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:
AA00010090:02363

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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
"^Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 20
Miami, Florida Friday, May 17, 1974
Three Sections Price 25 cent3
CONSERVATIVES JOIN REFORM
Rabbis Oppose
Alterations In
Law of Return
AJCONG. ANGERED
Greeks Hit
For Freeing
Terrorists
U.S. Angered 3-A
By Special Report
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has assailed the
Government of Greece f.ir free-
ing two Arab terro : mtenced
to death by a Grerk court for
slaying live persons and wound-
ing 55 others in ar. attack ::: the
Athens airport lounge last )
In a letter to the Greek Am-
bassador to the U.S.. Constantine
Panayotacos, Rabbi Arthur ri
berg, president of the Congre 5,
said the Greek action in effect
"frees two convicted assassin! to
repeat their atrocious violence
and implies that they do so with
impunity."
HE WARNED that Greece in-
Continued on Page 7-.\
KIAMESHA LAKE. N.Y.
The head, of both the
Conservative and Reform rabbin-
ical groups agreed here on May
7 that both organization- should
oppose change.- in Israel's Law of
Return that would further weak-
en the status of Conservative and
Reform rabbis, particularly in the
areas of conversion.
Speaking at a session of the
74th annual convention of the
Rabbinical Assembly. Rabbi Ju-
dah Nadich, of New York, presi-
dent of the Conservative RA. and
Rabbi Robert I. Kahn of Houston.
Texas, president of the Reform
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, agreed that the Orthodox
rabbinate in Israel was attempt-
ing to use the present Israeli
internal political crisis to create
a religious monopoly, excluding
the Conservative and Reform rab-
bis.
THE PRESENT Israeli Law of
Return automatically give- Israeli
citizenship to all Jews emigrating
to Israel, including those convert-
ed to Judaism The proposed
amendment would limit this cit-
izenship and right of return to
those converted only under Orth-
odox ausDices.
Rabbi Nadich. stating that Con-
servative Judaism recognizes the
validity of halacha. noted. how-
Continued on Pa(,-e 5-A
UAHC Chief Assails
Nixon's 'Moral Decay'
NEW YORK (JTA1 A prominent Jewish religious lender
has called President Nixon's tape transcripts "the saddest, most sick-
ening documents in the anrals of American history." which have
produced an all-time moral low point in the nation.
In one of the sharpest condem-
nations of President Nixon by
any national religious leader.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler,
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, cas-
tigated President Nixon's "im-
morality" as revealed by the lan-
guage and action in the tape
transcripts.
RABBI SCHINDLER said that
Lie tapes were "not the language
of the Presidency, but the lan-
guage of the gutter. It reeks with
the stench of moral decay."
The religious leader, whose or-
ganization represents 715 reform
synagogues in this country and
Canada, stated that he was not
discussing the legal guilt or inno-
cence of President Nixon, but
talking about the "moral tone"
wiiich the transcripts unfold.
"All the talk about blackmail
payments and burglaries to be
Continued on Page 9-A
New Coalition
Government
Still Unofficial
RABBI MORDECHAI WAXMAN
new president
TEL AVIV (JTA) Efforts
to form a new government con-
tinued to mark time here as the
Labor Alignment put off a deci-
sion on whether to form a minor-
FIRST STEP IN FORMAL INAUGURATION
Goes to Polls
To OK Sadat Paper
Egypt
BY EHUD YAARI
JERUSALEM (JTA)Wed-
nesday Egyptians went to the
polls in a nationwide referendum
to approve President Anwar Sa-
dat's "October Paper." his pro-
gram for farreachin; economic
reforms drawn up following the
October war.
This will be the first step in
the formal inauguration of what
is widely termed now "The Sec-
ond Republic," a departure from
Nasserism towards a new era of
economic drive and political
restablization.
ISRAELI officials are closely-
following Sadat's moves. Many of
them believe that coming de-
velopments in Egypt may provide
the key to the whole Middle East
problem. For if Sadat is really set
upon a course of internal reha-
bilitation, the chances of a new
war would be enormously dimin-
ished.
On the whole, it seems that
Sadat is sincerely convinced of
the necessity to pay more atten-
tion to Egypt's own problems.
Official figures indicate that
Egypt cannot afford another pro-
longed period of military' build-
up and costly wars without grave
consequences of economic de-
bility.
In his "October Paper." Sadat
says that Egypt has spent more
Continued on Page 3-A
ity regime or a narrow coalition
with a ba e majority of one \ote
in the Knessi I
The "Hobson's Choice" faced
by Labor Party leader Yitzhak
Rabin was expected to be resolved
in favor of a minority Cabinet in
partner.hip with the Independent
Liberal Party.
THE PROBLEM of forming a
new coalition government WU
exacerbated when the National
Religious Party announced that it
would not join the government
because the Labor Party refused
to amend the "Who is a Jew" law
as the NRP had demanded.
Such a regime would command
only 58 Knesset votes, less than
a parliamentary majority. But
Rabin's alternative, a coalition
the ILP and Shulamit Aloni's
Civil Rights Part;, that W i I
give the government 61 out of
Continued on Page 9-A
TERSE COMMUNIQUES ISSUED
Concessions Hard Line
Key to Israel Bargaining
Nixon Pressure 2-A
Knesset Storm 8-A
Talks Slow 15-A
Nancy's Whirlwind 15-A
Bv DAVID LANDAU
GIL SEDAN
and
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet held a four-hour special
session on disengagement here
followed by a 90-minute meeting
Metzenbaum Loss Won't
Hurt Jackson Amendment
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum's stun-
ning loss to former astronaut
John Glenn Jr. in the Ohio Dem-
ocratic primary will not weaken
the support of the Jackson
SOUTH FLORIDA DENTISTS RETURN
Trip to Russia Was Scary
Four South Florida couples re-
turned here Tuesday following a
harrowing experience on a com-
bination vacation professional
convention trip to the Soviet
Union.
Part of a group of 100 U.S.
dentists who went to the conven-
tion in Moscow early last week,
they reported being harassed by
Soviet police and other officials
last Friday while on their way to
a picnic.
THE DENTISTS, joined by a
group of Russian Jews, were
forced by Soviet security men
from a bus on its way to the pic-
nic site.
Dr. Robert Wolf, of 2080 NE
206th St., chairman of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, himself just returned J| Continue* on Page 13-A
from a trip to the Soviet Union,
said that his organization had
met with the dentists here prior
to their departure to ask them to
bring Hebrew textbooks to Mos-
cow and also to meet with Jew-
ish families living there, as well
as in Leningrad.
IN REPORTING the quartet's
Amendment.
Knowledgeable capital sources
said that since Metzenbaum will
continue to serve in the Senate
until the new Congress convenes
in January. 1975. and the Jackson
Amendment issue is expected to
be resolved long before that.
Metzenbaum's restireirrent will
not affect its strength in the
Senate.
THE AMENDMENT was not
an isue in the Ohio primary and
rarely was even mentioned. At
this point it is not expected to be
an issue for the November gen-
eral elections either.
Metzenbaum, the first Jewish
Senator from Ohio and one of
three in the current Congress,
promptly joined the list of spon-
sors for the Jackson Amendment
after his appointment to the
Senate last December by Dem-
ocratic Gov. John J. Gilligan to
succeed William B. Saxbe who
was named Attorney General.
of the Israeli and American ne-
gotiating teams in which Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
participated.
A terse communique released
after the Cabinet session said
that reports were heard from the
sters who have been nego-
tiating with the Secretary of
State and were followed by dis-
ins. No decisions were an-
nounced, leading observers to
conclude that the care-taker gov-
ernment is offering no new con-
cessions to the Syrians.
NO STATEMENTS were issued
following the meeting between
the Israeli and American nego-
tiators. As he emerged. Kiss:n-
gei was asked if he expected to
reach an agreement before the
end of the week, to which he re-
plied sharply. "I make no specu-
lations about this."
aelis who attended the meet-
Continued on Pace 2-A
SEN. METZENBAUM
to continue serving


Page 2-A
f Jen Itti Theirid/for
Friday, May 17, 19-4
8
C
c
G
J
Concessions Hard Line Key to Bargaining
Continued from Page 1A
ing sounded no more hopeful.
One highly-placed Israeli source
admitted that there had been a
"worsening of the situation"' but
added, "There is still room for
hope."
Apparently the Cabinet has re-
fused to consider an Israeli with-
drawal from the strategic hills
surrounding the Golan Heights
town of Kuneitra.
Israel's offer, which Kissinger
brought to Damascus last week.
included a partial withdrawal
from Kuneitra and two nearby
villages but retention of the hill;
to safeguard Israeli settlements
on the Golan Heights.
KISSINGER RETURNED from
Damascus early this week with
Syria's further demands. \
ior U s. official in the Secretary's
parly said ihat the COncess
demanded by the Syrians were
much smaller than those already
made by Israel.
He said tne U*3. did not expert
Israel to make concessions re-
garding the hills and did not be-
lieve Israel would agree even to
hand them over to a United Na-
tions force.
However, he put the chances
for a successful agreement at a
little better than even and said
the main obstacle was the dis-
engagement line.
KISSINGER MET with Israeli
leaders for three hours on hit
return from Damascus and had
an hour-long meeting with Pre-
mier Golda Ifeir and the two ne-
gotiating teams this morning be-
fore the Cabinet convened.
Neither side made any state-
ment, but observers here believe
Kissinger m jed I
Nixon Pressing
Golda to Cooperate
JERUSALEM CJTA)
Golda Meir is reported to have
received a personal message
from President Nixon that
amounted to a "strong request"
that Israel cooperate with Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer and do nothing that
m lit lead to the failure of his
efforts to bring about an Israeli-
Syrian disengagement accord,
the newspaper Maariv reported
here.
The Israel Radio broadcast
an official denial from the
Prime Minister's Office that
Mrs. Meir had received a mes-
sage from Nixon.
BUT officials at the Prime
Minister's Office told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that the
radio broadcast was inaccurate.
They said there was no denial
but rather a refusal to react or
comment on the Maariv report.
The officials noted that it was
contrary to accepted practice
to comment on messages be-
tween governments. The clear
Public Information Officer
Appointed By WZO
NEW YORKDr. Mordecai S
Chertoff, a writer and former
newspaperman, has been appoint-
ed director of public information
of the World ionist Organization
American Section, according tc
Mrs Charlotte Jacobson, chair
man.
Dr. Chertoff. who fills the pos*
left vacant by the retirement 0'
Henry vv Levy, was foreign new-
editor of the "Jerusalem (then
Palestine) Post," and later served
as foreign news analyst for the
now-defunct Tel Aviv daily. "Ha-
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implication was that Mrs, Meir
had in fact received a message
from Nixon.
According to Maariv, the
message was "as always" writ-
ten in a friendly and respectful
manner, but its intent clearly
was that Israel should cooperate
with Kissinger. Maariv claimed
that the Nixon message and Is-
rael's appreciation of Kissinger's
understanding of its security
problems were two elements
that persuaded the government
to agree to pull back from the
1967 borders on the Golan
Heights.
ISRAEL'S lastest map, which
Kissinger conveyed to the Syr-
ians in Damascus, offered a
pullback from part of the town
of Kuneitra and nearby villa""
while safeguarding the security
of Israeli settlements on th.
Golan Heights.
The Israeli disengagement
plan represented a formula that
would meet American requests
without damaging Israeli se-
curity. Maariv said.
new concessions to keep up thr
momentum 0! disengagement and
save the talks from deadlock.
The meeting was particularly
grueang, iniormed sources indi-
cated. Kissinger warned that if
no new concessions were forth-
coming, his efforts were doomed,
the sources said.
The fact that the Secretary was
in Jerusalem not Damascus
awaiting offers from the Israeli
government rather than from
Syrian President Hafez Assa.l
was regarded here as a most sub-
tie but intense form of pressure.
REPORTERS WHO accompa-
nied Kissinger to Damascus said
they were told that the territorial
issue was still the nub of the
dispute and that Kissinger be-
lieves once that is solved, every-
thing else will fall into place.
Hundreds of Israelis demon-
strated throughout the day in
front of the Premier's Office pro-
t 'sting any withdrawal from the
Golan Heights. Ministers enter-
ing ..... i. b\ lag the buiidinj
Cab ict met
I by the crowd. Mosl
itie: ministers refused to maki
any comment after the ses.-i in.
Health .Minister Victor shorn
to\ toid reporters, however, thai
he didn't think a disengagement
accord would be reached this
week but there were still chances
for one at a later stage,
DEFENSE MINISTER Moshe
Dayan and Chief of Staff Gen
Mordechai Gur assured demoi
strators that Israel would not
sacrifice the settlements for di
engagement.
But Dayan said that brae'
would have to give up some ter
ritory in the interests of disc-
gagement with Syria, just as it
did in Sinai to reach a disen
gagement accord with Egypt.
Information Minister Stumor
Peres also met with demonstra
tors and urged them to refraii
from derogatory references h
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:;ger. The protestors had
been chanting, "Kissinger, goj
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Likud leaders Menachem Bei-
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KISSINGER SAID on his ar
3 rival from Damascus thai
no agieement was reached. He
progress" had been ma
said he was prepared to coi
his efforts "as Ion; ;,-
hope of making progrei
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The Secretary is due to fly
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Friday, May 17. 1974
fj-enist fhrkilar)
Page 3-A
A
Solender Charges Anti-Poverty
Agencies Ignore Jewish Poor
KIAMESHA LAKE. N.Y.
(JTA Solender, exec-
utive vice president of the \- w
York Fedeiation of Jewish Phi-
.barged here
anti-poverty agencies ignored the
Jewish pooi in New York City
and and other organiza-
tion? w.-re taking legal action to
make elfare centers more acces-
sible and more hospitable for
pc verty stricken Jews seeking
assistance.
Solender addressed 1.200 dele-
gates attending the biennial con-
vention of the Workmen's Circle,
the national Jewish labor frater-
nal order, at the Concord Hotel.
HE SAID a survey conducted
by the New York Federation dis-
closed that 270.000 Jews living in
the metropolitan area had in-
comes below the national poverty
levels.
According to Solender, more
than 200,000 Jews in families of
four or more earned about $4,800
annually and 50 percent of the
couples earning $3,000 or less a
year were aged.
Solender said the majority of
..d in
"hostilt ghetto areas:
Bn M
i are
feat of
al Bier
}- contended that elderly .
were "harassed" at welfare cen-
ters by other "minority groups
who resent their presence."
ADDRESSING THE or,
session of the convention, Hs
iff. who was reflected presi-
dent of the Workmen's Circle,
charged that President Nixon
and Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger have made a grievous
error" when the U.S. voted for
an anti-Israel resolution in the
Security Council last month "be-
cause the Kissinger Gromyko
deal called for such action."
Ostroff added, "We hope it is
retrievable. We must demand
that it be corrected."
He suggested that "it may be
that Secretary of State Kissinger
may be leaning over backwards
to indicate to the Soviets that his
Jewish antecedents are not influ-
encing him with regard to Amer-
Egypt Goes to Polls
To OK Sadat Paper
Ea-t.
.- noi beii
: Minister Gromyki
ael i:
ri ..-
A RESOLUTION adopted at
t it nvention u;ged Pres
Nixon to add the fate of Soviet
Jewry to the agenda of his forth-
e r.r.ng visit to Moscow in Jun.
Another resolution urged the U.S.
to continue its military and eco-
nomic aid to Israel.
It acknowledged that the Nixon
Administration's foreign policy,
especially its response to Israel's
needs during the Yom Kippur
War, was much better than its
domestic policies.
In a message sent to the Work-
men's Circle convention. Premier
Golda Meir reaffirmed her na-
tion's desire for peace but re-
jected capitulation "to unreason-
able demands or compromises of
our vital security needs."
WILLIAM STERN, the Work
men's Circle executive director,
told the delegates that while oth-
er fraternal organizations are re-
foiting declines, "our own organ-
ization has taken a sharp and
dramatic upward swing."'
He said his group has $13 mil-
lion in assets and a membership
of 53 465 nationally. Stern also
< ontinued from Page 1A
than ten thousand million Egypt
inn pounds on its military bud
en 1967 and 1073 This
son burden meant a drop of
economic growth rate from
6.5 per cent to 3 per cert an
ly, and a drop in development in-
tents from I8 P** cent of the
:o a mere iO per cent.
This showed that Egypt had
returned to Tts pre-1952 situation
when economic development lag-
ged behind population increase.
FOR EXAMPLE, before the
Six-Day War, Egypt's economy
absorbed 80 per cent of the in-
cremental labor force, but only
50 per cent after 1967. Without
financial aid from oil rich states,
Egypt would have gone bankrupt.
Sadat argues now that "success
in economic development is a
question of life and death." He*
has ambitious plans for foreign
investments and economic proj-
ects.
CLEARLY the sine gua non
must be prolonged ouiet on the
Israeli frontiers. Sadat does not
formulate his dilemma in such
clear cut terms before his
audience. But he already hints
'hat the task of his generation
was only to wipe out the 1967
disgrace.
The next generation will have
to continue the struggle from that
point. He knows that no massive
-. be seriously ref-
lated unless donors ar.
othei c n1
break of hostilities in the Sues
zone v re $9 1 lion are
called the renal
plan.
MOST ISRAELI analysts be-
lieve thai Sadat is really try rig
iwitch fr<>m Nasser's i
adventures to internal rebuilding.
However, they point out that the
major economic investment'- 68
pecially along the canal, will not
start immediately.
At least a year or two will pass
before Egypt is capable of enter
ing the serious stage of develop-
m< nt. And here they find the clue
to Sadat's consideration. In two
years he hopes to complete a
settlement.
After a disengagement is .:r.
plemented at the Syrian front, he
will push for quick resumption
of the Geneva conference. If a
deadlock is created there then
a new war would be feasible
without endangering the new
economic project which will be
by then, only in its early si
IN OTHER words. Israeli
analysts are convinced that Sada*
can '-'o on "wavins both :'.
for another year or two.
If no settlement :3 reached by
then he will have to make a d< cl
gion as to how to combine hi<
economic drive with another
period of military confrontation.
U.S. Disappointed
Greeks Free Arabs
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The United States is very dis-
appointed" by the Greek gov-
ernment's decision to deport two
Black September terrorists who
are responsible for the massacre
last August at Athcn- airport.
State Department -pokesman
Paul Hare said that -we continue
to believe the most effective way
to eountc: terrorism is to ap-
prehend and punish the perpe-
trators."
"DEPORT \ duals con-
victed o innocent
people." II. e -. id, is not the
answer urther ter-
rorist activities."
The Greek government ha- re
leased the two Palestinians to
Libya after having first sentenc-
.1 them to death and then com-
muted those sentences to life im-
prisonment. The pair killed five
per ons, including four Amer-
icans, at Athens airport.
Hare said that he understood
the Greek government w.i> fullv
aware of our position as i have
just described it" when wa
asked if there were contacts be-
tween Athens and V
prior to the release ol ter-
rorists.
at on May :7
- Circle and the For-
only Yiddish daiij in
ountry, will move f om tn<'
i ast Side loci ti r 85
I i a new location in mid-
inhattan.
move, he said, will cost the
W rl ..i C rele more than
SHOO 000.
The Jewish \^ ar \ derails
Of South Florida
ANNOUI
THE MAIN MEMORIAL DAY SERVICE
Jo cLjo or
to ail those who have defended our beloved A~.er!ca,
and in humble gratitude to commemorate the patriotism,
valor and sacrifice of our heroic dead
WILL BE HELD
SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1974
AT 11:00 A.M.
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Page 4-A
*Je*istncridiar
Friday. May 17. 1974
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone J71-4603
,, P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
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TM Jtwlth Florldla* Dot* wQSSV&SJSlSJSSS'**
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Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridwn
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Th. J.wi.h Floridin h.i .b.orb.d th. Jewi.h W*** jffi *jgtt
M.mber 9f the Jewih Telegraphic Agency, Seven "". '',
r.u. Worldwldt New. Service. N.tlon.l Editor... A..oc..t,.n. Am.new A.
ociation of Enpli.h.Jewi.h New.p.per.. nd the Florid. Pre.. *""""
UBSCRIPTION HATES: (Loci Anal One Yr (AM Two Year. HS.OC
Out of Town Upon Regueet
Volume 47
Friday, May 17, 1974
rii.u... !..i.i. .: "' i-""1' '" '"' .....J- *"-
Number 20
25 IYAR 5734
lum.iicaaacniiu.'ir.iiii i uaaaBMHan uuratamrg
The Price Goes Up

It was recognized from the beginning that the nego-
tiations between Israel and Syria for a disengagement I
agreement would be more difficult than with Egypt and j
would present more dangers for Israel.
Even before Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger
arrived in the Middle East. Israelis in and out of govern-
ment expressed pessimism about the chances for success .
of his mission and fear about the possibility of undue j
American pressure upon Israel.
Kissinger, upon arriving in Israel sought to allay those ,
fears by declaring, "I came to discuss not concessions but
security. I came not to exert pressure but to attempt to j
reach lasting peace."
But the personal message President Nixone reportedly
sent Golda Meir urging Israel not to do anything that will
cause Kissinger's mission to fail is certainly a sign that
pressure is being used.
The United States has been taking steps to improve its j
relations with the Arab countries.
While in the long run this should be welcomed, Amer-
ican Jewish leaders have voiced concern about whether \
the U.S. is shirting its Mideast policy at the expense of |
Israel.
JVctc 'Even-Handed' Policy
Particularly worrying was the U.S. vote for the United
Nations Security Council resolution condemning Israel for
its raid into Lebanese territory without mentioning the
terrorist massacre of 18 persons at Kiryat Shemona.
Prof. Hans Morgenthau, a leading expert on interna-
tional relations, warned some 1,000 oCnservative rabbis
at the Rabbinical Assembly convention that the Adminis-
tration's new "even-handed" policy for the Mideast may
be nothing more than a way of cracking down on Israel.
American support for Israel has been welcome and
gratifying along with U.S. arms and other aid for which
Israel pays hard cash. But as the Institute of Strategic
Studies has pointed out, Israel has become critically de-
pendent on the U.S. for the arms it needs to defend itself-
Now, as we had feared all along, the U.S. is upping
the price even more. What the price will be, the terms of
Syrian Israeli withdrawal will surely tell.
ORT Convention Here
Delegates representing three regions and 24 chapters
of Women's American ORT, including many in Florida,
will gather for a convention at the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood beginning May 21.
Our community joins in welcoming their deliberations
here and in saluting ORT's ongoing programs through
education.
ORT's role, as a movement in Jewish life, supports vo-
cational education around the world.
Since its founding in 1880, the organization, whose
membership numbers upward of 110,000 strong today, has
dedicated itself to rehabilitation through helping people
help themselves.
In programs in Israel today, in North Africa and
throughout the Middle East hardly two decades ago, and
in a growing educational forums across our own nation
during the years ahead, ORT joins hands with the im-
poverished, the disadvantaged, the career and vocation-
ally uncertain to offer both answers and opportunities to
those in need.
Organization for Rehabilitation through Training
that is what ORT stands for. Upward of a million students
have been trained by ORT since its founding.
Whether they helped Israel through their technical
know-how during those first difficult days of the Ym Kippur
War, or whether they are the recipients of educational
assistance through American Affairs panels in high schools
and junior colleges across the United States today, ORT
continue. to make its mark.
Nationalism Returns to Europe
rpHE FEAR for me in Europe
1 is not that there have been so
manv changes in government in
such a short time, but that the
changes themselves represent an
archaic return to European na-
tional self-interest.
The experiment with a "United
Europe" beginning after World
War II never did strike me as
being more than tentative
something the Europeans felt
they ought to try. not something
they really wanted to try. There
never was any conviction in it.
....;,, =:.
-'.'
......=31
C -'"'
THE HITLER era represented
the worst mismanagement of Eu-
ropean affairs ever. Even to bi-
goted, shortsighted, chauvinistic
states, it was a slag in the. /ace to
humanity gone ape!
In the face of it. how could
Europe continue to press forward
its kosher pig's foot as the cradle
of western civilization?
For the sake of Europe's
image, it was necessary that
something, anything, be tried to
show a determined effort that
the wor>t of Europe not be per-
mitted to lay a barbaric shadow
acrosi the best of Europe not
ever again.
AND SO, in the first quarter-
century after the great war, the
very civilized and cultivated_ la-
die.- and gentlemen of the Vaunt-
ed European community made
passing *tabs at uniting I
solve- with an eye toward know-
ing war no more.
But it was pretty easy th<
. with, Europeans fean
Russian ;s-ault on tpeirjfipjeas-
ingly well-fed bourgeois "poCko
- it was easy under the cir-
, Hi ,-- to be united unirj 1
in the principle that ".Uncle" S"arn
should shoulder all of the mili-
tary burdens attendant to their
defense.
WHEN THINGS got better,
when Russia's embarrassing tech-
nological ignorance slowed down
her ambition to gobble up every-
one in sight not already enslaved
by the glorious workers' revolu-
tion, the united Europeans
denlj began to fear the impact of
Sam's presence in Europe
on their -unity.''
How does it look (now that
was nothing much I
; of) that American mi
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
bv

> i

'0
I'll lUt I ii*i \ iiWlW
ID i)jt Uil rlviitJ

We Jews understand only too
well the dangers ol group libel,
and thus v i The u nota-
tion to say something derogatory
about Jesuit priests following
John McLaughlin's amazing sup-
port of President Nixon's "mo-
rality." must be tempered with
the thought that Robert Drinan
r] o ;. Jesuit priest and he is
li i by the Presidei
tapes.
OK WHILE one shudders at
itatci tent by R
r, president ol the
: Rabbinical As o-
ti, that -' es thi
tii n "1 don't have strong feel-
: bout thi
'
sn'1 he b
I
script
s I" 1 that
the J ..
bbi.
Rej New "> oik Times
on how an acquital" iurj
uter -"<<
c-11-Stans trial: "Th" profile hud
no place for Jews, and their
none." 'I hi being that the
d< fi nse w i ly wanted a ju
pe ;>le with little education (no
college grads) and no liberal
>igs. and that's why Jews
were carefully kept off.
I TAKE some pride in that, for
the implication of Jewish moral
rectitude and high principles is
there even, if as in the case of
Rabbi Berger (or Rabbi Seymour
Siege!. Rabbi Baruch Korff
who told President Nixon he
should have burned the tapes),
there is disappointment that he
doesn't meet the standards ex-
pected.
It may be just another Chris-
tian myth about Jews, but meet-
ing over the past weekend with
political leaders from all sections
of the state I was struck with the
thej approached (or re-
proached i me about Rabbi Bei-
ger's statement.
NOT ONE of them had any
comment about the Christians in
the Miami Herald article head-
lined: "Clergy in Miami Hesitant
To Criticize Nixon Ethics" in
which all the Protestant clergy-
men quoted straddled, ducked or
ran away from the question.
Only, how come a rabbi our.'
Whili the article quoted only a
few of Gn .' ami's derj j
and .- re ... i kje Rabbi
Josepl N to ~,>oko out
: Nixon's
e in it n
. i
.I'M
erg; i
i
fol.owii ifluenci
yea -.
IT IS NOT necessary fpr me to
repeal I nents
that 1
tive ana in office, bj
publishers like William Randolph
Hearst, even in a waffling man-
n r by iiii > Graham, thai ex
ist With the revelations of

Wrote Hearst in a manner that
would sum up all of the state-
ments: "The gang talking on the
tapes, even the censored version,
comes through in just that way
a gang of racketeers talking
over strategy in a jam-up situa-
tion. They reveal a man (Nixon)
totally absorbed in the cheapest
and sleaziest kind of conniving to
preserve appearance and almost
totally unconcerned with ethics,
a man with a moral blind spot"
THE HARRIS POLL of several
wcekj ago which showed '-
majority "f Jews were :
peachment that is. prioi
tapes is only another insl
of the Jewish sensitivity to I
ption that has e"vide
self in many ways in the I'"
States.
History records that Jewish
ganizatii ns like the Union
: an Hebrew CongTI
were among the few thai
u t McCai thj -mi .:.
dark da; : the 'JStt's '''
onse vatii es, as |
today, final!;, awal '
t!-t men rft
,l Nix
IT M\Y BE
a Rabbi I i i

i-ii : d to n
- that fi i e'
are at least two
v raader Schtodi
pre ident, who said th..
on transcripts "re
h ol moral decay >
inost sickening dn
lie annals of Mterican his-
tory."
AND FOR every Jew '
voted fo Nixon, there we
who voted for his oppnner.' '
no oth?r white *hnic '
came close to this prophetic vi-
sion.
New York Time- report d
la-t Sunday that some of th.
tion- in the transcript were I
ences to "Jew boys." I am not at
all disturbed by this. Those "Jew
boys" in the SEC and in the U.S.
Attorney General's office Presi-
ContiAued on Page li A



Friday. May 17., 1974
rJmisti FlcridHiar
Page 5-A
Rabbis Oppose 'Return Law' Alterations
Continued from Page 1-A
ever, that "the flaw lies in the
fact that the Israel Orthodox
establishment would place in
their hands the right to determine
whether conversion by a rabbi in
the country, or outside of it. had
actually converted the candidate
in accordance with Jewish law.
"If the rabbi were not Ortho-
dox, the fact would have at
once stamped his conversion pro-
cedure as invalid. Our position
continues to bethat the conver-
sion be performed only in accord
ance with the Jewish law but let
the action be decisive, not the
doer of the action."
Meanwhile, three rabbis were
expelled May 7 from the Rabbin-
ical Assembly, the association of
Conservative rabbis, Rabbi Na-
dich said. The expulsions had
been recommended earlier by the
French Vow
Stronger Ties
To Arabs
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The two
candidates for the French presi-
dency. Finance Minister Valery
Giscard d'Estaing and Socialist
leader, Francois Mitterand, said
here that if elected, they will
work for even closer relations
with the Arab states.
The second, and final round, in
the French presidential election
will be held May 19. Public opin-
ion polls give a slight edge to
Ciscard d'Estaing.
THE FINANCE Minister, who
runs with the backing of the
Gaullist party, said in an inter
view over the French radio that
he will continue Gen. de Gaulle's
foreign policy and said that he
will not change France's Arab
policy.
Giscard d'Estaing said that he
will try, however, to pursue a
"symmetrical policya policy of
friendship with the Arab states
and one of trying to ensure Is-
rael's security and existence."
Mitterand told the Libyan news
agency, "Arab Revolution." that
if elected he will remain "loya'
to the deep French interest and
moral responsibilities which unite
France to the Arab states."
France, he said, could and
should stengthcn its cooperation
with the Mediterranean countne
in the economic, cultural and
political fields.
MITTERAND also said that he
and his party fully support the
"right" of the Palestinian people
to self-determination. After both
candidates have tried to woo the
Jewish electorates, the two now
appear to try and reassure the
pro-Arab pressure groups as well
as the 100.000 French Moslems
with voting rights in France.
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RA executive council and were
approved by the overwhelming
majority of the more than 1.000
rabbinical delegates 'a't the con-
vention.
THE THREE rabbis are Ger-
shon Winer, a New York rabbi
now settled in Israel; J. Benja-
min Friedberg, of Ottawa; and
Rabbi George Gershon Rosen-
stock, of Chicago.
Rabbis Winer and Friedberg
were expelled for rabbinical
service to Beth Tzedec Congrega-
tion of Toronto, Canada's largest
synagogue, which has been with-
out'a senior rabbi since the con-
gregation's board of governors
dismissed Rabbi Stuart Rosen-
berg in January. 1973.
Rabbi Nadich told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the two
rabbis had violated the RA's code
of ethics. He also said Rabbi
Rosenstock was expelled for of-
ficiating at a mixed marriage in
Iowa, and was the first member
in the history of RA to be ex-
pelled for such officiating.
The convention elected Rabbi
Mordechai Waxman. spiritual
leader of Temple Israel of Great
Neck, N.Y., for the past 27 years,
as the new president of the RA.
He succeeded Rabbi Judah Na-
dich, of the Park Avenue Syna-
gogue in New York, who has led
the Conservative group for the
last two years.
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BETH T0RAH
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Je 10-B
Page 6-A
A standing-room-only crowd attended the annual Belle
Plaza fund raising brunch to hear Leonard Wien, Jr., (center)
who recently returned from a Study Mission to Israel, speak
on the immediate crisis and needs of Israel. Among those
responsible for the successful event were Samuel Sohnen.
(left) and Clarence Freedman, cochairmen of the Belle Plaza
Committee for Federation's 1974 CJA-IEF campaign.
*-Jmistfk>ri Levin Named By AACI
Ray Lev n, a former res "
of Dallas, Tex., has been named
execul vice president of the
Association of Americans
(, nadiam in larael lAM I
cording to Sima Altman,
denl The 20-year-old or,
which has branch i Tel
\ i. Jerusalem, Haifa, Matanya
and Beersheba, assis -
. rants fr m the United Stal
la with counseling ->
inoi i -i- >ans. family .* I
schemes and a variety o-
munity sen ice projects
Jewish Civil Service
National Jewish Civil Service
Employees. Robert Panzer Chap-
ter, will meet at 1 p.m. Sunday,
May 19. at Washington Fed
1133 Normandy Dr.
Friday, May 17, 1974
More than 300 persons attended the recent 16th annual ban-
quet at Temple Ner Tamid honoring (from left) Adolphe Statt-
ner, Max Raskin and Charles Newman as "Men of the Yea:''
and Mrs. Helen Glazier as "Woman of the Year.' At right 13
the temple's spiritual leader, Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
mm
___________i j Jj \ ^
(Uoneeri Patriotic Rally
HTTTTTTTTTriTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTllTtTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr
THE MIAMI BEACH B'MI B'RITH LODGE \o.l591
Invites You To
THE MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
1700 WASHINGTON AVENUE
I IiMrsday, May
PROGRAM STARTS
AT 7:30 P.M.
1974
DOORS OPEN
AT 5:30 P.M.
FREE Admission FItEE

