Krasne
fiTJi l,HAr.LO,n frmPl). 4601 Ar.
tJn Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 44
p in I
P I.
Thu tMf: it prepC'.d in
rcifirration uirri the GreJtci
Miami Rabbinical Association
Ccr-Tiimator of the feature/
'."bearing lierr la
RALBI MAXWELL BERGER
Spintui! Leader of
Temple Znmero
Ceral oble,
;lifiiN,H:iBREw CONGREGATION.
D.hKl Wh'_ptOII Ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Rorenwaia. 23
3UBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON
SH.K?Mr-0,i' Waahlngton Ave.
Ratbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23 A
EMANU-EL. (Tempre). 1701 WashinB
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi lrvin0
Lshrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
pin Sermon: "Rabbin

\ embls Convention S
I
Hearth: A 1 rtbute i" Uotl
Dr orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S Cantor Yehuda H.ilbrVun ShaDI7,
Qross. 25 Friday \;i.-
---------4)--------.
CONGREGATION AN-NELL (,anci
of Hebrew Academy). 7th St ami
Meridian Ave. Orthodox. 35.a
JACOB C. COHCN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Pabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel. j
KNE*fcTH ISRAEL. 141S Fuclld Av-
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27!
MENORAH (Temi-ei. 620 75tc. St I
Conservative. Raboi Mv owtz. Cantor Nico Felamsn. 2,
NER TAMID (lemoiei nth t. nr
Tatum Waterwv. Conservativ. I
Rabbi Euaene Labuvltz. Cantor Ed I
ward Klein. 21 I
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonlta Dr Or !
thodox. .:ibbi Phmeas A. Webermar
St
ll
$
,ai8'aws5!7!J AHM ="">.tiv,
R.hh c ,ni A"e^ Hoilywov-o Rabbi
Rabhi Salome. Benarrocr. Cantor
Harry Schmerling. 47.B
TSS.wSs! ,?0LEl- "-'her.l). 5101
rt Frazin. Cantor Mirhael Kvrr.
V?n^-'SRA,EL ^' HOLLYWOOB
S.mrl uX)- 38P1 S,ir,ir,0 Rd.
Baturday : a.m
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Tempiei. 6920 SW ssth qt
Canto,- Abraham Koater. 44
HOMtSUAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH rci...
i" ne 8,h tt*cX5SwZ!tltZ -


Hdcy. May 10, 1974
^JinisF Fkradian
Page 15-A
ord Byron's Anniversary Recalls 'Hebrew Melodies,'
His Complete Freedom from Prejudice
Bv CAROI.E ROSEN
It-mion Chronicle Syndicate
fin 1814. Lord Byron accepted a
Immission Lorn a young Jewish
,n called Isaac Nathan to
ite poetry for a selection of
Jvvy beautiful Hebrew molodic-;
If undoubted antiquity, some of
Jhich an- proved to have been
f.-.o by the Hebrews before the
rtion f the Temple of
i isalem."
Nathan later commented that
frord Byron, who exhibited a
, jof commiseration
k Is J ws and who was en-
':, f cm Hi'.1 prevalent
ices against the race of
.;. fri quently remarked to
\. that he deemed the existence
I, je .... ;i- ;i di-iinri race ol men.
[ wonderful instance of
U ts ol persecution."
PERHAPS IT was his lame
ar : the hardship of his early up-
.i which first developed
Byron's sympathy with the op-
ed and downtrodden. His
imagination was soon fired
enthusiasm for writing en
! -ubieets. and he hoped
this pious project would con-
t:K aloof Annabella Mil-
thai the had become his
"reforming angel."
On a more mundane level, both
\. than an I Byron hoped to cash
in on the contemporary popular-
ity of collections of national poe-
try and songs.
To the disgust of his more
snobbish and anti Semitic
ds, Byron grew to enjoy the
( 'mpanionship of his handsome
Jewish composer more and more,
les asking him to dinner.
By: on developed the habit of get-
Nathan to come and sing to
him to ease his moods of depres-
sion.
THE PATRONAGE of the no-
ble lord was a considerable feath-
er in Nathan's cap. He also man-
aged to have himself appointed
singing teacher to Piincess Char-
lotte, only child of the Prince
Ri gent and Heiress to the Eng-
lish Crown.
Nathan claimed that he too was
ro; a desc< nl and that his
lather was Stanislaus I'oni-
the lasl King of Poland.
story was not an Impos-
ven the taste for Jev ish
among a mnnbei of
- in she 18th century.
ALL TiI\T is known about
: isn's fath ir is that he was
itor of the Jewish com
in Canti .bury and senl
Bin as a rabbi at
fl p Jewish
lied in & m
i of the 19th
This is the 150th anniversary of the death of
Lord Byron. His fame as a poet, and hero of
Greek nationalism against the Turks overshad-
ows his championship of another opprressed
minority the Jews.
tury by the Reverend Solomon
Ly. n frm Prague.
But young Isaac decided he
prefe red to be a musician and
to London to train with an
[tall in singing teacher, Domenico
Instead of the "one or two
for which Nathan ig n-
d, Byron provided
with 30 poems which were pub-
lish 'l with music in two volumes.
Although these "Hebrew Mel-
odies" wore advertised as bi
"upwards of 1.000 years old."
Nathan's sellings turned out to
be conventional Regency bs lads
with no trace of traditional litur-
gical mel idles.
IUKOVS POEMS arc a curi-
0U9 mixture of biblical subjects
such as "Jeptha's Daughter."
"Saul." From Job." and the
much parodied "Destruction of
Semnacherild," and the very non-
biblical love poems, the most fa-
mous of which is "She walks in
beauty like the night."
The "Hebrew Melodies" made
Nathan famous, particularly as he
had persuaded the most popular
singer of the time, the Jewish
tenor John Braham (whose
daughter became Lad) Wal ''
gravel to Include them i:i all his
concerts.
Byron's espousal of the Jewi h
was not so well received by
I critic, driving him to com-
plain i urse the M< lodies an I the
Ti ibes to Boot."
"Rivington's Reviewing Par-
sons acidly commented: "Lord
Byron has accepted the proffered
chaplet of his Jewish brethren,
and may now be considered as
poet laureate to the synagogue."
BUT BYRON had more serious
trouble to concern him. Shunned
by society and with his marriage
in ruins, only Nathan's singing
could console him.
Before he left England in
April. 1816. he pressed EL 50 in-
to his friend's hand.
As it was Passover, Nathan bad
the happy thought of sending him
a parcel of mal/ot with the
hope that they would ensure his
safety on his trave
Phey were not fated to meet
again. Byron died an exile in
Greece, ai d Nathan eventually
i his long and chequered
i in An tralia in 1861 v
he vt as run ovei bj Sydn< j !irst
am.
HELD CONSTELLATION OF TOf ORGANIZATIONAL OFFICES
Prominent Zionist B onchek Passes at 84
Nl W YORK (JTA) Sam-
uel Bonchek, a founder and vet-
eran leader of the Labor Zionist
Movement of America, di.'d Apr.
30 at Beth Israel Hospital after a
prolonged illness. He was 84.
He was an assistant and inti-
mate friend of -ome of the found-
ers o: the State of Israel, includ-
ing Premier Golda Meir and the
late David Ben-Gurion.
AT HIS death. Bonchek was
honorary president of the Labor
Zionist Alliance, which he had
served as national president from
1963 through 1971.
During an active life, spanning
some TO years, Bonchek was
among the founders and leaders
of numerous other agencies, in-
cluding the National Committee
. for Labor Israel. Labor Depart-
ment of the Jewish National
Fund. Government of Israel
Bonds, National Committee for
the Jewish Folk Schools. Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, and others.
Born in 1890 in Lomze, Poland,
his father was a noted Hebrew
teacher. At 14, he was already
active in the nascent Jewish La-
bor movement, helping in
and ts a gun runner for the self-
defense of Jewish work
FACING ARREST and i
oi e -i <-li exploit, he fled to
ed States, arriving in
Clevi lt>n I, O., in 1906 at th i
ol 16.
Xher so went to work in
facti ry and bi
In the Labor Zionist
mem.
'We'll Go to War'Sadat
Continued from Page 1\
.'..\iit i i im inist Party Si
iid i. Brezhnei assu
: wanted the Soviet
to p 5 an active part in
qui Cor peace in the Middle
: a '.
Sadat1 > as In reply to
.. ived from Brezh-
nev Wednesday expn
the Soviet Union's interest in a
stable pea* In thi r gion and
i; active Soviet role to
.,< hil VC thai >nd. the reports said. I
Sadat's prompt reply '
m v was seen as an indie
he wants to maintain cordial -
lions with Moscow even though
he i ms intent en pul
away from the Soviet orbit, ob-
servers said.
COHEN: Words With a Rabbi
Continued from Page 4-A
ministration. A pragmatic Jewish
pi ., D mocratie National
man Robert Strauss, put it
this way: "1 think Eve seen just
about everything. I know not all
Democrat^ are pure. Each of our
houses has some unclean spots.
I've done things I'm not proud of.
But this reading of the tapes has
upset me more than anything in
my life .I'm embarrassed to
have our kids read this and think
By the time he was 20. his tal-
ents were recognized, and he was
invited by Labor Zionist leaders
to come to New York as an assist
ant to the secretary.
In the course of the next few
years. Bonchek rose rapidly in
Labor Zionist leadership and was
assigned numerous important
tasks connected with the organ:
zation of the American Jewish
Congress, the newly-created Pal
estine Workers Fund (forerunner
of the present Israel Histadrut) |
and the Labor Zionist press.
HIS GREATEST efforts were
invested in helping to build a
fraternal branch of the move-
ment, formerly known as Far-
band-Labor Zionist Order. He de-
voted himself mainly to member- |
ship enrollment and the estab
lishment of new branches all
over the United States and Can-
ada. He was largely instrumental
in the growth of the organiza j
tion to more than 40.000 affili- i
atcd families.
Before becoming national pres-
ident, he held various other of-
fset and sen for more than
2i years as chairman of the New
y '. rjtv Committee.
BEFORE THE end of his term
as president in 1971, he helped
m
M" *#Mj
Catering
Afagic
To assure jou of f
superb social event -
Bar Mitzvafl, Wedding,
Anniversary Party,
Gala Organizational
Dinners & Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louts Witkin
Formerl; the
ALGIERS ( ATERERS
at the all new


i
:
a
s



06KJU 5J.--JJI1 >
it's part of the life I'm in. It's
sadder and sicker than I ever
imagined.'
Fo- one whe has turned to sit- j
uational ethics in order to justify
his role as a Court Jew. Rabbi
Siege! shows himself to be mor-
ally obtuse. He is described in
his magazine as "one of America's
leading authorities in the field of
Jewish religious thought." All I
can say is: Heaven help us.
Who gives a
Birthday Party
you couldn't hold
Call the
Catering Manager
277-1966
S3
Shei-alon-
Four Ambassador*
--II AiLi i ti BAV&MI IHl IJKlVI
bring about the unification with
/'aiband of the members and
branches of the LZOA-Poale
Zion and the American Habonim
ciation, a long cherished
dream.
Yiddish Wincle Ends Season
The Yiddish Culture Wind?
will hold the concluding meeting
of its third s 10:30 a.m. at Agudath Israel.
S, Glasman, author of the book.
"The Dead Sea Scrolls." will
speak on "M idern Yiddish Na-
tionalism." and Phiiin Nashkin.
folk narrator, will offer a Shol-
om Alcichem story.
Also on the program will be
a program of fo'.k songs from the
Shtetl to modern Israel b\ Anila
Cornblatt, soprano,

' ^>~ ...
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your affair is
ontainebleau
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' .


*****





f
c^


oe 10-B
'
Page 16-A
1* Jen/s f Mr/riofffmn
Friday, May 10, 197V

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OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
hides exc'uded
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
Delco
BRAKE LININGS
AND SHOCKS
GET THE BEST
AT NORTON
Ask for our price on
ALIGNMENT BRAKES BALANCING
BALL JOINTS SHOCK ABSORBERS
MORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO
BEGoodrich
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANK AMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
f
Plus Federal Excise Tax $2.00 to S2.73 each and trade-in tires
$29 EACH $1.00 LESS FOR BIACKWALLS
$0 PER TIRE EXTRA FOR LARGE SIZE CARS
H78-14 H78-15 J78-15 L78-15
Plus Federal Excise Tax $2.94 to S3.31 each & trade-in tires
BEGoodrich
'. L
LONG
MILER
4 PLY
NYLON CORD
650/700X13
LOW COST
GOOD
MILEAGE
1555
tar2AVMM ))){>,(i
BFGoodrich
________ LIFESAWER
RADIAL XL-100
Plus F.E Tax
.91 & Trade
SIZE
560 x15
(2 Ply)
825x15 20.55
PRICE
16.95 164
825x14 20.55 224
F.E. Tax
775x14 18.35 2.11 FR70-15 49.50
2.30
SIZE
DR70-13
ER70-14
FR70-14
GR70-14
HR70-14
GR70-15
HR70-15
JR70-15
Whitewalls slightly higher
LR70-15
PRICE
42.50
46.50
48.50
52.50
56.50
53.50
59.50
62.50
67.50
F.E. TAX
2.1
3.06
3.33
2.94
3.33
3.55
3.70
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 rf.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL CABLES
Bird t Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 9457454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH BADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIAUAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIB6E
20390 S. Oixie Hwy. 233-5241
HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
Open Mon., Wed., fri. 'Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUOEROALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUOEROALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/H. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
ORLANDO
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422 3161
ORLANDO
3620 E. Colonial Or. 896-1141
WINTER PARK
899 S. Orlando Ave. 645-5305
OAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
; '


"dewisli Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday. May 10, 1974
l
Section 3
Mideast Expert To Speak At
Temple Judea Dinner May 19
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers Installs
Her Daughter NCJW President
It was a beautiful and touch-
ing moment when Martha (Mrs.
Stanley C.) Myers, honorary na-
tional vice president. National
Council of Jewish Women, in
what she called a "once in a life-
time" privilege and pleasure, in-
stalled her daughter. Mrs. Judy
Gilbert, as president of the Great-
er Miami Section. NCJW at a
luncheon Wednesday. May 1, at
the Doral Hotel.
To th- theme of "Sunrise, Sun-
set" from "Fiddler on the Roof,"
Mrs. Myers, herself a former Sec-
tion president, presented Judy
with the gavel which she had re-
ceived as president of the Coun-
cilettcs in 1927.
Guest speaker for the day was
Dr. Charles Perry, president of
Florida International University,
who noted that NCJW and FIU
had similar aims and were both
concerned about "equal access to
education for everyone."
Other concerns shared by FIU
and Council, said Dr. Perry, were
"service to the community and
the people in it. the young, the
senpr citizens and the disad-
vantaged."
MARTHA MWIS, JVDY GUBERT
Chairwoman of the day was
Florence Lewis, and the invoca-
tion was given by Dorothy Oppen-
heim. past section president, who
was to leave for California in a
few days to install her sister as
president of the Long Beach Sec-
tion there.
Installation of other Section of
ficers and Division presidents was
conducted by Evelyn Cohan, past
section president. Immediate past
president is Mikki Futernick. Also
on the program was Elaine
Bloom, past section president,
and NCJW national board mem-
ber.
Ad Hoc committee chairwomen
included Lillian Berger. arrange-
ments: Leigh Childs. decorations;
Ruth Greene, hostesses; Rose Bar-
row and Naomi Myers, mailing
and collating, and Elinor Robbins,
seating.
Honored guests included Mrs.
Gilbert's father, Stanley C. My-
ers, a prominent Miami attorney
who has provided local and na-
tional leadership for numerous
Jewish and non-sectarian organ-
izations, and her son, Bobby. An-
other son and her daughter, like
true members of her active fam-
ily, "were busy elsewhere" said
Mrs. Gilbert.
Isabel Grove
Israeli Education Officer
To Address Builders Dinner
Brig. Gen. Shall! Givoli. chief
education officer of Israel's De-
fense Forces, will be the guest
speaker at the first annual South
Florida Builders and Allied
Trades Dinner May 23 at the
Eden Roc Hotel, dinner chairman
Adolph J. Berger has announced.
Originally scheduled as princi-
pal speaker was the commander
of Israel's Armored Corps. Maj.
Gen. Moshe Poled, who had to
cancel his trip to the United
states because of Increased fight-
ing in Israel's northern sector.
Gen. Givoli, a veteran of three
ol" Israel's four wars, is a gradu-
ate of the Command and Staff
College of the Israel Defense
Forces and of the Academy of Na-
tional Security.
During Israel's War of In-
dependence in 19. Gen. Givoli
played an active role in the de-
fense of Kibbutz Nirim. of which
he was a member. In the 1956
Smai campaign, he was Commin-
Temple Israel
Installation Set
For Wednesday
The Sisterhood of Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami will hold
its installation luncheon Wednes-
day at 11:30 a.m. in Temple Is-
rael's Wolfson Auditorium.
Incoming officers to be install-
ed by Dr. Joseph Narot. senior
rabbi of Temple Israel, are:
Mrs. Jack Schillinger, presi-
dent: Mrs. William Lee. Mrs.
Samuel Raben. Mrs. Jules Werner
and Mrs. George Gilbert, vice
presidents; Mrs. Arnold Scher,
Mrs. Harry Elson.AIrs. Harry Lev-
inson, Mrs. Burton Kahn. and
Mrs. Arthur Alperstein. secre-
taries; Mrs. Victor Faine. treas-
urer; Mrs. Kenneth Rosen, assis-
tant treasurer; and Mrs. Howard
Novell, chairman of the nominat-
ing committee.
The program will consist of
vocal selections by Cantor Jacob
Born stein.
Reservations may be made
-ough the temple office.
BRIG. GEN. SHAUl GIVOll
der of a Reserve Batallion which
participated in the conquest of
the Gaza Strip. During the Six-
Day War of 1967. he served as
Deputy Commander of a brigade
operating in and around the West
Bank.
Immediately following the
June. 1967 conflict, Gen. Givoli
was appointed Military Governor
of El-Arish, a strategic northern
city in the Sinai Desert. He was
named Military Governor of
Nablus in 1968. and appointed to
his present post of chief educa-
tion officer shortly before the
outbreak of the Yom Kippur War
last October.
Gen Givoli, 48, a native of Tel
Aviv, began his military career
with service in the Haganah. the
defense organization of the Jew-
ish community prior to Israel's
independence. His military career
also includes service with the
Palmach. the commando unit of
the Haganah.
Scheduled to be honored at the
first annual South Florida Build-
ers and Allied Trades Dinner un-
der the auspices of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organization
is Leonard Miller of Pasadena
Homes, who will receive the
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities
Award.
Author Robert St. John, a new?
analyst and special correspondent
for many nationwide publications,
will be the guest speaker at the
Temple Judea-Israel Dinner oi
State, to be held Sunday. May 19.
at Temple Judea, Meyer (Mike)
Baskin. dinner chairman, has an<
nounced.
St. John flew to Israel last
October following the outbreak of
the Yom Kippur War to serve a;
new- correspondent for several
publications.
The author of 18 books, he
wrote the biographies of the late
David Ben-Gurion, Israel's firsl
Prime Minister, and Gamal Abdel
Nasser, the late President of
Egypt, a distinction held by no
other author.
In pursuing his writing and
journalistic career, St. John, who
is recognized as a specialist on
African and Mideast affairs, has
completed well over two million
miles of travel, and visited more
than 60 countries covering four
continents.
His most recent works include
"Eban." "Jews. Justice and Juda-
ism: Their Role in America's His-
tory" and "South America More
or Less." Some of his other books
are "Roll Jordan Roll." "Shalom
ROBERT ST. JOHN
Means Peace," and "This Was My
World."
A prominent radio personality,
St. John is heard in a special i
minute news commentary five
days a week over 300 radio sta-
tions throughout America.
The Temple Judea-Israe! Din-
ner of State will honor Nathan
W. Winokur. He will receive the
State of Israel Masada Award.
Rurdihes
sale!
POLYESTER KNIT PANTSUITS to fit and flatter most ever.
mother in town. So many great-looking styles, choosing is a cinch'
Sleeveless vests, short sleeve shirt-jacs. Western looks, embroi-
dery trims. All with pull-on pants. Pastels, checks, textures. 8-18.
but not in every style. Dresses 2. Reg. $22 to $26......17.99