.i*tii,fTTmTTTTTTTUUIItTTTTtiiiiinTTTTWliiilAM1IrTTTTTT,
ADDRESS DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Rabbi, Temple Emanu-EI
Introduced by Secretary ot State, RICHARD "DICK" STONE
BREESKIN CONCERT ORCHESTRA
Favorite Melodies Vocalists
.i.itIIgfTlitIIITTCE Sponsored as a Community Service by
CHASE
FEDERAL.
**ING* ANO LOAN S Ot A T 1 C*


Friday, May 17. 1974
f"Jknit thridiain
Page 7-A
AJCong. Raps Greeks for Freeing Arabs
Continued from Page 1-A
vlted a "spiral of terror" by set-
ting the two Arab gunmen" free.
The two terrorist!, Shafik Hus-
Kaddourah, were expelled from
Greece less than a week after
their sentences had been com-
muted to life imprisonment, and
put abcard an air.iner bound for
Libya.
Libya has in the past given
heroes' welcomes to released ter-
rorists.
:; bbl Hemberg told the Am-
basudof that international pas
at Athena were en
- prol "lion while in
. M ; thai thi airport attack
d an assault upon "the
and sovereignty of your
i it."
HE OBSERVED thai, in De-
33 more persons were
killed when a jetliner from Rome
ens was hijacked in an at-
( npl to force the release of the
captured terrorists.
Mi '. the Gi k government
tea the effectiveness of
indiscriminate terror and
Hi of terror designed to win
the release of any criminals who
be appiehended." the
CANTOR: FOR HIGH HOIY DAYS
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American Jewish Congress presi-
dent wrote, adding:
' The capitulation of your gov-
ernment to those threats is not
only a denial of justice and de-
mean.n? to those who died, but
it is a challenge to international
good order and the secuiity of
internat:onal travel.
"THE QUESTION now be
comes whether international so-
ciety and individual governments
will prove sturdy enough I
mand fidelity to the orderly proc-
esses of law rather than submit to
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international anarchy.
"The record of recent events
makes clear that yielding to
force cannot buy security, and
that submission to bia?kma:l only
invites escalation of the demand.
"There will be no end to the
spiral of terror until governments
both individually and in concert
establish their determination to
make accountable those who ho.d
human life so cheaply.
"WE BELIEVE the action of
your government undermines the
credibility of that determination
and that its impact therefore
transcends the boundaries of
your own country.
"Only a more firm and forth-
right declaration of intention to
hold ail terrorists strictlj
accountable will reverse the pres-
i m course of event-," Rabbi
Hertzberg concluded.
He asked for a meeting with
Ambassador Panayotacos "to con-
sider ways of preventing a repe-
tition of thij incident and of miti-
gating the effects of the action
taken bv the Greek government."
Special Program Thursday
For Hard-of-Hearing Club
A special program, including a
telephone adapter demonstration
and a showing of the film, "A
Si Itse of Hearing." was to be
l i m nted in Room 214 of the Ida
M Fisher Community School,
1420 Drexel Ave at 3 p.m. Thurs-
day.
The program is offered free to
the public through the courtesy
of Southern Bell and the Miami
Beach Hard of Hearing Club,
which meets each Thursday after-
noon at the school.

1* o*6
o*

*#*.

-as*
o*
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
FOR PROSPECTUS AND INFORMATION, CONTACT:
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 2A, Tel. 531-6731, Miami Beach, Florida
THREE OF THE WORLDS
LEADING CONCERT ARTISTS
Performing For
Shomrei Yisrael
Wednesday, May 22nd, 8:15 P.F*.
momtmrnnui mmuc* uhudahahahi
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM MUSIC FESTIVAL
MICHAEL GCtWTTIM ~
Co-Ch>r"M"i aT-
DR. LEON KRONISH
Rabbi
JAMES KKOPKE
President
MARVIN E. STONBERG
Chairman


roe
faqe 8-A
vJewistncrkflan
Friday. May 17. 1974
Nobel Winner Says
Basic Human Rights
Are Being Violated
MONTREAL (JTA) Bas-
ic human rights are being vio-
lated on every continent and in
every region of the world, a No-
bel Prize-winning authority on
international law declared here.
These violations, he added,
must arouse a particularly strong
reaction from Jews, who were the
first people in the modern world
to teach that the importance of
the individual and his right to
life were the fundamental values
of civilization.
RENE CASSIN, president of
the International Institute of
Human Rights, headquartered in
Paris, and also president of the
Alliance Israelite Universelle.
made his remarks in the keynote
speech of a three-day colloquium
on "Judaism and Human Rights"
at McGill University here.
The international meeting,
which brought together more
than 100 judges, lawyers, acad-
emicians, political scientists and
human rights specialists from
the United States, Canada,
France, Mexico and Israel, was
Inflation
Eats Up
Israel Aid
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The inflationary process in the
United States apparently will re-
sult in $155.8 million less for
Israel than it had anticipated it
would receive from the $2.2 bil-
lion in emergency aid Congress
approved last December at the
request of President Nixon.
This emerged after the Senate
Armed Services Committee in-
formed the Defense DeDartment
that SI 15.8 million of the $458.5
million in procurement author-
ization that the Pentagon was
provided should be financed by
the transfer of the Si 15.8 million
from the emergency aid earmark-
ed for Israel.
THE S155.8 million, a commit-
tee source told the JTA. repre-
sents the difference in cost be-
tween what was originally spent
to buy the material sent to Israel
and the amount it will now cost
for the Pentagon to replace them
in its stock.
CASSIN: VIOLATION OF human
expected to be the first in a se-
ries that will examine the con-
tributions of various religious
groups to the development of
human rights concepts.
THE COLLOQUIUM is spon-
sored jointly by the Jacob Blaus-
tein Institute for the Advance-
ment of Human Rights of the
American Jewish Committee, the
Canadian Jewish Congress, the
Consultaive Council of Jewish
Organizations, and the Interna-
tional Institute of Human Rights.
Speaking in French, Cassin de-
clared that "there is no region of
the world that is exempt from the
taint of violence, no continent
that does not offer the spectacle
of the violation of fundamental
liberties."
THE MIDDLE East, he observ-
ed, is suffering under the op
pression of "hardly masked slav-
ery of entire populations under
the heavy hand of despotic ad-
ministrations that have no other
concern than the wellbeing of
potentates."
He accused the nations of
Africa of imposing dictatorships
under the pretexts that they are
necessary for economic develop-
ment and that "democracy is a
luxury that is difficult to extend
to allegedly uncultured peoples."
He also pointed to the fact that
tribal conflicts in Africa have re-
sulted in "genocide or the im-
position of slavery on entire pop-
ulations," and that such physical
phenomena as drought have been
exploited for the "personal en-
richment of responsible leaders."
TURNING TO the American
hemisphere, he scored those na-
tions of Latin America where
totalitarian governments "impris-
on, torture, execute without trial
men who thought it possible to
create happiness for their people
by different means than those
that are the rule under the cap-
italist system."
In a bnet reference to the
United States, he deplored the
fact that "underdevelopment and
social exploitation are still the
general rule in the richest land
in the world."
All these violations of human
rights. Cassin maintained, must
evoke strong reactions in what he
called the "Jewish conscience"
because of the history and relig-
ious beliefs of the Jewish people.
I
u
Knesset in Uproar
Over 'Secret' Talks
JERUSALEM (JTA) A storm erupted in the Knesset
when Likud leader Menachem Beigin demanded an immediate
briefing by the government on its talks with Secretary of State
Heniy A. Kissinger.
The request was denied by Knesset Speaker Yisrael Yesha-
yahu. Beigin's demand followed the Speaker's rejection of a
Likud request for debate on a motion relating to the political
situation and the continuing fighting on the Syrian front.
YESHAYAHU RULED that the matter had been placed on
the agenda for discussion and that the agenda would stand.
The shouting that broke out from the opposition section on
the Knesset floor prevented Information Minister Shimon Peres
from replying to questions.
Tin re were cries of "shame" from Likud members who said
there was "no justice" in the Knesset because "the Cabinet is
willing to talk to Kissinger but not to the Knesset."
Beigin accused Kissinger ot threatening Israel's existence
by trying to force the government to take decisions that would
imperil its security.
HE DEMANDED that the Knesset session be halted and a
messenger dispatched to Premier Golda Meir with a demand that
a member of the ministerial team conferring with Kissinger
come to the Knesset forthwith to brief it on the progress of the
talks.
The clamor subsided only when the Knesset session was
adjourned on a technicality Likud MK Benjamin Halevi said
he was feeling "sick" and did not wish to proceed with the
motion.
Observers noted that more voices are being raised in Israel
against Kissingers policies and attitudes.
Mrs. Rose E. Matzkin, the national president
of Hadassah (second from left) participates
in a vigil for Sylva Zalmanson across from
the United Nations in New York. Held in a
Soviet strict regime labor camp since 1970,
Sylva has tuberculosis, ulcers and is losing
her hearing. Event was part of a week-long
vigil sponsored by the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry, coordinating
agency for 80 Jewish organizations in the
metropolitan region. Others in front row are
(left to right) Faye L. Schenk, chairman, Ha-
dassah Medical Organization; Mrs. Matz-
kin; Bernice Salpeter, national Hadassah
Zionist Affairs chairman; and Ruth Hurwitz.
president, Brooklyn Region of Hadassah.
Jewish Leaders Fear That
Soviet Exodus Drops Markedly
MM MM M
LONDON (JTA) World
Jewish leaders meeting here ex-
pressed serious concern about the
sharp drop in the number of So-
viet Jews permitted to leave for
Israel during the first four
months of this year and the con-
tinuing harassment of Jews who
apply for exit visas.
The matter of Soviet Jews
topped the agenda at the meeting
of the Presidium of the Confer-
ence of Jewish Organizations
(COJO) attended by Israeli leas-
ers and representatives of Jewish
communities all over the world.
THE COJO AGENDA also in-
cluded the plight of Jews in Syria
and other Arab countries, the po-
sition of diaspora Jewry in vari-
ous lands, and the status of Jew-
ish education in the diaspora.
These and Soviet Jewry are the
areas of concern with which
COJO has been engaged for the
pa t few years as a coordinator
and sponsor of various activities.
The weekend's meeting was
presided over by Mrs. Charlotte
Jacobson. acting chairman of CO-
JO and chairman of the World
Zionist Organization American
Section.
Participants included Leon
Dulzin. acting chairman of the
Jewish Agency and WZO Execu-
tives; Jacques Torczyner, chair-
man of the World Jewish Con-
gress-American Section: Rabbi Is-
rael Miller, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewi.h Organizations;
and Stanley Lowell, chairman of
the National Conference on So-
viet Jewry.
DULZIN, WHO presided at the
session on Soviet Jewry, de-
scribed the meeting as a "demon-
stration of Jewi>h unity"' called
to take stock of the situation.
The meeting was addressed by
Sonia Lemer, 20-year-old daugh-
ter of Prof. Alexander Lemer,
who was allowed to emigrate to
Israel although her father, a Mos-
cow activist, is still denied a visa.
"Only pressure from abroad has
made it possible for people to
leave the Soviet Union," she said.
That the pressure must be in-
creased was noted in a COJO
declaration adopted after the
meeting It stated: "There has
been a sharp reduction in the
number of Soviet Jews allowed to
leave for Israel during the past
four months despite the fact that
the total of those who requested
and received uffida\its from rel-
ative- in Israel and still ha\e not
been allowed to leave has risen
to 135.000 and the backlog in-
creases by thousands every
month."
A(CORDIN<; TO fisu-es sup-
plied to COJO, only 6.270 Jews
left Russia in the first four
months of 1974 compared to
10 270 in the same period of 1973.
The declaration cited examples
of harassment of visa applicants
and declared: "We demand of the
Soviet authorities to remove the
restrictions on Jewish emigration
to Israei: humanize the adminis-
trative procedures for exit per-
mits: halt the torment of hun-
dred/ of families who for years
have b?en denied exit permits.
"We call upon the Soviet au-
thorities to release the Jewish
prisoners of conscience. We con-
demn the continuation of Irre-
sponsible anti-Jewish propaganda
in the Soviet press.
"We urge the Soviet govern-
ment to allow the exercise by
Jew- in the USRR of their nation-
al religious and cultural rights."
THE DECLARATION expresi
;d appreciation for "the contin-
ued stone support which the
fight :' ir 1 of Soviet Jews
Is receiving throughout the
world" and resolved "to intensify
our efforts on behalf of Jews in
the Soviet Union."
Addressing a press conference
after the meeting, Dulzin accused
Soviet authorities of ci.
dealing on the emigration issue.
He said that while the authori-
ties claim that 95 percent of visa
applications are granted, would-
be applicants are barred from
making their applications by
crude bureaucratic devices and
many others are deterred by fear
of harassment.
Rabbi Miller disclosed that dur-
ing the meeting in Washington
April 25 L'tween a score of lead-
er- of the Conference of Presi-
d. nts of Major American Jewish
nizations and Secretary of
Si Ii Henry A. Kis linger the
problem of Soviet Jews was the
I top c of discussion.
LOWELL, who also attended
th< meetini ith Kissinger, said
American Jews placed great hope
ir. e Jack: in Amendment. Kis-
ea the amendment
-i he feels it will harm de-
tente. "But human freedom
corn's before detente," Lowell
said.
(After the April 25 meeting a
statement was Issued noting that
the met ting "particularly focused
on the Secretary's forthcoming
visit and negotiations in the Mid-
dle East" but did not indicate
that the issue of Soviet Jewry had
been discussed.)
Mrs. Jsrobson told the Jewish
1 lie A ency: "We are liv-
ing i:i time3 of tension and stress,
always toping with urgencies as
they arise, but there is a need for
Jewish leaders, both in Israel and
in the diaspora to meet from
. to time and discuss issues
in depth, and reflect upon the
ne-d to iust policies and no-
banging limes and
conditions. Hence, the impor-
tant si ie meetta | we are hold-
in..'
Roosevelt Lodge Meeting
- vt ] Lodge No. 177,
Knights of Pythias, will meet
Mondaj 8 p.m. al Pythian Hall,
4603 W. F agler St.
CHAZAN-
CANTOR
Wanted for over-flow service
at Conservative Congregation
in Hallandale for the Yamim
Noraim. Telephone 920-9100
orO27-8040.


Friday, May 17. 1974
* kvristi Ffrrirttnun
Page 9-A
New Jewish Programming Agency Opens
NEW YORKA new national
Jewish agency, devoted to creat-
ing new programming for Jewish
institutions and new resources
for Jewish family living, is being
unveiled here.
Rabbi Jonathan D. Lcvine,
president of the Center for Con-
temporary Judaica, which was
created two years ago to serve as
a research agency and to engage
in experimental programming for
Jewish religious and communal
institutions, has announced the
new agency.
ir B'nai B'rith Wing
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith
will construct a $1.2 million wing
that will double the work space
of its eight-story international
headquarters building here.
The addition, scheduled for
completion within a year, "re-
flects the continuing expansions
in B'nai B'rith programs and
community activities," said David
M. Blumberg, president of the
500.000-member organization.
Groundbreaking ceremonies
will be held Sunday with Blum-
berg. Walter Washington, mayor
of the District of Columbia, and
other dignitaries participating.
* ir -&
Starquake Theory
JERUSALEM Better under-
standing of earthquakes may be
one of the dividends of the work
of Hebrew University astrophysi-
cist Jacob Shaham. 31, who is
studying the neutron star, a re-
cently discovered heavenly body.
Shaham's findings on outer space
may some day help geophysicists
predict when and where earth-
quakes will strike.
ir ir International Scientific Seminar
NEW YORK- An International
Scientific Seminar, sponsored by
an International Advisory Board
of scientists, including eight No-
bel Lanre'ates. and Tel Aviv I'ni-
versity, will be held in Moscow
July 1 to 5, it was announced at
a news conference here by the
seminar's international secre-
taries, Professors Edward Stern.
University of Washington. Seat-
UAHC Leader
Raps Nixon
Morality
Continued from Page 1 A
concealed, the willfully-intended
abuse of the term, national secur-
ity, to cover crimes, the rcaJiness
to sacrilice some administration
underlines to save the necks of
higher-ups, all these are an ap-
propriate subject for discussion
of a shrewd lawyer counseling
shady clients, but not the leader
of a free people taking counsel
with the nation's highest advi
sors."
RABBI SCHINDI.ER defined
the national ills as an -America
which has been brought low not
because of its material strengths
decline but because its moral
force decayed.
"An administration disintegrat-
ed before our eyes, not because
it was constitutionally-restrained
or restructured, but becau c the
American people have lo.-t faith
in its moral fiber."
He added, "If ever there was
demon.-trable proof of Judaism's
claim that a nation's strength is
with its integrity, that proof can
be found in our experience of
these days.
"The devotees of the realpolitik
are tfrong. Successful govern-
ment demands something more
than the ability to manipulate
people and to husband and man-
age material resources.
IT DEMANDS this above all-
integrity, the moral guardians are
the true guardians of the city
Rabbi Schindler issued the
statement in Denver during a
speaking tour.
The statement was released by
the UAHC's central headquarters
ia New York City.
tie; Norman Chigier, University
of Sheffield, England, and Ray-
mond Orbach, Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, Israel.
"The seminar has been organ-
ized in response to the need of
persecuted Soviet Jewish scien-
tists for contact with the scien-
tific world," said Dr. Stern.
"These scientists have been dis-
missed from their scientific po-
sitions and ostracized by official
Soviet science because of their
desire to emigrate to Israel."
ir ir ir
Y'eshiva Law School
NEW YORKWith the grant-
ing of a charter amendment by
the New York State Board of
Regents. Dr. Samuel Belkin,
president. Yeshiva University,
has announced that the univer-
sity will proceed with plans to
establish the Benjamin N. Car-
dozo School of Law.
Or &
Jews Want Out
LONDON Jewish sources in
the Soviet Union reported that 14
Jews went to the reception hall
of the Presidium of the Supreme
Soviet in Moscow to hand in ap-
plications to release them from
Soviet citizenship on the grounds
that they all wished to emigrate
to Israel.
They pointed out in their ap-
plications that they had been un-
able to obtain the necessary
terms (or the renunciation of eit-
Izenship from the Ovir or any oth-
er government agency. They had
been told the issue was not im-
portant enough.
Among those who want to re-
n< unce their Soviet citizen-hip
are Valery ryhak and his wife,
Valeria. Lev Kogan. Lev Gendin,
Michael Goldblat. Boris Tsit.iO-
nok nad I.'onid T^jpin.
ir ft ir
\ih T, t-.|i ...IIS A I "tiafl"l
NEW YORKA growing spir-
itual ferment among American
Jewish youth has led many to
Eastern religions, the drug cul-
ture, and the Jesus movement.
.More recently, however, young
Jews have become involved in
traditional Judaism, Hassidism
and communal living in Israel.
This spiritual ferment is the sub-
ject of a four-part section on
"Jewish Youth in Search" in the
May issue of "Hadassah Maga-
ine."
The four articles in the section
are: "Flight to the East," which
tells why so many young Jews are
into Hinduism, yoga and Bud-
dhism; "A Wedding in Brooklyn,"
about ex-hippies' return to Has-
sidism; "Do-It-Youi self-Judaism
the Jewish Catalogue," and
related phenomena; and "They
Came to Ketura," the story of
the newest American kibbutz in
tir ft -ir
Husband-Wife Team
PHILADELPHIADennis and
Sandy Sasso, the first husband
and wife Rabinical couple in Jew-
ish history, will be among the
eight graduates ordained this
year at the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College here, which
will hold its second graduation
exercises on May 19.
ir Additional Funds Asked
WASHINGTON- Rep. Thomas
O'Neil (D., Mass.). leader of the
Democratic majority in the House
of Representatives, has urged the
Nixon Administration to grant an
additional S500 million to Israel
from the S2.2 billion in emergen-
cy aid already voted for the Jew-
ish State.
He also said the United States
should "at least" have abstained,
rather than voted for, the United
Nations Security Council resolu-
tion condemning Israel for its
raid into Lebanon while not men-
tioning the Arab terrorist mas-
sacre of Kiryat Shemona.
New Coalition Gov't
Still Unofficial
the 120 Knesset seats, is regard-
ed by observers as too high a
price to pay for too little.
THERE IS considerable aver-
sion to the outspoken Ms. Aloni
and her left-of-center faction
within the Labor Alignment,
stemming in part from her defec-
tion from the Labor Party before
the last elections.
Premier Golda Meir angrily
stalked out of a Labor Party
meeting late last week after Party
Secretary General Aharon Yadlin
refused to put to a vote her de-
mand that Ms. Aloni's party be
excluded from a new govern-
ment.
Rabin and Yadlin met with the
ILP and CRP leaders Friday
afternoon to discuss the forma-
tion of a narrowly based coalition.
Ms. Aloni reportedly agreed to
join a coalition on the basis of
the care-taker government's poli-
cy platforms. Mrs. Meir and other
Labor Party leaders have warned
that such a coalition would be too
"dove-ish" and would force the
National Religious Party into the
arms of Likud.
MAPAM, meanwhile, has pro-
nnei-t) a Rnh'"ld eovi>rnment
without the NRP but with the
ILP and possibly the CRP. The
suggestion was raised by Mapam
Secretary" General Meir Talmi at
a meeting today of the party's
central committee Mapam urged
a quick decision on grounds that
delay undermines Israel's political
stability.
Talmi warned that Likud lead-
ers are trying to create the im-
pression that a civil war is im-
minent over the question of ter-
ritorial withdrawals. He urged
the ILP to agree to join a Rabin
Cabinet and said the CRP should
be included but that was not a
must.
Some political observers said
that Rabin was still holding the
door open for the NRP to recon-
sider its decision not to join a
Labor coalition.
RABINS EFFORTS to form a
new government have been slow-
ed down by the high level negotia-
tions with U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger on Syrian
disengagement in which Rabin
has been participating.
But the Labor Party leader
was said to be determined to
have a new Cabinet to present to
the Knesset no later than Friday.

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


10-R
Page 10-A kwisfifhrMton Friday, May 17. 1974
t^cumcur ^fj. man
Knowing People's Minds Helps Us to Understand Their Actions
ONE OF the problems beset-
ting the Middle East is the
failure o: Vital* I :> peoples. Chris-
tians and Jews alike, to under-
stand the Mo4em cultures of Ue
so-called Arab nation^
Raphael Patai has filled a la-
cunae in our
know.edge by his
book. "The Arab Mind" (Charles
ac.ibner's Sons. S10.).
PATAI is an anthropologist, uni-
ve.sity professor, an Arabist, and
is thoroughly grounded in the
cultures of the Arabs. He uses
the word culture in its anthro-
pological sense, "learned behav-
sj~\crhcrt <=L~uft
Former Swiss Max Schei!
Filming Anti Nazi Opus
Hollywoo 1
li AXIMHIAN SCHEI.L, who in his own picture, "The Pedes-
trian." transposed a tragedj of Immense scope into visual
terms and explored the collective guilt of the Germans during
the period of Nazism, now has portrayed on the screen one of
the most vicious men of the Third Reich, the factual character
: SS Captain Eduard Roschmann. commandant of the concen-
.,! Riga, directly responsible (or the murder of
80.000 Jews between 1941 and 1945.
BASED ON the book, "The Odessa File" (with Odessa"' an
abbreviation of "Organization der Ehemaligen SS-Angehoerig
by Frederick Forsyth, author of "The Day of the Jackal.' the mo-
picture was produced by British filmmaker John Woolf who
also responsible for the screen version of Forsyth's earlier
novel.
Schell, who returned to Hollywood again for the Academy
Awa on, told me that pictures such as "The Pedes-
trian" and "The Odessa File" must be made because we should
never forget 'lie crimes of the past.
IN SPITE of his many military and militaristic roles. Schell
is a mild-mannered man who abhors violence in any form.
Tin son Of Swiss author H-rmann Ferdinand Schell. born
m Vienna in 1930. he moved with all of the family to Switzer-
land in 1938 when Austria was annexed by Hitler because his
father was on the list of active anti-Nazis.
He assures us that he is Swiss in his whole thinking and
whole political concept. It is, therefore, no accident that he
photographed much of "The Pedestrian" on location in Israel, a
country he identifies with the personal freedom so cherished
in his own democratic Switzerland.
THOUGH "Odessa File" is a horrifying expose of wartime
i. and.of recent plans of the secret Nazi organization to
y Israel with warheads filled with concentrated cultures
of bubonic plagues and irradiated cobalt 60 from military bases
in the Near East, the book is a best-seller in Germany where.
according to Schell. the picture was filmed with the cooperation
of the authorities on location at the Elbe River in Hamburg and
in the Geiselgasteig Studios near Munich.
Maximilian Schell sees in the structure of "The Odessa File"
the classical conflict of "Hamlet" seeking revenge for the mur-
der oi his father. The hero of the yarn. Peter Miller, a 29-year-old
German who becomes the nemesis of Eduard Roschmann, is por-
trayed by Jon Voight, with Maria Schell essaying the part of the
young man's mother.

What's Wrong With
From City oi Mi
Coming
rpilE ART Students League is
:he leading school of its field
in New York, and Morris Cantor,
one of the top American artists
who recently died, was for years
one of its instructor!.
In a tribute to Cantor in the
League's publication, we are told
of Cantor's achievement as a
paniter, how he helped develop
many of America's great artists
and of his general uniqueness.
THE ARTICLE then goes on to
say, "Everything about him was
unusual, even where he came
from. Who ever heard of an artist
coming from Minsk?"
It was this last part which gave
me a bit of an electric shock.
Why shouldn't an artist come
from Minsk? Was anything the
matter with Minsk?
Marc Chagall, who is a world
famous artist, came from Vitebsk,
Russia, and Minsk could make
/our Vitebsks. The population of
JMinsk is around a million.
Vitebsk, Jess than 200,000.
HOW MUCH different is Pinsk
from Minsk, and yet a great sci-
entist and the Washington of Is-
rael, its first President, Dr.
Chaim Weizmann, came from
Pinsk. Originally, Weizmann
came from an even less propi-
tious place.
He was born in Motele, about
the size of a half a bar of soap;
yet Weizmann, who was to have
many dealings in the realm of in-
ternational politics, used to say
he learned all he knew about
diplomacy in Motele.
DAVID SARNOFF was born in
Minsk. He was one of the build-
ers of the radio and television in-
dustry. That required some art,
too.
We tend to think why shouldn't
Minsk have a more civilized name
like Dubuque or Paducah, forget-
ting that these really are Indian
names. No doubt someone asked
how could any great man come
out oi Hodgenville. Kentucky?
Yet Lincoln was born there.
ior transmitted from generation
to generation by the society in
which one lives "
This is especially true in the
Arab society which is patriarchal
and is based upon the extended
family. While there are Arab
Jews and Arab Christians, the au-
thor deals only with Arab Mos-
lems who speak Arabic.
ONE CANNOT understand the
Mo.-l miis unless one understands
the nuances of their language and
that, according to Edward Atiyah,
It is a characteristic of the Arab
mind to be swayed more by
words than by ideas, and more by
ideas than by facts." Their society
- a "shame society" as ably de-
scribed by Sania Hamady in her
book. Temperament and Char-
r.rter of the Arabs."
This book. Patai's and most
others have been partially dated
by the events of the Yom Kippur
War.
This does not mean that "The
Arab Mind" should be ignored,
tin the contrary, it still possesses
great validity with respect to the
masses of the populations the
fellahins, the nomads, the rural
people and the illiterates.
IT IS the governmental leaders
who are undergoing a change.
Many of the leaders are becoming
Westernised, Islam is being slow-
ly undercut-in its baleful all-per-
vading influence, and technology
is being learned.
It is impossible to prognosti-
cate to what extent the generali-
ties stated by Patai will govern
the acts and conduct of the men
such as Sadat. Hussein, Assad
and the Lebanese ruling groups.
The book is important for an
understanding of the past and of
the masses, many of whom have
not yet entered the 20th century.
THE AUTHOR'S chapters on
sex, family, religion, language,
and nationalism and his explana-
tion of the relationship between
the Arab world and the West are
sound. He writes lucidly.
We regret the absence of a
I y and the inclusion of the
comparison between the Arab
..i:d Spanish America The
latter can be omitted from future
editions without impairing the
otherwise excellence of the book.
Is it Enough to Become Religious
|>EOPI.E ARE on the move. A few months ago, of the Rockefellei -' Fund.
Sen. Harold Hughes, of Iowa, announced he was Looking about her, she might have caught the
the Senate to give all hi- time to religious headline read;;-, Form Looby Group to Help
activities. More recently. Miss Elizabeth J. McCor- Fight Utility Rate i heralding the program
mack, president of Manhattanville College for eight of a coalition of Catholic sisters, led by Sifter
announced she was leaving the Societ] of the Arlene Maries of the Social Action Conference of
Sacred Heart. the 5000 Sisters of Ml cy.
'i want to commit my life to Christ totally And pulling up ... igsidi
through prayer and meditation." Sen. Hug! e- said as
he went forth to give his talents to International
Christian Leadership and the I':aver Breakfast
movement.
AN EX-ALCOHOLIC, onetime truck t and
steam fitter, Harold Hughes had gone from the gov-
ernor's chair in Iowa to the Senate, an outspoken
liberal, obviously concerned with the plight of the
disposst --nl.
"I intend to identify with the poor, to I k
solidarity with the Third World," Elizabeth McCor- does a better job lor members of minority groups
mack said as she bade farewell to both academe and others who slug it out againsl adversity or
and her Catholic order. whether Sen. Hughes, Johnny Cash, and Charlie
And then she aded: "The question is whether Colson make a more shining mark in a religious
the community Is organized to meet the needs of framework doesn't really matter a great deal.
the world, or whether the central thing is the reli- The goal is clear lit: we had better feed the
gious life of the Order's members." hungry, clothe the naked and house the homeless
Sen. Hughes and
Johnny Cash is Charles W. Colson, longtime advisor
to President Nixon.
Colson, who has never denied he said "I would
walk ore:- mv grandmother if necessary," apparei :'.y
to achieve the reelection of the President, has
stated that he ha= found a new relationshij
Christ and will now pray for those cynios who
doubt his commitment and seem puzzled by his
jump to piety.
Whether Miss McCormack as a non-religious
MISS McCORMACK, for 21 years a devotee of
her Order, will undoubtedly make valuable contri-
butions to humanity in her new role en
with more : determination-Or" face
prolifi ating to demolish civili-
zaiion as we know it.
f- It i lip *^ylomcvitz
Portugal's Jews: Study in History of Crisis
PORTUGAL'S revolt draws attention to that
country's Jewish community whose historj
has been marked my many crises from the time
when, under King Alfonso Henriques 1 I 1138-85)
they enjoyed autonomy, through the era of the
Inquisition, the subsequent years of persecutions,
then, during the Nazi period, when Jew- could
settle in Portugal temporarily while set
uge from the Hitler terror.
IT IS estimated that there are less than 700
Jews in Portugal today, most of them living in
Lisbon, and some 60 or more in Oporto.
There is a synagogue in Lisbon at 50 rua
Alexandre Herculano, and another one is func-
tioning in Oporto at the Communidade Usraelita
de Oporto at 50 rua Guerra Junquiiro. Neither
has a rabbi, and there haven't been functioning
spiritual leaders there in many years.
Kindergartens have been organized for the
very young, and those desiring a Jewish education
must depend upon private instruction. There is
a shochet in Lisbon, and some kosher meat is
made available.
FULLY A third are Sephardic Jews, and
the others are immigrants who came after the
Nazi persecutions.
Many thousands of Jews found refuge from
Nazism in Portugal from 1933, prior to their
emigration elsewhere.
While two kings, Joao I (1385-1433) and
Joao II (1481-95) refused to cooperate in the
anti-Jewish policies that had been enacted in
neighboring Spain, King Manuel (1495-1521) sub-
mitted to the Inquisition and by a decree issued
Dec. 4. 1496. ordered the expulsion of the Jews
to take effect the following October.
That's when Jewish children were forcibly
converted and 20.000 adult Jews were enslaved.
THE MANUEL Decree a!.-o led to the mas-
sacre of 2,000 Marranos New Christians in
1506.
The end of the Inquisition was marked by a
partial return of some Jews to Portugal in the
1820., and 1830s. and the most dramatic occur-
rence was the discovery, in 1917. by a mining
engineer. Samuel Schwartz, of a colony of New
Christians, near the village of Belmonte. They
had retained their Jewish memories and con-
tinued some Jewish practices.
The sensation then was the formal declara-
tion by a Portuguese Jew of Marrano descent,
Captain Arturo Carlos de Barros Basto.
Lisbon's and Oporto's Jews are small in
number, but they have formed a close relation-
ship with world Jewry.
T1HERE HAS been a Keren Kaycmet (Jew-
ish National Fund) representative there. If.
Ruten, for several y< an Portuguese Jewish wom-
en are enrolled in WIZO. ORT has a chapter
there.
Thus it is Israel mainly that helps form a
link with a community, once strong, then de-
stroyed, revived when a measure of hospitality
was provided for escapees from Hitlerism.
Those few in Portugal who retain a knowl-
edge of Hebrew are heard to affirm "nezakh Yis-
rael lo yeshaker" the eternity of Israel lives
even under dire circumstances.


riday, May 17. 1974
* *f.w '# F&r-v-grffair
Page II-A
Shemona Attack Tied to Tel Chai History
iDITOR, Tho lewM Floridian:
In connection wil

it Shemona, -
Lin me mumble word, were omit-
..:! ling the settling of the
. which however are tightly
eted with another bloody
nt in modern Jewish history.
;it Shemona lies on the site
of a former Arab village. This
I.. the hideout of a murdering
|b:ind of Arabs who launched at-
It icks on Tel Chai. a mere three
flrlometcrs away, and in whose
iefense Joseph Trumpeldor and
|! -even comrades died in 1920.
Hence the name Kiryat Shemona,
the City of the Eight.
EVER SINCE. Tel Chai has
come to symbolize the will to live
(and the bravery of the Jewish
people. On that anniversary (this
Goldmann Fears Jackson
Measure Can Hurt Exodus
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dr.
Nahum Goldmann. president of
the World Jewish Congress,
warned here that if I".S.-Soviet
trade relations foundered over
the issue of the Jackson Amend-
ment. "the result may be a total
si rppage of aliya from Russia."
Speaking to reporters a: Ben-
Gurion Airport on fail arrival
here for a visit. Dr. G >ldmann
i needed that the Jackson legis-
lation could possibt) have the op-
p site effect and lead to more
liberal Russian policy on Jew-
ish question.
BIT IT is a very gam-
ble that may enda::; .i from
Ru-sia,' he said.
For that reason. Dr. G Limann
-a.J he favored reaching some
sort of compromise on the Jack-
Arab Diplomat Demands
Dissolution of 'Judenstaat'
MONTREAL (JTA) An
Arab diplomat called for dismem-
berment of the "Judenst;iat" in
a speech here .May 8 in which he
sharply criticized past IS. policy
in the Middle Bast but said the
U.S. was now pushing Israel "in
the right direction."
The speaker, Dr Payee Sayegh.
the Kuwaiti counsellor to the
I'nited Nations, addressed 200
Canadians, Americans and guests
from abroad at the Rotary Inter-
national convention at the Queen
Elizabeth Hotel
THE MEETING was attended
by '.he consuls of Egypt, Syria
and Lebanon. According to Dr.
Sayegh, U.S. policy has changed
since the Yom Kippur War be
cause America felt its growing
diplomatic isolation.
The U.S. is acting with more
energy today in convincing Israel
that it is in its own interests t)
evacuate Arab lands." he sail
Sayegh's speech was greeted by
applause.
Sayegh also said that "there
will be no peace in the Middle
East until three million expelb I
Palestinians are reintegrated into
their natural habitat, and the
Judenstaaf is replaced by a new
State where Arab Christians and
Moslems will be able to live in
peace with their Palestinian Jew
ish neighbors."
THE ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA
Wishes to txprns its deeptst sorrow ot the
Passing away on May 8th, 974
I its Past National President, MR. MORTtMER MAY.
HERMAN I. WIISMAN, National President
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
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!

n -m .1 a] to pid tl si
:
li further symbol
it can be shown that In I
of the Eight, the murderers i
as their first targel the -
house. I he symbol of know]
and understanding v.h
child-killers wanted to de-(
with the vilest crimes, as i. to
declare their credo: "Knowledge
and understanding are our fore
most enemies; and where we -
it. we kill, murder and destroj
we want the triumph of blood
and force."
It is difficult to write this with
18 sacrifices, among which ei^ht
were children. This is not to be
viewed as a national catastrophe.
; '
r -w:
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Tfc.v Words Be Brief
Kohele-.h (Ecdcsiastes)
..


son Amendment linking trade to
Soviet emigration policies that
the Amendment's supporters
could accept
Dr. Goldmann also expressed
the opinion that "there < no
chance of an agreement with Syr-
ia without an agreement with
Russia as well"
HE said he
the Syrians would reach .. lis-
engagement accord with Israel
without Moscow's invoh
it.
"If Kissinger 'i- reached an
a reemenl with Gr myk > on this
a'l to the goo.i." Dr. Goldmann
said.
"But if no such agreement was
rea hi d between the two it will
be most difficult to reach dis-
engagement." he added.
WE MUST not allow it to be
so considered; for regardless of
the degrees of prevention taken,
it may again occur, and not only
three miles from the border.
The topographical distance be-
tween Tel Chai and Kiryat She-
mona is barely two miles. The
chronological distance is half a
century.
But if we compare the circum-
stances of the two murderous as
saults. then the distonce narrows.
Then we clearly see that neither
blood nor sweat were in doubt
because history vindicates us.
E. PETER COLORING
Miami Beach. Florida
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The book by Aleksandr Solzhen-
it.-yn. "Gulas Archipelago," is a
most revealing documental y
about the horrors of the Soviet
repressive mel i concen-
tration camps. Of particular in-
esl to the Jewi h reader i
Solzhenit-yn's confirmation of
Stalin's devious plan to exile the
entire Jewish population to Si-
beria.
The following is a translation
from Russian of the pertinent
passage in the book:
"I\ THE LAST years of Stalin
also emerged a stream of Jewish
exi'e- the
i amp I. Poi this | e, the
i irs* i
difficult to establis
now. An
"Howi vi r acci rdin: to Mos
-lories. Stalin I
in the be >f March,
the doctorsthe mui le ers' were
to be hanged at 1: ire in
Moscow. Then. inc.ted patriots,
under the direction of instruc-
tors, were to start a pogrom
against the Jews.
"The government would then,
in the true spirit of Stalin's char-
acter, show magnanimity by sav-
ing the Jews from the people's
wrath and exiling them the same
night from Moscow, to the Far
East and Siberia, where the bar-
racks had been already prepared
in advance."
DR. REUBEN EFRON
Miami Beach
4. it
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Your May 3 news item on Page
1, "Majority (of Jews) for Im-
peachment." is absolutely untrue
and a libel on the Jewish people.
You do criticize that libel in
your editorial on Page 4-A of the
same issue. But the slur on Page
1 remains, an-.', it's an affront to
your read
v i EVEN 2 p ol the
u.S was
properly so inded
The fact is
'
: 1 of Isra
-
I
this critical time
MORRIS IVRY
Miami Beach
BAL KORAH
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in Hollandale is interested in a
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"acre 10-R
Page 12-A
vjenisl7 ftoridliar
Friday, May 17, 197V
LEO M1NDLIN
Petty Nationalisms Return to Europe
Continued from Page 4-A
forces still -occupy" us? they
wailed.
Britain, the most severely smit-
ten in World War II because she
had the most to give up and
therefore fought the hardest, was
civilized Europe's first victim in
answer to the question.
FRANCE. TRADITIONALLY a
strumpet, although admittedly a
well-painted strumpet, was the
least smitten because it is in the
nature of a strumpet not to fight
but in the moment of her great-
est agony only to worry about
her costume jewels (in this case
Paris).
And so France, who gave the
least in the great war, in fact
nothing, suddenly resolved that
Britain should not be admitted
into the showcase of Europe's
new "unity." the European Eco-
nomic Community.
Why? Because, the worst smit-
ten, Britain depended upon Uncle
Sam the most and therefore was
a puppet of Uncle Sam, or so the
argument went in the halls of the
EEC.
AND WHAT kind of a United
States of Europe would the EEC
be with the minions of Wash-
ington in its midst?
When the British let it be
known that they weren't surt
about the EEC in any case,
whether they wanted to belong or J
not to belong, the very civilized !
French responded with their firs!
show of national enthusiasn |
since the Battle of the Marne.
THEY HAD surrendered with
out shame almost before World
War II got going. They were
routed in Southeast Asia in 1954
and walked away with their tail
between their legs from Algeria
and Morocco two years later.
Still, the French now let out a
cry across the continent as if they
were the victors and not the van-
quished.
Europe must be for the Euro-
peans, came the declaration from
the Quay d'Orsay. England is not
really European. And as for the
Americans, well what they're try-
ing to do is to colonize us all.
or so the argument went.
IF IN behalf of a "United Eu-
rope," the French couldn't "get"
the British to prove their new
COHEN: We
Need Morals
Continued from Page 4-A
dent Nixon characterized were
the men who were persistent in
carrying through the investiga-
tions on Vesco and those involved
in Watergate.
THREE YEARS ago, a column
I wrote critically of an American '
Israel policy which seemed to me
to be without a moral commit-
ment to the survival of the Jew-
ish State, was criticized by some *
top echelon local Jewish leaders
for naivete, if not worse.
If Watergate has done nothing
else, it has only strengthened me
in my belief that the moral bag-
gage I carry with me as part of
my Jewish heritage is as neces-
sary to ;. decent government, to
a strong foreign policy, as it
should be in my own life.
wmvn taw
RABBI Y. S. HALPERN
Softr
*mr MHtomk t Wedding Attract!**
*"'tftterttl Invitations
Ttttimonial Maquis
*S3 Michigan A,:, Miami Bcm
7W; 672S64S
found machismo, they would at
least "get" the Americans.
First, the French attacked the
integrity of the American dollar.
A weakened Washington would
mean a strengthened Paris-Mos-
cow axis, Charles de Gaulle reas-
oned, a new era for French as-
cendancy in a Europe unified be-
hind France's "obvious" superi-
ority.
That w*> the beginning of
Gaullism and the end of Eu-
rope's experiment with unity.
IN ATTACKING Britain and
America. Euror>e had returned to
its old provincialisms, its old wil-
lingness to betray any or all of
its parts for narrow sell-interest.
For a while, the banks shored
up the dollar, the economists un-
derstanding more about this sort
of thing than retired generals
and other flag-wavers, but the
generals and flag-wavers pre-
vailed: Europe's "unity" finally
fell to the low estate of standing
on the sidelines in smug satisfac-
tion that Washington was writh-
ing.
After all, Europe, once a Mar-
shall Plan basket case, was now
selling the Russians Fiat, Renault
and Volkswagen factories lock,
stock and barrel. Big things were
happening, just like in the U.S.A.
What else could possibly matter?
GEORGES POMPIDOU's re-
cent death spelled the end of
Gaullism, the end of big things
for France anyway, although the
French drive to strike a wedge
between America and the Soviet
Union flagged well before then.
What Moscow needs these days
in the era of "detente," France,
for all of De Gaulle's gigantism,
was too puny to give. A Renault.
after all. is no more than that,
just a Renault.
Besides, the apologists reason-
ed, why model ourselves after the
U.S.A.? These days, what was
happening in the U.S.A. was not
so big or enviable anyway.
But the French assault on the
idea of a "United Europe" has
since opened the door to other
efforts by other little European
minds to do it in.
BRITAIN. FINALLY a part of
the EEC despite French ma-
neuvering] and parochial British
ei'toits against k, changed its
government some weeks ago be-
cause Prime Minister Heath
could not cope successfully with
an astonishingly virulent level of
inflation.
Britons in the recent past tend
to blame it all on their EEC
m>mb'"-shin about which they
have been ambivalent from the
very beginning.
And now comes the Willy
Brandt resignation. It is a chap-
ter out of a Mata Hari biography
as foreign to Brandt's nature
as it was a reason for the failure
of his government.
BEHIND IT stands a growing
Brandt propensity for double-
dealing the kind of diplomacy
Brandt engaged in during the
last ten months of his reign that
showed a burgeoning national
selfishness in West German af-
fairs.
Since reconstruction a leader
in European democratic institu-
tions and the plea for European
unity. West Germany suddenly
reversed itself began acting
divisively, parochially and with
little regard for the Atlantic al-
liance that it now helped to re-
duce to a shambles.
Ditto for Britain and France,
whose surface reasons for gov-
ernmental problems (inflation,
the death of Pompidou) were of
less significance than Arabs and
Arab oil.
For more on that, next week...
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an active member through the years of B'nai Brim, Miami
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Beach Civic League. He was an organizer of the Miami Beach
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lay. May 17. 1974
*Jmist fhrHian
Page 13-A
Mt. Hermon Has Long and Bloody History
py RABBI MORRIS TURETSKY
London Chronicle Syndicate
llsrael's present bitter struggle
Ith Syria to retain the peaks of
fount Hermon nift"historic paral-
\%. The commanding position of
\c mountain on the edge of the
nti-I-cbanon Range and at the
brthem-most tip of Israel has
pen recognized by military com-
manders since the earliest times
being of major strategic and
(ctical importance, providing al
most unrestricted panoramic
views over southern Lebanon,
into Syria towards Damascus,
south along the Jordan rift and
across the Galilee to the Mediter-
ranean.
The surrounding terrain, in-
cluding the area of the Golan
Heights, was familiar to Abraham
during his encounter with Che
dorlaomer. King of Elam, and to
David when he fought with Am-
mon.
BUT THE first to transform
Miami Dentists Get
\Bad Time in Russia
Continued from Page 1-A
Wish with Soviet police, Dr.
Lawrence Brant, of 1971 NE
BUt Dr., said that the security
Sen. about 100 of them, forced
hv Floridians off the bus on the
|aluga Highway about 18 miles
utside of Moscow by blocking
tir way with vehicles and men.
[They made it very unpleasant,
nd we were frightened," Dr.
fcrandt declared.
Dr. Michael II. Krop, of 2001
|e 196th Dr., said that the police
turrounded us and kept asking
pr our papers.
I saw them grab a woman by
j arm and pull her off the bus."
ALSO ON the picnic were Dr.
id Mrs. Clifford Marks, of 7370
i\v 140th Ter., and Dr. and Mrs.
|obert Blank, of Hollywood.
The quartet explained that
r..-\ were invited on the picnic
Jy the Russian Jews whom they
id vi ited at the request of the
Florida Conference on So-
Jgnaa-
rehtjy, tin' police told the
ists and the
. Jews that they could not
| picnic because it would
.. ea barred to foreign-
| off-limits area begins
25 miles fiom Moscow.
BACK IN Miami late Tui -
ojuartet recalled the details
: trip with great animation,
as their subsequent meet-
let ballet star Val
. in Leningrad, whose ai eat
police was announced on
londay.
I v. who is Jewish, has b
[or level al years to get .
a to live in Israel with hi
fe, who is not Jewish.
| i Wolf, commenting on the
irtel exj ei ii net, noted tha
en parl of a
ward Countj denta
i ie Sou..
....
i ,
i Soviet I ni in's air
1 OIK purl ."
i t i trj to oi i<
J g jng to visit the S .
I icial tour
that squires Ami
uno v hile they are in R
increaiinglj n
"\\c try to make American
l I ists understand that thej
I not be intimidated by In
: | that they don't havi t)
on every tour Intourist. which
really I propaganda agency of
Fascell Speaking Sunday
Congressman Dante Fascell will
peak at the University of Miami
jjaw School graduation exercise;
Sunday at 7 p.m. in the Miami
keach Convention Center. 1700
Washington Ave. Rep. Fascell. a
liami Law School alumnus
iraduated in 1938.
the Soviet Union, arranges for
them.
'AND THEY certainly have a
right to visit Russian Jews if they
wish. Intourist has no power to
prevent them from doing so. In
fact, we encourage Jews to visit
the Soviet Union because in the
process they can go to the homes
of Russian Jews. It gives the
Russian Jews a lift" a feeling
they have not been forgotten by
the outside world."
The picnic hassle started when
the local dentists on the conven-
tion got in touch with the Soviet
Jews whose names the South
Florida Conference gave them
here.
Mrs. Robert Blank reported
that they were followed all over
Moscow by Soviet agents after
they accepted the invitation ten-
dered them by the Russian Jews
U) g i on the picnic.
IH RING THE trip on the bus.
she .-aid. the police kept stopping
them, asking for passports and
eve-, -tried to take away our
ras."
0 of the refu
te l that Russian onUw
litlei should
kil l you all"
Thi South 1 i Relegation
-, ov> in a 9vi
flot jel airliner from Miami via
York.
Aeroflot recently b|b]an a Mi
ami to Moscow charter" service.
The first flight was on Apr. 28
and took off in secrecy to avoid
a confrontation with possible Cu-
ban American demonstrators.
Mount Hermon itself into a mil-
itary- bastion was Hazael of Da-
mascus.
nazael ascended to the Syrian
throne after the assassinatidh of
Benhadad, an event predicted by
the prophet. Elisha, during a visit
to Damascus. This was at a period
when the Holy Land was divided
into two kingdoms.
Hazael engaged in hostilities
with both Ahaziah. King of
Judah. and Jehoram, King of Is-
rael, for possession of the city of
Ramot-Gilead.
UtOM ASSYRIAN inscriptions
we know that, at the same time,
Hazael was waging a fierce war
against the Assyrians led by
Sha'.maneser II. The greatest of
thes< battles was fought on and
anuid Mount Hermon where
Hazael had constructed an
elaborate network of fortific;
tions on the slopes.
However, the Assyrians over
came these, inflicting heavy
losses 16,000 Syrian soldier;
dead and nearly 1,200 chariots
destroyed.
Hazael fled to his palace in
Damascusa fact alluded to in
the opening verses of Amosand
was besieged inside its precinct:.'
until, apparently, the Assyrians
withdrew.
BUT IT is as an inspirational
focus and not as battleground or
citadel that Mount Hermon has
earned its special place in the
Jewish heart, history and litera-
ture.
Although the mountain ha
been known by a number o
names, as is attested in Deuter
onomy the Sidonians called i"
Sirion, the Amorites Scnir an
Sion-it is the name Hermon
"sacred mountain," which ex
presses the sense of awe con
jured in the eyes of the beholder
by the beauty and grandeur o'
this imposing natural harrier.
It principal peak has the cha
acter of an immense trun
cone and i- divided into th.c
summits. The Psalmist,
seems to have V hug
jpired by the mount lin, I
the oil which runs down
Aaron's face when he is ano
to "the dew of Hermon fa
upon the hills of Zion
ANOTHER name for rl
is the "mountain of snow." m :.
tinned in the Targum, and i
reference to the fact -kl
only too well to thi troops nov
battling in its icy wastes
the peaks remain snow-covere
the whole year round.
About 1.000 feet above sea-
level on the southern side, the
main stream of the Jordan bursts
suddenly from a cavern and pours'
its melting snow from the moun-
tain top in foaming cascades.
The mountain is particularly
sacred to the Druze. Since the
tenth century after the mysteri-
ous death of their leader, Hakem.
his followers have found refuge
in the foothills of the Hermon
which is still hallowed for them
by the memory of his teachings
Hr> proclaimed for the first
time.
MOKE THAN 100 year'; ago,
French scholars di^eovred on
Hermon the Sacred Book of the
Druze which contains a complete
account of the Moslem heresies
which form their religion, the
highest tradition in which is a
complete scepticism.
The Romans, too, are believed
to have set up pagan altars,
miniature temples and even a
Mithracum on the mount because
of the rcmirkable tjews of the
rising sun which castithe shadow
of Hermon's great dome far West
towards the Mediterranean.
AT SUNSET, which on Hermon
occurs long after the rest of Is-
rael has been cast into dusky
shadow, the head of the moun-
tain stretches over the eastern
desert, its magnificence standing
sharp against the haze.
There is a beautiful Jewish
legend which relates that, in time
to come, the heavenly Jerusalem
will first of all descend upon
Mount Hermon. Can it be too
bold to wish, as the bombs and
shells churn the "sacred mount"
into a field or death .that this
event might come a little sooner?
"VISIT OUR PRESTICl
STUDIO. FAMOUS AIL
OVER THI WOMB"
1ST. 1935
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one of I fie
furthest and
moil hi a it Ii j ill
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moderate nrites.
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1500 n.w. 38th st./city of Oakland park/ft. lauderdale, florid? 33309/tel. (3051 7396300


Paoe 10-B
mmRfP&f
Page 14 A
*Jenit fhrktbn
Friday, May 17, 1974
J he rKabpi >^)pealti
Living Judaism At Us Best
c
Bv KABBI .MORRIS ^KOP
T.-n.iiie .sholom. Pompano Beach
third
of t!ie I: Bible this
Sabl ath : i idinj I m chapter.
. "Bhar B'cbukosai" ... in
the Book oi Leviticui Vayikra.
Hone wants
to understand
Judaism at its
best. this
week's teach-
ings of our
Torah indi-
cates basic
ideals. It-
opening sen-
tences give
warning that
even God's
Rabbi Sfcop Earth needs a
period of rest
to avoid exhaustion.
In the Holy Land during the
Fiftieth Year there was to be no
planting and sowing ... a Year
of Jubilee ... and Rest for the
Land.
There are teachings warning
against permanent servitude
which later developed into strict
regulations against human slav-
ery and consideration even to
animals God's creatures who
need to be fed and cared for in
humane ways.
Moses repeats the blessings
which aco:ue to thoso who are
con- of their neighbor.
help ti'.e poor, share their labors
and I thy .->r the oppress-
ed and lso U '- *
Tochachi i ri >us warnin -
those who will disobey the Torah
h to make the
Pi uplc a holy people .
to the wo.l I.
It is from this week's Bible
teaching* that we had in Jewish
life the establishment of G'millut
Chassodim societies which
. d feed the hungry, care for
the sick, and perform acts oi
kindness to others. Every Jewish
community had its groups of
Jews Chevrahs who got
involved and went out of theil
way to he p a stranger, watch
over the orphan and give SUCCOI
to the widow
In our sophisticated modern !
Jewish ci mmunities, many of
la k have h-cn la* n over
by government bureaucracies ..
but th i il the i ..: -!- -
ily Services, Federation Chap-
laincies, and Mitzvah Funds to
hcip peo i ii enMtg inch
Jui aism i lived at its best
when we f nd temple members
and tho t affiliated with or-
ganized h life still concern-
ed and involved in helpin;; others
who fact ous problems of ill-
ness, l loved ones, acci-
dents a nergendes.
Tuck Presents JWV Award
On b of tho Wet Miami
post 3. J< wish War Vet-
i r United States, Pa:t
OU D. Tu k nre
sen; ly award to '
il: I Bromley of h
; ;mi Senior '
Outstanding Scho- I
I,i tii -iivnt la-t week.
In i soul i Jewish com-
tiei today, since people ire
an i tin nursing
- b
a ;ed and Infirm, then is
special need to b. ins some
ish concern f iese shut-ins.
This concern is still basic Ju-
dai.m.
CAND1ELIGHTING TIME ,
* }
18 TYAR 7:36
C<,< ( W'JIr*
Mi
< \ X\:r <'-:urer
I
RALH MAXWELL BFPGER \
I
Tempi* Zomof i
Conrf dnrblej
i
Junior Auxiliary Officers
To Be Installed Tuesday
The Junior Auxiliary of the
Jewish Home and Hospital for
its installa-
ble Ruby Audi-
I Douglas Gardens Tues-
day n on. Cliairman of the Day
1- Miss Ren i Skeui: invocation
will be given by Mrs George Is
rael. A surprise program of enter
tainmerrl h is been planned.
For luncheon reservation1
phone Libbv Hament. President
of the Auxiliary is Helen Recbts
chaff e~
Wefi

\0fioH3
Z><
ervices
%
-r-
MIAMI
H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION.
Canto.
"95 SW 67th Av2. Orthodox.
Aron ler Arcr. 1
anshe emts. asss
Conservat.ve. Cant"
SW 19'h Ave.
Sol Pakowitz.
2
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Beha
"And the Lord spoke unto Moses in Mount Sinai ."'
(Chapters 25-26:2)
SABBATICAL YEAR AND YEAR OF JUBILEE: When the
people possessed Canaan, the land was to enjoy a "Sabbath of
rest" every seventh year and lie fallow. It was not to be sown or
reaped, but grain or fruit which grew naturally during the year
could be eaten by the owner and his household. In the 50th year,
at the end ot each cycle of seven sabbatical years, a simi.ar law
applied. The Jubilee Year was proclaimed by the sounding of the
shofar on the 10ih day of the seventh month (Tishri). The He-
brew slave was set free and all land i everted to its original
owner.
REDEMPTION OF LAND: Land sold through hardship could
be redeemed at any time before the Year of Jubilee, by a relative
whose obligation it was to purchase it so thai it should not pass
into the hands of another lamily, or by the original owner him-
self, the repayment again be:ng calculated on an equitable basis.
CONSIDERATION FOR THE NEEDY: Loans to a needy
fcllow-I.raelite were to be made without charging any interest.
If through poverty he was forced to sell himself as a slave, he
was to be teated leniently as though he were a hired sen ant,
and be sel free at the jubilee. Should he sell himself as a slave
lo a non-Israelil for an indefinite period, he could be redeemed
by a relative or redeem hinweli ii h< acqu r d sufficient money,
by payme | of ai le um, In any even', he wen: free in
the Yea of Jubilee.
Behokothai
"If ye walk In My statutes and keep My Commandments and
do them (Chapte XXVI, 3-XXVI1)
REWARD AND PUNISHMENT: Moses concluded this sec-
tion of the law by contrasting the rewards for obedience and
the punishment foi violation of Cod's commandments. Obedience.
he told the people, would bring prosperity and p le land
wou i abundance through Uu rains falling in their
seasons, that the farmer would be occupied the whole year round
gathering his crops and vintage and planting his seed God's pres-
ence among his people would ensure the enjoyment of peace
without tear of enemy invasion. Disobedience, on the other hand
meant disease, defeat, famine Mid the horrors of siege followed
by national destruction and exile. Nevertheless, ii the) lepmted,
God would not ieject His people but remember His covenant
with the patriarchs.
REDEMPTION OF VOWS AND TITHES: There were occa-
sion-, when an individual knight bind himself by a special vow
to make a voluntary contribution towards the upkeep of the
sanctuary. In this section provision is made for the redemption
of such vows relating to the person, animals, houses and fields.
The geneial principles are as foliows: should a person dedicate
the valuation of himself or a member of his family, the redemp-
tion money paid to the treasury was to be estimated according
to the sex and age of the person involved. Once a man dedicated
a clean animal which could be used in sacrifice he could not
substitute it by another, or redeem it. He could, however, redeem j
other animals by paying their value as assessed by the priest,
plus one fifth. A similar procedure was followed for the tedemp-
tion of a dedicated house.
The redemption ol a dedicated piece of land was calculated
on it full value, bared on the amount of seed required to sow
it for the whole period of 49 years, and a proportionate allow-
ance was made (o.- the number of years to elapse before the next
jubilee. A firstling, which alicady belonged to God, could never
be dedicated as a voluntary offering but if it became blemished
it was either to be redeemed by I e paynent of the additional
one fifth or be sold, the proceed going t .wards the upkeep of
thi tanctuary.
The tithe of agricultural pn could be commuted for its
money value plus one-fifth, wh ,s th, tithe of newborn ani-
mals could never be redeemed.
The concluding verse empl thai these were the com-
mandments given by God to M n Sinai.
_lL^i"M"mi"5""""'':'!''!"1"*'w"i''l":'i : '' '
BETH AM (Temp;e). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumoard. Associate R..ct
Barry Altman. 3
BETH DAVir*. 25 SW Srd Af. i
C*nerva*'ve. Rahbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Linson. *
F Idi y 8:16 p.ra '"r.,l Wu
Sanctuary: Bal a: tsvah << Cindy,
Mi Mrs Morton l..
!. r FTIday > IS p m Soul
Dade Auditorium Sermon: Tin 1-Mii-
ihii.n of <'ur Vouth.' bj miesl speak-
'r Dr, Edward Beichbach. F.I.I'. I ifl
mi mbei Saturday P :, m in the main .
... -v. Stuart, ton of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Rosenberg, will bee.mo
Bar Mltsvah. The Torah laaaon: Be-
hai -Hehukotal.
3ETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ava. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H Rnthman. S
KNUtTH SK^EL '415 Fuelid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Mil 27
MENORAH (Temp n. 820 7t,. St.
Conservative. Raboi Ma^er Abram,
ow'z. Cartor Nico Feloman. 2f
NER TAMID (Tempiej. 8"th S and.
Tattrm Waterw.v. Conservative.
Rabb. Eunene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein 2t
OHEV SHALOM. 7065 Bonlta Dr. Or.
thodcx. ibbi P'-meaa A. Weberman
80
SEPHAr.DIC JEWISH CENTER. Ma
Coll nt Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 81
CONGREGA1 /ON fcTZ CHAIV
44 Wahington Ave.
1542

BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 1?th Ave
Mooern Traditional. Rsbhi Mux Sha-
piro. Canttjr Leon Sea.. iv. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Outterman.
BETH TIKVA. (T.eform) B025 Sun-
set Dr -A
''riday 1:18 p.m. Barzoon: "Juilaisni In
by I
Rabbi Hlroshl Okamote.
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Runel. Cantor Seymoui Hlnkes. 8
3NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600 :
Miller Road. Orthodox. Rabbi R-'->h !
Glixman. 8-A
Friday 7.30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
North Bay Villaqe Conservative,
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 82.A
AOUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFABMJ
CONGREGATION. 707 8th St.. Mf.
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor,
decai Chaimovits.
MOUTH mi Am BIACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 108)
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative,
Rabbi Miltcn Schlinsky. Cantor leui
Alpern. tj
AGUDA TH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Relig-ous Community Center. 19258
N.E. 3rd ( -e. Orthodox. 3S-A
BETH TORAH. 1061 N. Miami B-acr
Btvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max L.p.
scl.itx. Cantor Ja:ob B. Mendelson. 84
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
inrrh R Narot 10
Friday 8 pm. Sermon: "Jury Bv Com-
pute i No J' ws Allowed/' by Dr,
R N. rot, senior Rabbi
H -i n- .-I
gradual f Ti mpli I i
.. id
bj ,c reception fo .. ( the
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
S:. Conservative. Cintor Nathan
Parnaes. 11
or olom rrempie) "> sw 16th
St. Cjnservatve. Ranoi D.ivid M
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ber. An. 13
riFERETH IIRACI.. csOO N. Miam.
Ave. Conservat.. e. Pabbi Maun:-
Klein. 14
Fr da> l
i. i Work i i ;i
i
-
- I 8 a m
JION tTetifle). 8000 Miller Rd Cn
ser\ *'tive RahhC Norman Shapim
Cantor Errol Helfman. 18
i n Urn i --lA
turda) 8 .* m, Si rmon Si drah
.1 tl......
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 188rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor O
Zwellinp.. Canter Jack Lerner. at
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DAD
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform Rabbi
Raloh P. Kinosley -antor lrv>ng
Shuik-r n
a.m. '
Robert Obrai er and
Sprten i rti .
"in .ii.inh Jen n ah
1-U.
SKY LAKE SVN5GOGUE. 18151 N|
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
B.anick officia-m^ ji
YOUNG ISI.Af. OF onEATER Ml.
AMI. 990 Nt 1^'st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalnan Kossowrkv. 3$
CORAL GAHltS
J'.'DEA (Temple). 555c Granada B'vdj
Reform Rabbi Michael B. Eisen.
stat. Cantor R.ta Shore 4A
p n I'llllsinaj "A Ni w
! : Booklet for ti.- erv-
....
-ii. il Pulpll mil tg
' ind .....ii,,.-., \ .
II dlaruaa Soviet Je-wrv -. -
5 .1 in Sabbath Servii.- .1
>'' Mltai. f ii',. daua-hti r of
nd Mri Hnrrj it. 1 ,
; aaBmeassasasa aaasj
:
PCoL^/Mt'citl ci'tesa*
V.
May 19Ch. JO. 9:30 a.m.Jem
^"t: Rabbi Avron '" I of Miramar
May 19 t 0 a.m.- The
h. 2, 6:30 1
I.ulher C
' Trip to :
' ''" and n have just re-
I from Mil! :
ay M
': l'""1 ** ''..; leth Sholom
duation and Coat i
11 Beth Sholom
HI Alt AH
riFERETH JACOB iTemple). 951 E. '
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than ZnlondeK 1B
NORTH Ml AMI
1ETH MOShE CONGREGATION. 222S
NE 121st St Conservative. Rabbi
Joeph Cerflnkel. Cantor Yehuda
Binyamin. 38
Frldaj 8:15 n.m. Sermon: 'The Xew j
Anti-Semitism.''
MIAMI BIACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox '
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 13
3ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 1
3ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 154S Jef-
cn*^,nuuAve' f0" Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
r .. L'iier*L ^aLh' '-eon Kromsh.
Cn.itor David Convlaer. jt
Friday si:, p.m sermon: -if Theo
were Normal Tli..... Saturday 10:45
a.m. Ilnat .Mitzvah of Arthur, son of
/u.MORA (-rempie) 44 r.imora Ave,
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A
Beryer. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
SURfSIDf
VIOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9343 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbt
Isaac D. Vire Cantor Leibele
Levine. gg
TORT LAUDUDAlt
BETH ISRAEL .T-mp.e). 7100 W.
Oakland Par* BlvJ Rabhi Philip A-
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 48
EMANUEL. 3245
Blvd. (Reform).
Abraena. Ctintor
W. Oakland Part,
Rabbi Arthur J.
Jerome Kiement. 41
-0MPAN0 Bf4CH
MARGATE JEWISH
NW 9th St.
CENTER 6101
son nt Mrs,
iauarhler of
Phyllis Saale.
air, and Mrs.
Robyn
-EMP1.E BETH SOLOMON. 9?7 I in.
coin Rd. Modern Conservative. Rah-
b' David Raab. 2).A
81 I -FILAH.
x Rabbi
sky.
--1ETH
935 Euclid Ave. Or.
Joseph E. Rackov-
22
YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE.
ON. 843 Meridian Ave .*
SHOLOM (Temple). i32 SE 11th Ava
Conservf.v. R.hbi Morris A. Skoa
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HAUANDAlt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 41(, NE 8th Ave>
Rabbi Harry E ScnwarU. Cantoi
Jacob Danziger. ,
HOI I f WOOD
CORAL SPRING'
GREGATION. f
Univeraity O'. I
tREW CON
vative. 3501
Max Weltz. 44
BETH EL demr
Reform. Rahh>
FYlday 11 1. m P
nal Bin." The 1 ini > ^
iponaohi 'ohen in honor 1
lay's Bar Mitaval
Bar Mltsvah ..i ,1
I31 s. 14th Ave
lei Jaffa.* 4|
"Tli.. 1- rdl-
bbal will be
Mr*. Ix.uiv -.
r aon .l.-ffrey
tirday u ,-, m.
Jay Cohen.
BETH SHALOv
thur St. C.'r-
ton Malavsky.
CUBAN
Rabbi
HEBREW CONGREGATION.
ashington Ave. Orthodax
Oow Rozenwa-3. 23
'"AHC HEBREW CON
ON. 715 Washington Ave
Ratu Meir Masllah Melamed 23 A
fiMANU EL
to
VlANb-EL (Temp..,. ,701 Waging
ton Avh Conservative. Rabbi Irvin,
in Cantor Zvi Adler p
EVV ACADFMY. 2400 Pine. T
Ort.-odox. Rabbi AU-caml,*
le). 4801 Ar.
Rabbi Mor.
-ving Gold 4T
(Temp-H ohnson St
Conservative. avid Shapiro
iun. 41
SINA
Con
Cantor Yehuda
"LBREW
D
Gross.
a
211
r '.
28
1EMPLE BETI- '. ser.atlva
3' SW 62n-J lej.lN II -oud. R.hft
ui!l IT"" Cantor
Harry Schm- 47 g
Tfkt1tB sn' *-'> sia
Sheridan St.. H R.oh| Ro
razm. Cantor Michael Kyrr.
ert

MBkassBBal i"
CONFISCATION AN-NELL (Bianre
of Hebrew Academy) 7th st ,
RhrMtin Ave. Orthodox. aj."*
JACOB C COHTN COMMUWitv
SVNar.OOU-! 1M2 Wa.hinoTo. .L
Or'.hodox Pabbi Tibor H Stern
Cantor Mayer Engel ?t
VU 'Snf. -.< HOLLYWOOQ
Satgrday I tn *
MUtAMtf
'SfR"L, 'Temri^V w?P -iW ssth St,
Canto,- Abranan , HOMSSTfAD
T88 ne p- st Conaer-vatlC. *%


lay. May 17. 1974
vjmlstt fhr/dfiann
Page 15-A
TIME HAS COME TO POOL WOMEN'S STRENGTH
Jewish Feminists Form Neiv Organization
NEW YORK (JTA) A new organiza-
tion has been established to represent the special
interests of Jeu.-h feminists throughout the
United States and '."anada both inside and outside
the Jewish community, it was announced here by
Leora Fishman.
The group, known as the Jewish Feminist
Organization, will concern itself with religious
and secular problems and "defend the interests
and images of the Jewish women in the com-
munity-at-large against stereotyping." according
to Ms. Fishman who was elected to the board
of the JFO.
THE NEW group was launched by the Na-
tional Conference on Jewish Women and Men
which met here last week to discuss sex rolss in
Jewish life.
More than 400 persom from cities across the
U.S. and Canada attended the three-day conclave.
The principal sponsor of the conference was the
North American Jewish Students* Network
umbrella organization for hundreds of Jewish
:i! groups in high schools
Id on college campii-es
lAssessing the need and objec-
|e of the J!'<'. Ms Fi-hn,..n
a> "the time has come for wont-
in the Jewish community to
ennize their itranfth and pres-
to th male-dominati t power
I for posh
LSIDE FROM applying pres-
noted, the o
,ip an in
i speakers bureau
'to deal with the hundreds of re-
quests for speakers on the sub-
ject of the role of women in
Judaism."
Moreover, Ms. Fishman said, it
will piovide the names of women
qualified to speak on wh I is I in-
sidered move traditional Jev ish
! ipics, "usually reserved for male
speakers. The Jewish community
today seems t.. feel thai women
are only qualified I spi about
women. We will push to cl
that attitude."
THE CONFERENCE this year
differed from the one held last
year in that men were involved
in this year's conclave.
A spoKesman for Network de-
sciihed the conference as playing
:, vanguard role in bringing Jew-
ish m< n and women together to
(\,.l with ex role related Issues
as well as to explore them in
small groups separated by sex.
Cor. nan Bella Abzug
(D.. N.Y.I, one of the featured
speakers at the parley, said the
effort to coale ce the thinking
and feelings of Jewish men and
women around irn- i -Jew-
ish feminism "is extremely excit-
ing."
Noting that "in our hierarchy
there is a greater tendency ;
nore women and not to recognize
their leadership" and tli.it prom-
inent Jewish women are
1 upon to speak out for Jew-
ish causes, Ms. Abzug leclared:
"1 think the th of the
Jewish people will be consider-
ably improved a- u -> the
capacities and ; I the
population. Thai .- what it
about. We :
;e anything m illy as
Jew unles : ar.d
womm workin tie
phere that
u- 11 maximizi out
SE?AR.TI0N LINE POSES PROBIEM
Nairn" Kissinger Starts Swirl
ullback Talks Slow Ai' 0niookerg in Jerusalem
Markedly as Shuttle
Goes Back, Forth
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
I if Dr. Henry Kissinger's Is-
Jael-Syria disengagement taiks
lowed down markedly as the
." S. Secretary arrived here from
vrr.man and talks with King Hus-
lein.
Newsmen accompanying him
iad reported from Amman that
^he Secretary hoped for a new
Jiap and fresh ideas from Israel
following the cabinet meetings
Beie.
BUT ISRAEL officials had
.tressed that no new decisions
iad been taken, that none of the
spects of disengagement had
Jeached the stage of crystalliza-
lion, that everything was still in
he "initial, exploratory, stage."
.Jut more cabinet meetings would
b needed and that no one could
tV how long the Kissinger visit
ou'.d last.
-e Israeli officials indicated
ba: the mo^t difficult problem
nil the line of separation
fcd not been discussed in more
Ian general terms.
[A highly-placed source said
_at before the vital question of
|e 'ine could be tackle.!, there
an even more fundamental
B>cct of the disengagement corn-
ex to be resolved.
llSRAEL. he said, was by no
satisfied that Syria in fact
_ nded a secure and lasting
| ment on the Israel-Egypt
which would effectively
hostilities between the two
l>ntri< s.
|V eas in the I;'.
there had been
I pru. sions \ hi
I ;ome way to guar i I
V : intentions a si
I ities'rebu
(visions weie
D
[ I
i bt on several vil
i ., ...:> d tongas. '
b -
[hence the vital imj
Films Open At Wometco
_ win M opens Friday at
tco's Patio, Twin No. -
^deland. Parkway, Normal
i w iv and North Andre i
It uderdale Theatres Opening
Ithe Sunset 13 Son of Dracula."
lie Pedi at
t Miracle and "The Sting1
In* at the 164rd Street. Car-
t. Twin No. 1-Da.leland ar.d
teway-Ft. Lauderdale Theatres.
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
of the UNEF and the buffer zone,
upon which Israel insists, against
Syrian objections. Hence, too. the
importance of limited forces
zones virtually cleared of heavy
artillery.
Because the buffer zone would
be necessarily narrower than in
the Suez accord, the limited-forc-
es provisions would be doubly
significant, the source explained
The U.S. Secretary. h<
had not yet convinced Israel thai
Syria indeed intended an acco'd
aiong these lines and had
therefore not yet allayed the ob-
vious Israeli fears that ceding
strategic territory would bring
no security but merely improve
the enemy's position in another
war.
KISSINGER HAD seemed keen
to press ahead with the territo-
rial issue and map making, but
the Israeli side felt this was pre-
mature as long as Syrian inten-
tions were still unclear.
The Secretary reels 'hat if he
can achieve Israeli territorial
conces.-ions. he will elicit <.
sions on "the nature of the dis-
ment" from Assad in re-
I n,
On the ten:
source stressed that the Is-
cabinet was united
firm belief that no Gol
must be

He did not howe out
some minor I i
"Purple I in<
REPORTS IN the press w
peatcdly declare t 1
would be prepared to return Ku
neitra to Syrian civilian iule
i: ail the other aspect; of a dis
engagement were satisfactorily
, itied.
These reports >, that Is
ra?l was offering to return mi
of the Hermon position, to IN
control but was intent
taming the position know;: .
Syrian Hermon," captured in
October, which has a strategic
command of the Solan and Fa-
tal.land" area of South Lebanon.
Bv OIL SEDAN and
TUYIA MENDEI.SON
JERUSALEM -- JTA As
h< r famous hu I ittled be-
tween Jerusalem. Damascus and
Alexandria in tireless pursuit of
Israeli Syrian disengagement,
Nancy Kissinger performed the
ta>ks of a diplomat's wife abroad
social rounds and sightseeing
wiiich were in their own way no
less grueling than those of the
Secretary of State.
Reflecting the public's almost
insatiable appetite for news and
views of 0.'- Kissinger's recent
bride, reporters and photograph-
ers dogged her every step in and
around Jeiusalem and on a visit
to Masada.
THEY UNINTENTIONALLY
created a commotion when, along
with security men they followed
Mrs. Kissinger into the Ezrat
Nashim (women's section) at the
Western Wall where males are
forbidden.
What's happening here?"
screamed the attendant in near
Yosef Yanich To
Be Guest Speaker
Monday at 12:30 p.m.. the Golds
Meir Chapter of American Jew-
ish CongreS" will hold a meet;ng
at the party room at 5001 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach.
Guest speaker Yosef I. Yanich.
Southeast Region executive direc-
tor who recently returned from
Israel, will give an in-date*' ",-
nnrt on "I-'-iel in CrisisWhat
Lies Ahead?"
The Point East Chapter will
hold its monthly meeting in the
French Room of Point East Wed-
nesday at 1 p.m.
The Poirt East program will
feature "Queen for 'he Day" in
which one o fthe members will
be crowned.
But it was too late, f n
Ki already at the
urn
ers as she w itched e
en sobbin | '. the ancient
stones,
Her tour of Jewish holy pi
followed by a visit to the
Dome of the Rock which, accord-
ing to Moslem tradition, can be
trod only by unshod feet.
Journalists, barred from enter-
ing the mosque, spent their time
speculating which of the long
row of shoes outside belonged to
the distinguished guest. When
Mrs. Kissinger emerged, she had
the same question. "Where are
my shoes?" she asked
SHE EVENTUALLY found
them, and was off to the Church
of the Holy Sepulchre. Mrs. Kis-
singer was officially the guest of
Suzi Eban. wife of the Foreign
Minister. While her husband was
in Damascus, she dined with the
Ebans at one of Jerusalem's most
fashionable restaurants. Jerusa-
lem society showed up too to
catch a glimpse of the famou-
visitor.
Later there was a walking tour
of the Old City, followed by-
hordes of photographers and
triemhy Ciowds. Mia. Kissinger.
who is about six feet tall, found
it difficult to keep a low profile.
even wering low-heeled shoes
She maintained her smile, but
Obviously she was weary and es-
pecially unhappy over the
bu.bs that kept popping off in [
her face.
DR. AVRAHAM Biran, head of
the government's antiquities
i nl persisted In jivin .
a cram course on the histo:
ateni as thej walkad
through the m eet -. Mrs
Kissinger listened politely, asked
one or two questi >i s and
gave the impn
the I lid end
Hei iera y inc.u :- to
the Yad Va?h Hclocausl
rhei
bjok
unities of Bav, i in t
the name; of her
husband's fam '.; a
There was a exca-
vations at Masai as t ol He-
brew University
Yigal Yadin who appeared only
too anxious to impart to Mrs. Kis-
singer the entire h.siory of the
ancient fortress ar.d details if the
latest digs
Mis. Kissinger also visited the
Weizmann Institute at Kehovot
where its president. Meyer Weis-
gal was to give a party for Golda
Meir on her 76th birthday. She
spent most of the weekend rest-
ing in her King David Hotel suite
and then hurried to Ben Gurion
Airport to meet her husband ar-
riving from Egypt.
W Catering
%
agic



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superb social event -
Bar Muzvah, Wedding,
Annivemr) Parcv,
Gala Organizational
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at the all new
Ul UJC (Ml "*> a
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33S-8.S11


I

Page ISA
* fen;f- n^rvfU^r
Friday. May 17, I97J
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PLANTATION
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899 S Orlando Ave. 645-5305
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7417
NAPLES
2015 E. Tamiami Tr. 7744443


'Jewish Floridian
Robbie To Be Honored At
U-M Convocation Mav 26
Miami, Florida Friday, May 17, 1974
Section B
ROBtRT SHEV1N
RUTH EISCHBtRG
PAT COLORING
BEVERIT PfCHENIK
Women's ORT Will Install
New District VI at Confab Here
Delegates representing three
regions, one coordinating coun-
cil, and 24 chapters-at-large, from
the states of Alabama. Florida.
Georgia, Kentucky. Louisiana.
Mississippi. North Carolina,
South Carolina, and Tennessee
will convene at the Diplomat Ho-
tel in Hollywood next Tuesday
through Thursday to welcome the
newly-established District VI of
Women's American ORT at their
tirst biennial convention.
THE ESTABLISHMENT of
District VI will be the next high-
est level of organization to Na-
tional, and will encompass the
nine states.
Mrs. Leonard Pechenik. chair-
man of the steering committee
and convention chairman said
that "the Convention will be a
tangible reaffirmation of Wom-
en's American OUT'S commit-
ment to use the full force of its
influence as a movement in Jew-
ish life, and its expertise in vo-
cational education to move on
the American scene to help solve
problems which affect both the
general American anJ American
Jewish communities."
Attending the district conven-
tion will be Mrs. David Goldring.
national president of Women's
American ORT. who will install
the elected officers of D
VI at the luncheon on Wednes-
day, May 22.
Mrs. Jack Eisenberg, chairman
of the National Executive Com-
mittee, will give an overseas re-
port on the Emergency Congress
of the World ORT Union, which
was held in Israel last February.
ON THURSDAY. May 23, At-
torney General of the State of
Florida. Robert L. Shevin. will
be guest speaker at the luncheon.
Abo attending will bo Nathan
Gould, Women's American ORT
national executive director and
executive vice president.
Women's American ORT. the
Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training, is a volunteer
organization of 110.000 members
in 850 chapters across the United
States
Their aim is to free boys and
girls, men and women, from char-
ity by teaching them skills and
trades, so that they will be self-
sufficient and economically se-
cure.
"With the best of intentions
and with all the sacrifices. Amer-
icans must look at these facts,"
Mrs. Pechenik declare.!.
Of every 100 youths in high
school. 23 drop out before grad-
uation. What do they do? Where
do they go?
"Of every 100 youths in
school, 25 graduate with no job
rig and do not go to college.
S n wk a nice, but what about
the others?
"OVER 80 percent of job open-
in:- in the 70*8 '''ill require spe-
vocational or technical
training nut will not lequire a
ear college degree. Who
will f| ; thejc jobs?
"If no one cares for these young
people, if no one gives them a
g tod education, there will be no
future in this country."
Mrs. Pechenik said ORT has
long training going back to its
founding in 1880 in this field.
"Women's American ORT cares.
Peihap? caring means providing
' i alternatives to a college edu-
. not only for the poor an.i
underprivileged but for all young
people who find satisfaction and
fulfillment in learning a trade or
ski.l."
In communities across Arr.er-
ihe said. Women's American
OUT has organized America:-.
fairs panels, consisting of educa-
tors, labor leaders, industrialists,
p-^ hologists, and often teen-
- to explore feelings and at-
. ... and to learn about cur-
. urn changes in high schools
and junior e 'lieges.
They have cemented relation-
tnunity educators
and developed volunteer pro-
grams within the schools."
Apathy, conservatism, and an
increase in anti-Semitism, she
said, have demanded of Women's
American ORT, as Americans
and as Jews, a new role of great-
er involvement and service for
their country and for their peo-
ple.
Receiving the State of Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor at Tem-
ple Tifereth Israel's "Salute to Israel" Apr. 28 were Mr. and
Mrs. Al Friedman (left). Making the presentation was Rabbi
Maurice Klein, spiritual leader of the temple. The Fnedmans
were honored for their distinguished service in helping to
speed Israel's economic development through the Israel
Bonds program.
Joseph Robbi-. managing gen-
eral partner of the world cham-
pionship Miami Dolphins, will re-
ceive an Honorary Fellowship
from the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem Sunday. May 2 special convocation to be held at
2 p.m. in the University o:
ami's Baron de Hirsch Meyer
Complex Auditorium.
Announcement of the con'
tionmade possible through the
i Deration of Dr. Henry King
Stanford, presi I ml of the Uni-
versity of Miami, and the board
of trustees of the Coral G
institutionwas made by Harry
A (Hap) Levy and J. Be:
Shumate.
Levy, president of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, and Shumate, president of
the First National Bank of Mi-
ami, were cochairmen of a testi
monial dinner honoring Robbie
that was canceled last fall be-
cause of the Yom Kippur War.
Robbie, a Torch of Learning
Laureate of the American
Friends, has played a key role,
in the establishment of a Physical
Education and Physical Fitness
Center at the Hebrew University
as a living memorial to the 11
Israeli athle'es killed at the
1972 Olympic Games.
Robbie, chairman of the Metro
Dade County Community Rela-
tions Board, has been one of
South Florida's most active lead-
ei -ince moving here with ths
Dolphins nine years ago. He has
serv( d as iral campaign chair-
man of the Heart Association of
ind serves on th*s
board of the United Way of Dada
County.
Imbassa lor Avraham Harman,
president of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, will fly to Miami to be-:
the Honorarj Fellowship upon
Robbie and to make the convoca-
tion address, Levy announced.
Reservations for the convoca-
tion may be made at the offices
of '.he American Friends, 603
Lincoln Road Building.
Hunter Alumni Meeting
South Florida Chapter of Hun-
ter College Alumni will hold its
last luncheon meeting for the
season Saturday at 12:30 p.m. at
Lam's Restaurant, 18000 Biscayne
Blvd. A choice of Chinese or
American food will be available
and the program will be on the
Orient.
Rurdines
cial
F-VCLS KNIT Si
6"
>at collection of <
rc-mfortab s ".';ts it
.:from :lass >an
lines:" 8 331 s rt to
really dynamite styles. Neat
patterns in navy, blue, red. :
ten. P'acket styling. Machine
" i jester,
po .-re- :otton. S-M-L-XL


Paae 2-3
* Jm Isti mhridlijfr
Friday, May 1", im
\
1
i
i
I
Night In Israel Planned At
Temple Beth Raphael Sunday
A '"Night in Israel" will be
held at TempU B :. itavlnrl for
Israel Bonds Sunday as part of
-'f.onuvi Yisrael eampai in '.<
furttaer Israel's economic develop
ment. Ratbi Flliol .i Wlnograd
and Cantoi Saul H. Breeh hav<
aim. uni D md Mi'- 1 iaac UnU rman
v .1! n ceive tl f Irael
. Scro'l of Honor for
(I-: Hiding 1 :
eon mic
rael.
Dr. Unterman. who was ord
. if r
i p,
i i
:'
i
ber i' the Bi
i Indi'in.*1
\ cou i
I--.it I':i'i'i-i:;ik of Ira<' Dr i n
'''
Judaic subjects in three Ian-
gUVges l-li brew, -Yiddish and
English 1 Members of Temple
Beth Raphael since its inception,
the I'ntermans have travelled to
!>rael almost every year for the
past quarter-century, and plan
another visit in the near future.
A long-time teacher of Hebrew;
subject- ati in, Dr
Unterman was associated with the
Bureau of Jewish Edu<
over 3d years, a trustee
Hebn \ i nj
' of the Hi-;.
Foui ,
. irman ol the T i pie
Raphael "Night m Israel" is con-
t San I
speaker will be Mrs. Deb
lii tor f ir Isr 1 Bonds, The
. u on Yom
F -.a !i be &h i
Rossmoor Coconut Creek Is
Planting Trees And Shrubs
.Or. Weiss
Rossmoor Coc i '
nmunity .-
struction i< a, Pomj .,: i B .
a d."
Over 15,100 i lants and shrub:
will be planted in the firit two
sections alone, according to
Chuck Alexander of Edward D
si,.;:.\ Jr A Associates, landi
More than 50 varieties of
shrubs jnd 30 varieties of |
wi I i> included in the 15.00C
scheduled for planting in the
master planned community.
Shrubs will include hibiscus,
oleander, bougainvillae. yellow
alamanda, gardenia, flame vine.
wax jasmine, orange jasmine
nat:il plum (carissa) and others
Moif than 5.000 oleanders will
hided, plus over 8.000 wax
jasmine.
Trees at Rossmoor Coconut
Creek will include sabal palm
(Florida's official State tree),
citrus (calamondon, grapefruit
and sweet orange), sea grape,
pink orchid, mango, guava. jam-
bolan plum (a mango-type tree
CLUB PARTY TIME
.'- VOH the
Won.: .:..' .' f
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous 1
Pr. A
Ami -. n & Car.to:
'' nuat A
it!
I riding lai -' areas),
ficus and late palm.
Alt iid that many i n \
royal poii ... trees will b<
trans fully grown to
hits o 25 feel or more, ;.
selected site- in the development
I h i:.:.:!t leaf fig ire ack
olive an I iny will also b.
used in quantity in all landscaped
areas.
The treatment of shrubbery
and trees is carefully planned,
according to Alexander, so that
'something, regardless of the sea
son. is always in bloom."
This emphasis on foliage -
characteristic of all Rossmooi
communities, according to Dick
Carter, vice president and projecl
administrator of Rossmoor Coco
nut Creek. Several of the corpora
tien's 14 communities have nurs
eh are comparable to
commercial nurseries
The planning-for-planting at
Rossmoor Coconut Creek is thor
oughly detailed. For example, the
decorative foliage on the 6" se-
curity wall is carefully sketched
on a scale drawing before It's
nlanted and arrange I.
Dr. Weiss
To Be Guest
Of Honor
Dr. David W. Weiss, chairman
of the Lautenberg Center for
General and Tumor Immunology
of the Hebn i* University of Jeru-
salem, will be guest of honor at
a cocktail reception Wednesday
e Surfside home of Mr. and
Mr- Many A. (Hap* Levy.
Levy i- president of th i Great-
pt( i oi th Am :
i- of the Hebi i I ...
in which
supports Israel's oldi >l m d \v%-
i | .".-'..
i
in :
Dr ''. -
i
'
who
of t)i I
. le
brought
u > I
portant new
for the early diag I sis an
nent of can
i"e is considered one of
I j | research scientist
in the fiel i of cancer stu ly.
:' irn in Vii nna, he
is citi in '.344. an I sen I
r S, Army. He is a
if \ Tsitv, R il
: rsitj and Oxford Uni-
versity, earning doctorates
medicine a- well as in micro
biology and biochemistry.
He joined the Hebrew Univer
-itv faculty i- "r f -- r ind
man of the Department of Im-
munology in 1967 aft T serving
on the University of California
faculty for 10 years He is former
assistant at the Rockefeller In
stitute for Medical Research, was
din "or of the Medical Research
Council Tuberculosis unit at Os
ford and has won numerous
entific and medical awards and
honors.
Information on the receptio-
may be secured at the America'
Friends office. fi05 Lincoln Roa
Bids*. or by telephoning Alber
A Dorner.
Volunteer Service Bureau
Accepting Application*
The nee I Cor v ilunteers to sup-
port the vital work of Federa-
tion's family of agencies here in
Miami Is still gieal And to meet
this need, the Women'- Division
of the Greater Uiami Jewish Fed-
eration has announced an ex-
pand, i Volunteer Service Bu-
reau
Undi chi.....inship of
B tonB.) I >'. the
pting
t as a
nt i Federation's
v the
.
where n leded. Ureadj the c irpi

I '
"W" ...... '
lu I Mr'.
'".''

jcoei
s time will I in a waj
'
s
I
help, n id assist

linai -e with
cars l
A-
on I B'ril
Y 'it'-. .....i
'.....r Jev
m.....
rhe Hebrew .4 md He
bi Acad -mj
Hir '1 C muni nity 1
Hil'el
i'(. i_-.;.v >ritv of VI '
Mi C
Kiorida.
Al o Jewish Fami'y
tirer.'- Sei ce J '
I Horn an I
Hospital r>r the Kge I. Moun'
M lie il Centi National
Council of '';-':: Women-Immi<
gration and N
I e. an i the South Beach A I
.nter I he Greal M
J< u -': Feder iti in ,-
need of volunteers
"It is exp ; it this in-
creased uarticlrjti m will tharpen
awareness on the mrt of Miami':'
entire Jewish commur t I
needs and goals of I
and its agencies and
to the successful ex .
Federation's Combini I
Appeal-Israel Emergency F |
' Mrs. Levey!
The CJA-IEF are
furd raising effort
Jewish community which :> /-
fifth Large I Je iih t
in the United Stal I
growing Jewisl I
outside of I-rael.
I
I
!''
I
in |i -' .i
1
I
the con. I
;.-. :... itjoi -T
litj of -I.- il I
I
I
V iiui Sen ii e I
. by writin
man. V I
\ i! ml \
Miami .; w
4 I
3rd Organization Meeting
South Fl I
the R?tini1 Pigment |
t on will hoi 1 its thir I
nal meeting -n 7 3
: n the Fir Fed
oan's Meptun I
lyn* Blvd Norl i
D?ach. S iuth entrarn i
singing star P ad
F I irth it informal 3,l|
irer.
Gwen Margolis To Speak
G-wen Margolis, a :,..-. ..
i'., ler, '.v ill be the guest speakerj
a' a .; neral meetin
St IV mson Democrat V I
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Washington Federal I
n irmandy Dr.. Miam I
Admission is fr j
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(Welcome tol
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537-3987