Page 2-B
* Jkn i$t norSdisr
Friday. May 10, [974
OIK GUIDE TO OOOO IH\I\C
Phi Delta kappa Initiates Women For First Time
Phi Delta Kappa, professional
fraternity for men in education,
has opened its doors to women
v.ho. through their own achieve
nients. "inspire other women to
new challenges."
Sixty seven women were ini-
tiated Aoril 28 by the University
of Miami Chaot.'r of PDK, the
first time for the "male bustien"
to bo invaded by femal a.
Dr. Orlie (I'm PDK member
emeritus, wna luesl speaker.
U > r 1 llli!. ,1 < ;.
Adam Judith Amster, M
Bain, '.in le Bei Marts Be-
THE NEW
CATHAY *
PALACE *
Chinese
Restaurant
PEKING-SZECHUEN
CANTONESE CUISINES
TWO DINING ROOMS
A la Carte: O.r.nei from J2.S5
Lunch from $1.95
SPECIAL
PEKING DUCK
For 4 Persons
nui-r. Virginia Boone, Rita Born-
- eln, Blls I Ion .- Ruth Braddock.
I Inda Kurt. Man Cole, Elisabeth
Collins, linn.- Davis, Eleanor l'
Ker. Helen Dunatall, Ooal f>uren
Evelyn Evans, Shlrlej Pried, Carolyn
Oarwood, Trlcla Qodshall,
.lu'liih Greene, Bdytha
.1,1.1:1 Humphries, Carolyn Jenkins,
Kensel, Carol Kraemer, Man
Lane, I > ro liy car. 1 >i
Prances Leonard, Malvl
Mizrachi Women Units
Schedule Meetings
Miami Beach Chapter of Am v
ica Mizrachi Women will hold it
regular meetin: Tuesday at l
p.m. a; the Washington Federal
1234 W:i hiiv[ton ive H
Laufer Kal < i president R
1 lents II be sei v. d
Re i t of Sha
loin Chapter, will
a., ''or'- Day celebration at a
ting Tuesday, al '
Eti ", hm "" an I ent tain 1
Meetin wiL be held al 100
coin Hi.
man, Elaii Lorene
Also B\ 1 m, Patricia I ut-
U i mei
Martin, Nancy Masstal, Marya Ma-
in Mas-hew, Harriet 'i
J >: hlne M Iku Chris Need-
ham K ithl en Nortc n, Helen laf-
soii, Nancs Peack, Qlorla Randolph,
H ,1 rli i Rei ves. Audi 1 nblatt,
- 1' Rouasell RettJ ''
- 1 I lu idlth 8 lei Eileen
g I 1 --!.:. Lois Sesi
1, r Jacij :i<- Sn tin- istei Bai
Sliver. D
w 1-- s.,' 1 W pst, Bstl
lolse w.....Ibury.
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ElcGANl FRENCH CUISINE
for Something New and Different in Our Miami A-ea
2340 S.W 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Befo.-e Going To The Theatre
ic?.
Yanez Exhibit At Bacatdi
The Bacirdi Art Gallery, 210
i;; 1 ayne Blvd., will display the
\] iro Fern n
Vane/, May 13 31, The public i
invited to view the exh !>:t wool;
: ij fr v.: 0 .! m. to 8:30 p.m.
FUND RAISING TIME
;. VOH
>/
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
F.ib^'.-:- :::::-. Foa/i
Pr:. ',
. '1
' .-
South tfZafic
KSTAtfRlIT III BAIIF.IS
U.S. 1 )Wt NOS.TM Of GUUSTStAM K
.... ..--..
J
SA^-UfWBOQ. ISLANDS
lUNiM 11 5 P M DINNIR S P M
INTIMATE DINING ATMOSPHERE
PLEASE ASK US ABOUT OUR FAMOUS DESSERTS
Phone 864-2049

GREEK AND AMERICAN FOOD
HOME STYLE COOKING
Specials Every Day Besides, The Best Greek Salad )
Mousaka, Pasticho, Roast Leg of Lamb, Brais.d
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
EifM"tl Of* Wad'na,i
11701 N.E. 2nd AVE.

GORDON'S
\,M\
si#\s SEAFOOD
pelican
'today tonight dine in an
island lodge. A selling of sea
grapes, weathered pilings ana
driftwood. See forever across
Biscayne Bay. Polynesian
Specialties steaks seafood.
LUNCHDINNER
Bulli! Luncheon Oj,|w S3.2S
Lujus *1 F*r Avilblf L'pon Request
Csll Frank WirU 361-6753
99 Rickcnbacker Causeway
Key Biscayne 361-5753
FRESH FISH
Dinner Specials from $2.95 to 4.95
12625 W. Dixie Highway Phone 895-4573
Open 7 Days from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Other LourtKMi6388 S. Dixie Highway
An Intimate
Rendez-vouj for
Gourmets & Bon-vivantt
TICCAOllir
Holiday iS*ard Winner
3S NT. 40th St., Miami
In the Decorators Showcase
IESIIVATIONJ376-H1I
Open Sunday
H & M STEIN DELI
smew koswu
Finest Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Helen Stein
FEATUP.'NS:
Take-Out Foods Catering Repute' Oirno-s Cooked Foods
TRY US YC'JLL L KE V,\
Hours: 10 cm. to 9 p.m. Cased Sat. and Sot. Nit
________1141 W?shino*r.n Avhup Tfl-nSo"'-- 5^4-2557
......".......mi...... :n hi iil.iji
^ Continental 1S2 Kosher Caterers
> WttlDINGS BAR MJT2VAKS BANflOlS UMIMITEO
> At tour Home, hail or S,iiagogte
| CO/.'.Fltic iMnf-UOl rOwtfj WMM UU.VE*Y
Ian tor tree lane-Out Brochure
6j98 o-XO ROAD, /tuAjiii fnancs ^6 1744, 226-4031
DISTRIBUTORS Of
MOkRISON & SCriifF PRODUCTS
*
51
A Royal Treat to Mom on Mother's Day
with a Delieious Dinner at the
Royal Hungarian Kosher Restaurant
in Her Honor
Opening 2 p.m. Mothers Day May 12
To All Mothers
A Happy Mother's Day
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weiss
ROYAL HUNGARIANB3B RESTAURANT
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 538-5401

WORLD RENOWNED
V DICTAIIDAUT
671 Washing
RESTAURANT
[ton Av., Mf'omi Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JER'ISH-ROUMAN'IAN-
w hos. AMERICAN CUISINE
The Lern^s.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
BANQUET FACILITIES
53J-3987
The Zuckermans
& Larry Vinklci
I


Friday, May 10, 1974
* knU^t Ifk ridtifhr
Page 3-B
Richard Essen To Head ADL
Society of Fellows Campaign
ion League of
B"nai li'rith ha; announced the
i] Rich) cd
lei >i^
i- gue's 1974
Socy
,i ):,
I of : com
isible for
ADL's fin* .-. is
: to doubling ts 1972
roughout the State of
da To attain this objective.
API. has Belected a pro::i'ncn!
ker and attorney to
as chairrr.;in.
Es^cn. a Miami lawy< f h .- long
been associated with fund-raising
efforts for charitable causes in
our community and brings with
him to this ta.-k many years of
community service.
A former assistant state'? at-
torney. Essen is a past master of
Hibiscus Masonic Lodge, served
for two terms as pre I*
Gold Coast Lodge of B'nai .
was cochairman of the Hi-Rise
Division of the Jewish Federation
campaign from 1968 to 1972. vice-
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Regional Board of
ADL. and is a member of the
National Discriminations Com-
mittee of the ADL. the Board of
Gove:nors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the Ad-
visory Committee of the Israel
Bonds Organization.
George Bernstein, chairman of
KiCHARD irSfj'J
the Executive Committee of ADL,
said. "We are most fortunati in
having Richard E^on lead our
1974 campaign. With his exper-
tise in organizational work anc'
fund-raising activities, we are
cenvinced that we will attain this
year"s ambitiou: goal."
The Society of Fellows pro-
vides the funds which enabi1- :hr
Anti-Defamation League ".o cirry
out its extensivt efforts to i hi
bigotry and discrimination, com- i
bat Arai, e.v.iemism and p.'
ganda ir! the Uniti d SI ,ir,.i
insure equal opportunity for al!
groups.
Cong. Fascell
To Nominate
Students

ias t
-
incl ii
Counl
Fas
alti
of tli i entering the M I
id Air
Academics in June and ".:' '.p".~
Anyone in South Dade and
Monroe Counties who is I tei
esti d in atl Tiding a ser
emy should write immediate to
Congressman Dante B. F .,-<-''.i
U.S. House of Representatives.
WashiiMBa*. n r. 2i^:i
liahima Players of Hollywood At
*
MB Hadassah Donor Reward Dinner
Approximately 1.000 donor
be guests of the Miami B
pter of Hadassah a! its donor
.:d dinner-dance V\......
evening at the D ;au> Hi H itt
Mrs Etnanuel Menu
I dent.
as donor cl
Mrs Sj i\i i Kurland; co
llrs. Louis Landy and Ml -.
Josepl Rosenbt i
The Habima Players of Hollj
will pre al nar-
rative entitled "Survival 74" fea
turinj n ing, dancing, music
and narration
Members of the Hal ima Phv
ers are Sylvia Berman, Evelyn
enthal, Elaine Ruda. Telsn
i lin tor and producer
Bunnv Goldstein is author of the
i
is the mus
".he event In-
eludes Mrs. Hyi and
Mrs penhi -
ehairm n: Mrs. 1 .-..inc. donor
. I
:. oui ial chaii
Regency Singles Club
Planning Functions
Regency Singles < lub of WJ m
Bi a< h will ;! co i""
selor liscusf problem
. today at a m
[ay. Maj 20, al V\
ral, 1133 71s1 St.
Al 10 on the dub agend i^
(ontmarti
Hot*] Saturdaj May 25,
will include dancing and a
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRV
anJ
a
iMrniti.iail) Unrnwmi
icMingcti
Proccsors and fcxporf-r*
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspect'4
KOCvttft IWfATS ond POUtTRY
1717 N W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Ptton* 371-1855
MEATLESS
SPAGHETTI
SAUCES
You pour on Italian Ta'am,
when you glorify your spa-
ghetti with a sauce by Chef
Boy-Ar-Dee*. His home-
style Meatless or Mushroom
Sauce makes it a richly deli-
cious dish. Use these superb
sauces to make the most of
meat loaf and pot roast. With
noodles and ricotta, you've
got a great lasagna. Wad till
you try them with omelets or
fish. Just keep plenty handy.
Between you and Chef Boy-
Ar-Dee, a family could never
go hungry.
spAGHcrn
SAIJCG
B
Sir/INC TMI FINIST IN JIWISH-
AVICICAN AND CONTININTAl
CUSINI.
KOSHER
?.
SHALOM EMBASSY RESTAURANT
1417 WASHINGTON AVE 538-7550
OPC* DAILY 3 30TO M
mum wiNT- m\ w\n win eimer
MOTHER'S
DAY
SPECIAL
7 COURSE
TJrtKEY
DINNER
$4.95
Mff *'**<**
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
in Hollondale i; interested !n a
Young Man to conduct at an over
flow-service the Schochreisim dur-
ing Yamim Ntraim: ennoble also, if
possible, lo read the Torch blow
the Sho'ar and lead in the English
readings. Telephone 920-9'00 or
927-8040.
$3.45
Special Dinners
SOI P OR FRl'lT CLP
HALF BROILED CHICKEN
CHOPPED STEAK (WINE & MUSHROOM SAUCE)
BROILED STEER LIVER
WHOLE BROILED FLOLNDER
BEEF POT PIE
MASHED OR FRENCH FRIED POTATOES
VEGETABLE ICECREAM JELLO RICE PLDDING
- COFFEE OR TEA.
TOWN RESTAURANT
!
!
:
8??+<
ISyi'IRKABulT
FREE PARKING AFTER 5 P.M.
377-4819____*
Serving
BREAKFAST
LUNCH DINNER
153 Ni. W St.; MWMf
HMWWetWM*
K- ...
Spring-takm
for your family
The goodness
of sunripened
fruit always
at the ready
At mealtime or noshtime, rely on a shelf-full
of Mott's and Sunsweet fruits and juices for
instant enjoyment.
There's Mott's sparkling Apple Juice and luscious '
Apple Sauce. Sunsweet Prune Juice and Cooked
Prunes, both so great for the family. Slock up
on your favorites!
K all Certified Kosher


Paon in_R

Page 4-B
*Jen is* fkrkfiar
Friday, May 3, 1974

Landow Yeshiva Center
To Be Dedicated June 12
The formal dedication of the
mulli-million dollar Landow
Yeshiva Center, Oholei Torah
School facility is scheduled for
Wednesday. June 12.
Dr. Abe! Holtz, president of th.-
Bank of Miami Beach. Robert
Marlin, chairman of the Viking
<: aid Zilbert, president of Rivet
Homes, will receive
the highest honors in dedicating
t::e educational facility for
p and commitments to .leu
ish education and philanthropic
ts in the Greater .Miami
area."
Melvin S. Landow. whoa
philanthropy and dedication is
responsible for the Yeshiva Cen-
ter, wiil serve as honorary chair
man of the event. Landow is
chairman of the board of Ken-
nedy and Cohen and chairman of
the Landow Yeshiva Center exec-
utive committee.
According to Rabbi Sholom D.
Lipskar. principal of the institu-
tion. "Yeshiva Center is one of
the first schools in the Southeast-
ern United States to offer a pro-
gram which starts at nursery and
goes through the college level
with a new concept of Jewish and
secular education."
Sti :"; members will be fully
licensed and credited and guided
sors and qual-
ttors ar.d
.- I,
MELVIN S. LANDOW
The new building will have
modern school facilities for ele-
mentary, junior and senior high-
schools, including music rooms,
athletic program, libraries, sci-
ence laboratory and lounges.
Judge Norman Ciment. civic
leader and Jewish community
r will be dinner chairman.
and David Lifschultz dinner
coordinator.
time of the formal decli-
building will he com-
with modern furnishings
and innovations.
Rescue Classes At *ix Locations
.200 Dade Co
pped
pleting ; oeeial
irse in
cue.
' still not
.
eiss "Wi : 5.000
ai
ol e for an un-
::n."
Known as Citizen's Pian for
sses i
n in both chest massage '
and mouih-to-mouth breatl
plus direction for nni.,,'
-cue service.
Dr. -.an emergenr.
ian and chairman
ation commit-
tee on emergency care, estimates
ffective use of the Citizen's
su I-
re by
more than 20 pei .tut.
Instruction takes only one eve-
and will be offered at 7 p.m.
at tions. Interested per-
register by
c illir lociation.
Senior Citizens
To Compete For
Golf Trophies
The City of Miami Parks and
Recreation Department will spon-
sor its first annual Senior Citizen
Coif and Putting Tournament for
golfers 60 years and older Tu a
May 21. at the Melreesc
Course.
Both the nine-hole tournament
and the putting contest begin at
10 a.m. and are open to both men
women with trophies to the
winners and runner-up-.
The tournament is in fli
according to ag with comoetition
1 those 60-64. 65-69 ar.d 70 years
o! age and oidT.
Tho>e interested in playing can
c.II ih. Melreesc (iolf Course, re-
cording to tournament chairman
Leonard A. E. Batz. Entry dead-
line i< May 17.
Thespian Troupe
Presents Skits
Thespian Society Troupe 391 of
Miami Beach Senior High School
presented two skits Monday at
the Sisterhood luncheon-meetins
in the Wolfson Auditorium of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
The skits, dealing with a Miami
B h tourist on a Tel Aviv beach
and shopping for a knit dress in
Jerusalem, were written and di
rected by Lillian Goldb-rg.
The youne players, who did jus
t:ce to the script, included R"
nee Ackerman. Jose Behar. Mirl
n, Suzy Jacobs, Jimmy Krell
I -: Mi!.-. David Ser. Gleniese
nt and Mark Wiener.
The lies excerpt
>k on "lift
lived for
y\ :- Her award-winn
'Tillie Goes to Israel" wa-
<. ur !-: six months.
. lespian Troupe No 391, which
i uruo: the supervision of Miami
h Senior Hi :''i School d
r J.. Jensen, has be m
reci; .
r'
Film Library In Miami Is
Being Established By ADL
The Florida Regional office of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith will become the site
of a major film Ml Of? <>n sub-
jects relating to the field of inter-
group relations.
in making the announcemi nt
of the plan. Jack Kassewilz. chair-
man of the League '1 Regional
1 ird, said. -The ADL film
catalog n pn one of the na-
m >. com] ;, infer-
f ; u->th edu-
eatt rs and the general publ
Films n the new Iibran
cover topics including I
other minorities Israel pr fjudice
and discrimination, polii
nity relations, and human rela-
tion'- tra>ning techniques in
schools and business.
irge Bernstein, chairman of
ADL'.- Exe< utive Committei .said
the agency is preparing t" house
its film library in a new multi
purpose screening room heated
in its regional office facilities In
Miami.
"We have over two hundred
titles in our 1974 audio-visual
catalog which contains films u-e-
ful for a broad range ol a
interest groups," Bernstein 1
"With the new film
'0 expect I
crease both the scope and
ciency of ADL's ertensive 1
media uv Ices in Florida
new facility will also pi
inities for our
lachers, cl.
busim s and
by previewin 1
on th<:.
live ii"- "
Co;-.'^ of the 1974 audio-.
I lined fr i]
aim. Re Si nal Off ice, 907 Sej
Bldg.. Miami
CANTOR -
HIGH HOLY DAYS
For North Micrnii Beach
Complex Apartment Furnished
Telephone 945-7996
MORRIS FARBER
DEPENDABLE
PLUMBING SERV...,
N.'f D A PLVMBtR? Wl PI OIPlNOABlt 24 HR SIRVICt
REPAIRS ALTERATIONS 8
NEW CONSTRUCTION / Jf
Telephone 866-8513
y^^V i we are proud to announce an oppor- \
-L A*>L<^ "H* tunity to give your children the most j
I !">*"*^7 innovative concepts in modern educa- J
^Q*rV^ tion at the new modern LANDOW '
I________ YESHIVA CENTER OHOLEI TORAH ;
T T SCHOOL j
The challenging educational program offeied by this in- ;
stitution will include: J
the finest physical education plant fully air-condition- '
ed and especially crested for a learning environment ;
O the most intensive and comprehensive Hebrew and ',
Judaic studies' program taught by ordained Rabbis
and qualified instructors J
9 the finest secular education available staffed by high-
!y trained, licensed and qualified tecchers.
elementary, secondary ant* junior High-school pro- <
g'pm supervised by University professors and national- \
ly accredited testing system \
O a full physical educational program co-ordinated bv '<
Southeastern United States director of Karate, Sense-
John Giordano
excellent student-teacher ratio
REGISTRATION IS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR THE
NEW SCHOOL TERM. FOR INFORMATION CALL 649-7853
^ *AA_^_^****^^^^^^^^^^ "!- ..... a. ui
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vin.
He insists on Maxim."
Maxim tastes like
perked coffee because
Maxim starts with fresh,
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big dark
chunks-chunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor1
by the cup or the potful..

1 CINf Ml FOOOI
4 K CERTIFIED K
MAXIM. The May vin's favorite for fine coffee f lave*



Friday. May 10, 1974
+ Jewish noridfi&n
Page 5-B
A,
Israeli GI accepts Sefer Torah from Rabbi Benjamin Mor-
genstern during recent Jerusalem ceremonies.
Second Sefer Torah Given
To Israel Defense Forces
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard,
Miami Beach civic religious lead-
ers, have presented a second
Sefer Torah to the Rabbanut Ha-
tavit, chief chaplaincy for the Is-
rael Defense Forces.
Their contribution was in
re-ponse to an urgent appeal
nude by Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal of th? Greater
V uni Hebrew Academy, for
rrv>ro Sefer Torahs to be used by
1-r.icli military forces in outpost-
and along borders with Arab
Cduntries. Rabbi Gro;s is on Sab
bati .i. in Israel, and will rctcrn
her at the n I >( Juiv after
spending 11 months in the Jewish

Rabbi Benjamin Mirgenstern
v moved to Isr .el from Bro,.k
[5 sev iral years ago, turned over
of the Zahal, Israel's Defense
Forces, at ceremonies held in
,l,ni. It was presented in
memory of the late Lesly Rein-
hard, grandchild of the Rein
hards and daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Reinhard.
Rabbi Morgenstern, who of-
ficiated at the marriages of four
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
R-inhard, said the Sefer Torah
will be moved to a new synagogue
being built for Russian Jewish
immigrants following a peace
agreement in the Middle East.
Persons wishing to contribut<
additional Sefer Torahs are ask
ed tn cnnt.i-t Mr. Reinhard at th
Hebrew Academy, 2400 Pine Tre
Dr.
SECRETARY Wanted
For a Conservative Temple S.W.
Section. State Experience or
Qualifications. Write: C. T. Box
01 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
^"^ SHOE SALE
YOU'U FIND DISS NO CASUAL FASHIONS SHOIS WITH SUPPORT
FO YOU COMFORT TAKIN FtOM OU 1IOUIAB STOCK FO THIS
IVINT
DREW
ENNA JtTTICKS
WILBUR COON
COBBLERS
F0RMERIY19.W to 29.99
fSl/^SAUPRICE^
.up
SELECTED
STYUSON
SALE
CHARLES BERGER WIDE
1 345 Wothlnqton *>., M.B. S3T1*
$Q2 Mon.'h'uWl.
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"Don't walk your feet off looking
to SMARTI PARTICS and succeed."
Your finest invitations
inqraved or thermographed .
Table favors accessories.
EVE GOT IT ALL!!
ARTI PARTIES
523 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach 532-8111
I o
Bflf"*****" **
M. Jay Berliner
Leads Delegates
To JWV Meet
Department of Florida Com
mander M. Jay Berliner of the *
Jewish War Veterans will head ,
a delegation of national JWV of-
ficers to a meeting of the organ-
ization's national executive com-
mittee in New York Saturday.
The Florida contingent will in-
clude Michael Schechterand In in
Steinberg, NFC members: Ar
thur A. Selevan. national ad-
jutant; Maurice Weinman, fourth
region commander; and Norton !
l.eff. national aide.
Other members from Florida
include Ralph Rosofsky. Jack
Berman, Leon Silverman and Abe
Weis.
Ainslce R. Ferdie, JWV na-
tional commander, will preside at
a meeting of the policy commit-
tee Friday.
Sisterhood Installation
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
will hold its installation luncheon
at noon, Thursday, May 16, in
the Crimson Room of the temple,
Trude Berkey, publicity chairman
for the Sisterhood, has an-
nounced. Contact Evelyn Hart-
man, ticket chairman, or Freda
Levy, luncheon chairman for res-
servations.
Don Shoemaker (left) editor of the Miami Herald, accepts
the Diamond Jubilee Award of National Jewish Hospital and
Research Center from real estate developer Ted Hollo, chair-
man of a benefit for the Denver-based respiratory disease
center held April 23 at the Doral Beach Hotel. Shoemaker
was honored for his outstanding civic and charitable ac-
complishments. Proceeds from the benefit will aid the 75-
year-old center's programs for research, training and treat-
ment in atshma, tuberculosis, emphysema and other re-
spiratory diseases. _____^^^^
come see
c



PROM
GOWNS
...so soft
...so romantic
.so cool and elegant
Sizes 3 to 15
. or if it's
A WEDDING
Let Ben Graber introduce the
Mother of the Bride, Mother of the Groom,
Bridesmaids and guests in extraordinary
fashions of the day. Sizes 6 to 20
If it creates fashion excitement....
of course it's from
!

Friday, May 10 13 "4
Pcge 6-3
* *- /.-# Ww/IW
100 IW/is To Compete In
Bible Contest Finals Sunday
NEW YORK One hundr i
., 44 districts in th
l"niiod SUI s v U Sun-
day in the finals of the L5th an-
nual Bible ( ontesi sponsored by
the Department of Education anJ
ire ol the World misl 0
_ mizationAmerican >< ction and
the World Ji wish Bible Soci
The con- isl vill take p'.ace at
the High School of Art and De-
1075 Second Ave., according
t > Rabbi Emanuel Rackman, mem
ber of the World Zionist 0
in Executive and chairman
National tdvisorj Co
t- of its Department of Educa-
tion and Culture.
The contestants will be divided
into four group-: Advanced
brew f r Day Sell '
Hebrew for Day High Scl
i rmediate Hebrew ; nd Com
prehensive English. The parti-
rts are winners In th 44
MHiity and sectional comoeti-
of th Bi : Contest wh ch
held fhroujfhoul the United
: th six months.
Guests of hoi or .it fbis y >ar's
conl -t will be the winners of the
Unencan National Bible
i i ompeted In the In-
. tional Bib] held in
.1 rusalem on Ind ipendence Day
1973: Leora Reich of Yeshiva
, F atbu h Brooklyn, N.Y.. i first
David Leeman of the
Maimonidcs School of Boston,
fcpco"ri prize and Rahel
Musleah of Philadelphia, Pa-
prize).
AU
will be
National Bib:
who re] the Unit
- at the I
ieru ilem this
They are Joseph Klausn ir. Su
Fishbi in, I ah Bal am,
i Naomi Suberi an I
N I solar.
Dr Aa
he Bibb Contest
welcome the particii
Pro! S
Bi riu f I Revi
of Yeshiva University, wil
dress the parents of the coi
m the I '
of the Bible for Jewish ">
Today."
< th n* >rs 1--"';
issemblj will be the
Shlomo levin of the Israell
su! ite of New York, D:
Rackman. and Dr M
nes, direct ir of -:
Iture
The Nat
conducted by a Bib;.....
.... ;> \.
l- chairman, and
and Mo h Avi ,'. staff m
of the
and Culture, are coor' nat rs
i hairman of th B >ai
. ; j D Jo* '' L- Lookste i
with Dr Solomon B. Freehof, Dr
Simon i nb rg ai d Dr Bmanu
e] Rackman .is cochairmen.
Shabbaton Weekend Retreat
Theme To Be 'Jerusalem*
"Jerusalemthe Eternal City."
will be the theme of the third
Shabbaton weeki ad retreat of the
year of the Judaico High School
of the Centra] Agency for Jewish
Education, at I ainp Ocala
16-19. Herbert Zvi B -r execu-
tive director of the agency, an-
nounced.
Hi ihliirhtinj the program will
roups and
ects centi ing around the
theme of Jerusalem, and the
tion of i wi 11 that will symb i iz
the Kotelthe Western Wa
the Temple side in Jerusalem. In
tion there will be sport-.
horse hack riding, swimn
ibbat services and a
Sunday afternoon mystery bus
lour.
Directing the program of the
wi ekend will b Gone Green-
/.' ei of Y mth Pr t im
ming of the C \ IE, n I B il bl
Shimon Azulay. h I ol co-
ordinator, with Dov Kentof. edu-
cational director of Temple Is-
i. | servin is a resource leader
The source book for the Shab-
baton. which will include artid !S,
poem historical des ri I ins a id
selections from "midrathic" liter-
ature, will be coir" m
ben of the Akiva High S
program, who will also have their
own leadership sessions al
end.
P v the firs' time the weel
ram will include a Thursday
afternoon departure, and a full
*rs of th
Judaic i Hi ;l Scho il aiter
Shabbaton will be respon
for planning om "r the aspei
The theme of lerusal im wa?
of the oh r of "Yo
rushalayim" T u lay, May 21
mark i ation of thi
old and of Jerusalem
end- r Jewish rule. This n
holiday of the Jewish
observed th wor1d
Kosher Meals At
200 Holiday Inn*
Summi

nes

.. -
i
vet 75
:' the
. inv -"g3-
\ '!'"'''
i and
. -

.. led the i
n ... in : th s ii an
itaini d at th I
. rvation.
rhe Ho idaj '
; itory may be obi
. G
. 1043 Jefferson Ave..
Suite 117. Me. n. 33104
Miami Hadassah Groups
Maming New Officers
did) Closing Season
., 4 Great
ark Mother's Day
Sundaj al 7:30 p m at the Wi -
i 1234 W
\ Ben Freid inn,
\ conduct riie meetii
v 11 be the last I -the winti c
s will
igenda
Kadimah Group of
.

|
,.
.. v. ;. i
i n Shapii Morris
t
I
Mrs GusUve K
retaries ...
Features of I '
. >i re-
.....
El. >*evell
Group '
rs )i '..' '
riun
Slat 1974-75 ii
'
Kaminsk:
.
ler, '
ird Mrs
Evelyn Lazarus, tree
Mrs J*ck Sill
Mrs. Rose Sarrow, pro
lent, will Intro I
jarin, who will enti
. Daj -
Worl i Ji wish Cfi Id's
lur "
: ...
; ectl A I
< ommunity R* i
ed home and
adults '
North Kenda.l Dr
| to buil
i
Beth El Brotherhood
Picks New Officers
.......
. .
and '!-'
I 8:30 p.i M
um of the A
linner .
N, w officers an Id
1 at a bus tin*
i .: the dinner. Danei to
i
by Jac)
will foil
Now there's a ground coffee
that tastes great without caffein.
So enjoy.
SINGERS
All voices for professional syna-
gogue choir. Must sight-read.
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633-3284 or 665-1432.
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Jor titniltanumbtr o'u. Cull new foe ttltrtalioni, 93h90IO.
C,i rrifmt i a ^oll ul fur t^nll ^lir>" "
c.
U
inn..
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of
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Phone: Dade 866-5223 Broward 983-8422
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aiuuimooi


Friday, May 10, 1S74
*Jfn >$t n-rrzcffor
Page 7-B
King's Bay Yacht and Country
Club held its annual "Tennis Din-
ner-Dance" this past Saturday
Lois 'Mrs. Bernard i Lit-
vak. who was chaiitnan of the
ed lor cocktai
Tved poolside. She wore
whit knit party pants with a
llj printed blou e in -
k, keiiy green an.:
11 ppropriate dec-
" ri u!-.<> of her
P< 1 Mrs Martini 1!
cl a cafe au lail colored bait-
. with a di
Her Martj showed
si < i nd : lovies taken oi
-.I
.1 (Dr. Henry) Lul
own with its hip'
ki w i I an led in


was v
oilman
\,i-
is in

nd la I li
Ca I ':i:n. Na
rVarren Orovita W( ..
tur si th a
wai m n ng in ,

-
n
Co littee and togethei
al keeping I
teni i ii -' !i:<; 11
members are involve l in I
and pi