Friday. May 17. 1974
* Jen 1st) Ffcriafi^r
Page 3-B
Shapiro Elected To Second
lerm As Mt. Sinai President
Yeshiva Gedolah Sponsors
Gathering of Students Here
Edward Shapiro has been elect-
ed to a second term as president
of Mount Sinai Medical Center.
He was returned to office by the
board of trustees at the annual
membership meeting.
Mr. Shapiro has been a mem
ber of the board of trustees since
1968, having previously served
three terms as a vice president,
chairman of Development Fund
and two terms as a chairman ot
the Mount Sinai Founders Club.
Mr. Shapiro, who is semi-retired.
is a vice president and directoi
of Maryland Cup Company, and
an officer and director of several
of its subsidiaries. He and his
wife, Jane, make their home in
Bal Harbour.
Other officers elected were
Max Orovitz, chairman of the
board; Leonard Abess and Sam
uel Friedland, vice chairmen of
the board; L. Jules Arkin, Shep-
ard Broad, Edward L. Cowen.
Paul Faske, Mrs. I-ila Heath'.-.
Benjamin G. Kline and Leonard A.
Wien, vice presidents; Julius Dar
sky. secretary; Mrs. Aletha Gif-
lord and Dan Ruskin, assistant
secretaries; Milton Weiss, trea*
surer; and A. C Fine, assistant
treasurer. Continuing in his life-
time appointment to the office of
honorary chairman is Baron de-
Hirsch Meyer.
Trustees releeted include L.
Jules Arkin. Theodore Baumrit-
ter, Julius Darsky, Paul Faske.
Jerrold Goodman. Abel Holt/.
Bing Koss.iff. Maurice Koven. Cal
Kovens, Sydney Levison. Ralph l.c
v::/ tana Brenner Meyers. Lloyd
L. Ruskiu and Michael Wein-
traub. Trustees elected to serve
rm of one > ar were Mot ris
N. Broad, Harry A. Levy, Nicholas
H. Morley and Arthur Pearlman.
A Lifetime honor was bestowed
on a group of boar.I member- I)!
, nise of their outstanding sen
Ibyaltj and interest. This
selective distinction was bes I
Shepard Broad, A C. Fine
rd Kane, Max V. Co
, Carl Susskind and
p Catsman, who were
trustees
Trustees continuing .it Mi
i an J imes
,:.. I.ila G.
er, Harry Nathenson, James
n klrs, A. Ribicofl
- i .j. Milton Weiss,
Joseph Davidson, Robert Feld
man. Sydney Gans. Mi!t..n Kel
Arthur Mark, Marshal Ro n
Robert Russell, Louis Wolf-
son U. Lewis V- Zorn, L. Jules
tDWARD SHAPIRO
Arkin and Samuel Gertner.
Life members include Leonard
L. Abe. Jacob M. Arvcy. Sam
Blank, Ben Blum, Shepard Broad.
David P. Catsman, Max V. Cogen.
A. C. Kin.'. Samuel Friedland, \I IC
Cliche, Abraham Goodman. Morris
Goodman M.D., Paul R. Gordon.
i: I) rt /. Greene. Mrs. S. II.
Greenspan, Nathan Gumenick,
Louis Hand, A. J. Harris. Isadore
Hechl and Samuel J Heiman.
Also Howard Kane, Samuel
Young Singles Dance Set
The Young Professionals and
Pressionals II. serving Dad" and
ar I counties single adults in
2 -. 30's and 40's. are "
tarty in thn
Peacock Room of the Coconu'
: hou3e, 3500 Main Hwy.
Sunday at n p.m.
GUEST Ms, Sylvia Crlteh
c iceciii p lir >ctor of Westell
Gi n< ral Ho . invent ion m
of the N i -

; rhe Americano
k. '!- t':'.: 'l alsC
; I -
,ui "i ion V '. in
i '
SINGERS
All voices for prolesional synn-
qooue choir. Must sight r^ad.
liturniccil Music Tolpnt Associates
633 32C4 cr 6651432.
lose Toledo, the Oriental Band leader lor the Main Shrina.
presided over the Shrine Trophy Race presentation at Flag-
ler Doq Track last Saturday and Buff Beauty was the win-
ner of the feature race. Taking part in the Shrine Day pres-
entation are David Hecht, (left) Flagler general managar.
and Jeff Lovely, the trainer. Holding Buff Beauty is patrol
ludge Frank Cavella (kneeling).
Kahn. Aaron Kanner. Henry .Kel
ler, Benjamin B. Kline, J. Gerald ami.
Lewis, Joseph M. Lipton. Leon
I.owenstein, Baron DeHirsch Mey-
er, A J. Molisky, Stanley Myers,
Max Orovitz. Joseph Rose, Julius
Rosenberg, Dan B. Ruskin, Wil-
liam Singer, Harry Sirkin, Joseph
Stein, Carl Susskind, Abe Waxen
berg, Carl Winkle. Leonard A.
Wien. Loiii* E. Wolfson and
Mitchell Wolfson.
Honorary physician-trustees for
life are Richard M. Fleming. M.D.,
Stanley Frehling. M.D.. Solomon
B. Goldman. M.D., Ralph E.
Kirseh, M.D Milton B. Travers.
M.D., and S. Charles Werblow,
M.D.
The nominating committee was
comprised of James M. Albert,
chairman; Jerry Blank. Shepard
Broad. Joseph Davidson, Mrs
Lila Hcatter, Benjamin G. Kline
and Milton Weiss.
Another highlight of the meet
ing was the presentation of an
award to Paul Faske on behalf of
Gov. Rcubin Askew for his out-
standing work Aith handicapped
persons in heipini; them attain
lives of dignity, self respect and
independence. Mrs. Florence Fox.
chairman of Gov. Askew"s Com-
mittee on Employment and chair-
man of the President's Commit-
tee on Employment of the Handi-
capped made the award on behalf
of the governor.
A convocation of some 100 per-
sons gathered on Miami Beach
under the sponsorship of the
Yeshiva Gedolah of G: eater Mi-
The convocation was co-spon-
sored by the Orthodox Rabbinical
Association and was held at Beth
Israel Synagogue.
ADDRESSING THE convoca-
tion was Yehoshua Binyomin Ro-
senfeld. a rabbinical college stu-
dent of the Yeshiva Gedolah.
Representatives at the convo-
cation included 11 students from
colleges across the country.
Purpose of the convocation
was to discuss methods and in-
terpretations of Talmudic and
Halachic points of view at the
various schools represented.
Representatives included Da-
vid Beckerman. Shiur Yoshuv
Rabbinical School, Long Island;
Gershon Avtzon, Tclzer Rabbini-
ical School, Chicago: Moshe Mei-
sels, Viznitz Rabbinical School,
Brooklyn; and Avrohom Moshe
Deitsch, Yeshiva Gedolah, Miami.
ALL ARE originally from Mi-
ami, and with the exception of
Deitsch, who is pursuing his rab-
binic studies at the Yeshiva
Gedolah of Greater Miami, re-
turned to Miami to attend the
convocation.
Decided at the convocation was
that there should be similar gath-
erings here on a semi-annual ba-
sis, during Passover and the Suk-
koth holidays.
Also addressing the convoca-
tion were Rabbi Leib Shapiro,
rosh yeshiva of the Yeshiva Ge-
dolah; Rabbi Leizer Teitelbaum.
mashgiach and administrator;
Rabbi Sholom D. Lip>kar, prin-
cipal.
The Yeshiva Gedolah is an af-
filiate of the Landow Yeshiva
Center.
MORRIS FARBER
DEPENDABLE
PLUMBING SERV.
NECO A PLL'MBf R? WI Rf DCPlNDAatC 24 MR SERVICE
REPAIRS ALTERATIONS
NEW CONSTRUCTION
Telephone 866-8513
Shedd's
FASMEB
PRUNE JUICE
jjgjtf
Made like you'd make
it yourself ,
/
9'
"
You may have done It before added
just enough lemon to give it an old fash-
ioned flavor. Delicious. That's why a
fresh wedge of lemon is added to Shedd's
Old Fashioned Prune Juice as it is bot-
tled. To make some extra magic in a
prune juice that is extracted not
squeezed. No pulp, no skins, no bitter
crushed pits. Good and good for you.
The best prune juice you ever tasted
now with lemon added. Look for
Shedd's Old Fashioned Prune Juice
with a lemon wedge in your favorite
store's dairy case. It's there to Keep
its freb'ier flavor.
NOW IN YOUR
GROCER'S
REFRIGERATOR CASE
Shedd-Bartush Foods, Inc., Division of Beatrice Foods Co., Detroit, Michigan 48238


Page 4-3
'
Friday, May 17 ; -j

Con s Participating
InS Yisrael Campaign

i
i


At 1 ; '
to vi'RA activity
i
the
S Yisn

S '
mini-
of Si.000 i
: : sales to
.....
c i in 1974
Sis
have
intensified '-i
in, \ Jaj
Trillii Id f":
G William l I n n
for South
Noitl ird.
.
man and
ule at future
tablis
ture in

-
Is.
Among the n
tivities eJuli
the Shomn i N i
are Yizkor appeal; din i
vouth servici t tins
month: breakfasts, lunch
tits in Israel" and entertain-
ment events including a musical
festival.
Several major Jewish organiza-
COMPLETE
SPAGHETTI
DINNER
When the meeting keep9
ycj late 5 lime ;d
be rapoy for a c:~r. 3
Sr; all :.....er1 inks to
Cl in 18
r in have a
pla::er of pipi-g hot rcme-
6l .....- tablet
for your family. It's all in
one pack: the spaghetti, to
cock up jafi
na/shroom sa .;a wafting a
fras'ant promise as you
heat it up. The grated
cheese, to finish off eoch a
haimlsche cishl Keep
plenty handy.
-
Repres


Y -.
Beta Ball Will
Support Research
The S mth Dad( i I
Juvenile
.-.
Ball." al 7:30 p :
the Sheraton Foui
Hotel.
IDF v
11-18,
ture
of "Golden Boy"
fame
a vi

The Beta Ball"
the research on the bi
the pai conduct
D '
.!' the of
School ol M
me ol '
abetes
All

si 1
where Dr. Mint
research.
Elias Install
As President1
Local U art A
\ logist and


:
\.....jtructor
nclude: A
f th
is
;on. M P .
!> J, Gosselii
K iberl Z
: r, M.D i W
and
f. M
lubaYitcher Minyan Moves
To New Quarters On Collins
Minyan. I

v
ted al
1120 Collins .'
s served I
nity for U i past i ne
- md wil lo so

a E
KOmMAN TC SERVE FOURTH TERM
deis District Of ZOA
ere-And Board
.
V
!
-
- :> b>
.

i
.
Israeli
i
Mr. Hoi

a -
\ -.- :
-
Vice Ma;
Other of I '
E
\
\
-

LOUIS HOBOHHIAM
ner. corn
Directors
Estelle H
Greek, Harry
Xat 1
. .
lei
Coffee-klatch
favorite
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
on date-nut bread
with that famous Philadelphia flavor*
guaranteed fresh when you buy it or your money back from Kraft.
[KRAFT* O'visan
mm


i Friday, May 17. 1974
* JfH ist IJtricifar
Page 5-B
RABBI IRVING LEHRMA J
RICHARD STONE
Memorial Day Raliv May 23
Will Honor Itabbi Lehrman
Secretary of State, Richard
"Dick" Stone, who was confirmed
and married by Dr. Irving Lehr-
man and is a member of the Tem-
ple Emanu-Kl board, will Intro-
duce the temple's spiritual leader
a- the main speaker at the 19th
annual Memorial Day Concert-
Patriotic Rally in Miami Beach
Auditorium. Thursday. May 23, at
730 p.m.
Rabbi Lehrman. because of his
30 years of service at Temple
Emanu-El and his prominence in
Jewish affairs, was chosen by the
Committee as the honoree.
A highlight of the rally pro-
gram will be the Burnett Breeskin
Concert Orchestra of some 16
pieces which will present two 30-
minute concerts.
Known a< Mr. Music of .Miami
h Bn eskin directs the B -ach
Symphony Orchestra, which will
appear in a series of Pops con-
during the summer. Anne
Evans and Allen Gildersleeve,
anding and talented vocal-
will entertain at the rally
popular musical numb* re,
Also featured will be the Pres-
ent) lion of Colors ceremony, with
stead Air Force Base
Bi d U.S Naval Reserve Center
Miami Col:>r Guards, directed by
Maurice Weinman. Commander,
No. 4 Region. Jewish War Vet-
erans of the U.S.A.
Circuit Court Judge Milton A.
Friedman will sing the "Star
Spangled Banner" and Monsignor
Joseph O'Shea. Pastor of St.
Joseph Catholic Church of Miami
Beach, will give the invocation.
Among the dignitaries expect-
ed to be present to honor Rabbi
Lehrman are Florida Supreme
Court Justice Joe Boyd. Mayor
Chuck Hall, Metro John B. Orr.
Jr., Rabbi Solomon Schiff, direc-
toi "f Chaplaincy, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation: Col. Plvl
Cohen, Regional Director of B'nai
B'rith: George W. Valentine, di-
rector of special events. Chase
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation; and is. Congressman
Claude Pepper.
The Concert Patriotic Rally is
presented annually by Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge No,
1501 and sponsored h> Chase Fed-
eral Flora Sinick, Chai Chapter
Women's B'nai B'rith. is chair
man of the usherettes. Samuel
Pascoe is rally chairman. Admis-
sion is free and the public is
cordially invited.
Rabbi David Raab To Lead New
Modern Conservative Congregation
Rabbi David Raab.
and civic leader in th commu-
| :, past seven years, ha?
named spiritual leader ol
the newly organized Temple Beth
Solomon, a Modern Conservative
C ngregation, according to an an
[cement made by Irving Gar
ber, Harry classman and M'x
). cochairmen of the congre
Mrs. Mina Glickman will sent
ai fjn, retary and William
j Schusel will be treasurer of the
new congregation with headquar
t- rs 927 1 -coin Rd Suite -X
Beach. Plans are now b
in" made for a permanent Hous
,,1 Worship named in memor> ol
Rabbi Solom in Raab, father ol
!!aab: and in honor of King
Solomon.
In addition, plans have been
completed for Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur services to be held
at the Beach Theatre. 426 Lincoln
Rd, Miami Beach, with Rabbi
Raab and Cantor Mordccai \ar-
deini officiating.
Arrangements Committee in-
cludes charter members Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Levin, Jack H Levin.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fischer. Mr
and Mrs. Harry Harrison. Mr. and
Mrs. George Axelrod. Mr and
Mrs. Ham Glassman. Max Mann.
Attornev Harold Shaniro. Mr and
Mrs. Irving Garber. Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Feldman. Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Schusel. Mrs. Toby
Schachter and Mrs. Mina Click-
man
Pr Raah. who served as a
V S Armv Chaplain in Japan and
has a distinguished record of
'service and dedication, has earn-
ed a Doctor of Divinity degree.
RABBI DAVID RAAB
A vice president of the Zionist
Organization of America South
cast Region, he is a member of
the Greater Miami Rabbinical As
sociation. chaplain of the Hebrew
Home for the Aged, the George
Gershwin Lodge of Knights of
Pythias, the American Legion.
Civic League and Miami Beach
Protective Order of Elks.
Dr Raab also serves as chap
lain of the HfMfCU Lodge of Free
and \erepted Masons. Hatikvah
Lodge oi B'nai B'rith. Biscayne
Chanter of ORT. Morton Tower
Hen's Club, and the 1500 Men's
Club.
Rabbi Raab was honored by be
ing appointed National Deputy
Jewish Chaplain of the Jewish
War Veterans of America. Wash
Ington, DC. by National Corn
mander Aiuslee Ferdie this week.
A J Congress To
{)ffer Counseling
Poor Elderly
....


County. The I
b? c i3cd ol
i n a vol in
la a r quostii ns oi

i, i >rman ]'; I i cMir
man of thi Coi i on L iv
ial Ac i for the Sou
F i da c luncil. .v m rican Jew
i-li c in iress, id. W 're tr i
to ir ik no .i i isl "' ol r i
profe sionals such as lawyers,doc-
school teachers and those
c unseling experienc to
n irk vith governments
b; r Til 'ring an ad-, isory serv
it
Once the panel is establish! I
volunteers will work three to four
hours per week throughout the
county answering quest ons re
garding legal, social and financial
programs available through the
various levels of government.
The Dane] Will be referral
rather than action-oriented: the
main goal of counselors will be
to point the way to help.
Individuals interested in parti-
cipating in this non-sectarian pro-
gram should contact Vosei Va
nich. ACSW. executive director
of ill" American Jewish Congress.
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Israel Bonds
Sponsoring
13-Day Tour
The Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization will soonsor a 13-
d irin to Israel this summer.
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector, has announced.
Departing fom Miami July 2
the tour's first stop will he T< '
Aviv, where the group will stn'
Bl the Din Ho'el. The group wi"
spend the remaining seven day
in Israel at the King David Hot-
in Jerusalem and return to Miam
Aug. 3.
Tar-on said that all tho'e whi
participate in the trip 11 Israe
rill be guests at soecial rece-1
| neons and dinners with
;ovemment and milHary lea'!
ers. and added that several excur
sions ill he made to surrounding
an i, from both Tel Aviv am'
Jerusalem.
Persons interested in oarticipat
ing in this Israeli torn- sh uld con
tact the Israel Bonds office, 420
Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach.
CLASS REUNION Miami
Central High School's Cla-.s oi
1962 plans to hold a reunion in
August, according to Thomas F.
Sewell, Hollywood CPA who is
serving as reunion committei
chairman.
Wholesale DistrlMtors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
M
Processor* and Export*!*
I the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
Mrs. James H. Ruby retiring president of tr.- Mount Sine;
Medical Center Auxiliary, presents S127.000 check to Sam-
uel Gertner, executive vice president of the Center, at the
25th Anniversary Luncheon in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
ORT Honors Mr*. Lrit
Mrs. Frit/i Leit received spe-
cial recognition at the Women's
American <-RT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training
Southeastern Florida Region's
annual "Honor Roll Luncheon'"
this week at the Deauville Hotel.
Miami Beach.
Founder and president of the
Bronx Region of Women's Amer-
ican ORT from 1950 to 1963. Mrs
Leit was the first ORT chairman
of !!" United Jewish Appeal and
was an elected cabinet officer of
the Worn m's Division of United
Jewish Appeal She helped to es-
tablish ORT Day in the Bronx.
Mrs Let has been a resident
oi Miami Beach and a member of
the Kxi cutivc Con mittee of the
South.-; : in Florida F
since 1968 At present she is the
financial seer tarj

BEEF SALAMI
Corned Beef.
Pastrami. Salami,
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Figl


le 10-B
Page 6-B
fjewist flu-Miar
Friday, May 17. 1874
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bodin, together with a handful of people two years
ago, ivere instrumental in founding the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation of
Florida.
The kick-off meeting was held at the Jockey Club.
Mothers, family, friends and supporters are working diligently toward
research which trill uncover a cure for this killer.
PLEASE HELP BY SEISDUSG WHATEVER YOV CAN AFFORD! USE
THE COUPON OJS THE OPPOSITE PAGE ...WE AEED ALL \OlR
HELP!
There are many wealthy business pople in this community who could
contribute to tins worthwhile cause and take a tax deduction.
Sponsored by
MR. AND MRS. TED BODIN


I'ridoy, May 17. 1974
PJtMitA Meridian
Page 7-B
DIABETES' "THE QUIET KILLER"
-
My name is Scan Clifford McDaniel. I am 4
years old I have diabetes and I have to get a
shot every day. I get lots of shots in my legs and
my arms and my tummy My Mommy gives me
the shot ond Daddy holds me. I don't like shots.
Mommy and Daddy say I hove to hove the
shot< li I don't. I will die I wouldn't like that
MUM I d miss all my friends.
My big friend is Gary Kleiman He's very old
_ about 20 I think. He has diabetes too He got
it when he was a little boy just like me. Now he
can't see. He used to play tennis ond paint pretty
pictures but I don't think he does that much onv
more.
For Christmas I osked Santa for no more
shots but he brought me a racing car instead
it s neat!
My picture is in the paper because Mommy
and Daddy say some doctors are working to fix
up diobetes and make it go away with research.
They told me research costs lots of money
more than in my piggy bonk.
WOULD YOU HELP THE 00CT0RS BUY SOME RESEARCH? EVEN ONE DOLLAR? PLEASE?
"The Deadly Truth"
p-A f\-r a There is no known cure for
I"AL I I Diabetes.
r-ACT O Insulin, discovered 50
rAV-r I C. years ogo, is only a treat-
ment.
I-A^T O Diabetes is the leading
hAOl O caUse of new blindness in
the United States.
Juvenile Diabetes is the 3rd
largest major chronic dis-
ease among children.
PA/^T C Juvenile Diabetes is the 5th
FAG I O largest killer of children m
the United States.
CA ^T The average life span of a
FACTO Juvenile Diabetic a ter
onset of the disease is 27
years.
FACT 4
rApT -? There are two major types
InV I of Diabetes Juvenile Di-
abetes which is an insulin
dependent type of Diabe-
tes, and Adult Diabetes
which may be treated with
pills or diet or a combina-
tion of both.
rApT Q Among the complications
t"nv I O resulting from Diobetes are
kidney failure, heart dis-
ease, blindness and compli-
cations leading to amputa-
tion of the external limbs.
r"A/"*T Q One out of two Juvenile
inv I & Diabetics will develop the
serious complications listed
above.
CAPTIH There are approximately 8
inv I IU to 1 2 million Diabetics in
FACT 11
FACT 12
the United States of which
approximately 1 to 3 mil-
lion are Juvenile Diabetic.
Diabetes, amongst all
major chronic diseases, is
funded by both private
and Federal sources with
the smallest amount allo-
cated for research to find a
cure.
Within the next 72
months, it is predicted that
1 out of 5 people in the
United States will either be
a victim or a carrier of the
QUIET KILLER."
'Moke cHecks payable, or enc'c<
With your help, a cure may
be found within the decade.
All donations will be used for
research at the Juvenile
Diabetes Research Institute at
the University of Miami School
of Medicine.
dm luvenile
Z 'Diabetes
P Foundation
:
BROWAftl : -Z
2029 Tyler Street, Hollywood, Florida 33020
NAME ___
ADDRESS
CITY ____
STATE _
PHONE _
ZIP.


Page 8-B
>>*#* ncrSdiat I
Friday, May 17. 1S74
,at^a^>wv>w isa/i
/rif
Rcfayr Leffon Cynfhia lVeieber.,er Howard luster Arthur Mo/'/
MSA NEUFELD
F idaj i Ma: 17. ii
i sancti ary of Temple Nei
Neufeld, Ii
i M an I Mrs. Luis N'eufeld
I: Miami Beach, will be Bat Mitt-

1..-. student at N'a
School and Net
Tamid Religious School.
S abbat in Lisa's hon-
(- will folli the services and a
reception in Li.a's honor will he
held Saturday evening at the
on Hotel.
sts will include the ci i
t'g aunt. Mrs. Kato K:e;n.
. |y Klein, and uncle and
M.- and Mrs. Hugo Wein-
si ,:-:. from Australia.

--
DAVID SEDACCA
David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Sedacca. will observi
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
May 18. at Temple Bet!: Moshe.
David attends 'he seventh
grade at Horace Mann Junior
High School and is a participant
in the Independent Study Class.
David is also a member of the
Religious School graduating class.
Mr. and Mrs. Serlacca will host
the Onec Shabbat Friday evening
and the Kiddush Saturday follow-
ing the services The celebrant
be honored at a recep-
and dinner Saturday evening
l the Seville Hotel with many
,;ests in attendance.
JLFFREY WEISBERG
Saturday morning, May 18. in
the M Sanct of Temi
v. berg, son
( : M and Mr-. Alan V.
(f North Miami Beach, will be
Bar Mitzvah.
Jeffre> is a student at John F,
Kennedy Junior High School and
Nt: Tamid Religious School.
Ou; guests will include
his aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs.
James Miller, sister and brother-
in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cooper.
and their children. Ben III. Scott.
and Dar.a, a'.l of Detroit. Mich.;
grandmother Mrs.
if Miami Beach.
. nd aunt>. Mr. and
Mrs. Bill M II I and Mr. and Mrs,
Randy Davis of Orlando.
STUART ROSENBERG
n of Mr. and Mrs.
.'. will be Bar
David Congre-
morning, May
18.
The celebrant is in the seventh
grade at Palmetto Junior High
School. He has attended Hebrew
classes for five years at Beth Da-
vid Religious School.
Stuart's parents will honor
him at the Kiddush following the
dinner Saturday evening at the
Eden Roc Hotel. Among the
guests will be (aryn and Chuck
Rosenberg. Avron and Gerri Ro-
senberg and paternal grandpar-
ents Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosen-
berg of Minneapolis. Minn., and
Mr. an1 Mrs. Harry Edelman,
maternal grandpaients from Mi-
ami.
William (hsninxe
William Wei.-beig, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley B;oom. will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning. .May 18, at Temple
Mcnorah.
William is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Th celebranl will be honored
luncheon at the Harbor
;: jse t illowing services,
r? tr
HOWARD EISTER
Howard Paul, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jay Euster will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. May 18. at
Temple Emanul-EI.
Howard is a seventh grade stu-
dent.
The celebrant will be honored
wiih a reception in the Eden
Roc. His great grandmothers,
Mrs. Bess Kassay and Mrs. Bess
Eusti r. and his grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving LaPoff and
M: and .Mrs Aaron E,i.-U:. will
attend the event.
"': ir Hr
CYNTHIA WEIN'BERC.FR
Cynthia Robin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. .Morton L. Weinberger,
7775 SW 125th Terr., will become
Bat Mitzvah Friday. May 17. at
Beth David Congregation.
Cynthia is in the seventh grade
at Palmetto Junior High School
and in Hebrew grade 5 in Beth
David's religious program.
To celebrate the occasion, an
Oneg Shabbat will follow the Fri-
day evening services and a teen
party will be held in Cynthia's
honor Saturday, May 18, at Beth
David South.
Among the guests at the Bat
Mitzvah will be Mr. and Mrs.
Max Schalker. of Miami, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Weinberger, of
ami Beach, grandparents of
the celebrant.
ARTIIl R MAI 1 Y
Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Mally, will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. May IS. at
10:45 a.m. at Temple Beth Sho-
lom.
Arthur is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5736.
'.
ROBYN LEFTON
Robyn Cheryl, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Lefton. will cel-
ebrate her Bat Mitzvah Saturday,
Ma^ 13. at 6:30 p.m., at Tempie
Beth Sholom.
Robyn is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5736.
Mountain (lamp
For Boys. Girls
The Jack Jones family's 7.000-
acre Camp Cloudmont and Val-
ley View Ranch on top of Look-
out Mountain in Georgia offers
fun. friendship and new skills
for boys and girls, taticht by an
experienced and competent staff.!
Summer activities will include
a 100-mile pack trip on horses.:
spelunking in caves, hunting for
Indian pottery and arrowheads.:
canoe trips on the Tennessee
River and white-water float trips
on Little River.
A child can have a horse of
his own to care for and learn
about: a wide range of skills in-
cluding golf, tennis, riflery. snow
skiing, wood carving, painting,
lapidary and nature lore may be
learned.
Parents visiting their children
may find accommodations at th-
nearby Cloudmont Resort, jt was
pointed out.
Uouglas Kaplan William Weisberg David Sedacca Stinrt Rosenbera
Beth Kodesh Congregation Triple Installation Sunday
h Kode-h Cong] n will
hold its annual triple installation
Sunday al n. in the -
i S im Schulw ill is
as chairman of the event.
"
U.S. league Of Women Vcte'S
HoMs 31st Annual Conclave
1
1
1 \
' c
Irient M
.
"
1,4
id
:
-
Congregation. Sisterhood and
Men's Club officers and board
members for the year 1974-75 will
take the oath of office. Henry S.
Greenbaum is the incoming torn
pic president. Mrs. Irvin Lech
witt will be installed as presidem
of the Sisterhood and Sidney Mar-
gulies as president of the Men's
Club.
Marathon Final
At Flagler Track
Saturday Night
Flagl?r Dos Track's weekend
racing Saturday will include the
final of the S25.000 Marathon
Championship on the evening
program fol'owing a special Latin
Day matinee.
The Latin Day festivities will
begin at noon with the Los Mar-
tinos trio perforating in front of
the grandsta.'.l.
It will be the third weekend of
the summer season at Flagler ar.d
already two world betting records
have fallen.
During the opening perform-
ances May 4. Flagler set a world
record for most mutuel handle
in a single day when wagering
for the matinee and night totaled
SI.359.068. The matinee handle
of $523,252 was also a world
ord. In all. nearly 20.000 people
attended.
Qualifying for Flagler's big
gest race, the S100.000 Interna- I
tional Classic, will begin on Sat- |
urday night. May 25. The Cla
the world's richest greyhound
race, will continue until Saturday
night. June 22. when the final
will be ran.
CONFERENCE Energy and
its impact on world trade is the
theme of the 1974 Governor'.-
Conference on World Trade. Ma}
22-23 at the Sheraton-Four Am
adora Hotel. Gov. Reubn.
O'D. Askew will open the confer- '
ence by outlining Florida's inter- i
national economic goals and oh
I cs in view of current Drob
lems,
Camps
AMPS
Separate Camps oj Distinction
1 >r Boys and (iirls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In tha Heart of f*e Poccno Mountains of
Northeastern Pennsylvania
Marshall* Crack. Pa. 1*339
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE APPOINTMENT
OF OUTSTANDING TENNIS PROFESSIONALS.
DR. BILL FLEMING
Head tennis coach of Florida International University
and
BOB CLYD
Teaching Pro of South Miami who will be
directing our Intensive 1974 Tennis Programs.
Unexcelled Direction for 39 vears in the Finest Tradit'on urcfer same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments including Campers ': m Florida. Gt)., Tea..
Mexico City. North Caronna. Call! Maryland Pj N J, NY. New England
and Canada.
All mclus've Camp Fee Includes "cund Trip Jet Transpctaticn a_d Baggage
via Eastern Air Lines Tolu: Trip is 2 hours.
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter & ClT Prog'ams 6cys & Girls 16- or
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No sta'f gratuities.
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
13 magnificent new all weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats rew 35 *t. ski jump.
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymr-astics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole goll course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles ol trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate.
Superb international staff.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758 9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis, 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables. Fla. Tel. 665 7923 or 665-9147
Winter Office
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. tor. Castor Ave. A Ciilham St.
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19149 (215) JtJ-1557
Dirrcton: Mil. Elite I weintr.-t. Mr Louis P. weuibere. Di. Robert J weinberf
Mtmbers of American Camping Association. Association of Pn.aie Camps
"A Camp With A Learning Experience
Where The Needs of Every CUM Is Joyously fulfilled"
HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach
June 17th thru August 9th BOYS AND GIRLS AGE 3 THRU 14
FREE BUS TRANSPORTATION PROFESSIONALLY DIRECTED BY
WNCHES EXPERIENOD, MATURE SPECIALISTS
EMPHASIS ON FUN AND RECREATION CONSISTING Of:
Swimming and Swimming Instruction
Complete Sports Program
Dramatics, Singing and Dancing
Arts and Crafts
Bowling and Roller Skating
and Ice Skating
Wejkly Trips and Tours to Places
of Interest and Education
Science In Fully Equipped Labs
TEEN-AGE PROGRAMS: EMPHASIS ON PHYSICAL DtVELOPMENT AS WELL AS LEADER
SHIP QUALITIES AND AN AWARfNISS OF OUR ENVIRONMENT. INCLUDED WILL BE
A PROGRAM OF AQUATIC SPORTS, OVERNIGHT HIKES, HORSEBACK RIDING AND GO-
KARTING.
CALL 532-642? FOR INFORMATION