rhelma'3 gown
knit with '
pri :
. gnd the sli

Murie Mrs Philip) Ri
in knit. It
d .. turl
Mrs.
Ai
. with bare mid-
was topped with
.. white ey< let Ion ill tie-
front jacket.
A white boucle knit with a
.el neckline was seen on Babs
(Mrs. Bert i Wilmers. Debbie
Hennenfeld chose a reverse print
ensemble in red and white. Thi
bodic< was white with a nan
red -tripe and the A-line skirl
reversed the color combination
Simone (Judge George) Nach-
waiter -et off her delicate blond
hi.ir with a black silk jersey gown
encrusted with jewels around the
waist.
Dinner and dancing took place
in the Grand Ballroom and the
dance floor stayed crowded
Spotted Linda and Dr. Waj
Tobin she was in a sleevi less
navy gown dotted in white. Irene
and Bill Baros her party
pajama ensemble of white was
splashed with a watcrcolor print
predominantly in red and navy
Sandv and Jack Blum ... in a
yellow and white silk print with
an ascot at her neckline. Roxy
and Ed Weiss navy, red and
white blended into a long sleeved
floral print. Marge and Len
Abrams ... she with that mar-
velous figure silhouetted in a
long sleeved silk jersey turquoise
sheath. Miriam and Byron Cher-
kas her red and white silk
print gown was topped with a
reverse print jacket ... and he
has shaved off his mustache!
Ricky (Dr. David) Sommer
laced her backless pink gown in
brown. She's team captain of the
B-l team and all members of that
team received trophies for win-,
ning the County Championship of
theii i \\.
Joa:: ir, Melvin) Levinson
white gown with con-
ed fullness in the skirt.
H< Dr Jui .- Pagano's three
i iece paity pants en emb.e wa-
in a b.ight spring ii i al ;
Dorthi. Dr. Jan) Luytjes, who
ii with a
hand crocheted stole was
- as it was an-
her husband waa
K n Baj top ranked tennis
pr.
San j 'tr I spa 'ber
irtj pants
ick : ound
is wth pink and red
i and her jacket was hip
. Milton Sa-
gure mo
neck-
ran :kj
e en
semi and white r
: an.1 wrist
1 I mi nd i Doi il
.th a
bod 'i k'dney 1
Charter Goes To
City oi Hope
I Reardon ol
No :. -i i Beach, will the
m
Hip whi .: Vil :
harl from tl City o!
; r at 6 p.m in thi
. 183rd St. and Bis
Blvd
Maj ife mem
ber as is a ch irter membei
i 11; a i v group;
Marder is I ami
arj on I I int.
;!1 Of
'' Fl irida who serves on
.- art i > i committee with
Mr- rig BiOom Mrs Sejmore
Mn B rn i d Hoff
rorch of Hope
I in- I i the reddy (Irani mem-
bers. Mr and Mrs. Nathan Ehrlich
.>f the national organization, will
participate.
Leo Fadcn is dinner chairman
Eleventh Term
At Helm For
Mrs, April
Avi.a Chapti Amet an M
chi W mi n's Or. I!
hold its d
ne-da. n ion a] the S
;; iti..
Mrs. Sii ion Awll will b
(I as pi >sid;nt of the group
for an Uth te.m by her hu
Rrihbi April.
Rabbi Tanl Bender
invoeation. Rev. N tha i
Zeichner will '.end the Birs :
Hamozen. and Mrs. Alfred Fink I-
nt of Florida Coun-
cil of Mizrachi, will bring ereet-
ings. Mrs. Joseph Roth will be
honored.
Meal Barry, pianist, will offer
a muieal nrojrram.
JWV Post and Auxiliary
Set Membership Party
Sat irday at 3 p.m., th I
\ .. V .::,-. S >ulh Dade P i i
and Vux.l "7:'., w.A .
a pa i cl
: .. the Mr. an i
Mrs Ch I S t i SVV
lC4th St Sj ... D il bin, A i .
it, anJ
Sane!; Simon, auxiliary seen
are in charge of the affair.
Abe Bisenman is post comman-
der and Leah Bisenman is aux-
iliary president.
Monday at it p.m.. the Post will
hold it- monthly meeting at the
IV'd.' Federal. South Dixie Hwy
Alvin Ross senior vice comman-
(' t. will I'Miir |<-t" his reoort on
the Sol Adyr testimonial dinner
to b give i at '. ; : vn
Jun i'. n i in will show
rip to Israi I.
i he ixl i irj will meet I
evening il the office of
Corp., 10427 S.
i :' :-!- for a future
tale will I ed.
1
BB Las Vegas Nile
.North Dade Lodge B'nai B'rith
will hold its annual "Laa Vegas
Ni'-ht" Saturday at 8 p.m. in the
Aventu'a Country Club. Inoceeds
from the .)r'- to b i distributed at
the end of he evei ins will go to
the BB foundation of th? United
States which support- BB Youth
Sr icps.
IflTELV
7:a5Pm
IYIATINEES
1PIYI
tues.thurs.sat.
fflit
Invites vou to join the Miami Philharmonic Family. Your subscription to out tenth
season will'open the door to a treasure trove of musical attractions and gala
entertainment as Maestro Alain Lombard and the Philharmonic welcome the
world's greatest artists to Miami's luxurious Gusman Philharmonic Hall.
A full concert season-October 14,1974 through May 6,19 75!
Internationally renowned stars including Byron Janis,
( I audio Arrau, Itzhak Perlman, and many, many others.
Order today! Enjo) priori!) searing and the Bonus 2(K, discount for the full 20-COflcerl series.
Season Subscribers receive preferential seating on a first come. flrst aervedbasis!
lOnOi
ORDER
BY MAIL
TODAY!
The Miami Philharmonic PHONT J58-3500
171 i ...i Flaglei SUcci, Miami Florida m Enclosed is mj check for s (payable lo I he Miami
Philharmonic) for____(number) subscriptions ai S-------------.
each for the 1974-1973 Mason al Gusman Hall.
PLEASE CIRCI l ONE:
PI I \sl; CIRCLE ONL:
Mezzanine
Side l irsi Balcony
Name _--------
Address -----_
City----------------
Mondays Tuesdays Sundays
Orchestra
Center First Balcony
I -l Balcony
Second Balcony
.Zip
_ State
PI EASI CHECK: D 1 am now a subscriber
Phone.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
(Mondays) (Tuesdays) (Salurdays) (Sundays)
? This is a new subscription
(PLEASE ENCLOSE A SELF-ADDRESSED,
STAMPED ENVELOPE)
.11'


Page 8-B
*-JewisiifkiridHar
Friday, May 10, 1974
/v 0 u n a J
With ISABPI, OKOVE
o wn
Sol Weiss, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Weiss, finally received the
long awaited results of Florida
State Bar Examinations. The
words, "congratulations, you
passed.'" brought happy moments
to Sol and his parents. After a
short and well deserved vacation,
the fledgling lawyer will begin
his career in law in Dade County.
Many schools can take credit for
Sol's showing. Starting at the He-
brew Academy he progressed to
the Meslvta High School here,
then went on to the Yeshiva Uni-
versity in New York and came
back to the University of Miami
School oi Law for the final touch-
es. Congratulations to Sol and his
devoted family.
Cr it ,
Lois Pond, who had a large
dancing school in New York City
for many years, and is now using
her extensive talents to teach
terpsichore in Miami Beach, pre-
sented her Ida Fisher Community
School pupils in an hour of song
and dance Wednesday night.
Rounding out the evening was a
program of songs by guest artist
Estelle Ehrens. soprano.
ft ft
With Mother's Day almost upon
us, Dr. Heywood Zeidman wanted
to find an appropriate gift for
his mother. Mrs. Henrietta Zeid-
man. who resides at 250 Winston
Towers 100, Miami Beach. Some-
thing that would show both his
Jove and concern for her, and at
the same time make her life a
little more comfortable.
Mrs. Zeidman has a 34 of mile
walk to the nearest shopping cen-
ter on Collins Ave. Dr. Zeidman
realized that this was a tiring or-
deal for his mother. Knowing his
mother's concern about the ecol-
ogy and energy crisis, he decided
to buy her a golf cart. The idea
came to him when he saw the golf
carts being used for this very
purpose, in La Jolla. Calif. The
cart is battery operated, and re-
chargeable on ordinary house
volage. It runs 10 to 15 miles per
hour and goes 20 miles on a sin-
gle charge.
The demonstration at Winston
Towers 100, given by the De Bra
Turf and Industrial Equipment
Co. of Hollywood, caused quite a
stir and was attended by neigh-
bors, friends and family. Mrs.
Zeidman handled the cart with
ease and the demonstration went
off very' successfully. An original
thinker and a devoted son this
Dr. Zeidman.
ft ft ft
Miami Heart Institute will sa-
lute Mrs. Arthur F. (Elise)
Adam;, a steadfast and faithful
benefactor and trustee, who has
dedicated the Nuclear Medicine
Department in honor of Alfred
G. Levin. M.D., former Chief of
Radiology. The dedication cere-
mony, cocktails, and buffet will
take place on Wednesday around
the pool patio area of the Insti-
tute.
It was Mrs. Adams' generosity
that kept the doors of Miami
Heart Institute open in the be-
ginning. She donated the Arthur
F. Adams Research Building in
memory of her husband, the de-
veloper of the dial telephone.
Mrs. Adams has been a found-
er and supporter not only of Mi-
ami Heart Institute, but also of
Mount Sinai Medical Center.
South Shore Hospital, Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital, St. Francis
Hospital.
Also included among her many
charities are: the Hebrew Hadas-
sah University Medical School of
Jerusalem, Brandeis University,
University of Miami Medical
School, and Haven School for the
Mentally Retarded.
ft ft ft
As one pullea up in the drive-
way of the Playboy Plaza Hotel
a flood of lights from the movie
cameras greeted the arriving
quests to the Feldenkreis' party,
ftting the tone for the glamor-
ous and exciting evening to come.
At the entry way of the reception
room, the invitees picked up
their table cards inside of deep
mauve velvet envelopes and then
proceeded to sign the large post-
er (hung on an easel) decorated
with pink butterflies and flowers.
The room was set off with large
pink and mauve styrofoam but-
terflies hanging from the crystal
chandeliers. Behind the main bar
was a sign proclaiming it "Fan-
ny's Place" in hot pink sparkles
on pink felt. Greeting the more
than 300 quests were Mrs. George
(Dorita) Feldenkreis (mother of
Fanny, whose Bat Mitzvah they
were celebrating, looking abso-
lutely stunning in a brown floor
length silk organza coat which
she doffed later in the evening as
the family made its grand en-
trance into the dining room. The
dress was an original creation of
imported linen, straight lined,
fashioned with a most dramatic
depiction of a bird in flight in
gold beads and sequins. George
Feldenkreis accented his black
tuxedo with a pink and black
bow tie and pink and white ruf-
fled shirt. Fanny, the honoree,
donned a white silk moire fitted
long gown, the sleeveless bodice
overlaid with interwoven strips
of the white moire.
The main ballroom could only be
described as breathtaking with
pink streamers high above the
dance floor and the silver-elothed
round tables set with magnificent
centerpieces of pink roses, tulips,
orchids and carnations and
springy white baby breath, ringed
at the bottom with baby orchids
and tall pink candles and from
the very top, a huge replica of
the pink and mauve butterfly.
The dinner began with an array
of fruit in a brandy snifter with
frosted purple grapes hanging
over the side, the main course
consisted of individual filets and
concluded with a luscious des-
sert, a flat cake topped with a
mound of ice cream covered with
meringue and capped with a thin
chocolate cup filled with cherry
cordial and decorated with a tiny
candy butterfly on the side. At
each setting was a cigarette hold-
er and the women received a
handsome silver flower presented
to them at the end of the eve-
ning by one of the Playboy bun-
nies.
Two orchestras, alternating
throughout the evening playing
mostly Latin music, kept the
dance flor full til the wee hours
of the morning. Of course, there
were the traditional horns and
rock and rolls to keep the more
than 300 guests happy.
In a corner of the ballroom one
spotted the well-known artist,
Jose Duarte, sketching black and
white caricatures of those that
posed for him.
Thoroughly enjoying the eve-
ning was Leah (Sirs. Herman)
Feldenkreis, mother of George,
who chose a pink silk long
sheath, accented with beads in a
criss cross design acioss the bod-
ice and along the waist. Eva
(Mrs. Steven) Feig, George's sis-
ter, wore a most becoming white
jersey empire gown with a flow-
ing scarf at the neck. Making a
late entrance were Dr. and Mrs.
Lawrence (Myra) Wheatman, she
just lovely in a solid navy Gre-
cian styled gown, decollete and
highlighted with an antique gold
buckle. She was seen chatting
with Rene (Mrs. 7-eonard) Brod-
sky who looked refreshing in a
white summery print with bold
pink, orange, gold and black
flowers. *opped with a long jack-
et of the same print.
A green and white flowered
silk organza frock was the choice
of Ilene (Mrs. Sam) Luby Jr. The
one shoulder design featured a
wide drape effect on the oppo-
site shoulder. Just back from
Ecuador, was Frida (Mrs. Alber-
to) Deller also seen in a 1-shoul-
dered gown in muted shades of
turquoise, yellow, green and or-
ange. Striking was the descrip-
tion of the daring red gown worn
by Zenaida (Mrs. Moreno) Habif.
The long jacket was surrounded
with red ostrich feathers at the
hips.
Zipora (Mrs. Leroy) Wiener
wore a dramatic black knit, its
spaghetti straps of rhinestones
and the short blacn jacket inter-
spersed with rhinestones. Seem-
ing to match the decor of the
evening was Sarah (Mrs. Isaac)
Egori who donned a hot pink all
over sequined long gown, featur-
ing a large round silk bow at the
bosom. ,
Dorita and G*orge Feldenkreis
are most active ir the community
affairs. He is the chairman of the
Cuban-Hebrew division of the
CJA-IEF and she is president of
the Cuban Hebrew Congrega.
tion's Sisterhood and last year
was an honoree along with Fanny
at the Hebrew Academy's Moth-
er-Daughter luncheon.
Beth David Congregation has purchased
S400.000 in State of Israel Bonds with a com-
munal loan arranged through the Pan Amer-
ican Bank of Miami. Pictured at the closing
are, from left, (seated) Donald A. Stephen,
executive vice-president of Pan American
Bank of Miami, and Norman Sholk, presi-
dent of Beth David; (standing) Moie Ten-
drich, Beth David executive vice president;
Hygiene Society
Installation Set
The Greater Miami Chapter of
The American Natural Hygiene
Society will hold its annual in
staliation of officers Tuesday,
May 21. at 7:45 p.m. in the Wash
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Auditorium. 1133 Normandy Dr.,
Miami Beach.
Following the installation, Har-
ry Emerson, author of the book,
"Is Your Cosmic Radio Work
ing?" will give a lecture on
"Nourishment for Mind and
Body." Books will be available
at a 20 per cent discount at the
meeting.
The chapter is planning a pic-
nic at Haulover Beach Park Sun
day, June 16. Shelter No. 2 ha<
been reserved from 10 a.m. until
6 p.m. Those interested should
bring their own lunch and their
bathing suits for a day of case
histories, Yoga, watermelon and
races.
For further information con-
tact Mytrle E. Matera, president,
or Bess Mindes, past president.
Robert L. Siegel, general campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization; Stanley Wolff, Pan American
Bank vice chairman; Robert Spicer, presi-
dent of the Pan American Bank of Miami;
Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual leader of Beth
David Congregation, and Herschel Roser.
thai, Beth David Trustee.
Making plans for the "New Books for Old Sale," for the
Brandeis University National Women's Committee of Great-
er Miami are Mrs. David Leavitt, (left), Mrs. Harold Do:i-
man, Mrs. Mark Holzberg, and Mrs. Sidney Schwartz. Mis.
Rae Berman is chairman of the book sale, which will con-
tinue through May 10 at the Midway Mall. Thousands ci
books on all subjects will be sold at a fraction of their origi-
nal cost, and ail proceeds will go to the support of the
library at Brandeis University.
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, senior
rabbi at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, will give his
fir3t sermon since returning
from a sabbatical Friday
night. Dr. Narot, whose topic
will be "Israel and Greece
A Contrast," is editor of
the quarterly journal pub-
lished by the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis
and was recently named
chairman of the Rabbinic
Board of Alumni Overseers
for the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion.
Mrs. Ida Leiter, who received the State of Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor at a recent Belle Plaza "Night in Israel," wes
honored "for outstanding devotion and distinguished serv-
ice in helping to spsed Israel's economic development"
through the Israel Bonds program. Making the presentation
us Dr. Bernard Smith, chairman of the Belle Plaza Israel
Bonds event.


Friday. May 10, 1974
fJtwfff) fk rid far
Page 9-E
Dorre Kornberg Becomes Bride
Of Dr. Stephen ISorman Snyder
I>orre Ri". daughter of Mary
and David Kornberg, 6815 Tor
dcra St.. Coral Gables, became the
bride of Dr. Stephen Norman Sny-
der, son of Dorothy and Martin
Snyder of Chester, Pa.. Sunday,
May 5, at the Eden Roc Hotel
Dr. Herbert Baumgard conducted
the 6:30 p.m. service. A reception
followed at the hotel.
Mrs. Linda Hollenberg was the
matron of honor; Linda Klein.
Sandra Esterman, Janice Bazil,
and Renee Kapchuck were brides-
maids. Elliott Snyder served as
the best man.
Dorre is a graduate of Coral
Gables High School and Miami
I'ade Junior College.
Dr. Snyder graduated from the
College of Medicine and Surgery
Sisterhood Flans
Annual Donor
And Installation
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun will hold its an-
nual donor luncheon Wednesday
at noon in the Seville Hotel.
The afternoon will include ir.
Mallatiun of new officers and
board members with Rabbi Mi!
ton Schlinsky officiating at thi
ceremony.
Entertainment will be a skit
"Happiness Is," written and per
f( rmed by Sisterhood members
St rving as chairmen of the da\
Mrs. Sydney Weingart an.!
Mrs. Belle Englander.
Officers to be installed includ<
Herbert Chernov, president
Jack Helman. Mrs. Gilber'
Winton. Mrs. Jerry Meilion am'
Mrs. Bert Schrager, vice presi
ts; Mrs. Herbert Aronson
treasurer; Mrs. Sammy Ray, re-
ling secretary: and Mrs. Er
Berman. corresponding sec
retary.
'Life Is A Ball'
Birthdav Theme
*
Theme of Tempi-1 Or Olom'
-has (18th) birthday will be
"Life Is a Ball." The catered buf
nipper dance Is slated for Sat
urday starting at 9 d m. and wil1
music by Rav Garcia and hi
band.
Chairing the affair will be the
past presidents of the Tempi"
E -terheod. Current president is
Mrs. Paul Berger. Rabbi Davl.i
! -or. is spiritual leader.
Moneys raised at the function
will be used towards completion
of the interior of the new sane
tuary.
APT. IN TEL-AVIV
For rent 2 bedroom in
center of Tel-Aviv for
Moy June
Furnished 3 bedroom apt.
in Ramat-Aviv from
August for 1 year or
less Call 538-6539
until 5 P.M.
NEW 1, 2 & 3
BEDROOM APTS.
STARTING AT $135
Now Accepting applications for
new rental opts. Occupancy ap-
proximately July 1- 1974. Location
3841 NW 21 St. (off State M. 7)
ft. Lauderdale. (1 bedroom from
$135, 2 bedroom from SI 59, 3
bedroom from $180) Ineludef all
utilities. Weekday* 10-6 phone
731-0790 $25 deposit of time of
application required. (FHA 236
qualifications)
Mothers, VIPs
Honorees At
Eniami-E]
During the annual Mother's
Day and VIP (Very Interested
Parents) service Saturday morn-
ing at Temple Emanu-El, Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman will offer "A Trib-
ute to Mother."
Participating will be Mrs. Ben-
jamin B.'loff. president of Tern-
p.e Emanu-Ei's Sisterhood. Mrs.
;. Offi r, PTA president; and
'.' \. Ott t. daughter of
D and Mrs. Arnold offer, con-
lion class president.
At a 12.30 p.m. luncheon for
V P's fol cwing the xvice, mem-
b in of the second grade of the
l.i hrman Hay School will present
.1 Thoughts for Mother's
Daj Mrs. Carol Greenberg is
rm .a of the VIP i rogram for
the V(
Joan Ellen Rohrlich, Richard Soil
Exchange Vows In April 28 Ceremony
mrs. iriPHis n. smoa
at Temple University,
phia. Pa.
After a honeymoon in Portugal,
Dr. and Mrs. >>nyuer will reside
-t the Ountrv Club of Miami.
New Sisterhood Slate
Rabbi Phinea; A. Weberman
will ins;di! officers of Ohcv Sha-
lom Synagogue Sist rhood Wed-
nesday noon in the synagogue.
U^frehmn' will he served.
Joan Ellen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Rohrlich, 8630
SW 118th St., exchanged marri-
age vows with Richard Soil, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Soil of
2175 NE 170th St., North Miami
Beach, Sunday, April 28, at the
Barcelona Hotel. Rabbi Norman
Shapiro conducted the ceremony.
The bride wore a floor-length
gown of white Maracainc jersey
Its sleeves were trimmed with
lace at the wrist and the Empire-
wais! bodice and neckline wen
trimmed in >.e and seed pearls
A large picture hat covered in
white organza with a whit? illu-
sion veil, trimmed in lace and
seed pearls completed the ensem-
ble.
Ca:ol Rohrlich was the maid of
honor: the bridesmaids were
Donna Aronson, Donna Chwast,
and Laura Stein. Jill Stein was
the flower girl. Serving as the
best man was Robert Ludwig;
Alan Stein and Martin Wullncr
ushered.
After a reception at the hotel,
the couple left for a honeymoon
in Jamaica.
Mr. and Mrs. Soil will reside in
Miami upon their return.
MRS. R.'CHARD SOIL
Remember When' Dance
A "Remember When" dinner-
dance, sponsored by South Dade
Division of National Council of
Jewish Women, will be held Sat-
urday evening. May 18, at the
Kendale Lakes Country Club.
The Good Life
Sunday bagels and Maxwell House Go!tee
Some things taste so good together it s a joy
just to think about it. Like the bakery fresh
.bagels you're going to have for Sunday
breakfast And the coffee that goes best with
^em.,,mellow Maxwell House.-.the favorite
'coffee in Jewish homes for over half a century.
Why not have a cheering cup right now?
INSTANT. OR REGULAR.
Good to the last drop8
jfew*l H9WM IS nfM't >''* MB* f90* m "
K
Certified]
Kosher


Pcge 1C-B
*Jenisfi Fkaidflan
Friday, May 10, 1S74
We Welcome
2 New Americans

By ISABEL GROT E
gfrff Writer
Lea. ever the place >ou
. to travel
ha.f waj d to a
new land, a ni I Ul nape, a new
lite sty.e, < litter-
strength, cour-
age and '
Ar.ioi g the 150 Russians who
have come here by the end
, | .: and Mrs. Nochim
E.perir ed in Miami April
id have settled
rigs with
i eagen
H Miami Beach David
Alpei moun-
rs from ii
i ffe the
'
ii all." saj i
,i to t:i-.' Pa -
over I fir -I
tie e."
Or.< \.per

:.. 1914 e
lim, he
i
ISt,
rit
ar.
I
'.
, ther
V ted day fi-
r t
voted the i
a
Th<
and
i s speak
i Fi her, ..
recentl;
the sh Fed-
eration m [hi .i imp e of
i te >.' ion the
oth :. 5 a class i
BiOl
, '.in. quiet
I erva tia who seems to
i ition to his
; and OUt
wit! ff-1 at i "i h
,' h I .. V 1 her her given
..... and said
- Golda M'-ir" waving
her hands high in the ai- to in-
( ati ::... she too was a VIP.
attractive. Golda was
wear.n? a turquoise dotted Bwiss
can) a touch of
polish, and a cameo
ch and tching ring
bro. .. Ru sia.
s encoura red
her to 2 her English,
.! into the kitchen
bearing a plate,
!:nil -poon, and in to-
(lish, proudly
idi ich object. Aft r a lit-
t.t coaxi then counted up
ti 20 airilj ':- t of
the numbers b; saying it waa all
1, 2. 3, etc a sain.
Tl.e alphabet presented a few
prol It with her husband's
I elp and encouragement ^he got
: the way through
that
ier in the day. Mrs. Alper
had taki n Golda to a Miam
Beach B'nai B'rith Women's do-
nor luncheon. My questions about
her imp e-q OKI of the affair in-
( iided one on the food which
had been served.
This elicited an excited string
of Ru U which gave me the
impression t.iat *he was displeas-
ed with the question. Tran.-iated,
1 learned that her answer was,
"What difference did the food
maki? Jmpo: tant and wonderful
was the t hose wom-
en were xbete. united in their
the s, to help the
. children and people.'' A
rat obs nation, indeed.
The only note of sadness ad-
mitt d by the Elperins concerned
relatives in Rus.-ia whom they
ed. Golda had left hor moth-
er and se eral isl rs, and the
couple has a married son. a mar-
lied daughter and two grandchil-
dren there. But there is hope
too. Soon they may bring their
immediate family to America.
The Eire: ins are very com-
fortable in the climate here but
what impre ses them most in
their ni w surroundings is that
"the people .->( all so handsome."
Al o "everyone is -o friendly and
|y when they
are from Russia.
Of things
the) h ve seen, i the
b< ach, Lumn us Pai k and the
eb the
are t fascini th elec-
t lc appliances. While they had
ol dish washers, toasters,
rs and disp isals,
not reall) d that
SO As part
they are
|y becon i -ed to
es
So, v Dave and Golda
Elm ii An i 'ans!
Chosen Children
Conduct Service
The Chosen Children," a
group of teenagers who seek to
foster and encouraae Judaism
ugh the emotional impact of
their music, will perform at Tem-
ple Beth To\ Friday at 8:15 p.m
They will conduct the entire serv-
ice, emphasizing how Judaism en-
riches both young and old.
The Chosen Children." rang-
ing in ae from 14 to 18. are
under the direction of Bud Breit-
hart. Howard Neu is ther choral
director, and Dr. B. A. Kirschen-
baum. a local optometrist, is the
group's religious director.
The young singer-, their num-
ber varying from 30 to 50 for
a performance have appeare 1
throughout Dade and Broward
counties, performing al Friday
night services as par! of their
JudMcal orientation. They have
al o appeared on lo slon.
An Oneg Shabbal w ill f< I
the service. Th
AJCong. Women Plan
Luncheon. Card Party
J.ido Wind- Chai' rican
Jewish Commit! i Worn-
'- Dii is in, will hold | I
bershio luncheon and in-
ation Tues Skylake Country' '
On Wednesd May 22, at
12:30 p.m. Brai ipter will
' a ssi
to (
I Yom Kipi ur V\ ir r h ins.
nnom lovjinjhal
StRGIU LUCA
YtHUDA HANAHI
Beth Sholom Musical Festival
Featuring 3 Concert Artists
VA Hospital Ward Party
Included in JWVA Plans
Depart-
mi ni ol i tori la I idles Auxil-
. ol thi lewlsh War Veterans
th's v
Robert K. Franzblau No. W7s
\ etins will
I 0 p.m., at
Ii
d 'i.t. pre-
West v ami No. 523: \
!*>. at 8-15 p.n
Levin vith
sident pre-
-
Mian i Beach No. 83*: Pauline
i lident, wi 1 conduct
her first meeting Thursday eve-
' i can Le-
l St. and Alt"n Rd.
SO nlanning a
ward party at the VA Hos]
Saturday evening. Refreshments
wi 1 '
Vi'tor B. Fre'dman No. 613: A
board meeting will be held at the
Home Federal Bark in Hallan-
dale Wednesday.
Colonel David Marcus No. 746:
Auxi iarv | Mo
-
monthl} m i
ii
NW 183rd
North l) ide No **R: \ pa
I : | Will
e held Sa i vening '
f Sandi Sii n. 1 I
at a
r ,'ui.ir month
i tices Mondaj e
A music festival in celebration
of Israel's 28th anniversary featur-
ing three of the world's leading
- will be held at
Tern] l Bi th Sholom Wednesday,
May 22, Sidnej Poland. I
Bonds Shomrei Yisrael chairman,
has i ed.
Th I is part of the cur-
rent Shomn l gn to
| .: i rai l's eco-
i rowth and dev( lopnient
throuf i '
v
ii
Jerom thai violinis Ser-
: i ... : cellist Y>
mi.
Low nthal
the Philad 1
liled fa
ster of the
I
h is
. rtually i
an i
i
Ea t, '
Lowe' who
nasters a VIme
Saman fl tokov ki, William Ka-
mann and
rest nted the
I R irem'i
Pi mo
with the Pittsburgh Symphony
.
Luca the I I vio-
linist, I ireer as an or
, hestrsl I 1st with the "!..:fa
Symphony at the age of nine. His
study I the violin was begun
wi en four in Buch.
was born.
w | : a studcnl al the Curtis
[n in 18 5, Luca made his
t with the P liladel-
phia i the S
: I na-
ion two yi an later
Sib
the '" h in lc un-
i >nard "
., 11 rte 'o
.
v a ired last
' the Miami :'
For 1
1 "on of the
...- |
i
i v it
and
-
i artist, wl ose
i
Kip; la* played v
'
-
Orlean Sym
phoi
: I
the d
. :< hi Id in the tern-
'i rki I
"I"):
-
n, 4144 l
!
Rep. Elaine Gordon
To Receive Award
North Miami Beach Javcees
will honor State Rep. Elaine
Gordon in their annual Distin-
guished Service Awards cere-
mony Sa' ..: the Dunes
Moti I. She 111 : teive the "Good
Government Award."
Henry Laffer. cochairperson of
ittee laid that
Rep. Gordon was selected be-
cause of her ":^!ense and unique
commitment to human rights
legislation and political ethics."
Wometco Theatres
163'St.lCARLYlf
I 1-0,NC Cft'll
Mill RonrHi
KCWM4N RCDfOdO
THE MING
THE PEDESTRIAN
ONE OF THE MOST
ACCLASMED FILMS
OF 1974
Winner
Golden Globe Award 1974
"SUPERB. AN AWESOME ACCOMPLISHMENT.
A cr,lliant cast. Schell is a master of his medium.".oith crist. new igbk mag*! .=
"ONE OF THE MOST PERFECTLY VISUALIZED
Ml/ViB<3 I EVER SEEN. bbucecoo.na- .-./. ...-.vs^
"A SUPERB FILM. Brilliantly photographed, told with a
Citizen Kane-like complexity." lonoon evesng -.ews
"EXTRAORDINARY DEFINITIVE
MASTERPIECE. Catapults Schell into
the top rank of film directors. Unquestionably,
one of the great international films of the year."
ar:t-ec winsten, new york post
Maximilian Schell'a
THE PEDESTRIAN
a powerful man...and his secret
**custav::-:.*:i..sen *ffiM*u M*iiMn anscmjii c .*.-- ui W^MP ...,. j -.VNAhClP ftSiw^M^r' J'.Cr,( K *- rt f C'MM iM Pofl.:to t, vi m SC"fa ^^%l'KOM
CINC1AMA
rammiwi
Mk Di mis. -::.. oh Co powC*d v 71 v o jn MfG
PG...7!
ti5W '" *'*'
om ^ 1 cini
f^^r^ NOWSHOW.NG


Friday, May 10, 19T4
m j<*i it.!h IflrrHihir
Prge ll-B
M.B. Hadassah Groups Plan
Installation, Meetings
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
g-.h Groups are m ? the
i. tag d itea:
Triton Towers Group was to
ts install
I mcheon at the Tarleton Hotel
Thursday at noon. Dan Shilling
v to be the featured entertain-
[rs. Morris Win r will pre-
Sophie Tucker Group was to
have an Eye Bank cheon at
Mouse Thundaj at
with Mrs. Leo Podd iding.
I. R. Goodman Group will
Its lonor luncheon at the D
Hotel Sundaj al Mrs.
E nuel Mentz, pi m of the
i Beach l ha] I ir if H
Bih will be the guest speaker.
Lincoln Group will have
lal 'i lunchi or. at the De-
l., o Hotel Mond ly .. noon.
Kadimah Group will have it-
llation luncheon al the -
Hot 1 Mond ; al noon.
' ,; ir Portman of Surfs will
officiate. In additioi ill be
a report of the Regi in;? Con-
nee he'd in Oi !a 'do.
Forte Towers Group will hold
its installation i 1200 Wes Ave.
iy at noon. Mrs. Sherman
F former president of the Mi-
'n'.ich Chapter of Hadassah,
v : be in -al ing
I raell Groan tail illation lunch'
p ;l tel Monday nn in Th musical
program will be pr by
i .,'' Tine li Betty
Witt Mrs. Esther Meyer will
be installed as president by Mrs.
Silverman.
ll.nni SeaeMh will have its in-
- illation luncheon at the Algiers
Hotel Monday at noon. Mrs. Inez
Townsend will be insta lnd
president with Mrs. Barnett Beck-
n officiating. Mrs. Sylvia
Dwi r will be chairperson. Mrs.
Anne Kino will be program chair-
p rs in
Sophie Tucker Group will pre-
S tl its Ima Awards at a mect-
Monday at 1 p.m Mrs. Zelda
Th iu will In' guest speaker Mrs.
i Podden will on side at the
tastal Towers. 400 Kings' Point
Dr.
Emma Lazarus Group will have
its Installation luncheon Monday
on at the Holiday Inn. 96th
S) and Collins Ave.
Bay Hat hot Group will have
its installation luncheon Monday
a1 :: 30 am., at the Hen Rivage
Ho-11, Mrs Sanford Jacobson will
be installing officer. Entertain-
ment by Israeli guitarist and
singer, Danny Amihed. Mrs.
Jo.-i ph S h id. officers and board
memo* rs will be Installe I.
S"iilliK;:te Group will meet in
the Titi. Room of the South-
Building Monday r. 1 p.m.,
th Mrs. William Rosenberg pre-
siding,
Mt. Scopus Group will have Its
installation Mond:i> at noon at
No, ."> [aland Terrace Auditorium.
Mrs Emanuel Mentz, president of
the Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah, Will he installing officer.
Plaza 800 Group will have its
installation luncheon at the Tar-
leton Hotel Monday at noon. Mrs.
Jennie Appelrouth will install
Mrs Ethel Landau as president.
Mrs. Diana E. Affachiner will be
chairperson. 'The Singing Am-
bassadors." with Lucille Blackton
and Henry La Clair, will enter-
tain.
Henrietta Szold Group will have
its election and installation lunch-
eon at the Algiers Hotel Monday
at noon. Mrs. Sherman Fast,
former president of the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah. will
be installing officer. There will
be entertainment by Stanley Ros-
ensweet, accompanied by Olga
Bibor Stern. Mrs. Florence Green-
berg will be program chairperson-
Renanah Group will have its in-
stallation luncheon Monday at
Picciolo's Restaurant. Vincent
Lopez, band leader and numcr-
ologist, will present a program.
Mrs. Jay Dcrmer will be install-
ing officer. Mrs. David DeVine
Shah ma Gn;up will ha
stall on at th .(Igiers
it noon,
Editl I be insl
as presidcnl .
of th i advii mmit-
lapter
,. .
fio
gram spitzk
gophie Tut'-' r Group
it insl i : Thurs-

c i ma H '.: v i !
will bi is
Florence
Sofier ind F .
presidents; K
treasurer Sarah K Ian
Greenbu | Edith
Fox '
tai
Southg ,'.- Group it?
in-'a.l.:: 11 i inch in al ')! F n-
tainebleau H te Thurs lay, M iy
lii. at noon Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man of T I and J
Derrr
A spe lal ti '. i will be made to
Mrs T.U !i in her 84th
" .....in ii I Mi nl .
presidi nl if imi 15 ,i -h
Chapter ih. will ho an
honore : jue-1 i". u re v II b
illy Kra ler and
Nata L'ta
Last Semi-Final
Of Marathon At
Flagler Saturday
The last semi-final round of th"
S25.000 Marathon Championship
will he held at Flagler Dog Track
Saturday, with the eiaht-dog final
scheduled for the following Sat
urday night. May 18.
The Marathon Championship is
the first of four big stake events
sot for the Summer season now
under way at Flagler.
The iv [reyhounds in
the Marathon Championship are
u> to the title last
won by M Toni. who has
returrn I I i lefe 11 her champi in-
ship.
R.I!
excel/ at Flagler th
July 2 with n
day. Thurs laj and S tur I ij Sen
ior citizens arc admitted to th
grandstand fr le Tue
and Thur- i iy matinee.
W races are shown live
and in color on tl TV
screen in Flagler's Grey*
Ra, The ir, The Theater is
an gir auditorium
with .i sea Ing capa ity of 5.000
Then '" ,!v Theater
other than liar 50-cent ad-
mission.
PTA, Sisterhood
Officers To Be
Install d May 15
' wish l.i\ ing,"
in show f attiring
r i mu El of
. will
ual i : tion and
. heon pro-
pie Ei lanu-EI
Si : \ ft'edne
: :' dland Ba Iroom
ition.
V me '. l.
I attri etion,
B, Miller will
- : of th i da;
imatic
is
by Mrs.

is oi n to the
idvai
I PTA
! are tted fn
ich ..::/ pasl
Si : rh...... -.. eed
B :
. e p r V
r. Dr, irv-
nrtan. who cele-
: iversarj as
! inu-El, will
er the elec-