Friday, May 17. 1974
fsHhf
Page 9.'
I:
9; "- president c. saera. ^av: .
cm Assoa ii talle Mrs. Hcu
me Treblj Chi C!ub in cerer.-.onies'held recentb
::celona Hotel. Members oi the club assist
;ach Symphony Orchestra. Mrs. I
Beach Sy.rphcny Orches:rc s;r.ce its b 22
ago. She Ia first vice president c: the Hebrew Home
r the Agsd and past president ci the Miami Beach Bu
' cir.u lional Werner.
tmi Beach Mavor Chuck Hall .right; presenting a procla-
ion on "Elks National Youth Week" to Richard P. Ber
u :ed exalted ruled of Miami Beach Eiks
1601. The Miami Beach Eiks are launching programs
:c:ivities, boy scout activities and athletic
.es.
Ben-C urion Story
it M.B. Theatre
St Friday
: '
n :

bers" i- :
r< of how
... >,
23 m. ild nat
l
H
I B in I
i thi
iring-<
pas
ineer 1 h trig Israi
i
ibi rs," a
isth
i a letailed pen
:
it
In ai
i ival
. Ho it
as well
I derel :: l
first 2S new .,
Stat Israel.
Students Present
'Wizard Of Oz'
Al Academy

'-. of '
ter Mian \
their ve --
iz" We Inesdaj I I
' 2400 .
!
An i formance will b
Imm I
eon of Academy, h
'' i I n R i M !' Mrs J
Goldman, irl director of th < H
brew Academy, supervised th
"- rn '- which wer
designed bj the children.
Mrs, Da\id Nestler and Mrs
Dai id Lehrfield arc the direc
tors and producers ( the p
iirst Mich undertaking by young-
er students at the Hebrew Aca
emy in its 28-year history. Cos
tumes for the production wen
made by the parents.
in {sters, I.ori Kah
and Vfelisa Simons, will divid
of Dorothy, an
there v i le two "Wizards.'
Mark i i itz and iva i
\lsi I rl In th-' pro
II be H Rephun. I1
' nyamin Lehi I
a Kukoff.
ten 1/ an it isenfeld,
i.i'ff. Alan Kirschner, Tern
i heml '. Cand ice Fox, B ett
Mai kman and Maurice Israel,
. f || setl
re. R b
man and Je isiea Steinman,
Tennis players at Kings Bay occasionally put down their
rcrcquets long enough to meet for dinner and dancing. The
club has 21 courts and they're almost always busy. I
left are Mr. and Mrs. Byron Sparber and Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Lebow.
Social Season Ends
The Miami Business and Pro
fessional Cha 'uv of w
Am >rican ORT will have a
meeting to wind ;ip its 1973-74
season Thursday, May 23. in th<
it ility Room of the Chas
Federal -;." ings and Loan. 42!
Arthur Godfrey Rd Miami Beat b
starting at 7:45 p.m.
The Heller Company of Florida, a diversi-
fied financial service firm, will move into its
new corporate headquarters building m
September. The 19 000-sq.ft. custom-design-
ed office located on Biscayne Boulevard in
Miami, will serve as the hub for Hellei
activities in the Southeastern United States
and the Caribbean.
v>T
Seen toge'her at the "Rui
Mrs. Donald Lef'on, Mia i Beard c
Mra Martin Smith, vice chc:: .: Fisher, direc-
tor of the Jewish Family 5 Chil ce an egsney
playing c key role in the settli of the Russian Jewish
immigi vho v.-as a gu?s- of the day cad
Mrs. Sol Goldstein Women's Div im-
pair:: coordinator.
Russian Food and Decor Featured
At Brunch For Recent Immigrants
i
"
t M -
D
Smith
7lh Season
Sessions
start June 29.
July13. July 20.
and July 29.
7 week,
4 week. 3 week
and 2 weeksessio
Pu
I
is i
activiti s and
n's CJA-IEF sue
\
i
R
n
lid ol
HARDER HALL
GOLF-
instant
We not only help te
develop the skills that
make them more
confident on courts
or courses we
also help to make
them more secure
about themsei.
Private 18 hole golf
course 7 ailnveather te
courts individualcoachir
TV top pre staffs pool ana lake swimmn
sailing water s- 'heaue band
entertainment talent shows drama workshop movies '
bowling driver education Trips to Disney .'. |
hours away1 Cypress Gardens. Lion Country
Nassau Deep Sea Fishing Instructions in Bridge,
Chess & Backgammon Weight Control Program.
100i Air-Conditioned
DirttoT: Victor Jacabion, Abe Rifkin, Erni lanford, Jim Egar
HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
Sebring. Fla. 33870 CallCollect(813)385-0151
*m
\
S0UTN FLORIDA'S OLDEST CAMPS
0*tr 7,000 Acts of Mtado* and Woodlands
o'op loc'oo' Mounlo'i ntai Chonorooga, Ttnn,
CLOUDMONT a
AND SHADY GRCvE FARM CA'-\P N
e VALLEY HEAD ALABAMA A**""'^J^,
OUR 50'i SEASON \ i^+fy,'
100 MILE WAGON TRAIN \
9 HOLE GOLF COURSE \
SIX TENNIS COURTS
All. WATER SPORTS
SNOW SKI LESSONS
Af .o'ii.nii'Coo'o'lt.i!> 4
VALLEY VIEW RANCH
CtOUOli^D GEORGIA
OVER 200 HORSES
1C0 MUE WAGON TRAIN
Full activities program
on land and water
YOUR OWN HORSE
Initiation .n Wcttcrn,
Inf lnh and Hunt Stat
A REAL RANCH lift
CALL K4-34M or 444-1100. or WRITE
JAME.orllAACrC.JS
71SW ST. MMAfi, FLA. 33144
J


Jaae 10-B"


Page 10-B
Jcnisfi fhrsdHiir
Friday, May 17, 1974
= H
LEGAL NOTICE
Mrs. Judy Gilbert, who was installed as president, Greater
Miami Section. National Council of Jewish Women May 1,
is shown with section officers who will serve with her dur-
ing the coming club year. From left to right are (front rowl
Rose Barrow, vice presidsnl Thrift Shop; Gladys Green, vice
^residsnt administration; Arline Pritcher community serv-
ices vice president- Mrs. Gilbert; Betsy Singer, public affairs
vice president; Anna Mae Ross, vice president, member-
ship; (back row) Nanci Goldstein, recording secretary; Anne
Sheldon, corresponding secretary; Sophie Thaw, treasurer,
and Edith Feldman, financial secretary.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO. 74-10904
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
X Til-: THE MARRIAGE OF
TED wii.i.iam ARVIDSON,
Husband-Petitioner,
and.
JEAN A ARVIDSON,
Wife-Respondent. __..,
NOTICE OF ACTIONPROPERTY
YOU: Mrs. .Nan .\ Arvldson, 1 ">ftT2
Tudor Drive, Oak Forest, Illinois, are
hereby notified that a petition for
marriagi dissolution and tor a Spe-
cial EqullJ airalnsl your title, riKht
ami Interest i and to the following
Lot 17] in Block of Hollywood
Heights Estates No. 3. accordion
to the plat thereof, as recorded
, pial Book J9 Pace S9, of the
Public Records ,.f Broward Coun
iv Florida, appurtenances and
improvements thereon, and all of
the chattels and personal property
contained therein, alao known ai
85JJ H 111 i Street, Hollya.....I,
has "been filed agalnal you, in this
by the petitioner, and mat
interest In the above real estate
b proceeded against, and thai
be awarded to the petitioner,
ih, refore, required to
copy of your written de-
K :,v. to the petition and
1 -outfit for upo'i -I"";
c LAUSSBL, 99IS9 H.W. .
Miami. Klorida MIX at>pr-
mer, on or befose May
.,n,l file the original with
this Court, either before
petitioner's attorney or
thereafter; otherwise a
ilKi.-\ri.T "iM be entered.*>*!>
the relief demanded in the
THE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
-t-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring .....gage
In business under the fictitious name
of THE BUFFET DELI at 41 Alton
Road Miami Beach, Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit fourt of Dade County,
Klorida.
LOUIS V\ <>l. I.MAN
(;. orge Ollberl
Attorney for Owner
on,- Lincoln Road Building
.Miami Beach, Klorida
4 16 5 '3-10-1
u
1 lourt,
\ our
is to
it may
and.
sen e
fensea,
relief the
SKI'll
Avenue.
nev for petltl
SI, 1974, and
ih,- clerk "i
service on
Immediately
lEFAUl
ou for
"'WITNESS MY HANI. AND
SEAL OF THIS CIRCUIT COURT,
5T April 18. '* at Miami, l'a.le
'"""Vk,,'m'aimi P BRINKER
,-,,. ,i Coun Clerk.
By: C. P. COPBLAND. D.C.io_M
Division presidents of the Greater Miami Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, were installed at a luncheon
nesting May 1, at the Boral Beach Hotel. From left to right
are (front row) Mrs. Harry Fahrer, Lincoln; Mrs. Rose K.
Naiman, Ocean View; Mrs. Judy M. Gilbert Section pres-
ident; Mis. William Karmiol. Normandy; Mis. Bruce Julien,
Shores; '.back towt Mrs. Hairy Gaifieid, Indian-Island; Mrs.
Yvette Dawson, Bay Harbor; Mrs. Howard Schectsr, South
Eade; Mrs. Benjamin We'.cher, Lakes, and Mrs. Elliott Po-
ccll, Key Biscayne. Mrs. Bernard Abel, Coral, and Mrs. Sey-
mour Kassal, Del Piadc, are not shewn.
1
Vl
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74.12528
: \ RE The Adoption "f
,:i AN Midi EL PEREZ
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR ADOPTION
JUAN PEREZ
itesldenci Address I'nknnwii
[- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
,, Petition for Adoption hai neei
filed and you a',- required < servi ..
your Answer or plead
ihi Petition on ih Petltl.....r's attor-
,, j SM IXEY I'.l-'Ki INSIIX. 1
ley Bu Miami. Florida
,,,,,! nil Iglnal 10 the office of
ihe 1 1. rk of the Circuit Court .......
.....1. thi Ith daj of Jum 1974,
, the allegal ions ( said pe-
tltion will he taken as confessed bj
DATED ''' dnj "'' Ma!
RICHARD P BRINKER.
1 k ol Ihe Cin u I "ourt
(Circuit Ci urt Beal)
I-, a .1 RIVAS
1.. put; Clers
:. 10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to fiikhkc
in business under the fictitious name
of PINEWOOD HOMES at l"-"."> s\v
112th Street, Miami. Klorida SI 156 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
a .1 BU1LDER8, INC
PINEWOOD ENTERPRISES, INC.,
a Join I Venture
;, S-10-17-24
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-10823
ACTION FOR tllSSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: The marriage of
I'lii1"' NA8HKIN, Husband __
and -Jaw
MiH.,.1 NASHKIN, Wife
11 >: Molly Nashkln
C o I>r Joseph Fogel
Moshav Avlchlal
Natanya, Israel
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar.
riage has been filed agalnsl you and
you are r. quired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Howard 1: Hlrsch, attornej for
Petitioner, whose address Is Suite rK,
107 i.in.,.in Road Miami Beach. Flor
Ida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
,.r before June 1, 1974; otherwise a
default "ill be entered sgainsl you
for the relief demanded In th< com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall !" published ......
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said .our; at Miami. Florida on tins
17th da3 of Ann'. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
a 1 "lerk, Circuit I'
Dadi County F'nrlda
Rj 1 SNEfiPEN
\ i,.only Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
Howai I R. Hit
Attorney tor 1
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. 74-12417
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Th. Marriage of
AHMED HUSSNA1N.
Husband, ,
NANCY CAPEWELL HCStf.NAIN.
Wife
TO: NANCY CAPEWELL
HU8SNAIN
(7 Blanchard Road
Marlton, New Jersey i>S15,
TOf AUK HEREBY N'OTIPTED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
\..ur written defenses, if any. to tt on
BRUCE J sCHElNBERO, attorney
for Petitioner. whose address Is
KWITNEY. KROOP* S p \ 110 Lincoln ltd.. Suite 511. Mi-
ami Beach. Klorida 31139. and file th-
original with the clerk of the above
styled eourt on or before June 1-.
1974: otherwise a default ill be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
Thi- notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
111 THK JEW ISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS mi hand and in. seal of
Bald court at Miami, Florida on this
llml da\ of May. I'.'TI.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit ''ourt
Dade County. Kl. 1 la
llv I, SNEEDK.N
As Deputy CI. rk
(Circuit Court Heal I
KWITNEY, KRt'OP &
SCHEINHERli PA
Attorneys for Husband
42" Lincoln Road 1 suite Elf)
Miami Beach. Klorida 33139
Phone: 538-7575
llv: Bruce J s, helnberg
Attorney for Petitioner ,,..,T.o4.3l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74.12832
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE Thi Mnrrlngi
PAULINE KIMBLE.
Wife.
and
IIMM1E KIMBLE
llu-i
roi" JIMMIE KIMni.E, resldenc*
red to file your
10 thi petition for anus
o| marriagi with the Clerk the
hove '"..urt and servi a copy thereol
upon ihi petitioner's attorney, Her-
man '" hi n. Esq 822 S W 1st Street.
Miami. Klorida, 33130. on or before
, 7 1974, or else petition will De
..ol*.
Dated: Maj 1974
.RD p. RRINKER
Clerk, Circuil Court
B; \ .1 1:1 v as
1,. put) Clerk
S 10-17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO -i.--";io
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SUIT FOR DiSSO" ''TION
OF MARRIAGE
'V RR Tl Man igi
!OE s\\ BET,
III! I
SKI MA B SWEET
RE1 M v R SWEET
123 N Pini \ *
Alba: ^ \'i w
roc sbi MA n s i\ EET hen
to fil.....ur At swer or
pleading to the Pi tltion
1 ilssolutlnn of Mat Itl thi
1'. .in is i 'lerk. and oiv of
to H C RTARKV RATHER
ESQ., Attorney for Husband
s \\ Fit -1 Sti el v lam FI01
:::',!:::., on or l- I dav of
ur 197 1 else Petition n III be I iki n
as ,,'.''. ssed
PLEASE fiOVERN rOURSELVES
ACCORDINOLY
DATED this 3rd day of M ly. 1974
Rll 'HARD P BRINKER
fieri Ch .ai 11 111
By A W
1 leputy Clerk
KNEALE A STARKWEATHER
M Husl
1341 S.W I'll-: Streel
I"'.
!'.\ II. < STARKWEATHER
.". 10-17-21 11
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
1,11.1.1 \\ B APPEL.
(I.e. ..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
t. til Creditors tnd All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Againsl Ba ;
Vou ari hei eby notified and re.
quired lo pres, nis an 1 .!-
v. hii h 1 >u mav havi
tl state of LILLIAN B. Al
. 1 late of Dade County, Fl >r-
Ida, to the Circuit Judge* Bade
and file the sun..
. ...I as provided In S
7:::; 16, Florida Statuti
ficea In 'b" Counl Cow I ':
Dade fiounty Florida, wltl
nthi in the time
1 :
w ill be barred
I'll,.1 .,1 Miami. FlorMR, Ihfl
of API "'
SAMUEL VPPEL
A- Exi u
!' I .' of 1
'
TA lANl El A BADER. I
\ r Samuel Al
1.
4 :~. --10-1T
I'pon his retirement from the Jewish Chaplaincy at the
Homestead Air Force Ease after ten years service, Rabbi
Morns A. Skop of Temple Sho'.om, Pompano Beach, re-
ceived a citation from C Wed the U.S. Air Force.
Making the presentation was the Colonel's aide, Capt. Mil
ton J. Kate.


MB
Over 2.00C members attended the two-day "Donor Reward"
luncheons sponsored by the Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah at the Deauvilie Hotel. The afternoons were geared
to the 18th birthday of the chapter. Pictured above (left to
right) are Mmes: Philip Thau., chapter president, 1968-70;
Nat Barth. president, 1963-66; Sylvia Kurland, donor chair-
id-Tnf"' 5nan,uel Wentz, chapter president; Milton Sirkin, pres-
ident. Greater Miami Chapter of Hadassah, 1948-53
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl I
the undersigned desiring to engage
n business u"'i- r Ihi fid itious
I CREATED MIAMI MARCHINIi
-"I'ltlXi; BAND (MERRY MUM-
WEKSl al B7." VV Flagler SI Mi.no.
ill o. register "Old
vlth the Clerk of the Circuit Coun
li County, Florida
i;R| M VRi HINfl
STRIXf! HANI I INCI IRP" iRATEl 1
:. I J -24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2804
.....f
1 .'. ETRICK
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. tors 1 ah 1 one ,
or 1.. ...amis Against \\. \
Said Estate:
I u .11 hi reby notified and re-
in.1 d to present an) claims and de-
mands alii. h v.ii maj hat 1
ol BESSIE METRICK de-
lati ol 1 >ade 1 'ountj. Florida,
uil Judges if 1 adi 1 !ounl)
and file i!o same In duplicate and as
'oov ided in Section Til 16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
irthouse in Dade County, Fior-
ds n-ithln four calendar months from
lo- urn. of the first publli atlon here-
of or the sam, uin i. barred
Filed at Miami, Florida, th
day of Mav A |l I;.74
SOLOMON' METRICK
Ae Executor
First publication of this notice
the loth da> f May, 1974
r^-'o1,',.,"., Fl!"':l> WEIL & 8CHEBB
HEr.HEl'.T S SHAPIRO
Attornej for Estate
47 Mnciln R lad
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
6/10-17
en
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
i NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIMCL'IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.12382
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN III: THE MARRI VOE ( P
THERES \ r.l ANCHE (3RAY
Pel

BARNEY J( IE fIRAY.
Ri
BARNEY Ji IE fIRAY.
I: poi I Hush ind
\'ortl Ridgi i
YOI" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
a for Dissolution ol
li .1 aga nsl you
re.uiii ed ti ervi ..... nl
em
ttorni \ foi p
er, u' di li 120 I
Road, Su te S! t, Ml iml Bi scl i
and file Ihe original with the
i lerk of tl..- ai.. v. i ..
or befon June 12, 71 ntherv
default v ;!! I>i M. : ,,, for
the n !: ... -. indi tl In Ihi omplalnl
or pi tltion.
all i. puh
:.,i- four on> i-utlvi
in THE JEWISH Fl ORIDIA?
WITNESS mj hand ai
I court al Mian I,
this 2nd day of May
RICHARD P Kl: '
As i lei V 'In ii
Dnde iViunn
By I. SNEEl
, ^ As Deputy i
M 'ir. uit i ..urt Seal)
BURNETT ROTH
4^0 Lincoln Road Suite 3;9
Miami Beach, Klorida
Attorney for PetlUoner-Wlfs
IA0-17-I4-J1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-0076
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRlAliB OF,
NERY K MORALES. IIKKNANDEZ.
Pi tltlom r,
and
WII.I.IAM ANTONIO HERNANDEZ.
i: ispondent.
TO: WII.I.IAM WTONIO
HERNANDEZ
1098 Croi Average
Bronx, Ne York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action foi n of Ma'-
k i.., ii filed agaltu I
you are required t........
\ .,ni \\: itten ,1. : to.
on FRIEDMAN VND '' a--
torneys for Petltloiier. v I
737 S W St Buiti
Fli rids 'I
:lo clerk of
st\led court on or hi :.
1 1974; othi .! I
let d against you for
r petition,
This til be i'lii
each wei u
in THE JEW ISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS ir. hand
urt st M Florid
19th da> Vm ":
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clet '' uit I
I ladi untj Plot Ida
Bs l' .1 WII Si IN
Ai l >eouty <:
(C ull i ui ,
FKIBDMAN VND l.ll' 'N'
.i
Attori
4 :.:--:
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU$
...,, NAME LAW
; IS IIERBB1 UI\ EN
ngage
', '," 1 a- nan,-
niuti.'
Court
ami inieiiiis
ol Dad Counl F ..
A.NTONIt.i Al. ARMENTBROB
B 3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
". B IS HEREBY OIVEN that
''. "' rlgn 'd di enuitge
, ',': .me
I I'LOS DE MA-
"' S.W, ::: Street. Miami.
* .', : I- to register said name.
" : the i |rk 0f the Circuit Court of
RAUL R OLI\'A
t/2* 5/3-10-17


May 17. 1974
* k&isfr Mt.'iridliiair
Page 11-B
?0A Leader Mortimer May,
Buried in Nashville, Tenn.
-.rtimer May, U a retired
\. .rv ei-MMtiw, a.past national
lent of the Zionist Organ-
-*
fa
MCXTIMtR MAY
..... \ anl
i ." i i i
; We I les
the Mis Heart
ite. 'I to Miami
.. mi !0 vears ;o afi
mo his life in S i-
Ti up., whei he v a
:!i i .1 'wish com
I "it '.': :i -t he a:. '
. yean a n emb ol
init Actions ti nil
tt'orl I '.'.. i i
, iin 1989.
May, '
. 70A from I 5-t M il
\ ;.- .- hail mi of the
Ex iiti e >' m mi t >?
fo m r id 'nl .1
lim of li death h a] so w i-
f th? ZOV?
mitt
Loi? one of the foremost Jew-
ish leaders of the South. Mr. May
was president of the Southeast
ZOA Region and was president of
The Temple in Nashville He also
was Dissident of the Nashville
Jewish Community Council.
During decades of activity in
Ji-.w-h life. Mr. May held leading
positions ai an officer or mem
her of the board of many organ
izatkms, including the Council of
h Federation and YV,
Fir d-. :!..' i nion ( Vmerican
Hebrew Congres. lions, American
A i ial ion tor Jew i -:' E lucati >n
i i Israel Appeal, Araer i in
Fund for Isra 1 Insl ins, the
Hebrew 1 h In-
f Ri ligion, l
Lb
Ami in Comn ."
". >izm nn Iiutituti
Y Foundation, am
il Fund.
In recent years, he visited I-
n feral times and was in
ol develop
i iblems.
During the 1930's he was per
i respon ble I h bi i
ted States i th '. ii "
Mr, May received a Ba
Arts degree from I i I ni
v { and a I hVdei
an
-. I I with Ma Ho
< \ ishvill'. the firm f >un I ^l b;
I <- i., | J,- 5 -. i
i i;:-- tn to h G >r
ii ved b:
' laughter Mrs Robert D.
B ': a bro'her ; in:
six | D ano
fo .,-... andcli ildren
pi held Fri
the
Heart Attack Fatal To Former
\. M. B. Judge Norman Goldstein
I'orman H. I 47, a
mer rr.ur if Xorth
Beach, d a heait at-
B*
NOhMAH G0LDS7UN
'. Frida:
Moith Mi-
B .
Mr.
of th Florida Bar Association,
iaticn id Pi al Lawyers
. Ame.ica, the American Judi-
cature Society, the Moth Dade
PI nin?. Count the Tiger Bay
Cluh ai ; ie North Miami B
Lions Club.
He served as chancellor of
North Miami Beach Knights :
Pythias Lodge No. 195. director
Of the North Dade Children's
Center and was a former presi-
dent of Temple Adath Yeshurun
and Harmony Lodge B'nai B'rith.
M- Goldstein is survived by
Ik- -on. David, of Isra"!: d
tars, Sherri Levy, of Lauderhill,
and Sondra of Israel, hi- mi
Mrs, Mar.-n: Berman ol North
Miami Beach; brother Sheldon
of North Miami Beach. .. Miami
Beach Police detect sergeant
and a ter, Bete I I (in of North
Miami Beach.
Sen la were h iy at
the Levitt M 'morial Ch
lowed by burial at Lai
ial Park.
51 i -. bi n i
n i Ii <"' Mr Be
i6C0 NE 22 L Ni
i h e. -
fan y x uests dot
israe Em irgencj
The Stala of lara.1 Bonds Srrcll of Honor was presented to
ftd Its. Fraakiin D. Kreuttw by Rabbi Norman Shapiro
(right) at Temp's Zion'l "Night in Israel." The Krai
were honored fcr exceptional devotion and sarvics b ad-
vancing Israels :::cgress and welfare through Israel Bonds.
At left "are K.i. end Mrs. Jan Jaccbi. who served as chair-
men W the T*mpie Zion event honoring the K:eu.ze:s.
Thursday, May 19. in Lauderhill
Lake-. He moved there from his
North Miami Beach home three
weeks ago,
Born in New York City, Mr.
Langberg graduated from the
Citj College of New York, and
was a cert Fied public accountant
theie before he moved to North
Miami Beach In 1962.
11 Lati be was aw arded th
I ll B'rith District Vocational
1 in 19(i6 and the
-' Pres lential Award in 191 i
He 'a Mi the "Benny" Award fo:
lisition and alc
Chairman, New
' a' i s Tvice Finn
s Hi .i- past | residei I o
governors
B'rith You ition.
Survivors include his wifi
Sonja ona d and
:. Mrs. Meryl
I i
re held S in i;
the Riverside North Miami Beach
Chapel.
LECAl NOTICE
Funeral Sen ices
Held Sunday For
Bernard Langberg
Bernard Langberg. 47, the 1968
p denl of the Florida State i
Association of "B'nai B'rith. died* Df*S**?__"
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
PROBATE CI'VISION
PROBATE NO. 74-271
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In r.K: ;
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Creditor! and All Pi i
Having Clalme '.r Demanda Agalnel
Said !
You ari herebs notified ind re-
quired to present
ii may have acalnvt
I ; i H*I8 M MICA1 E d. -
late of Dade County, PI
'Ii u Judg-i ol Dade County.
, d rile thi lame in d i
provided In Section TS3 16, Florid*
Statute*, In their office* In the Coun-
\ i "ourtl ouw '<- i de 1 ouniv, Flor-
e i Four calei dar m
of, "r the aamc w 111 be barn d.
Tti 22nd
. i
MILDRED MIC M E
\- Adi tratoi
Fli l nublicatloi
:i
VRTHl'R W K KRI.ICK
i-
i i s v. :: Avenm Mian
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISIO\
NO. 70-286
: THE ESTATE i if
: \::':\ ah VAN DAW
am>d
NOTICE OF FINAL REPORT AND
APPLICATION FOR DISCHARGE
\*oi .- :.- Blvi thai PRED A.
J( iNES JR.. an Adi
I
nimpleted lu admlnlwh
flK d in thli Courl Ite '
application for
If any, should b filed
on i- fore Jt'NK 7, 1974 il
Ing prool of Public ill"
,hl, tioUi el > '
week for foul
,f lunro' <"

. I
\ i I A.
n
JONES A BIN
v
r:> FRED I. JONES. (
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLOiC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DiVlSON
PROBATE NO "
J. CWYNN PARKER
RE
[KVINQ E M VRC1 S,
,!,NOTicE TO CREDITORS
- v .. ; ... II ri I P
: and
: -
v. ii

I
I
oub ':

J. W. ManioL, jr., president
and chief executive officer of
Marriott Corporation, a half-
biliion dollar food services
corporation, since 1964, has
been elected to the board of
c:.cc:ors of Southeast Bank-
ing Corporation, according
to Harrv Hood 3ass=tt. chair-
man oi the Miami based
bank holding company.
United Way Marks
National Senior
Citizen's Month
As part
i
:' May, the
i


: lit 3
V ij '
: r Vi : i Pro rai i

i
I
jr. RSVI 90C
-i nio '
i
10.VI
i I
. : pos

u -- i- :'
.; and
icrive in their community.
, ni-Fi '-.......:
1 Ii ,-..
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD ClAL CiRk-UIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOF. COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO 74-2775
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX PE
EARI N
,,,.,, | v KEL VV-UjCOX.
TO "
.. .
This 'a ''
-"t.- h>7Rd;an
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THK
ELEVENTH JUD1C!AL C'P^-'T
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNT*-
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO, 73 o53
SC-CE OF -.-ENTION TO M
APPLICATION FOB D STR1BU I
AND FINAL 0'SC-4R0E
!
A
-'' '"-'*-..
I
'
. II
NOTICE .-NOES PWCTIT BUS
MVE L ,. ,
V -
.
-
..,- u.- '
s,.-\ y, SAM
,e p v
i ". \v- .
I tl ,.:i
. publlahe I
in.il ;i'
L 8NEE
i.....uty CUric
,,,, OKFU'ESO*
\
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COLTT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLD'CIAL CIRCUIT
O- F-ORIDA. IN AND FOR
OAOECOUNTS
CIV act' 3M -. ^ ;4, K31
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
'. RAY,
w
I
RARA V
..
\^
s
.
II -
- s
'

-
-
:. i; -
i
1.... j '..-,.
By A i W kDB
' i>;.