Mrs. J
man ninat-
. i nmittei which Include l
Mrs. i Gerstel, Mrs. Nor-
lei Mrs. B< rnard l)
s, Morton Kapian. Mrs.
i Ge ... i Miller,
Mrs, Rock) Pomerance and Mrs,
Hi r.
Kenneth B. George, Jr., has
beer, named presiden; of The
. Beach First National
Bank. He succeeds J. Luckett
Yawn Jr. who earlier was
advanc d to executive vice
president of United First Flor-
ida Banks, Inc.
Juvenile Diabetes Foundation To
Benefit From May 18 'Beta Ball"
Gov Reubin Askew and m i
throughout Hade County have
proclaimed Ma) 11 18 as Juve-
nile Diabetes Week to create a
public awareness of the serious-
ness of this disease aftecting
three million children in this
countrv. and asking for support
of research for the ultimate goal
_a cure. Investigators feel that a
major breakthrough is possible
within this decade with continued
and accelerated research.
The Juvenile Diabetes Founda-
tion tJDF) ll rare among non-
profit organizations in he fact
that it gives 90". of all funds
raised directly to research.
Though only 2^= years old it is
presently responsible for found-
ing and funding the new Juvenile
Diabetes Research Institute at the
University of Miami, headed by
Dr Daniel Mint*, studying the
Beta Cell Implant approach to a
possible cure for diabetes.
The week will include a canis-
ter campaign at shopping centers,
........^ ) "IT"'*'*" nf *^* lllVO.
nile Diabete- Foundation and
various youth from service dubs
throughout Miami. The week will
conclude with the first annual
Beta Ball." sponsored by the
South Daue Chapter of the JDF.
at 7:50 p.m. Saturday, May 18. in
the Sheraton Four Ambassadors
Hotel. Paula Wayne of Golden
Boy' fame will entertain: the or-
chestra will provide music for
dancing. (Beta' refers to the ex-
citing research being conducted
at the University of Miami.)
Tickets are $50 per couple for
Patrons, and $100 for Sponsors.
For reservations call Mrs. Mark
Oren. The public is invited.
CHAZAN-
CANTOR
Wanted for over-flow service
at Conservative Congregation
in Hallandale for the Yamrm
Noraim. Telephone 92O-9100
or927-804O.
It was 'Anchors Aweigh" for moie than 50 North Dade
women when the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division sponsored a special yachting day aboard
"Golden Lion," moored at the Jockey Ciub April 1. Among
those who helped lead the womsn in expi their
commitments lo Jewish survival through suppor.mc. the 1974
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund were
left to right) Mrs. Paul Richman, chairman: Mrs. Robert
Gruder Women's Division North Dade Area chairman; Mrs,
Malcolm Meister oi North Miami Beach; and Mra Charles
Held of North Miami; below. Mrs. Daniel Segai; Mrs. Mor-
ten Getns, Women's Division North Dade campaign coordi-
nator; Mrs. Arnold Wolf and Mrs. Morton Weinberger, a
Women's Division vice president.
Films At Wometco Theatres
'':' d '
Parkv
Davii
ters is "N
I. Conl m ".- at
the Byron is "Blazin Si : lies,"
at the P So. 1
and North Dade !'
dler on the Roof -.....a -lf;
the i "
and i Plaza-
MOTHER'S DAY VALUES
Aii Pants Suits
100' Polyester
All sizes and half sizes
Red Value 18.75
Quiana Blouses
Attractively Priced
8.75
SUN FASHIONS
ladies' Wear
1330 N.E. 163rd St., N. M. BeacJi
Phone 947-0242 (Next to Manor Meats'
PRESIDENT SAM COHEN
of Temple Beth Raphael
1545 JEFFERSON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
ANNOUNCES
THAT WE HAVE ENGAGED AS OUR
NEW SPIRITUAL LEADER
THE PROMINENT
RABBI, ELLIOT J. WINOGRAD
WE INVITE THE GENERAL PU3LIC TO VISIT
AND WORSHIP WITH US AT OUR
TEMPLE


Paoe M.R
Pag 3 12-B
*Jenf*t fhrkflait i
Friday. May 10, 1974

/
H\^C^^A^rfi^'WA~*^J^ft^W^i^^^M*W A^Aff^g&R^^^-A^WA^w-*^^ '
Bart Christie Slaen Friedman Siment Fried
STEVEN BARG
Steven, son of Mr, and Mrs.
Eugene Barg, wi'l become Bar
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, Saturday, May 11, at 8:30
a.m.
A Kiddush following the serv-
ices will be sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Barg in honor of the occa-
sion. In addition, a special recep-
tion will be held in an "Old West"
movie studio lot, with a ghost
town setting. It will be an old-
fashioned "Hoe Down" evening,
including square dancing, a hay
ride, and a barbeque. Among the
guests will be Mr and Mrs. Joseph
Weiss.
Steven is a student of Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
P. SIMONK FRIED
Friday, May 10. at 8 p.m., F.
Simone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J.ick Fried, will become Bat Mitz-
vah at Beth Torah Congregation.
An Oneg Shabbat sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. Fried will be held
in the celebrant's honor following
the service.
The celebrant i> a seventh
grade student at the Hebrew
Academy. She is also a member
of a dance company at the Ron
Daniels School of Dance.
The guests will include the
honoree's grandfathers, Abe Tas-
si I and Philip Pried
BART CHRISTIE
Bart D., son of Judge and Mrs.
Irwin G. Christie, will become
Bar Mitzvah, Saturday. May 11,
at Beth David Congregation. Fol-
lowing the 9 a.m. service and Bar
Mitzvah, a reception will be held
to celebrate the event in Spector
Hall, adjacent to the sanctuary.
Bart, whose great grandfather,
"Pop" Spector was a charter
member of Beth David, attends
seventh grade in Deerborne
School.
The guests will include Mr. and
Mrs. Julius Spector and Mr. and
Mrs. George Christie Bart's
grandparents: Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Brown and family and Mr.
and Mrs. Nate Krause, from De-
troit. Mich., and most of the Spec
tor family living outside the Mi-
ami area.
ALBERTO SUSI
Alberto (Joel) Jose, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Roberto Susi. will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday. May
11, at Temple Emanu-El.
Alberto is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception at the Doral
Hotel His grandmother. Mrs.
Diamante Sussi will attend the
event.
MICHAEL BAKER
Michael, son of Mrs. Barbara
Baker, will observe his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday May 11. at Temple
Beth Moshe.
Michael is a seventh grade stu-
dent ..' Pinecresl Private School.
Mrs, Baker will host a Kiddush
following the services and a re-
ception at home in honor of the
occa ion.
GLENN HERMAN
Glenn. son of Mr. and Mrs. Nor
man Herman, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, May 11. at Temple Beth
.Moshe.
Glenn, a member of the Reli-
gious School Giaduating Class, is
a seventh grade student at North
Miami Junior High School and
plays trombone in the Concert
Band.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices and a reception at home Sat
urday evening.
=> -b STEVEN FRIEDMAN
Steven Friedman will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. May 11. at Temple Ju-
dea of Coral Gables.
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald M. Friedman of Miami, is
1 seventh grade honor student at
Glades Junior High School He is
also a graduate of the temple's
Hebrew School.
The celebrant's parents will
host a Kiddush and reception in
his honor. Here to help celebrate
will be his great-grandparents,
Mr and Mis. .Nate Gottner from
Gadsden, Ala., his grandparents,
Sam Friedman and Mr. and Mrs.
Sidnev Lurie. local residents, and
ts from Birmingham, Ala..
Boston, Ma ss Tampa and Oi -
lando.
MITCHELL KRASNE
Mitchell Alan, son of Dr. and
Mrs, Alvin L. Krasne, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday at ll
a m., at Tempi Beth El Holly-
wood, Mitchell's parents will spon
sor the Oneg Shabbat at the tem-
ple Friday night in honor of the
occasion.
Guests will include the cele
brant's paternal grandparents.;
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Krasne or
Coral Gables; Mr. and Mrs. Mor
ris I.askey of Trenton, N.J.; Mrs.
Sophie Van Stratten, N.Y.C.; Mr. j
and Mrs. Arthur Dykman, Liv
ingston. N.J.; and Dr. and Mrs
Saul Silverman. Bogalusa. La.
Mitchell attends Nova Middle
School where he is a seventh
grade student.
Mrs. Ray Kronish Gruber (center) receives the State of Is-
rael Bonds S:.roll of Honor at a "Night in Israel" held Apr.
18 at Plaza West. At left is Henry Oschay, chairman of the
event. Also pictured is Mrs. D;bbie Wornick, Women's Di-
vision coordinator of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
HARDER HALL
GOLF-
TENNIS CAMP
FOR TEENS (CO-ED)
HIGHLANDS: NORTH CAROLINA
Camp Highlander
A RESIDENTIAL CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 7-16 IN 2-4-5-9 WEEK SESSIONS
JUNE 15-AUGUST 18
PROVIDING SPECIALIZED PROGRAMS
INCLUDING HIGHLANDER ADVENTURE and
WILDERNESS KAMP (HAWK)
I
DesigW (or bevs u in 16 yea-; of qe the p-ora-n deais not only with
^iSSmVSS^P '?r"0n^T,e',' *a"' "l!n te ,e,a"onsh,P
COni'^.' 'c A.,W "o"*ea". P'NE CREST SCHOOL,
Phone: 772-6550
Cantor Breeh Attends
NY Cantors Assembly
Cantor Saul H. Breeh of Tern !
pie Beth Raphael, and president
of the southeastern region. Can I
tors Assembly, will attend a con i
vent ion of the assembly at Gros
gingers Liberty, New York, ne\;
week.
Accompanying Cantor BrM-
will be Cantors Zvi Adler. Te:n
pie Emanu-Ei; Errol Helfman
Temple Zion; William Lipson
Beth David; Nico Feldman
Menorah: Jacob Mendelson, Betl
Torah; Ian Alpern. Adath Yeshu-
nv and Edward Klein, Ner Ta ',
mid.
lSJSI
7th Season
Sessions
start June 29,
July13, July 20.
and July 29.
7 week,
4 week, 3 week
and 2 week sessions.4
We not only help teens to
develop the skills that
make them more
confident on courts
or courses we
also help to make
them more secure
about themselves
Private 18 hole golf
course. 7 all weather tenni
courts, individual coaching, instant replay
TV top pro staffs pool and lake swimming,
sailing water skiing, discotheque, band
entertainment talent shows, drama workshop, movies
bowling driver education Trips to Disney World (V/,
hours away. Cypress Gardens. Lion Country Safari
Nassau Deep Sea FIShing. Instructions in Bridge
Chess & Backgammon. Weight Control Program. '
100% Ar-Conditioned
Directors: Victor Jicbon, Aba Rifkin. Emit Lanford, Jim Edgar
HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
Sebring, Fla. 33870 Call Collect (813) 385-0151
j>
M-
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V
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THANKS to our campers, parents,
staff and boosters for keeping
CAMP MOUNTAIN LAKE
No. 1 Choice
Hope your summer will be as
GREAT AS OURS.
Al and Nanette Savage
9^e fiai/ages
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ON PRIVATE OSCEOLA LAKE, MENOERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 273
OUR 'NO VACANCY' flag
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Telephone: 866-2156 866-0221
For A Magical Experience
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ISRAELI DANCING
MANY MEMORABLE EVENTS AND EXPERIENCES
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MOVIES MUSIC
BOWLING ARTS 4 CRAFTS
AND WEEKLY TRIPS AND OUTINGS TO PLACES OF
INTEREST IN THE MIAMI AREA.
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A staff of qualified, experienced ceunsellors will give
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TWWftil-toWtolntgj Cbmft* Jute*iQ


iday, May 10, 1974
*Jtnisti rkridHar.
Page 13-B
' %
\Hr
\
Over
racen
200 men and women attended the
"Crown of Giving Luncheon" spon-
sored by the Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
ccssah at the Eden Roc Hotel, proceeds of
which wiil be used for the Rehabilitation
Center at Mt. Scopus Hospital in Jerusabm,
Israel. Pictured above (left to right) are Dr.
end Mrs. Elias Herschmann; Mrs. Emanuel
Mentz, chapter president; Mrs. I. D. Shapiro,
notional major gifts area chairman who
was the guest speaker; Dr. and Mrs. Aaron
Katz and Mrs. Irving London, chairman of
the day. Doc'.ors Herschmann and Katz were
honored for their outstanding support for Is-
rael during the Yom Kippur Day War.
Avraham Avidar Special Guest AI
Coral Gables Cocktail Reception
Avraham Avidar, spokesman
for Israel's Ministry of Foreign
Affairs, will be the special guesl
at a cocktail party in the Coral
Safoles home of Mr. arid Mrs.
Hank Gre< n Sunday.
The cocktail reception Is being
held to enhance Hie first annual
South Florida Builders and Allied
Trades Dinner.
Avidar, former Minister of In
ition -it the i irai ii Eml
in Washington, has held ke> a
signments in Jerusalem and on
the international scene as a career
officer in ihe Foreign Afi
Ministry since 195!!. He served
.i- Israel's Consul General for
Chicago and the Midwest from
1966 until 1969.
The South Florida Builders and
Allied Trades Dinner May 23 at
the Eden Roc Hotel will pay trib-
ute to Leonard Miller of Pasadena
Homes. The Eleanor Ro isevelt
AVRAHAM AVIDAR
Humanities Award will be pre-
ted t<> Mr. Miller on thai oc-
casion.
t*
**"
n
A the success cf the annual Hebrew Academy
'Women o. Valor" lunchecn held this week at ihe
Roc Hotel are t. ders of the Greater Miami Hc-
Acadsmy (from left) Mr. cr.d 1-1:3. Car. Brandes and
. i, chairman cf the executive committee. Mrs.
es was one of four women honored a: the luncheon.
-,*>
ing ever plans for the first c '-' pro-am
i tcurnoment of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
- : June 13 at A venture, are these leaders of the charity
: cm left) Bob Sh rj > ^ cperadc
a Flamingo.; Abel Holtz, president of the Bonk or Ml-
Beach and chairman cf the tournai ittomey Irving
president of the Hebrew / V c:-a Dr- Jos9pn
Singer, member of ths tennis committee.
If shin Named
Postmaster
Of Opa-Locka
1. (Sonny) If-l-.m h s
named Postmaster of the Opa
Locka Po t Office, according to
.:.. ui -meni nu.de by v. H.
Dan -. D ti ict Manage] Postmas-
t i:f Miami.
"The sel< cti in <>f Ifshin by the
i
I in M mphis, Tenn is in
n th p i icy of the
Posta to choose I
a
Daws "His
impli the a
- : tershi]
out the Miami Dist ict
i ci to Kej West I."
Born in I B nx, N.Y., If >h n
. ed N ". York (Jmveriitj
erve W orld V\ ar 11
12th Air Force in
( o ica.
He movi d to Miami in
started wil I tal Ser<
i i a ubl .'
y< ai as a ma I
mm mts I
.. I l h Pi
fj the H ide Branch and
i r S atioi
i
In 1968 he man
j
r
Poti '' was na i I
in Cl thi Opa
Locka !'" Offici last Oct >b i
American Friends Of H-U
Plan Founders Conference
'1 he Amencan Fnenus ul Hie
Hebrew University will hold its
second annual National Founders
('inference. Saturday and Sun-
day. May 18-19. at the Palmer
House, Chicago, 111. Dr. Henry
Sonneboin, ill. president of
American Friends, announced,
The two-day conference i.-- mi
d : tin chairmai ship of Vfi
Frank It. I autenbi Mont-
N J fii -i ici |
Amei ican Frii nds, and
man.
Shari Silverman
At JHHA Helm
!
ill*'
Oesl Marks Wth
Anniversary For L4th Year
Forum Spotlights
Coniiiiuuitv Action
Foru i
i
Ac
, | >rns
An 'oun-
ty Ci ner U.S
Sen, Harrj' P Cain,
CAA B lai I
I A \
The Forum- t!i.-
mi -
. .. ',; .,.,, ,
' ..
Fran Resnick
if League Helm
: Miami

for Isr ho]
tribul '
t the ICO 1
R om
Si m
nai B'ri
. I pas ii of
'
B'r i i
Ccunt:' South Fl -i la Lo "
, R in-
stall, d for a tl
dent
! Pine <
] narked its 40th anniver-
j this we< k with two days of
inning v ith an ol I
ii ned barbecue and square
Wednesday.
Dr Joyce Brot
to tl '.' I weaker at
f -day's special Founder's Day
lebration marking the birthdaj
: Pine Crest's founder, Dr. Mae
IcMillen,
Dr. Brothers, a svndicated col-
umnist and television personality,
and the Hon. Virginia S. Young
Fort Lauderdale were to be
pe featured speakers at a Thurs-
Kf evening dinner -dance celebra-
ion in the Venetia Ballroom of
:ier 66 with columnist Mike Mor-
gan as master of ceremonies.
Mrs. Theodore K. Friedt and
In. William Mosher cochaired
he barbecue and square dance;
Wil-
liam Gri d h, Jr., and Mrs.
.-.. Jr. l- chair-
: dance.
Kadimah Pioneer Women
'.tenors Mothers At Lunch
Kadimah Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a luncheon Mon
daynoanal Beth Kodesh Congre-
g ition The function will honor
era with special honorees
Mrs Fred Sandier, chapter pi -
dent, and Mrs. Leah Friedson.
Sponsors are Mrs. Elsa Kreut-
Aviva Ch. pter will hold its an-
nual installation of officers and
luncheon Wednesday at noon at
the Washington Federal. 633 .NE
167th St. Mrs. Harriet Green,
Council president. Pioneer Wom-
en, wul be installing officer.
Greater Miami Women's Aux-
Jewish ii. me and Hi
\ jed, will h ld its instal-
lation luncheon Tuesda) noon.
May 21, at the Delano Hotel.
it wiil be the 14th year as pres
ident of the Auxiliary for Sh iri
i.Mrs Lawrence) Silverman.
Mrs. Sol Silverman. honorary
life president, will be chairman
of the day. The invocation will
be given b.v Mrs. Edward Broidy.
and Arthur Kalish. former execu-
tive director of D3Uglas Gardens,
will conduct the installation.
A musical program has been
arranged by Mrs. Louis Makov-
sky. program chairman, featuring
song stylist. Catherine Russell.
New Officers fcr 1974-75
I and in i lation of
! .rg Gershwin Li d > No. 190
: adii 11 irj Kn rht3
Pyth a offi 'ers fo '"' 75 i -
. ated f >r m md i\. M i> 20, at 0
r m i' Si"f ide Community Cen-
ter. Presidium memb^'s are Mrs.
Sam Horowitz and Mrs. Francis
IEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
M ITICE IS HEREltV !1\ EN thai
ilu undersigned, desiring
in hualnesa und< '
..f PINRWOOD HOMES al IOT5S H W.
112th Street, Miami, Florida SS1S6 In-
tend! i" re*it< r with the
accompanied at the piano by Bet- Clerk ol the Circuit Court ..f Dude
... nU7it County, Florida .
ty DeWitt. A j BUILDERS, INC
Anne Tanenbaum. Henny Jaf- -JS&, ,., rasu mc
fee and Rose Roth are in charge WNHWOOl jg "J^
of reservations.
Osteopathie Assn.
Picks New Slate
To Serve in 74-75
D.ule Con:.';. Osteopathic Medi-
cal \ssociation, at a meeting held
April 28. at the Holiday Inn. 112
- a; ne Blvd.. elected
tii following officers for 1074-75:
Dr How '.' l Weinstock, pri
Di R berl Collins, pi
. M : ct r it bert Oiler, vice
Perry Dworkin,
seer '.,. j Dr, Ian Hassin, trea
Minkes and Dr.
C Reynolds Knorr, County trus-
lip Abel, Dr :
aid B rgmann, Dr. Robert Collins,
Di I : ii ii and Dr Mo I
Morris, State ti isteea Dr i1 '
Glickman, Dr Jules Minkes D
Dr R ib !! Was-
km and Dr.
State trustees
nl of ihe \ -
sociatioi s Dr Philip Abel The
ers will be installed at
he Sheraton-Four
in the evenin
i Honorab i
: s Attornej Gen-
eral, ed to be '
- affair.
Creative Program
For Children 6-16
\,...
for children b
Mm'. a1 the Ida M.
School.
ith Bi tch children, 6 I
iblc lo enjoy an array
of ere ti' i i' ities, Inclu
dan tunAling, story-
music, arts