Attorn for P-lit.en.r_
N "-T'CE O- ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PlOPERTVi
iN the C RCL'T court 0p -he
ELEVENTH Jl OCA'. CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
CIV'L ACTION NO 74 ""11
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF VARP -IE
r> i R VYl I t III.
!iu-'
inaH I. TAYLOR.
TO- MRS DINAH TAYl OB
B uti Bmithbei tk
R i id
.. M irvl-inri !'T4i
lb* ; filed aoalnal
U
vou' "'' ''''' '
ml idd' x ,\
,v SCHEINBERO P > I '
R | HI it"! !' '
"' '"'"
or
-, -i i i
faull

i
'
vviTVESS nv hand '
- .- la on
'"' -
R CHARD P. BP1NKER
I
-' -

g,
S


.11-17
NOTICE UNOEF
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- I thn I

-
of
N"_ CE I NOER
E LAW
NE I
'"-
.,f
"luniy
I
..,i..'. oner
a i-
| -10-17-24


noe 10-B
Pc

Page 12-B
+Jenist; ncrMtor
Friday. May 17, 197^
I
I
Food Fair is Always Dependable
FOR THE FINEST QUALITY FOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES!
FOOD
SAVE 3 WAYS I...BONUS SPECIALS! ...HONEST VALUES!...MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
U.S.CHOICE WESTERN
POINT HALF OR
WHOLE BONELESS
BRISKETS
USDA'
CHOICE;
19
U S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
U $ CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
U i CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CH
Blade or 7 Bone Steak............u> 89 Shoulder Pot Roast
S149
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Under Blade Pot Roast
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST
FORMERLY CHUCK STEAK
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Shoulder Steak Boneless lb I
FORMERLY LONDON BROIL SHOULDER
U.S.CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Blade Roast
BONELESS ., IB,
FORMERLY BONELESS CROSSRI8 ROAST
$139
LB.
$119
FORMERLY CHUCK ROAST
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
89'
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
WHOLE IEGS
FRESH
ICED
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER QTRS.
55e
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
FR5SM
'CEO
TENDER
Sliced Beef Liver
Ll
99
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN., MAY 19th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
BUY JUST WHAT YOU NEED TO YOUR COMPLETE
SATISFACTION FROM OUR BIG VARIETY!
FLORIDA SEEDLESS PINK
GRAPEFRUIT
5,o' 49
PICK YOUR OWN FROM OUR LOOSE DISPLAY
U.S. No. 1 Yellow Onions lb 19
FRESH AND
THE MOST
POPULAR
DESSERT
ICE CREAM
ALL
FLAVORS
59
C HALF
GALLON
CARTON
LIMIT ONE CTN. PLEASE.WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE BEEFARONI OR
tT SAVE j TRULY
Uc ..REFRESHING
DEL MONTE
DRINKS
ASSORTED
FLAVORS
9
c 46-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT 3 CANS PLEASE.WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
HUSH AND % Tender Eggplant.......................lb 29
SLICED READY TO EAT %
Hawaiian Pineapple 2ic 89:
TOMATOES
6IN A i w I
pkg. m ^M
PERFECT
FOR
SALADS
s.nKr duik-uh DCerAKUNI OR 15-OZ CAN
Spaghetti & Meat Balls43
ADD COLOR & FLAVOR TO SALADS
Crisp Red Radishes 2 6.Afs 19
TANGY
Western Scallions 280NCHS33C
KRAFT ORANGE
Pineapple Juice S8T 43c
FRESHIE
Instant Potatoes cit^R5!19
PLAIN OR SELF RISING
Gold Medal Flour 5-c gg<
KELLOGG S
Country Morning Cereal
99% FAT FREE-ALL FLAVORS
16-OZ ooc
PKG
89
LA ROSA
Spaghetti & Macaroni
RICELANO
Long Grain Rice
16-OZ
PKG.
K LB $025
0 BAG
47
yy. r*i rut t-all flavors
Les Cal Yogurt 4
8-OZ
CUPS
FLEISCHMANN S QUARTERS
Sweet Soft Margarine
QUARTERS
Mazola Margarine
1 -LB
PKG
1 -LB.
PKG
75-
67'
FLAVORFUL
Friendship Pot Cheese
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream
12-OZ
CUP
' SOUR Cl IEAM '
BORDENS A 15 J C PINT f CONTAINER -A
BORDEN S BLUE AMERICAN CHEDDAR
Miracle Melt Cheese
7-OZ
PKG
69
KING SMOOTHES NON-DAIRY
Cream Cheese Spread M& 37
*?re44 Seafaod Vefit.
All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING ONLY AT STORES HAVING SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTER
FRENCH BREAD MACKEREL
39e -% sffisa 55;
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
All IUNCH MEATS t CHEESE SIKED TO ORDER
CORNED BEEF
DEt^us 70c "*
COOKED J W LB.
ALL WHITE MEAT
Chicken Roll HLVf 98c
WHITE OR COLORED
American Process Cheese*** 69:
FLAVORFUL
Kahn's Braunschweiger lb 89"
FRESHLY SMOKED
Large Whitefish.........................t.T9
FRESHLY SMOKED SLICED LOX OR
Nova Scotia Salmon ^tf11"
MOREL'S DELICIOUS
P.P.BRAND
OVEN
FRESH
* P- MAND FRESHLY SLICED
SpinishBar...........................'*< 65 Halibut Steaks................... b*138
Ml MM TMi mm TO U*f GUANT.TIS.NONi SOU) TO OiAUIS.NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYfOCMfMICAl II
SWEET >149 FIFTH
OR DRY "* W BOTTLE
WINES NOT AVAIIABIE AT FOOD FAIR STORE
M0 Ml I JIM AVi HIAIIAM


UTewiisli Flor idian
Miami. Florida Friday, May 17, 1974
Section C
Terrorists, Hostages Die
As Troops Storm Building
By Special Report
MAALOT. Israel A last-
minute decision Wednesday eve-
by ihe Israel government to
i a religious school in which
Arab terrorists held nearly
g i Israeli nonage students h *-
ended in death for all of :he
and 12 o: the young-

Information Minister Shimon
said the Israeli troops mov-
i 1 in on the building because the
nenl could neither meet
a:l of the terrorist demands prior
to a 6 p.m. deadline nor ob
\tension of the time limit.
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan,
on hand to direct military opera-
tuns, and his staff apparently
felt the Arabs had the capability
of making good on their threat to
kill all of the students.
At least 10 Israeli soldiers
were reported wounded in an x-
''-inge of gunfire tha lated : --
than one minute. Earlier, five
is.delis were sailed anu 11 were
ir,jured as the terrorists seized
control of the school in this small
L'pper Galilee town only a few
les from the Lebanese border.
The Palestinian guerrillas had
agreed that 20 terrorists be vaded Maalot. a farm settlement
set free in exchan?e foi
of the hostages. The Arabs fur-
tner :.ad asked that they be given
safe conduct out of Israel for
themselves, with th Fren :i and
five miles south of the Lebani
border, about 3:30 a.m.
The Israeli ambassador to
Washington. Simcha Dinitz. sat.i
the attack ""will undoubtedly have
BULLETIN
# Mrs. Gold* Meir went on nationwide television
Wednesday night and reported 16 persons were dead and
70 injured in the Maalot incident. Most of the casualties
were children, she said.
demanded and Israel had
Romanian ambassadors serving
as hostages.
Meeting in emergency session,
the Israeli Cabinet of Mrs. Golda
Meir bowed to the demand, but
was unable to get immediate ap-
proval from the two envoys. The
French ambassador, however,
was enroute here when the inci-
dent came to its tragic conclu-
sion.
In an attack similar to the
rorist raid a month ago on the
Adolph J. Berger (rightI greets Avraham Avidar, spokesman
for Israel's Ministry for Forsign Affais, at "Jouney's End,"
the Coral Gables home of Mr. and Mrs. Hank Green, who
were hosts for a cocktail reception on Mother's Day as a
prelude to the first annual South Florida Builders and Allied
Trades Dinn=r honoring Leonard Miller at the Eden Roc
Hotel Thursday, May 23. With them are Robert B'eemer
(!ef0 and Milton M. Parser., executive director of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization. Bsrger is serving a3 dinner
chairman.
Two Soviet Jews
Appear in Miami
Two former Soviet citizens,
living in Israel, will be in
Miami this week, brought here
by the South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry.
Avraham Shifrin and E'.enora
vanOol'Vv will sneak 3t Tenvle
Judea, 5500 Granada Blvd.. Coral
dabies, at the Friday night serv-
ices at 8:15 p.m., and at a public-
meeting at Young Israel Syna-
gogue, 990 NE 171st St.. North
Miami Beach, Monday at 8:30 p.m.
They will also be seen on "The
Still Small Voice" television pro-
gram Sunday, June 2.
SHIFRIN SERVED 10 year;
as a political prisoner in 30 dif-
ferent labor camps of the Soviet
Union. During that time, he gath-
ered massive evidence on the in-
famous chain of camps which he
presented as an expert witness
before the U.S. Senate Internal
Security Subcommittee.
Considered a dissident. Shifrin
was among the first Jews per-
mitted to leave for Israel, where
he continues to expose the facts,
and to urge the world to voice its
indignation at the Soviet Union's
on-going horrors.
Elenora Yampolsky, at present
a student at the Technion in
Haifa, is the daughter of the
renowned Soviet Jewish opthal-
mologist, Isaac Poltinnikov.
POLTINNIKOV, his wife and
other daughter, both doctors, have
been subjected to severe harass-
ment and face prison camp sen-
tences for attempting to obtain
exit visas from the USSR. She is
traveling in the U.S. with the
hope of helping her family and
others by relating their desperate
plight
border town of Kiryat Shemona.
in which 18 Israelis died, a small
band of Arab guerrillas had in-
a negative effect on the disen-
gagement talks. When one talks
about bringing tens of thousands
of Arabs clojer to Israel as
envisioned in Kissinger's disen-
gagement efforts then the
events of today must have a
ative effect."
Meanwhile, in Jerusalem, po-
lice dismantled three Russian-
made Katyusha rockets aimi
populated areas of the city only
minutes before they were to be
launched Wednesday morning,
The rockets were timed to go off
at 7 a.m. il a.m. Miami time).
Police weie alert.-d by an A ..
passerby.
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
r waa in Jeru-alem aw
further talks with Israe
but a police spokesman sai I
of the rocket was aimed at the
King David Hotel where Kissin-
ger was staying.
One senior official said one of
the rockets was aimed at the
Wailing Wall, the holiesl Jewish
shrine, said to be the only rem-
nant of the ancient Jewish tem-
ple. The rockets were planted on
the Mount of Evil Counsel.
A bomb exploded in Jerusalem
during the night, but no injuries
were reported. And saboteur-
blew up a pipeline at the Haifa
oil refinery several hours after
Arab guerrillas ambushed a car-
load of Israeli Arabs near the
Lebanese border, killing a wom-
an and wounding -even othei
women and the driver.
Frances S. (Mrs. Norman)
Giller has been elected as
the first president of the new-
ly-organized Women's Archi-
tectural League, a women's
auxiliary to the Florida South
Chapter of the American In-
stitute of Architects.
Ch. 2 Rebroadcasting
CBS-TV Documentaries
In a special rebroadcast at 8 p.m. Tuesday. May 21. and
Tuesday. May 28. at 8:30 p.m.. WPBT Ch. 2 will present an in-
depth look at Miami's Jewish community produced locally in
1973 by Charmers Dale for CBS-TV's "Lamp Unto My Feet."
The two programs were first aired in February.
The May 21 segment will offer "A Life Full of Days." 30-
minutes highlighting the raoid growth of D3de's Jewish ponuli-
tion over the past decade. The result; of this growth are docu-
mented with interviews with locil leaden including Dr. Leon
Kroni-h. spiritual leader of Temple Bet!-. Sholom. Robert Russell,
immediate past president o'" the Greater ffiami Jewish Federa-
tion. Myron J. BroJie Federation's executive vice president, and
Phyllis Miller of the Dado County School Board.
Following "A Lif Full of Day-" Ch nresent "Th"
Jewish Community: Facing TodayPlanning for Tomorrow," a
30-minute community telephone forum hosted by TV personality
Jeanne Wolf. With Miss Wolf to answer questions from callers
will be Federation president David B. Pie Jule! \rkin.
presidi nl and planning and budgeting chairman; and '
J. Brodic executive vice presidi
One week later, on May 28. Ch. 2 presents 'For the Resl
Mj i ife." focusing on the situation within
Jewish population. Both CBS-TV films contain important
rial pi nenl to 'he community todaj and pertly produced
ion of Rabbi Solomon S< vice
president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami.
Mayor Hall To Install M.B.
Chapter Of Hadassah Slate
Miami B-ach Mayor Chuck Hall
will install Mrs. Emanue! Mentz,
well known Zionist and civic lead-
er for her third term as president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah Monday noon in the
Barcelona Hotel.
- Mentz is a life member of
i' and a member of its
National Board She i; a life
if Temple Emanu-El and
ii d > Bisca; i Chapter of
latikva ipter of B'r.ai
th, Fight tor Sight,
I Hebrew Home for,
an i Women's Division of
Biandeis University.
Mrs Philip Houtz. president of
Morton Tower- Croup of
H i lassah, is chairman of the da;
Other officers to be in-'
ur" Mmes Manny Tinkin or
ization vice president; Joseph
Rosenberg, membership vice pre
iident; Sol Greenberg, fund i
Ing vice ore-:.lent; Sanford Jaeob-
in education vice president;
Barnett Beckerman. program vice
ltd Sam Feidmin,
man Feinberg, Nat LaTuchie,
Edward Lifshin, Manning Mintus
Gertrude Sosna, area vice
presidents.
Also Esth r Boyarin, treasurer;
Dorothy Btrnbaum, financial sec-
retary; Dodie Davis, recording
tary; Faye Yarrow, corre-
sponding secretary; Milton Sirkin,
Nat Barth. Henry Wernick. Philip
and Sherman Fast. ad\.
mnae committee.
Cantor Zvi Adler of Temp' '
Emanu-El, a past president I
iation of
il >r Mi imi w ill enti tl i
t:
Natanya Group ins

3 p : i the W nston T
Bui ding w th Mrs. fean
kin. vice president of the M
: of Hadassah. as
the cer. Entei
. nted by vocal-
ist Steve Dubov, Mrs. Anne Greif
be the Drogram chairperson.
-.': **:
Herzl Group .vil! have its in-
ition luncheon at the Tarli
ton Hotel. Wednesday noon
Sherman Fast, former pro-
of the M B i h Chapter of
Hadassah. will be the installing
officer Mrs. Rose Zeigmund will
be the chairperson. A mu
program will be presented by
opera star Frances Yunque.
Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall presents proclamation
marking the 125th aniversary of the Free Sons of faraei.
which was founded by veterans of the Civil War in 1849
New York City, to Harry Levy, the UHMif-' %
Deputy for Florida, wha-also rv ob president of Voters.
Incorporated.


I
Page 2-C
+Jenisr Florid/tor
Friday, May 17, 197J
M
M
is
in
Re
P*
ie
vi
tr
Si
ai
D
C
n
a
i
c-
V
I
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]
Ulpan Students Celebrating
Yom JeiusuaJaYnB Tup sdav
Temple Betii Am Sisterhood outgoing president Barbara
Weiner (left will install 1974-75 president Gerri Legcw and
Florence Birchcmsky, (light) Judaica ccchairman.
Temple Both Am Sisterhood
Holds Installation Luncheon
The Shterh 1 id 1 f Temple ;
Am held a "Tribute to Women"
luncheon this week in the Social
Hall
Ellen Baum, professor of Hu-
manities at the University of Mi-
ami, discussed "Women and Jew-
ish Ceremonial Art," showing
samples on slides.
Mothers, grandmothers, and the
present board of the Sisterhood
were honored during the lunch-
eon. 1974 75 officers and board
members were Installed.
Barbara Weiner, the current
president, installed the following
officers: Geraldine Legow. presi-
dent: l.ori Miiler. executive vice
president: Terry Friedman, Ei-
leen Charm and Arlene Feller,
vice presidents program: Chi
Chi Herman. Fran Blumenfeld.
Carole Clein and Betty Gold, vice
presidentsways and means: Re-
nee Brilliant and Sue Klein, vice
presidentsreligious school: Eva
Kawicz and Saudi Simon, member-
ship vice presidents: Carol Han-
kin and Beverly Marks, human
relations vi" presidents; and
Harriet Potluek. vice president
teen age building.
Other officers installed were
Edith Spiegel, treasurer: Joan
Maiin, recording secretary: Joan
Bavich. corresponding secretary;
Sandy Cook, financial secretary,
and Evelyn Clein, parliamentar-
ian.
In addition to swearing in the
officers. Ms. Weiner installed the
committee c:
E lucation; Marcia Reif na
..: Florence Birchansky. Nan
cy Hirsh; New Year Gre I
l.it Bayer, Anita Gavrin Oneg
Shabbat: Joan Schwartz, Irene
Ziff: Religious Sch K>1 Luncheon:
Nan Rich. Rita Widom, E
Kessler: Religious School Cele-
brations: i-.iri Makadok, Brenda
Axel: Raffles: Barbara Mintz:
Donor: Ann Fernandez: Pi
Night Tables: Hannah Feinberg;
Board Social Events: Bobbi
Emanuel; Decorations: H
Cohen. Carolyn Kun; Publicity:
Peggy Bieley, Marcia Reisman:
Opening Luncheon: Marlene Hous-
man, Selma Raopaport; Lunch-
eon: Miriam Schaffer, Ann Teitel-
baum. B.^bbi Emanuel: Soviet
Jewry: Fran Garner. Cynthia
Lewis; Communications: Rose
Potluek: Religious School Ad-
visor: Jean Gillis, Dorothy Her-
man: Volunteer Program: Caro-
lyn Wallach. Vicky Cohen: and
Teenage Program: Irene Muel.
Fran Schrieber and Elaine New-
mark.
Board members installed were
Blanche Manners, Sue Krau. Jean
Stapelton. Malke Altman. Selma
Baumgard. Rhoda Hepner, Joan
Berman. Audrey Seidler, Joan
Maiin, Sue Kalinsky. Adrianne
Darlow. Rhoda Bernheimer. Ann
Becker. Barbara Sacks. Jackie
Rose. Leslie Silverman. Andrea
Wilson. Joan Harris. Roni I.ipton.
Alice Mannheimer and Shirley
Seltzer.
woooeiaoooooow
MANDARIN ACUPUNCTURF
INSTITUTE
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING CF
THE ACUPUNCTURE CLINIC
i PONCE DE LEON P
CORA. GABLES HOR DA33134"
448 4'o0
ACUPUNCTURE TREATMENTS & LECTURES
-.-' s.oor v.
jqwnj o SHEILS \\ 0 M fc V CHAJ
y
Roslyn H. Horowitz, Ph.D., P. A.
IS PLCAStO TO ANNOUNCE
Tmi oPtHina or hcw Ntw ornzz
ron TMt kictci of
INDIVIDUAL AND GTOJF COUNOEUNC
ADUL'S ASP C '.0CN
FAMILY AND MA*iAGC C0UNMLIN8
WE.GHT CONTROL THROUGH SILF AWAlNE
TH. C305.I S3? i7?7
A*CXNTAilPWT
*3JN| 16rrM STREET
SUIT* 1173
?JOtTH WAMIKACH PlO'DA JJ14?
Tuesdaj a city wide gath<
of tin communitj Hebrew Ulpan
11 issi mark Vom Yerusha-
laj im Jerusalem Day. Herbert Zvi
Berger executive director of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, has announced.
Vom Verushalayim, the newest
: lb, I .
Hebrew n
of lyar, ... ie 1 inifii
1 rusalem during
the Six-Day War i 1 IB67.
Con >ut the
wo! Id I mark the da; 1
; ri rs. public meetings and
!,. nhi -- In Mi; i, the
ca High Sch >ol of the
Jewish E :'i
h.,- chosi heme of Jeru-
; ts four-daj S
end
I'lpan Hebrew Centers,
' 200
inches 1
.1 are un-
lint s| nsorshi
Kil'i-
Vmerii an Zion '
rael A 1 G nter.
1 partmenl of ;
the Wor
Or ini iti in taierii an Se< tion,
cti m of Dr, '
ham P G inn is
inee will be high*
'
ol J bJ '
narrati 1 delivered by !
vet an 1
> t'loan
bj the '." in .--
The ''
1 .. 1
11 1 of th J sh Sa1 F I
1 ... ,, ; if*. V!'
the \*F
mat I m Israel I
c'pants......
1 he r
Ti mp e i
Wei
1 md
in Miami's T 'mole 1 laws
t- for I
a c iu si
for the proi ram
Dade ;< Dr I
a and Russian
tment

of Foreign Lang lages
legs Us. Suzanne.. Ski
partment Chairman ..,
Development, wj)
as the adminis
gram I ir the ( LIE
The Ulpan pro
n ers, ini :
: :'-.:--.
n coo
of Israel ..... :
tructured i
tun Hehi
'
. ,-- n ol uri
[ n ': I
ent
h rusah m.
As
b ( < I
I'lpai
T day evenings 1
.J
dents Pemol \ A
i

'Community Day' At Temple Israel
Highlights Mental Health Month
May is M mtal He Ith Month,
and among highlighting events of
the month is "Community Day"
Wednesday from 8:30 am to 4
p.m. at Temple Israel. 137 HE
19th St.
Scheduled for this day. which
always attracts several hundred
persons, are 32 seminars, films,
displays, exhibits and discussion
groups. Program fee is S2. with
no charge for students, senior
citizens and members ol the
Mental Health Association.
Theme of the program is "A
Smorgasbord of Mental Health."
Leader, are 69 Mental Health pro-
fessionals from the Greater Mi-
ami area, including psychiatrists,
psychologists, social workers an.l
clergy
Annual awards have been pre
sented this month to dedicated
MHA volunteer workers, includ-
ing the Ann Spears Stovers
award, to Dr. and Mrs. Ronald
She'low and Joseph Z. Fleming;
Public Service Award to Sen Ken
JWVA Activities
For Coming Week
The activities of the Depart-
ment of Florida. Jewish War Vet-
1' iu Lad si Auxiliaries for this
w -; are is 'ol'.ows:
Robert K. Franzbloa No. ITT: \
tv will be held s'. the
Adm : tration Hoi I
> '' IV i.....11 "1 '
P mnn B'-.t'i \ 1. ln6: A gala
in and dinner will be
.' 6 o m Saturday at the -
Mil Hot,.;, fort Laud-
erdale Sh'rley A Tragash, oresi-
dent of the Department of Fl
II retire oresident Doro-
ild^tein n I -taff if ;
orfic?r;. o-d will install Rita Sas- !
law, president, and the Incoming ?
rs. '
Norman Bruce Brown No. 174; !
i








>

neth M. Myers Communicati ins
Media rd 'o c h. 10
w i\ \T. Volunteer s>' award
for length of service to Rebecca
Lundbloom: "Listen to Chil-
dren" awards to Pat Berman.
Karen Summers and Sandy
Goldstein: Woman Volunteer of
the Year Award to Estelle Over
street; Man Volunteer of the Year
Award to Milton Bauchner.
"Listen to Children" project
certificates for those who have
completed at Isast one semestei
were also awarded, as were bell
pins to second year listeners.
A "Key to the City" was pre-
sented to Percy Knauth. speaker
at the recent annual dinner of the
Mental Health Association, by
City Commissioner, Father Theo-
dore Gibson.
it
So 1 >' ai I H
dei' '' 11 M :. : I
sol \
;.,
Me
m I
I
G
'ionist Fed I
f the 1
A'.ij : r; v> ih im J
....
tral J wish E
and H?rbert Zvl
ewe. live direiI ir ai the A:
A -> i| seminar I
wil b < conducted !
bei -1 [ the D ''in
Hebrew Language an.i Li
ol the Deoartment f E 1 it
ard Culture of the World Zio
Organization. Raphael Ban
A. Kaniel. during the thirl w
of June.
The intensive 30 hour nv.
with all day sessions Drill be
Vr>rdav. June 17. and condi
Friday. June 21 Objert .
seminar will be to train q
teachers to lead the expand
V'.nan program scheduled n
fall.
The Central Agency for Jt
Fducation is a beneficiar. ...te
of the Greater Miami Jewish F
eration.
A social evening wil! be hll
'' tii I'vh an Hall. 4S01
W. Fiajler St.. in honor of the
' i'"r-arv of Claire and
S '. V. Idl 'in.
Mswray Bolain<"i No. ?4" \
board meeting wil be held Tues-
dr.- evening at th-' M
EtoMQtarv School on Zaniora
Ave, Coral G
R"
Buffalo Club Picnic Sunday
The Buffalo Club of South Fl ir
1 v ,- B .
8 in ttf '' !'>' er Pe^
ri- a"-' Mei I r- i-u
br!" *> -ir ,vi! f,->i -,..1
w-^ Pheif fn i- s*lntv of part
-^.j ia c ,.|,h'., tw.r? js a
slight charge for each ca-.
MR. IRVING GAR3ER,
Mr. Harry Glassman an.'1
Mr. Max Marin, Co-Chapmen
proudly announce the founding of
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON
927 Lincoln Rd. Suite 223, Miami ieach
Under the Spiritual Leadership of
PROMINENT AND DYNAMIC
RABBI DR. DAVID K \AB
*0SH HASHANAH AND Y0M KIPPUR SFN'XtS
WM1 Bi mm AT BEACH Tr/fATM
^ _u426 Lnco,n Ro WITH RABBI DR. RAAB and World Famous
CANTOR MORDECAI YARDE'N', OfficiaHnq
for information call: 673-1759 or 531-6818


Friday.-May 17. 1974
+Jentet ffcriafi&r
Page 3-C
, Multi-Media Exhibit
For Jewish Educators Set
A comprehensive Book and
Multi-Media Display and Exhibit
for the Jewish educators of South
Florida will be held Thursday,
May 23, by the Institute for Jew-
ish Educators of Federation's
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, Herbert Zvi Berger, execu-
tive director of the agency, an-
nounced.
Purpose of the exhibit is t<>
provide teachers, principals, and
librarians with the opportunity
t) view new materials in all
Hpecti of Jewish education, to
examine new books and a com-
ehensive selection of audio-
visual aids.
Displays will be arranged by
BCts in such areas as Bible.
Jewish history, prayer. Hebrew
Jewish life and observances. Jew-
ish thought and philosophy, and
Israel. A special section will be
devoted to guides and reference
materials for teachers.
The exhibit of audio-visual
equipment will include the Ian
guaao master. Listening stations,
overhead projectors, slide-cassette
recorders, video ta'ie rec >rders.
and other educational hardware.
Among the Jewish publi
'. rms that have provided
[or the program arc Media
. Behrman House I
Syna merica, Union of
\ i ican Hi brew ( mj i
. Shocken, the B <
i-h Education of x
D rtmenl of Educ n
ulture of the World Z n -i
nization.
In addition, repri entatives of
.. \ Publishing Co nd N
Tumid Paptrbat < ; ;" al
; -it with dl ''!' Ir
materials.
is have been senl oul
k)1s and i'"11 ''" '': '',s no'
. tin Gi : Miami
h the entire South
'Florida region,
An inyitation has also been i k
tended to social studies and lan-
guage art teachers in junior and
senior public high schools to re-
view special displays that will be
arranged on Israel. Jewish ethnics
studies, the Holocaust, and Jew-
ish literature.
Julius Mufson, president of
Jefferson Stores, Inc., Miami,
will be elected to the board
of directors of Montgomery-
Ward, at th3 company's an-
nual meeting in Chicago
May 28, accordinq to an an-
nouncement made by Ed-
ward S. Donneli, president
and chief executive officer of
Montgcmeiy Ward and pres
ident of Mercer Inc.
Golda Meir Chapter To
Elect Its New Officers
Golda Mi I i I Pioneer
Women will hold it- regular
meeting Wednesday al 12:30 p.m.
in the Washington Federal Bank.
1234 Washington Ave.
(Catherine Lippman, president,
will conduct Ihe meeting. Elec-
tion ol officers "ill be held
in '! be furnished bj
Samuel ii> fitz.
Highlighting the exhibit will be
two educational seminars con-
ducted by Dr. Abraham Shumsky.
professor of education at Brook-
lyn College and author of two
highly successful Hebrew text
book series, "Mah Tov" and
Olom Gadol."
Dr. Shumsky, who has lectured
widely in both the United States
and Israel, will speak at 10 a.m.
to educational directors and I
teachers on "Relevance and Com-
prehension in the Hebrew Lan- j
guage Program." He will stress I
the importance of developing
materials that provide a challeng-'
ing intellectual experience for
students, even those who have
limited vocabularies in Hebrew. '
In the evening. Dr. Shumsky
will address day school principals
and teachers on the theme of
"Enhancing Creativity in the
Classroom," utilizing techniques
that he has developed for semi-
nars for teachers in Israel under
the auspices of the Ministry of
Education.
Serving on the committee for
the exhibit are Lillian Ross.
Susan Panoff and Rita Gold of
the staff of the Educational Re
source ("enter of the CAJE. Abra
ham J. Gittelson, associate direc-
tor of the agency and Leo Katz
who will open a Judaica Book
.'tore Shalom Judaica' in the
Greater Miami area next month.
There will be a special exhibit
of children and juvenile Ju
books for librarians of the ar
at (I 'he Association of Ji
: ries will par In th*1
ram i ;i addition there will
I.- spei' I di pi ij for Ea
Ihood Education
th Drago School Supply Co..
pro* iding the materials u
the secular field.
All interested individuals
welcome ti> attend; the exhibit
i open from ( a m. to p.m.
Thursday, May 23. in the Gt
Miami Jewish Federation build-
ing, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
UJPBT/PUBUCTELEVlSIOn in SOUTH FLORIDA
o
presents
"A LIFE FULL OF DAYS"
highlighting
the Greater Miami Jewish Federal
(produced by CBS-TV for "La\j> Unto My Feet")
Tuesday, May 21, 8:00 PM Followed at 8:30 by
"THE JEWISH COMMUNITY:
FACING TODAY PLANNING FOR TOMORROW"
Phone in your questions to
GMJF Officers in the Studio
ion
. >^^^^k I we are P^d to announce an oppor-
-*|l?*^-^fi tunity,0s'veyourcm'drentnemost
I t^i**p^ innovative concepts in modern educa-
^C<~V^ tion at the new modern LANDOW
J_________Jl YESHIVA CENTER OHOLEI TORAH
T T SCHOOL.
The challenging educational program offered by this in-
stitution will include:
the finest physical education plant fully air-condition-
ed and especially created for a learning environment
the most intensive and comprehensive Hebrew and
Judaic studies' program taught by ordained Rabbis
and qualified instructors
the finest secular education available staffed by high-
ly trained, licensed and qualified teachers.
elementary, secondary and junior High-school pro-
gram supervised by University professors and national-
ly accredited testing system
a full physical educational program co-ordinated by
Southeasiern United States director of Kcrate, Sensei,
John Giordano
excellent student-teacher ratio
REGISTRATION IS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR THE
NEW SCHOOL TERM. FOR INFORMATION CALL 649-2850
\
CUSTOM CUTS INDIVIDUALLY CUT ORDER SPECIALS
THIS WEEK ONLY .
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U.S. #1SOITM KINGS BAY SHOPPING CENTER U.S. i south
14405 SO. DIXIE HWY. PH. 251-5010
WE ACCEPT
FOOD STAMPS


Pace 10-B
Pacn

Friday, V
With the purchase of the Southwest Prepa-
ratory School, the South Dade Hebrew
Academy will be expanding its facilities to
include Pre-School through Junior High
School this September. The new Academy
site is located at 11801 SW 74th Ave.
Many residents of the North Dade area turned out recently
tor of the Jewish Family & Children's Service an agency
conducted with the cooperation of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and Mount Sinai Medical Center, and spon-
sored by the University cf Miami Department of Pediatrics
and the Mailman Center for Child Development. The Tay-
Sachs gene, an inherited degenerative disorder 100 times
more common among Jewish children than among the gen-
eral population, was detected in 23 persons at three pre-
vious screenings, indicating that one in every 27 persons
tested is a Tay-Sachs carrier. Participating in the most
recent test were Mr. and Mrs. David Green and son Mat-
thew, and Dr. Paul M. Tocci, (right) director of the Tay-
Sachs Disease Testing Program.
Mizrachi Sponsors Independence Nite
Trip public is cordially invited
end an "Israel Independence
Night," Sunday ;it 8 p.m. at Agu-
dath Israel Hebrew Institute, T8U1
Carlyle Ave.. Miami Beach.
SYMPOOSIUMFeaturin
pie in Miami's film making indus-
try will be held in Theatre 6120
at Miami-Dade I n munity Col-
Soul h : ami is, V
June 12. from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
with Join ll'i
\: .. t
livi ring the '. idd
SINGERS SOUGHT Th
Ifarchbein Marbin) Han
Choir, under the direction o
Prof. Marehbein-Marbiny is in re
bearsal each Tuesday and Thurs
day evening from 6 to 8:30. v
preparation for musical produc
tions and concerts to be present
ed at the Ida If. Fisher Commu
nity School. 1424 Drexlor Ave
Choir membership is free.
The event is being sponsored
by Mizrachi Hapoel Hamizraehi,
Religious Zionist! of America.
Greater Miami Region, in com-
memoration of Israel's 20tb Anni-
versary.
An evening of entertainment i
being planned Color slides of I-
rael will be shown and narrater
by Louis W. Young, who ha
1 Israel numerous time
: the pa>! decade.
Prominent rabi) if the com
munity will speak, and Canto
[el will render littir.
- Refreshments will b
w