The full after-school pro-
i | bj '.i''1 Down
if Miami-Dade Com-
Colli [e
'Fifties Dcnce' Friday
A "F !>'-' Dance" featuring
h iil be held i
i p.m. in the N
r High School
gvmna iui i Sp insored by the
ninth grade class, proceeds from
go to the school's
md David Young is in
e of arrangements
EXCELLENT CANTOR
WANTED FOR HIGH
HOLIDAYS ONLY.
E. C. Box 01-2973, Miami 33101
FOR SALE
Condominium in
Herzlia, Israel.
CALL 279-2M7


Paoe 10-R


Pace I4-B
*Jknist fkracfiar
bituaries
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Friday, May 10. 1974
LEGAL NOTICE
IIET.LER
-
u

2 at
1. .
hab;B I si. of Miami Beach,
I '
P.CSSVAN M ami ,,,
He. tatnl Mt.
8ILBER. Ann, 78, ol MMH Beach.
CARROLl 6. of Miami
COHEN. Arthur A Bl. of Miami
Bel ,. i wi.,!
donath. Emai uel, M. of Miami
Beach, Rivi ,,.
GiTLlN l es. 77. of Miami
JANKOWITZ. Abraham (AW. Of
l IPDSON. B< th. 87, i North
Mian I
NoWcW h Miami
Sweden'ft'seph Ks 07. of Fort
VIENTE, Rel < ",aml
WARNXK.''Dor*, 81. 0 Miami.
lowenkopf. Pearl. 86. o. North
lipsky. willii i.. 80, Blasbi rg.
; :, rn nt Mt N< bo
MOSKOWITZ. Max -J ff North Mi-
ami Beach. Riverside, interment
Mt.
GREENBURG. Hyman Lawrence.
pi ;.........Inli Riverside,
KOCHINSKI. Joseph F fiO, of
North Miami Bi ai h, Riverside.
Lr'fT Bertha. *.". of Miami.
Gordon
Miami, Gordon.
PARDES. Walter, 82, of North Mi-
ami i
ABERLE. -:. 11 I '
ai.'stein. "Do Bi rnard,
Birnbaum. Mi rle pi NortB
Miam Rlvei
DFNK'N. i!. 78, of
ENT t Bl n"'
GLADSTONE. Mail:
Riven
i
neuman. nr 11 1 North Mi-
HERMAN. A RlV !.
^r 'wnflr" '. 80, ol Mi.mi
Bi b, Bto il erg.
OOLOSTE.N, Bethel II Miami.
Qabli i. '' ~'
MITCHELL. Jeromi 48, Of South
m Star 01
I
kaplaiN. Bay
LAFFER. I bra i.i. Bl, ol Miami
I:. a Ide.
RISKIN. \ I Miami
I .
FIRESTONE. M
of Mian Ueacl R Inter.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Evtry Day C/.jed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
i
SILVER.
I
SP.
. n Hi
METZ. M
TA- 8 "" "' M ':,,i
BROWN mi
FRANK! Da\ of Miami
LABINGER. J-.
LEVENE. Idi A >. ol Miami.
WOLFF.'* 85.01
A^OW. Minnie. I Miami Be.
NESSEN. Mon 78 of Miami
l'f .- h. Nev man
FINCH. Ma'-v SB I Baj Harbor
press."""-. *. Bl. of Miami Beach,
BOBENTHAL, Anita. 65. of Miami
P2&&J?KSft ;',Nor,h
Reach, K.v.r-,de
LEMLCH, Samuel. 85, o foral
Gabi. -. dord terment Mt.
h in den. Moe. 67. of Miami B
H&wTtS. Richard Steven. B6 of
BK;;i:,!;
PA'RN^S.'Ruih.tl': of North
rI*WRffiu
'"" .... .
COTT, Charlotte. 70. of M.aml
I:.. a 'orr
ADLER- He I North Miami
Bench. Rlversldi
ADELMAN. Natl II 1! of
M ml Bea 1 Newmi n___
CiTERMAN. I eoi ami
E:5ENBER(v'l!:'-v 64, Bla'berg,
V'TTMAN. '
OVEI
Gordon!'
I ,-vltl I"-" '
Gottfried. Mar! n J.,
MACV. David, -
|V I 1 -Ml'
SCW'.'^R. it.- .
WASHERMAN. Lot 79. Of Miami
nr.,. i i viit.
C.cttv eb, Pavld, ami
Hi '-. Blasbi
HERSE'.. krthur T.. 74, i
r h, Blai ber
SEIDM' N ""
STO- '
v. i mail
BELP"Y. Sam. I
Rlvei
en Michael H 41
iordon.
ithni
, .
M 88. i
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO. 74.WM
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
iRl 1 IE
>'.
- n t'IDSON.
NOTICE OF ACTION "ROPERTY
"!
Drl
pel

n ai

I
r d I n K

Flc : Ida, '
.-n. and all of
I I pern pi
ed then rn aa
\ ej Street, Moll] wood.
i been filed against you, in this
Court, by the petitioner, and that
vi.ur Interest in th.- ab< vi
o be proceeded against, and that
II ma] b awarded to the pi
and, you are therefore, required to
,.v, a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any. to th.- pi-tition and
i therein soupht f<-r upon JO-
SEPH C 1.A1-SSKI.. B959 N.W. .
Avenue, Miami. Florida .131.'.". attpr-
fnr petitioner, on nr before May
SI 1974 and and file thr original with
!'-', clerk of this Court, either before
, .. pi titioni r attorm i r
Immediately thereafter: others :> a
DEFAUI.T will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
&B8I MT HAND ANT. THE
REAI. OF THIS CTRCU1T COITRT.
on April IS. 1974. Bt Miami, 1
I'tnriHa
RICH \i:l P BRINKER
C rcult Court erh
!,,, P. COPELAND. D.^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERE
0 m d
In in-
of THl. i.i '"'.'.'
Road Mlai
li
:
-
. i li ng
NOTICE L'NDEp. FICTITIOUS
NAVE LAW
NOTICE -' that
i
register i-ali
of the Circuit Con
Bi KIN
Id S. Kumb
Al nej foi Lp '
;.:.a !.:!. "li.
mi Beach, FT rida I .,
i 1U-.6 E 3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
| AND FOR PTiE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74-12528
iy i: ...... Adoption of
, \|i.;ri:t. PEREZ
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR ADOPTION
JUAN PEREZ ,, ,
!:. .,., .. Addr< nki wn
Utl HI RBI '
Pel
U
,,v vour Answei
... n the Petltlonei attor-
rXEY EFRONHON
...
:
m
I -
v. .ii be -
notice of action
constructive service
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida. in and for
dade county.
civil action no 74-108t3
action for dissolution
of marriage
IN HE: The marriage "f
PH1LJP NASHK1N. Husband
and
MOLLY NASHKIN, Wife
-|i i Molly Naahkln
i o i lr Joseph Fogel
Moahav Avlchlal
Natatiya 1-rael
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
an action fur Dissolution of Mar.
rtagi hai been filed agalnsl you and
, n quired to serve opy of
vour written di lenses I I ''. to It
. Hi ward R Hlri h, attort i y for
- ilte Is
41 i...-, ,.in Road Miami l:... h 1-'!- r-
|dl and file the orli with the
clerk of th. ai ed court on
for. June 8, 1974; otherwise
.i. fault will be ..
demanded In th<
plain! or p. titlon.
I ail be pui
-,i. k for f -ur weeks
IB JEWISH FtORTOIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
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. 74-124'7
action for dissolution
of marriage
IN RE: Tl Ke of
AHM1 a IN.
N\\ II.I. lirs.NAIN.
\ v N i
US
Ni w .l.-i J Of [J
| EHBBY NiiTlHED
Hied agalnsl yot i
\,.u an -..- py ol
-.,.,,- wrl :l
Bri i: IE1.N BERO,
lionet .- iddn
KW ITNEY, KROOP* BOHE1NI
i.A 4.,. Lincoln Rd Suite 512. Mi-
ui B>
: lerk of the
cm or before June I-.
.-; .. default Will I
tered aga nsi you for the rellel fl( -
- omplalnl or petition.
Th!> notici shall be published once
each week for f"ur coneecutlve weeks
in TIIK JEWISH FI.OHI1.IAN
WITNESS mv hand ami the s. al 01
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd day ol May. 17A____
RJI -HARD P- HH1NKEK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
1U I. SNKF.HKN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Curt Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHElNHEHt; PA
Attot Huaband
4;n Uncoln li".d (Suite BU)
Miami Beach, Florida 331J9
538-7575
B] Bruce J Behelnberg
Attorney foi PeUUoner 5/10.,..24.31

ourl at Miami, Florida i
nf Anril. 1""4
RICHARD P, BRINKER
_.\. 'iers '
I.,.
By i sv i
v i....... Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I
for Pet ner
i
this
17
K -.-.
V
i
M
>l
3
lrtv: .it
AM'll PAKItNO III I". >l
SUr>rw.<: p
IL
BGr-2353
Tint S'r*.i;
-
ii-nf ConiptiB/
street, Miam'
444-0922
Close-: On ""le Sabbrth
moriols Custom
Own Workshop.
friendship...
ins cares
RAL HOME
-
' "VICES
ktiesn
I. o Gtrdon
*
DATE! '
Hll HARD P BRINK
ult <". utt
Cit ult Court B< all .
I nuts i
\ THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Te-E
|1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN A-.D
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74.1 ."
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
\ LINE KIMBLE,
V. I.e.
MIE KIMBLE
Husband
Vol JIMMIE KIMBI1
,:,. are reaulred t> flit
r to the pel oj i "'ut]P"
"lerk ol 'I-.
. urt and sei
the petitioi atlornev. Her-

I ... .. on or before
.,n will be
. i
d Ma] '*. 1974
,;,, n.Mtn P BRINKER
Cli rk, Circuit Court
Bi A J RIVAS
DePtttS C,erk6 10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
'ICE IS HEREB1 lll\ EN thai
'! i undersigned, desiring to ei
undi r thi u name

PI inla intl i.d to i
in, with the i 'lerk of the < 'ir-
of Dadi Count) Florida.
1 'apian, Moi i &
i in-..' y, P A.
HER M.D SlIA'ERM/ N
rney I npi llcanl
800 Roberta Building, Miami, Florida
5/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2804
In RE: R. -,- nf
- i: METRICK
,'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
II r-. and
|' ilmi r l lemandi
tate:
' u ar< hereby notified and re-
^^ i>-Ii you mas have agalnsl
of UFSSIK MK
-i i. Of I ;. i Ul
Circuit Jud .i Vninty,
i: i mi lui
il in Bi
n their offl
n Dade u Ploi
il alendar m
.
d i
utor
of ll
n
i

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORinA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74.1T51?
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SUIT Fie p'tio TICN
OF MARRIAGE
ol
;!: SWEET.
Husband
and
\ n SWEET,
^ii1 M \ R SWEET
\ I..... \i
iy, \. >\
vi i si-'.l M.\ R SWIIET, an here-
.; -.. I r
p ,, (n the Pi titlon for
,.f Marriage with the
i l.-K, and mall B i onv of
. ,... to H C STARKW E \1 HEB
for iin :
S \v Ph -i s Mian I .rid
mi or befon ti.....
174, i .
sed .....
. ERN YOURSELF BS
I'l.lN'" v
I .- ; -|, -i Jrd d.iv nf M s
RICH M'P P BRINKER
, ... i Court
r n .....B
11. put) '
KNEA1 E VTHER
Attorne)
IM1 8. V V
HEB ES0
" i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2508
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
In RE: Estate of
UL.IJAN H APPEL.
decea.-.d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Peraoi i Hav-
11. i. mdi Agalnsl 5a d
Veil are hereby notified '< re.
quired to : em an) i laimi at de-
. u may h ive aga t I
!.::.! ian B U I I '-
a.. ... of 1 lade Count
Judgi -
a the mi dupll-
I i pn vlded In B ctlon
.i- .., .- uti in th.ir of-
Ci unty Courthousi m
D.id< County Florida, within fi ur
, ,,|, from the tun.- i f -he
. .... or the same
I .1
PH, Florida, this 'S-i day
i-f April, ] :' .
BAMCEL AITET.
Al Executor
pirst l en
I : 1974
I ,! : BADEH. I
- I BXi Utt r
I-" '..
M'aml B. j
NOT're- ~ CONSTRUCTIVE ?frvICE
N """"FRTvi
IN THE CIRCUIT r^L'^T or THE
ELEVFN- I n-r 'At. CIRCUIT
OFT IN AMD FOR
DA^F 'OUNTY
C'VII. ACTION MO 71
GENERA! .'LIRISDICTION"
D'V'S'ON
ACTION FCR r?l?SOlUTION
OF.....i >r,c

Against
Til
' I ,
Tl i
Ri
1 \
YOU AP"
I
' riRAY.



I.,
i ane
,,: I Jl.ir-
I aa-alnsl you and
nv of
yout written rtef.-t ir a
v f. Pel
i n i
n ,. h, i
ill Inul with the
lyled ourl
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. 74-11076
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MAKRIAiiK OF.___
NKi.s ;. MORALES, HERNAND1 Z.
w :i i VM ANTl NIO HBRNANDBZ,
I:. lent
TO: ^ I IAM ANTONIO
HERNINDBZ
w.-nue
i
hlEKEBY NOT1
.....lutlon "t Mar-
i .. riled agalnal you at (j
, at required r srvi op3 ol
vour writ If any. to it
: RIEDM VN AND I fPCON, at-
I
... r st., 8uiti li '. Miami,
S4H .. i nd file th"
LVlth th.- clerk ol Hi
ed court i befoi May 31,
ull \\ di be i n.
u foi
i '
be publ hi -I
each week for -, >r v
ISH FLORIDIAN.
i, i i'N ESS my hand and
..,.,i,-t ii r .rida o tiiia
19th ii. ', ______,.
RICH IRD P BRINKER,
/! ilt Court
Dade Com '' Ida
! p J. W li snN
\. 11. i.nty Clerk
' ull i' urt Seall
Fl.IEDMAN VNH I.IPCON
109
Attorm : : I P" tltioi
4 '-
10-17

i'.u 11
pr, <;
Suite '
'.
of II


on


or petition,
ii
RII
\
'

I .
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NI Tl i: IS HEREBY CilVEN that
in busl
'' D VRCO (V
'luml Parts d
'.Venn.. MI-
with II thi Clrcull Court
of Dadi Count)


ANTl i
ARMENT]
7
FRF OTITIOUS
NAME LAW
ring
i

1
RAUL R Ol iv \
4 'fi
J-10-17


Friday, May 10, 1974
* Je m it- IFk irudlliiir
Pag- 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERV.CE
(NO PROPERTY)
|THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
..EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
pAr~C 'ftMMTV
I CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-10*35
|Av ion ,-*..^-'-_ 4
OF MARRIAGE
IE:
,. IN ROLNICK
. d
TELIA ROLNICK
[CECELIA ROLNICK
L 71 ri411> Avenue
Long Island City, New vork
. ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
it tlon for Dlaaolutlon r>( m
. n filed again*! \'>u and you
vqulred i" mh i i py t your
Iten defeneea, If any, to II on
JKKT H. BURNS, attorney for
f\ i i r, whose addi I Lin-
Road, Miami Beach, Florida
and (He tin- original with the
of the nbovi atyied turl on or
Ma) 88 1974; a de-
v ill i you for
[ demanded i". the omplalnl
I ice shall be published once
in .. ... m .. v ,...\i*
I I WISH I'l.i IRIDIAN
ISS my hand ml I > seal of
Florida on this
\i.ril. 1974.
KICHAIID I' BRINK
n..... Circuit i
I lade i "bunts P :.,
B] : I BNEEDEN
As I >ei uiv c.
r t Courl Si i I
I II BPRN8
R*< id
t h, Florida
foi Pi
4 "
J THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCLIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAI i'iqi*iiCTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74.10473
i i oi
LH RAF VI H'SUF DALAL,
Petitioner,
.IT)C|_
v.\ Hl'GHETT DALAL,
Res|>ondent.
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
: CAROLYN HL'OHETT W IIS' 'N
DALAL
'. 7 Mc< 'aHie Ai enue
Hlxaon, C] ttann >ga,
Tennessee ::7 4
mm: NOTIFIED n r-'1-
Dissolution of Marriage ha?
led .....rnlna. youi mai
Id you are required to eervi i copy
n- written reanonai defen
. to said Petition "n MYRON
I 3, Petitioner** Attorney whose
b is 72n() Bird R< ad, P I Box
MS Minml, Florida SS'SS, on ,>r be-
Ire May :'4 1974, and file "......
Il'li the Clerk of this i' mrl ein>- r
. rvlca on Petitioner's attorney
mediately thereafter: othj
lull "ill be entered for the re-
Dianded In the Petition.
[WITNES8 my hand and seal of this
V April 15, 1974
RICHARD P. RRIN'KER
Ai i"' ik of said Court
liv C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
4 19-26 5-3-10
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
IFOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 70-286
THE ESTATE OF
INERVA H. VAX DARTBL,
i ..,i.-,ii
)TICE OF FINAL REPORT AND
VPPLICATION FOR DISCHARGE
Ji is riven that FRED A.
iNES, .in. as Adminlatrator C.T.A.
above cautioned Estate, has
I d his administration and has
,.i in this Court Its final report and
bl: atlon for discharge. Ohje.-tions.
. I.ould he filed with this Court
[,, before JUNE 7. 1974. After fll-
f of publication showing that
. ii.-, has l......i published once a
B> ,r four consecutive weeks, the
" er .f approval of the report, the
ring of distribution of the Oatatj,
the final discharge of Fred A.
. Jr. aa Administrator I T.A.
come b< for.- the court
pd this 7th day of May, 19-4.
CHS & III.ITSTEIN
pi ..\ for Batata
n\v nth Avenue
-ml Florida 3312S
,,n a. juxes. JR. ]0 ,._.M.31
Eleventh judicial circuit
of florida. in and for
dade county.
probate division
probate no. 73-1658
RE Batate of
KAP1 AN
ri'cE'oF INTENTION TO MAKE
>LICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
Ties la hereby -i.ftKS
_ m, pjnai Report and Petition
ition and Final Discharge
"idmlnlstratrlx. C.T.A. of tb* ea-
of HARRY K M'i.AV '1". eed,
let day of May.
iM.lv to the Hororal. e j ir-
| Judges ol Dade C. unty, Flor la.
loproval ol said I
-ii-ii.ou,,,, and final harge
tratrix. C.T a of Uw ;-
I decadent
MAT K FRIEDMAN.
Administratrix, C T.A.
BER ZEMEU ROSKIN.
, BRONN'BR and K.UtP. f.A.
BEN P, KAZER
Attorney
I Blacayne Poulevard
Florida 33131; 5 ,j.,7.24.11
OTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
T1,K ^^:mo:vr
und.r th.
vin iPTS at 246 N.E
fTorth Miami
afb.. ,.. r. ',''": ,,.,,1
K.:i. of the Circuit i ourl of Dam
Jvm'^-R SAFFREN
S>1 P. Cha e, P A.
pevs f. r Seymour Saffron
%< E. 19th Avc..
, kuunl r.,ach. Ki. ^_K_24_31
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UN3ER
FICTITiOLS NAME LAW
NOTIt E
thi ui
In bu u- name
Ol SANTA Cl ARA T V at 7...- W.
Flagler Street, Miami Florida
Intend u unh
tlu Clerk of Curt of
l m.i, 'ounty. Fl.
ROGELl'J BRAVi I
ANQEL TEJEDA 50
:, 3-10-17-21
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 >F.
CRECENCIO IVAN Ml IREKA,
Pel Itloi i .
and
MARITZA M< iRERA,
i:.- ond -
TO; MARITZA Ml iRERA,
c o Sarmlento
M R.....
Brooklyn, N. n .
Yl l" ARE HEREBY XI iTIFIl I I
.hi action for Dissolution Marriage
list you and
are required to sorv. \ our
i to It on
FRIEDMAN AND l :i" i IN al
for T. 3737
s \v. si su
134 (44( '- ind file the original
u iih the clerk of thi hove lyled
. ourl "i '7i other-
I ou for hi led in the
.it or petll
Thi.....I -I. II be published once
il
n THE JEWISH Fl.. IRIDIAN
WITNESS mj i ind th leal
..r said coti liai Florida on
bis 16th da- Inrll i 71
RICHARD P BRINKBR
Ai lerl u" C .irt
Do Ii i Fl la
Bj P .1 VYI1 PON
As i puty Cl. rk
ull i 'out Beal)
>M \N AND LIPCON
r, < \v Rth SI Su:-.
V i r|d 134 146-1 185)
Vttori for P
4 19-26 5 '3-10
IN THE C'RCL'IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE Cl VISION
PROBATE NO. 74-271
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I nl'lS M MICALE
11. ceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T i All and All Peraona
or Demands Against
Said Bal
You are hereby notified and re-
null ed to pi esenl any claims b
mands whlcb v.-u may have against
tate of I.' "'is M. MICALE I.
.;.....I late of bade County, Florida,
i uli Judges of Dade county.
and tv> the same In dunllcate and as
i s ... .. 7ja in. Florldn
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
,;-. i..,'.. ouni >. Floi
Ida within four calendar month
t^e tin f the fli publli ation here-
of, or the same 111 be barn d
ed ..' Miami, Florida, Thla 22nd
daj of P pmM AD 1973
MILDRED M"'.M.E
As Administrator
First publl. ation ..r tins notice on
i iinj day. '.'.'74.
VRTHl'R \V KARLICK
I ton '1 for Administrator
\.. nu. M am
NOT CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-10547
IN III' THE M VRR1 \C,V. > >F
PIERRE THELON, Husband,
Pel Itloner,
MARIE THERESE CAM11 LH
THKi ON, Wife, Resoondi I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Mrs Marie Therese
Camilla Thelon
PO Box 11
Nassau. Italian- la
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
i ., in .,. tion f. Dloatlon of Mar-
riage baa been filed against you ami
inn are required to serve a copy of
your written defenaea, if any to it on
David E stone. Baqttlre, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is l"i N w
lth Ave, Miami. Florida 38188. and
rile the original ith the clerk of th*
ihovi styled .ourt on or before May
4 1!>74 otherwise a default will be
entered agalnal you for the relief de-
manded in the comnlalnt or petition
This notice shall he published once
ach week for four consecutive weeks
| TUT IFWISH F'..l'" "N
WITNESS mv hand and the seal or
s,|d court at M'anv Florida on this
IBth day "f Anrll. >J*-__I_
RICH VRD P It'MNTvER.
As Herk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C L ALEXANDER
As Denuty Clerk
-Circuit Court Seall
David E Stone. Esquire
ni N \V Uth Avenue
Miami, Florida 3312 Attorney for PetlUona^ ^^
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
in The Name Ad By The Authority
^.^.."riVwHi^^HESEPRES.
TS SHALL COME, aREBTTNOB^
^Wp^nWicH FLORID,
Md on the
I SUte of the ,, ,,,.,
'!'"' '...- tutes, show-
rpor..
'.'"' lV, r ,f... the retary of
.. reau '"
^Ei,^^^ciRTllCATE;i
NOTICE UNDER glOTITIOOt
NOT!CE JfiS&&'
the UI
,f Ml \M' M ^i:' "Nfl '"1 '',N--
BAND (Ml
I ..
-.is.
.,., ,-., nit i irl ol Dade I unty,
MIAMi MARCHING BTRmQ BAND
INCORPORAT^^^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE CCL'NTY.
PROBATE r-'IVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-?427
J. GWYNNi PARKER
'
IC1 -
"notice to creditors
I credl n and I
n

r clan
: IRVING I MAI I
. C ui
Circuit Ju '
dUDll
'
hi re
' '" ?,
ADMAXA.W1TZ
As Exe. iH'.r
First pui ;,:-; '"".....n
! kx, a, BADER
Si, Beach.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2775
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
KAltl. .! Wtl..-. IX,
,l |VIA*MICKEL WILCOX.
ro Olivia Mi.:.. I Wllcox
,,;i^K"'HKi:m" NOTIFIEP
that an action for Dlaaolutlon of Mar-
riage haa been tu.d against you and
Petitioner, whose lean- -- j- -
"0t\,I. aotlce shall b. ^Uahe^onc.
-liv ITSNEBDEN
\. Deputy cierk
SroFFrCElot'
fe.nHRo^^%J
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. .....
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.12033
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N RE
UDA PENA GARAl.
i
OR1 -. i GARAl
Husl ,.,vV
LORENZ.....\ AI
,,,- NOTrFIEl
-hatai utlon ol

1 one.
weeks
, AN
'
f April
. I
\s Circuit i
j Florida
> : iutj (
Ilrcnlt irt Seal)
i IN
x Bid*..
, -or l'etU,oner6 3 ^^^
IN THE C'PCu'T COURT OF the
ELE.EN-- JUOICIAL CiPCU'T
IN AND FOR DADE COLNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JL'R.SDICTION
CASE NO. 74-104M .H.g'smith)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
JOHNY SLTTON,
Plali
vs.
ISAAC KATTAN >SE VEGA,
and the HANK OF ^, V Ml
ii bankli u nla. l
and existing under, and '. virtue
of the law > of 'he
Stale Ol Fl 'I i
I.. fondants.
TO: IS VA.- KATTAN, li K .1
J08E VEG \
c o Ylates < I Pa
Calle 18 "am i
Call, Coli mb'a, S u
I'OV ARE N' {'
to I i
to title and. or nten
inir pi opei ty in I
The e- :: THl SAND
(i..... Pi ILLARS rxr
Stati Pi ed Ii iccount
num '
JOSE VEC.A RANK iF
Street
ha- been filed
i f youi

: i P ntifl v

Road
-
before J
i
Mh. i


.
\\ ITNESS my
ii > '71
I
.
r

i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME '-
NOTIi I
air I
In in
Of PRI IFESSH iNAL
. \ .- X
Ave Miami.

Ihi Clrculi Coun Da
F
. ISS1P-HARR19
INS' INC
Bparher. 7.
A Kuri
for A 'ant
Miami. Florida II -
E C'rCl IT Cr """ T- THE
KLHVENTH JUD'C : HCUIT
OF FLORID/ FOR
OeOE CCUNTV
pc-OBi- ?.N
PROBATE NO. 74
'
I Ai -
di
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
| I
I. .... i
:' '
fou an herel
auired t. pres. nt ai lain
i .. |
PAI'l SHAPIRl
I. f Dade i
-
Section 738 11 I' I
rthouse in Dade I
Ida. within f.'Ui i m

'
.Hi
da'
.III
A I
e nn
rd da; "'
' : ,-
I
NOT'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME '
the ui
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74J>393
J C.WYNN PARKER
In RE: Batate of
PACI INE SERLIN
de, :
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To All Creditora and All Peraons
Clalmi Demands Aarain I
Saul Estate
You ar.- hereby notll ed a
mired to pr
mauds which vou may ha; e ayaijs
h, esl......i PAULINE SER1 IN
late ol l *de i ountj f !oi Ida
to the Circuit Judares of Dad
,,l file the same in d-ill
nrovl.....I In Be tlon I l. Ploridt
Statutes. In their offices in the toun
iv Courthouse In Dade County. I
Ida, within four calendar n
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barr. I
piled at Mi.nn Floi Ida, thla
day B^BBri"lRAV?NG9LEHRMAN
t ZEV VV KOOAN
Aa Exei u
First publli atlon I thla n
the 3rd day of May. 1HT4.
Caldln, I'.othenberK. Kouan
,v Kornblum
By: Zev W Koaian, Esq.
Utornej I >i Rabbi Irving Lehman
JtfiZ&SSZS** B*ch. Fl.
IN THE C'RC T COURT OF -_
E' EV ENTI "JDICIAL CIRC I OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
D-> DE CCL NTY
PROBATE r- \ 3 "N
PROBATE NO 74-! r
N
-
TO C--~,_"'s? ..
n
1

iN

Diana i
3-1"
NOTICE OF ACTION___
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-11301
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MAPRIAGE
[N RE Thi
RICHARD K TA1 OR III.
and
DINAH U TAl
-
! I
f Mm
' '
your I
'" .-- i\

I
lerk ol
-1 i oi

'
.... .

each we. '*' "'
THE JEWISH >n

Plot i..
API I 9.4 __
R CHARD P. BRINKER
I '
A- '
KWITNEY, KRi P &
SCHEINBERO. P A
...
-
Miami Bi a i
MS-*uS. for Petitioner ^^
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
IKNLAl REPOR .
The annual r.
..,.., uir.
.::..; Inter;
Miami. Flori
KeMdaya bei
.... r M by .. u ". ,
Sueat. within 180
this publication
Mendell M 8i -
prreT'SaWSbllcaUon on thla nub
May. 1974. j./t
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERV.CE
(WITH PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-5025
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE AND
SUIT TO PROCEED AGAINST
PROPERTY
IN RE: TIIK. MARRIAGE Op
TACK GOLDEN, HfSBAND. AND
-, W GOLDEN WIFE
TO; .1 \.K GOLDEN:
ft, si.letive I'tikt'o" .,
YOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
thai a petition for Die* M .
Man Lee and Bull to Pi *
?,. ha, been filed
7ln tl
ten defenses. If any. to It tto BOI
ALEX v.MM'.l. ., ,. ,,jr
... whose address is i \V I
St.*
Sfndth.fl"
1
ialn '
for ,he complaint or |
iff AMJj W^SJJS
nOLDEN.' Intends to proc-ed aralna
eg
Cun-y OR. Bonk Ml It M
j.ii '"" "' '
Sb
!..... -
thi
S3 :;:;,-
US? f
as Deputy ( Ii "-
(Circuit Coun Beal) -_.. s/,.w


Paqe 16-B
* ky\ist Hiri-ft-tr
Friday, May 10, 1974
C'
c
G
J.
I
LET FOOD FAIR HELP YOU MAKE MAY 12th .
The Happiest Mother's Day!
SAVE 3 WAYS! BONUS SPECIALSI HONEST VALUESI PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK \ym\ L^HV ^L^LW m
Blade Roast 19
fORMERLY CHUCK ROAST
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Blade Steak or 7 Bone
FORMERLY CHUCK STEAK
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Shoulder Steak Boneless lb
FORMERLY LONDON BROIL SHOULDER
U.S.CHOICE-WESTERN
89=
S149
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Shoulder Pot Roast boneless
FORMERLY BONELESS CROSSRIB ROAST
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Under Blade Pot Roast
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST
S139
.s1
SI 19
.M
'KINGS TREAT'
CORNED
BEEF BRISKETS
iUSDA]
(CHOICE,
$119
LB.
1
FLA. SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
WMOll III SIS WITH lilt
WHOll IICS
THIGHS (DIUMStlCKS
89
C FRESH
LB. ICED
FLA. SHIPPED GRADEA
FRYER QTRS
55c
UC 01 IIIASI
QUAI-IIS
FRESH
ICED
QUICK FROZEN
Grade 'A' Cornish Hens
FLA SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
69c Fryer Roasters
49
/SAVE 36'
ON
12 CANS ..
SMALL
EARLY
PEAS
LI SUEUR
PEAS
19
CAN
IIMIT J CANS PLEASE,WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE.EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 24V 100%
4 CANNS 't0IDA
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
LIMIT 4 CANS,PLEASE.WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FLAVORS JH 4/^ 4t^
Les Cal Yogurt*! 99
DAIRY FRESH
Half and Halt conTaUe 39'
25c
FRIENDSHIP
I-LB
CUP
BORDEN S BIG TEN
Buttermilk Biscuits
> ,01
CAN
Creamed Cottage Cheese
99-.FATFR(C^ HAUQU.
Power 99 Low Fat Milk container
67c
81c
MARC *A RINE
GOLD O' CORN 100*/. PURE CORN OIL 1 5* |C MB f PKG.
ORA N IGEJ VICE
FLO-SUN i IN OUR DAIRY CASES 3 [ QUART 1 CONTS. 89c
73'
NATURAL SLICED
Borden's Swiss Cheese Vcz
orden'S mmmm
American Singles $S $27S
HEBREW NATIONA. KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or Bologna
WIENERS OR
Kahn's Beef Franks
OSCAR MAYER SANOWICH SPREAD OR
BraunschweigerM,DCtT chub 59
12.01 $139
$115
P P BRAND
Creamed Cottage Cheese"uz 93c
P P BRAND
Sour Cream................container 51c
PP BRAND
Cream Cheese ....MS 43c
All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
Dutch Apple Pie
GOLDEN
TOP
59
22-OZ.
PKG.
M. HAND OVEN FRESH PARTY FLAKE OR
Ctererfeaf Rolls 5?a
0?ne4& SeafauC Vefit.
AVAILABLE ONIV AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
FLORIDA CAUGHT M^ ^^
Blue Fish 39e
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. MAY 12th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
OlSPLAYED IN GREAT VARIETY TO MAKE YOUR
CHOICE EASY I TO YOUR COMPLETE SATISFACTION
FLORIDA JUICY VALENCIA
ORANGES
10 59c
SAVORY TREAT
Nutritious Mushrooms L 89
FIRM
Green Cabbage .10
U S NO I
Yellow Onions it 19'
GOOD FOR SALADS- FIRM RIPE
TOMATOES
6 39e
TANCY
Yellow Turnips 2 lbs 25'
35*
IOI
PKG
INSTANT
Potato Flakes
PICK YOUR OWN FROM OUR LOOSE DISPLAY
All Varieties Candies lb 79
ITALIAN SWISS COLONY
Dessert Wines
PORTS SHERRIES
MUSCATEl
FIFTH
BTL.
WINES NOT AVAILABLE AT FOOO FAIR STORE
4110 W. I ?th AVI HIAlf AH
Sen vice Aftftetcpn 'Defit.
AVAILABLE ONIY AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
All IUNCH MEATS t CHEESE SUCED TO ORDER
ALL WHITE MEAT
Turkey Roll
55c
Salami or Bologna T 79'
WISCONSIN
Sweet Munchee Cheese T.Lf 79
BABY WHITEFISH -
Freshly Smoked Chubs .*!"
QUARTER
LB.
AMERICAN KOSHER
Salami
WISCONSIN
- FRESHLY SLICED
45e Nailbut Steaks............................**l"
ERVE THE RIGHT TO RESERVE QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEAURS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
IN OUR FROZEN FOOD CASES!
HAWAIIAN FROZEN _
Fruit Juice Red Punch *<# 27c
MEDLEY OR PILAF
Green Giant Frozen Rice Mil' 49e
GREEN ClANT FROZEN .
Mixed Vegetables 43c
GREEN GIANT FROZEN --.
Medium Sweet Peas 5tt? 39
MRS SMITH'S FROZEN _
Dutch Apple Crumb Pie lZZ 95c


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