BOURSEThe Everglades Ho
til has provided accommodation:
for 25 dealers and 1.000 |tam|
and coin collectors in it, Maria
Building annex. 220 B:
Blvd. Saturdays from 8 a m. to
5 p.m. Sponsoring [he Miami
Stamp and Coin Bourse is Harold
TuthiJI. editor and publisher of I
"TuthjJIs Stamp Journa' "
FEMALE COMPANION
North Dade Area
Live in room, board
and salary-945-6401.
MY FATHER IN 80s
NEEDS HOME
Would like to iocate lady who
specia'izes in caring for elder-
ly in her home and would
accept my father in his 80s
to join several others in
homelike atmosphere; year-
round.
*HONE 866-7573
National VJA
Expands PR
Department
NEW YORK Thi
mem of I nembers to
the Cured Jev ish \p; e na-
tional Public Relations Dej
mem ay bj
tein, r.i.A ex cutive
vici chairman,
The three will woi k un l< r the
: Melvyn H Bloom, di-
; ins.
Jeffrej L, Hodes, 33, special
linator, comes to
l.i \ from the l nil Nations
Association of the I I.S A.
where he held the positions ot
assistant to the president, and di-
r of the Student and Young
Adult Division.
Issachar Miron, 53. director of
special events and educational
programs, was most recently di-
rector of public relations of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. Winner of Israel's
prestigious Engel Prize for Mu-
sic. Mr. Miron. a noted composer.
writer, conductor and arranger,
has written over 1000 popular
songs, including the well-known
Tzena, Tzena."-
Arthur Young. 29. media rela-
tions coordinator, has 12 years
public relations and journalism
experience. He began his career
as the youngest founder of a
licensed radio station and the
youngest assignment editor-re-
porter at CBS. Most recently, he
held the positions of public in-
formation officer for the Twen-
tieth Century Fund, public rela-
tions manager for Panasonic, and
public relations coordinator for
Planned Parenthood-World Pop-
ulation. m ^-
South Dude Hebrew Academy
Purchases ISew lacilities
h Da le Hel reWjAcad- bu ind a pi
^ n w presestfcWIhMii aiiOW
locati N
it has for the P*8*
ears, 10 '-<-> 'he
ily populated Kendall-Pal-
metto area.
Dr. Melvyn Greenstein, presi
dent of the South Dude Hebrew
A idi ann tunced the pur-
chase of the Southwest Prepara-
tory School from Dr. Vincent
Saurino.
The school is located at 11801
SW 74th Ave.. across the street
from Palmetto Senior High
School Dr. Saurino, owner of the
Southwest Preparatory School, is
moving to Boca Raton.
The property consists of four
lir conditioned buil
'I of admi
offices, library, chemisl
tor) and 14 classrooms
The South Dade Hebr
... one of the Greatei
Jewish Federation's local
of agencies, will now b
tration for the fall I
Pre-School through Junior
School
"We are extremely elated by
our new facility." said Dr Green
stein, "and are looking forward to
offering the finest English J
education to an even larger cross-
section of the South Dade com-
munity."
* ,
Temple Juriea Elects Trustees And
Officers For Coming Fiscal Year
The con n of Temple Brotherhood president
Judea ot Coral Gabies elected a Hesser, Paul Indianex,
new slate of ofl ai i trustees Isan Harold Jaffer. B.
Di E ene Komrad,
Phyllis Miller, S
P \ Btoi Reite Di
; Ernsl Rosenkra
> I Irving Scliw... Jr.
R : i n. .. ,i. ran .
Up pj
V ky, )
Leroy Zl
Wometco Theatres
DR. CLIFFORD MARKS
for the new year. 1974-75. at a
recent Congregational meeting.
Dr. Clifford Marks was elected
as president of the temple. Serv-
ing with him will be the Hon. A!
Jacobson. Jack Langer, Donald
Murray and Dr. Fred Witkoff.
vice presidents: Ellen Baum, sec-
retary; Sidney Ruhnian. treasur-
er: and Marvin Pearlman, finan-
cial secretary.
The trustees who will serve '
this fiscal term include Martha
Bearman. Sisterhood president
Barbara Bulbin. Owen Freed, Eu-
gene Greenspan, Zelda Harrison,
rff;."ri'''i1 LSEJ
ANTHONY PERKINS I
BEAU BRIDGES
-BLYTHEDANNER
163dSt.lCARLYLE
MU HOfMRI
*CHHAJ\ RtOrOPO
the sting
JNUW EXCLUSIVE
311 AMI SHOWING
BRANDT'S PLAZA ART
MIAMI BEACH 534-3500
LAWRENCE FRIEDRICKSPRESEfUTS
SIMOIM HESERA'S FILM KtbENTS
BcnQurion RemsmbQrs:
Haw a 5000 yvar-oM promise from Q
boma25ywr-oWrMition CQL
A HESERA/KAY/ISRAFILM PRODUCTION
HITELV
7:a5PIVI
NIATiNEES
1PITI
lues, in ups. sat.
m<


PHday. May 17. 1974
^Jewisii fkridietr
Page 5-C
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Sealtest Ice Cream Vi Gal. 99<


Page 6-C
vjmist norkttari________
Friday, May 17, 1974
Rosemarys Thyme
By ROSEMARY FUR MAN
.
The gladiators have returned.
This time they are not at the
Roman Coliseum, but at the Mi-
ami Beach Convention Hall. And
now. instead of being called
Gaul's Gladiator?, they have a
new name. The Florida Flamin-
gos. And whether it's togas or
tennis garb, the spirit is the
same. The crowd wants biood .
We knew we were in for an ex-
perience when we learned from
the team's owner. Ted Cohen,
that at these matches the crowd
would be allowed to make as
much noise as it wanted. And
scream they did. Before each
point, after each point.
Jerry Marshall's band, replete
with four go-go girls, blared a
eall to the wild throughout the
testivities. Our hearts went out
to Maria Bueno, winner of Wim-
bledon and Forest Hillsthis is
what you come to when your arm
goes bad. What could she have
been thinking? ..
The idea is that each match is
decided by points. The first one
to get four points wints the game,
and the first one to win six games
wins the match. So there is no
time for warm up. for psyching
your opponent, for deciding
strategyit's all over before any
of that comes into play ...
The players, in addition, are
allowed only a two-minute warm-
up. It's how many matches can
we give the crowd, not what kind
of matches. Tennis should be
fun. and that consideration prob
ably had something to do with
the owner's decision to eliminate
the quiet audience, but this is a
circusa circus Maximus. 1 won-
der when the owners will decide
that "sudden death" means Just
that. Should the Dlayer survive
thumbs up. thumbs downany
thing for more excitement.
The ball girls, boys, were local
kids, and Diane and Ernest Hal-
pyrn were understandably more
enthralled by their son Randy's
ball throw than by any of the
players. Abby Meiselman, Toba
and Barry's daughter, was also
there at the line. Was surprised
to see Eleanor Schockett, lawyer
and radio personality, calling
lines. But she did the women
proudhers were the only calls
that were audible ...
Marvin and Natalie Zank were
there with Linda and Erwin Po-
tash. The Potash's son. Jeff num-
ber two at Palmetto High, has
been accepted at Harvard and
Yale ..
And Nancy Green was another
ball girl. But it wasn't MY Nancy
Green.
ft Another kind of spectacle, but
a happier one. was the Bar Mitt-
van of Joel (Yo Yo) Susi. It
really was a joyous occasion, as
the invitation had promised.
Joel's parents. Dora and Roberto
Susi, are Cuban Jews who came to
Miami Beach when Castro grew
powerful...
Roberto transplanted his shoe
manufacturing know how to
America and made a tremendous
success. And his delight in just
being alive comes through in
every party he gives. And he
gives lots of them ...
At the Doral Beach Hotel, they
had a Cuban band and an Amer-
ican one for the breaks. No way
to keep up with our Latin friends
on the dance floor. All the Susi
children danced away, and others
who could participate were David
Esozi. Louis Eeozi, their mother.
Mrs. Moises Egozi, and Mr. and
Mrs. Saul (pronounced Sa-all)
Ginzburg and Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Lowinger...
Among the watchers of the
wriggling were Ann and Joe Lip-
ton. Ronnie and Mickie Lipton,
Josh and Carolyn Sirkin. Roz and
Stanley Gettis, Rep. Marshall's
Harriet Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Klein. Rabbi and Belie Lehr-
man. Howard and Gloria Scharline
and Gerry Katcher who, last seen,
had a rose between his teeth.
fr
ft
Around the Miami art scene:
The Brickell Gallery will have an
exhibition of the sculptures, wa-
tercolors and oils of Benjamin
Saul, an artist from El Salvador.
The Carone Gallery' in Fort Laud-
erdale has the work of Paul
Jenkins, and Lowe Art Museum
offers the work of the UM gradu-
ate Fine Art candidates Terry
Cooper, Suzann Danaway. Susan
Felz. Dan Millspaugh and Jeannie
Welch.
ft ft ft
1 never knew the 50's were fab-
ulous or the 60's swinging until
1 read it in some column, but the
Unicorn Club in South Dade cele-
brates these times through music
every Thursday evening. And my
fabulous 1954 high school class
reunion is coming up May 25 at
the Marriott Hotel. Maybe Nancy
Z. Greene will be at that one. I
didn't know everyone in my
class.
Jewish War Veterans Abe Horowitz Lodge No. 682, North
Miami Beach, recently presented an intermittent positive
pressure breathing machine to the Asthmatic Children's
Foundation Residential Treatment Center. 1800 NE 168th St.
From left are Noel Santiago, an asthmatic child in residence;
lone Res, administrator of the Center; Ray Shultz, cochair-
man of the lodge's Child Welfare Committee; and Joycs
Allen, chairman of the committee.
Arlene Hechter,
Dr. C. A. Lakin
To Marry June 30
Mr and Mrs. George Hechter,
700 W. 47th St.. Miami Beach, an-
nounce the engagement of then
daughter. Arlene Suzanne, to Dr.
Clifford A. Lakin. son of Mr. and
Mrs Bernard Lakin. 6953 Hard
ing Ave., Miami Beach.
The engaged couple both gradu-
ated from Miami Beach High
School where he was a member
of the National Honor Society
and elected to Boys' State. The
bride-to-be graduated from Sophie
Newcotnh College, New Orleans,
where she received her Bachelor
of Arts degree, and was a Dean's
List student.
While at Sophie Newcomb Col-
lege. Miss Hechter was a member
of the Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority
and participated in the Junior
Year Abroad Program as a stu-
dent of the University of the
Americas and Universidad Ibero-
americana in Mexico City. She
was accorded a scholarship to-
wards her Master of Arts Degree
which she completed at Tulane
University.
Dr. Lakin is a graduate of
Duke University with a Bachelor
of Science degree, and Vanderbilt
Medical School, where he re-
ceived his medical degree. He
interned and did one year of
residency at the Albert Einstein
School of Medicine in New York
City and is now completing three
years of surgical residency at
Mount Sinai Hospital, Miami
Beach.
Upon completion of his resi-
dency in June, Dr. Lakin will ac-
cept an assignment to the Laugh
lin Air Force Base Hospital in
Del Rio, Tex.
The wedding ceremony and re-
ception will be held Sunday, June
30, at the Diplomat Country Club.
Skidell To Chair
Grants Review
Committee
Bob Skidell
MRS. ALBERT LEVY
MRS. RICHARD SCHWARZ
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood m
And PTA Officers Installed
Robert A. Skidell. local business
and civic leader, has been named
chairman of the Grants Review
Committee of the Drug Abuse
Task Force of the Comprehensive
Health Planning Council of South
Florida.
The Grants Review Committee
was established to review anc"
make recom
mendations oi
funding re
quests fron
drug program
to state or fed
eral funding
sources such a'
the Law En
forcement As-
sistance Ad
mini st ration
the National
Institute on
Drug Abuse,
and State of Florida Department
of Health and Rehabilitative Serv-
ices. This year the Grants Re
view Committee has already re
viewed and recommended over
S5 million in grants.
Skidell, 29, a Real Estate Brok-
er and Land Investment Consul-
tant, has been acting chairman!
of the Committee since January
He was a member of the Dade
County Drug Abuse Advisory
Board from 1970 to 1972, served
as vice chairman of the Drug
Abuse Task Force from 1972 to I
1974, and was also chairman of;
the Crime Prevention Committee I
of the Greater Miami Jaycees in I
1973.
Grants Review Committee mem-'
bers include Ross Alford, Joyce!
DeHaan, Arthur King, Alex Mil]
ler. Bill Shapiro and Anita Som-
xner. ... .
Mrs. Richard Schwarz and Mrs.
Albert Levy have been elected
presidents of the Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood and Parent-Teach-
ers Association, respectively. The
women were installed by Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman. rabbi of the Miami
Beach congregation, at a joint
luncheon held in the Friedland
Ballroom of Temple Emanu-El.
Mrs. Lehrman was elected hon-
orary vie* president of Sister-
hood. Selected as vice presidents
were Mrs. Bob Bezark. Mrs. Louis
Hauser. Mrs. Murray A. Kern,
Mrs. Albert Levy and Mrs. Jerome
Uffner.
Other officers elected by Sis-
terhood include Mrs. Sam Wiesen,
financial secretary; Mrs. Abe L.
King, treasurer: Mrs. Gene
Brodie. assistant treasurer; Mrs.
Philip Thau, recording secretary,
Mrs. Barton S. Goldberg, corre-
sponding secretary; Mrs. Meyer
Levinson. membership financial
secretary; Mrs. Ellis M Barrist,
social secretary; Mrs. Elliott Har
ris. historian; and Mrs. Benjamin
Beloff. chaplain. i
Officers elected by the PTA '
include Mrs. Lehrman. honorary':
vice president; Mrs. Irving Karp,'
Mrs. Marianne Stander, Mrs. Ar i
thur Lane. Mrs. David Neuman
Mrs Scott Lipner and Mrs. Ralph
Carml, vice presidents; Mrs. Leon
Silverman. treasurer; Mrs tforTif
Cohen, recording secretary; Mrs
Sidney Danoff. corresponding sec-
retary: Mrs Ellis Barrist. histo-
rian; Mrs. Jerome Uffner, chap-
lain; and Mrs. Carol Grccnberg.
advisor.
Named to a Sisterhood past
presidents advisory board wee
Mrs. Leonard Ahramson, Mrs E,
Allen Becker, Mrs. Benjamin.Bel-
off, Mrs. Irving Cypep. Mrs jack
J. Fallc, Mrs. George Goldberg,
Mrs. Sol Goldstein, Mrs. Bernard
D. Kaplan. Mrs.. Shernjan R Kap-
lan, Mrs. Alexander Kogan. Mrs.
Al Podvin, Mrs.-Harry 0. Rogers,
Mrs Joseph M. Rose. Mrs. Herb-
ert S. Shapiro and Mrs. Mi.ton
Smith.
The PTA named Mrs. Joseph
Abelow. Mrs. Donald It Arthur,
Mrs. Seymour Alterman, Mrs. El-
lis Barrist, Mrs. Milton Feller,
Mrs. Robert Frank, Mrs. Norman
Giller. Mrs. Carol GreenberR, Mrs.
Benjamin Greene, Mrs. Elliott
Harris, Mrs. Ted Hollo. Mrs. Sam
Luby. Jr., Mrs. Louis Magid, Mrs.
Richard Schwarz and Mrs Ra-
phael Yunes to its past presidents
advisorv board.
- ;
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Friday, May 17. 1974
* kwisfr rkridtian
Page 7-C
9
o u n
With ISABFI. GKOVK
o wn
Mflie than 45C guests attended
the 25tb Annual luncheon of the
Mounl Sinai Medical Center Aux-
iliary heltr Friday. May 3. at the
Fontainebleau Hotel, at which
time new officers for 1974 were
installed->> Alvin Goldberg, ex-
ecutive director of Mount Sinai
Medical Center The highlight of
the ceremonies was the present
ing of a check for $127 000 by r-
tiring president Mrs. James H.
Ruby to Samuel Gertner. execu-
tive vice president of the Center.
The money was raided from the
past year's activities of the volun-
teer 'croup. It was also announced
that $15,000 in scholarship grants
were also;awarded to the hospital
jmj>)oyfe| who are pursuing ad-
vanced studies in medical admin-
istration.,
?I>f. fl*w officers are Mrs. Theo-
dore Pincus. president: Mrs. Max
Kesselman. Mrs. Ralph Haft. Mrs.
William Shnckett. Mrs. Barbara
Rado and Mrs. Joel Ratner, vice
presidents: Mrs. Larry Wynne.
Mrs. Samuel Wiesen, Mrs. Riley
Morris, Mrs. Gerald Miller and
Mrs.. Alan Braun. secretaries;
Howard Grave, treasurer: and
Mrs. Rttth Goldstein, assistant
treasurer. Nominating Committee
chairman is Mrs. Donald Farber;
Mrs. Sherman Kaplan and Mrs.
Charles Gettlcman are honorary
life directors.
The Auxiliary is a volunteer
group who have participated in
Mount Sinai Medical Center ac-
tivities for the past 25 years
raising funds for special projects,
supplementary services to the hos-
pital staff, public relations ac-
tivities in the community and
various other services to the hos-
pital and patients. An average of
600 members devote themselves
to volunteer duties during the
course of the year.
Mrs. Yale Levinson and Mrs.
Sherman Kaplan, cochairmen of
the luncheon committee, intro-
duced, the guests r-f honor. Mrs.
George Block, president of the
V ami Beach Cancer League: Mrs.
John Owen, president of the
'Mount' Sinai Medical Cenfr Gar-
fleh CTUb": Mrs. Frederick Young-
blood, second vice president of
the ^F.H.A.: Mrs. John Ewing.
South District d;rector. A.F.H.A :
and Mrs: Ted Lotterman. chair-
man,-.e*iinating committee A.F.-
hH
l;e* MHIman. versatile singing
slar. and Ser mu-icai grouo pro-
vided the entertainment Edward
Shapiro, president of Mount Sinai
Mi-d.cal Center. Max Orowti.
chairman of the board: and Sam-
~m?t "Gertner. executive vice presi-
dent of Mount Sinai al cipated in the ceremonies, prais-
ing the auxiliary for their accom-
plishments Of the past year and
w thing them Cod speed for this
year.
Judy Feder and Da\id Dennis.
students of the Hebrew Academy
of Gieatjr Miami, wer I nal sta
in the National Bibb Quiz held
thk msI week in New York City.
Rabbi Shimon \/ulav. High
School Coordinator of the Ceil
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, coordinated the rej ional
fin; Is in Miami: Rabbi Meir Bakst
is principal of the Junior High
School and Elementary Depart-
ments of the Hebrew Academy.
tt A ::
Although Ben and Ev'yn
(lein's 35'h wedding anniversary
was May 7, they started celebrat-
ing in February when they took
a three-week tour of Israel.
While there, they visited '.heir
daughter. Patti. who was spend-
ing a quin there with the Greater
Miami High School in Beit Berl
(How wonderful it would be. they
say it' a'l hich school students
had this opportunity).
This being a celebrating fam-
ilv. Ben also surprised his wife
with an anniversary party at one
of their camping trips with their
camping club with which they
camp twice a month. Then, ti
finish it all. their children. Bob
and Judy, had them at their new
home in Wimton Park, for dn
ner with their other chiHrcn.
Michael and Carol, and six of
their eight grandchildren. Daugh-
ter, Judy and her husband and
two children live in Atlanta and
they were really missed. Carol
brought along a lovely cake and
ome other goodies. Of course
Patti was there also.
Now the Cleins are busy plan-
ning to take their trailer to At-
lanta for their annual family re-
union. From there, they will go
to Gatlinburg. Tenn.. for a month
and on to Bowling Green. Ky ,
for a camping rally. Michael and
Carol ar* flying to Atlanta, where
they will pick up a motor home,
and follow their parents to Gat-
linburg for a week. The senior
Cleins ho*e to be home in Au-
gust but the wav thev make last
minute plans, it could be Labor
Day.
*
On Sunday. April 28. 1974. the
patients of the 12th floor spinal
cord iniury ward of the Veteran
Administration Hospital, were
each served with a box luncheon
of chicken, dessert and coffee.
Ho>te=ses were members of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Vegans Ladies Auxiliaries
Four Freedoms No. *02 of Mi-
ami Beach, and Abe Horrowitz
No. 682 of North Miami, with as
listance of West Miami No. 223.
Louis Briggiotti. president of
Rinc 45 of th" Mercians' Union
and a master magician, held his
audience spellbound with his
magical ba: of card tricks. He is
a volunteer worker of the Recrea-
tion Department of the VA Hos-
pital A| Hayes and Carmen Fra-
gnla of the Recreation Depart-
ment assisted Briggiotti.
Miami artist Nancy Grc-nberg
Is ihowing a new collection of
watercolor paintings through May
at a >oecial exhibit at Security
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation. 112th Street and South
Dixie Highway.
The paintincs. which depict
Mrs. Greenberg's travels through
France, Spain and Italy during
the past two years, include a
wide variety of subject matter
ranging from impressionistic ren-
derings f the chateaus of the
Rosalie (Mrs. Theodore) Pin-
cus, newly-elected prssident
of the Mount Sinai Medical
Center Auxiliary, welcomed
500 25th Anniversary Lunch-
eon quests at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
Loire Valley to the worn appear-
ance of rural Spanish towns.
Mrs. Greenberg. a native of
New York who moved to Florida
four years ago. has exhibited
widely at local galleries, art
shows and privately. She is a
graduate of Brooklyn College
where she earned both bachelor
and master of arts degrees and
taught in the New York City
School system.
\"-
xN
Ellen Mandler To Be Installed For
Second Term As Chapter President
Mrs. Bernard Mandler will be
installed for her second year as
president of the Miami Chapter
of Hadassah at it* donor lunch-
eon Sunday at 11:30 a.m. in the
Deauville Hotel.
Twenty-seven group presidents
will also be installed representing
a total membership of 6.300 wom-
en.
The new presidents are Mrs.
Fred Jaobson. Aliyah: Mrs. Al-
vin Kramer. Aviva: Mrs. Harold
Issenherg, Chai; Mrs. Edith Kin
stler, Ein Kerem: Mrs. Esther
Best. Albert Einstein: Mrs. Mor-
ris KohlreitT. Ben Gurion; Mrs.
Paul Rivchun. Ima: Mrs. William
Churgel, .Judea: Mrs. Samuel Mey-
ers, Kadimah: Mrs. Philip Platt.
Masada; Mrs. Ralph Demar.
Mayim; and Mrs. William Herf.
Mazel.
Al=o Mrs. Arthur Lyons. Men-
orah: Mrs. Samuel Letvin. Mig-
dol' Mnv. Morris Lauretz, Mt.
Scopus: Mrs. Michael Altman.
Naomi; Mrs. Louis Lissauer. Ra-
man; Mrs. Frank Fierson. Rolling
Green; Mrs. Emanuel Reiss.
F'eanor Roosevelt; Mrs. Robert
Feingold. Shalom; ..Mrs. Henry
Beckerman, Shira; Mrs. Joseph
Meyerchek. Shoshonah Mrs.
Honey and Al Pallot this week
entertained the Kenneth Heislers
and some distinguished visitors
f^om half wav around the world.
In town from Sidney. Australia
to do some shopping are Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Broese Van Groe-
nou, who are in the export-import
business and frequent travellers
to far off exotic spots in Asia and
Europe
Mrs Van Gronou is Mrs Hos-
ier's sister, and the yearly get
toecthers at *h* Pallot-- are mark-
ed by exciting exchanges of
stories of foreign places, since Al
and Honey have been around the
world several times.
Each year the budget of Beth
David Congregation allocates a
respectable sum for students in
the Religious School and mem-
bers of the Youth Group to earn
scholarships. This year the
awardees for Israel Pilgrimage
Scholarships are Marilyn, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Adlei.
Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Sholk; Terry, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Sherwyn Weiss: and
Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ton L. Weinberger. Camp Ramah
scholarship went to Barry, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Morton L. Wein-
berger! and Michael, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Sherwvn Weiss. U.S.Y.
on Wheels Scholarships were
awarded to Marsha and William
Tram!-;, daughter and son of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Trailing.
Past presidents of Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter Auxiliary participating in candlehghting
ceremony celebrating 25th Anniversary in-
cluded (left to riant) Mrs. Theodore Pincus,
Mrs. James H. Ruby. Mrs. Yale Levinson.
Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz,
Mrs. Barnett Breeskin, Mrs. Sam Goldman,
Mrs. Max Dobrin, Mrs. Inez Krensky and
Mrs. Leonard Wien.
Max Goldberg. Soltz-Yaffa; Mrs.
Fred Garr. Tikvah; Mrs. Martin
Spector. Torah; Mrs. Esther Dorr.
Chaim Weizmann; and Mrs. Jesse
Patt, Zohara.
The members of the executive
board include Mrs. Harold Abbott,
administrative vice president;
Mrs. Frank Ehrenreich, Mrs. Her-
man Fiske, Mrs. Harvey Fried-
man. Mrs. Arthur Grossman, Mrs.
Lloyd Orlow, Mrs. William Paul
and Mrs Leonard Schreiber, area
vice presidents.
Also Mrs. Avner Lewis, educa-
tion vice president: Mrs. Jack
Cohen, fund raising vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Leonard Brodsky,
membership vice president; Mrs.
Sol Zimmerman, program vice
president; Mrs. Jules Freeman,
treasurer: Mrs. Seymour Silver-
man, financal secretary; Mrs. Jack
Sills, auditor. Mrs. Jules Minkes,
recording secretary; and Mrs.
David Ellison, corresponding sec-
retary.
Chairman of the day will be
Mrs. Claire Parker, assisted by
Mrs. Arthur Hershbein. The in-
stalling officer will be Mrs. Leon-
ard Wolpe, member of the Hadas-
sah National Board.
Israel Photo Exhibit Part Of
Beth Sholom's Music Festival
A photographic exhibition fea-
turing the works of Israeli pho-
tographer David Rubinger will be
shown in conjunction with the
Temple Beth Sholom Music Fes-
tival next Wednesday. Marvin E.
Stonberg. chairman, and Michael
Goldstein, cochairman. have an-
nounced.
One of Israel's leading photog-
raphers Rubinger. correspondent
for Time Life Publications, is pre-
paring the exhibit especially for
Temple Beth Sholom and Israel
Bonds, cosponsors of the Music
Festival. It features many of the
pictures taken by Rubinger dur-
ing and after the Yom Kippur
War. The award-winning pictures
have never before been presented
to ?** eeneral public.
Rubinger. whose parents were
killed in the German coneentra
tion camps during World War II.
was brwht to Israel from Poland
as a child through the efforts of
Dtide Schools Marking
'Student Postal Week'
A highlight of 'Student Postal
Week' May 13-18 was the presen-
tation of a 'Student Postal Week'
Proclamation to Miami Postmas-
ter E. H. Daws made by School
Board chairman Dr. E. L. Whig-
ham at the start of the board
meeting Wednesday.
Student Postal Week' was
planned around a children's mag-
azine, the Junior Postman, which
has been distributed b ythe Post-
al Service to al lthird, fourth
and fifth grades in Dade County
Public schools. The magazine was
sent first to postal employees and
their families as part of the em-
ployee magazine, Postal Life,
F >bruary issue.
the Joint Distribution Committee,
Performing in concert at the
Music Festival will be Jerome
Lowenthal. one of the world's
leading pianists, Sergiu Luca,
brilliant Israeli violinist, and Ye-
huda Hanani, internationally-
renowned Israeli cellist. Accom-
panist will be pianist Theodore
Saidenberg of Hallandale, former
soloist with the Los Angeles Phil-
harmonic.
All of the artists are contribut-
ing their talents because of their
sincere interest and deep concern
for Israel. Having lost a brother
in Israel during the October war,
cellist Hanani feels very strong-
ly about making an event on be-
half of Israel a great success.
Tickets for the Music Festival
ind photographic exhibition are
available at Temple Beth Sholom,
4144 Chase Ave., or at the Israel
Bonds office, 420 Lincoln Rd.,
Miami Beach.
An Israeli wine reception will
be held prior to the 8:15 p.m.
concert: dessert will be served.
GOLDBERG UNVEILING
The dedication of a monomeml
to fhe memory of the lore
SYLVIA GOLDBERG
will take place
Sunday, May 19th
at 2:30 p.m. of
Mt. Sinai Cemetery
with Rabbi Norman Shapiro
officiating.
^miumtimtiy

SHOE SALE
NEW ARRIVALS INCIU0IO
TOU11 HMO DRISS AND CASUAL FASHIONS SHOES WITH SURPORT
FOB tOUe COMFORT 1AKIN FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK FOR THIS
EVENT
CHARLES BERGIR WJDES -.;

H4Wohln;


Paae 10-B
Page 8-C
*Jenist ftcridFfofi
Friday. May 17. 1974
rregation presidents end leaders cf Jewish or-
as in South Florida me: with Israel Bond campaign
s their participation in the Shsm-
rei Y^srael effrn to enroli purchasers c: SI,COO or more in
Israel Bonds. Top photo shows Sidney Fc South
Florida Shcmrei Yisrael chairmc and R:.bbi Maxwell
Berger, president of the RaLL. >n cf Greater
splaying the campaign poster for Shomrei Yisrael.
m left Mrs. Alfred Stone, national vice presi-
dent c! American Mizrachi Woman and cocid.nctor of the
Florida Council; Mrs. Milton Green, president of the Pioneer
. :n Counc'.l ci Sou.h Florida; Mrs. Emanuel Mentz, Mi-
ieh Hadassah president, and Robert L. Siegsl, gen-
mpaign chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
uon.
Final preparations for Sunday's 1974 Temple Judea Israel
Dinner of State were made at a Host Committee meeting
in the Coral Gables home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Easton.
The guest of honor at the Israel Bonds event will be Nathan
W. Winokur (second from right', recipient-elect of the Israel
Masada Award. Also pictured are (from left,: Sol Schreiber,
Temple Judea president; Meyer (Mike) A. Baskin, dinner
chairman; Mrs. Winokur, and Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat.
ker wiii be Mideast expert Robert St. John.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Leiter (center) display the State of Is-
rael Eonds Scroll of Honor they received at a recent "Salute
to Is'Tf 1' nt the Israelite Center Temple in Miami. Leiter,
president of the congregation, and his wife Dena were hon-
ored for their "outstanding devotion end distinguished serv-
ice" in fortifying the economic foundations of Israel. Gerald
Schwcrz 'far left), a past president of the South Florida
Z:cnif Federation, was guest speaker, and Lewis Pome-
icniz was chairman of the Israelite Center Israel Bonds
ever.f.
Beth Sholom
Art-Ceramics
Show, Recital
Beth Shoioms School of Fine
v will present Its annual "Art
and Ceramics Show and Recital"
Sunday at 3 p.m. at the temple.
4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach,
according to an mnouncemenf by
Judy Drucker, the school's direc-
tor.
The musical program in the
tempie auditorium will include a
piano recital by the music stu-
dents of the school and a special
duo p;ano presentation by Robert
C inviser and his teacher. Pr
Violet Vagramlan. A dramatic
presentation of 'Tom Sawyer"
will be presented by the young-
sters in the Drama Department
and dances bj th< ballet students
will aho be part cf the program.
S me J~ studi nts
cipat" under the professions'
'ii dance of te Arminda
Schutte, piano; Sandi H
ballet; Jay W. Jensen, drama;
Anita Koppele. music workshop
for tots; Roberta Silbret, art, and
Mark Issenberg. ceramics.
a committee of mothers is
working on th i n
: |h M< >d imes Ja k
Hart il F Jon -
. Anna Miller, Irving '!
nard Mill r, Morton
Julius Si r. Howard
Q Smith v.''
Yi h". S iei Zusmer. Nei' Amdur,
Allan Dunn, Linda Fleh
Gerson, David Goihman,
Seymour Gopman, J< n m< H
.'. Horween. Julian K
W i'li im !' s. Si Ii e; Po
land. Martin Smith, Marj tri
Walker. Marvin Weinsti in.
Al Als Frederick
i"l ; I V' II I
'. Daniel Nixon and Ken-
ii. th Roth.
'! he | blic is im ited ["here -
rge.
Lodge Presents
Documentary
Shown on (Hi. 1
l rai I War -Bef >r
Ih po p v. ;" ''- ,],
film aired last week, n
aj ..! a ;i
i'(i idj of
B'rith to l)! h 'Id n tl
r!iiTi f Seacoail 5o th, 511 I
lins Avi .
Ik'.' c >orodui
Ralph Renick if the h
clain eseni
the film and offer ad i ti ma] nar-
cording to B'nai B'rith
ram chairman William J.
S isel.
Si husel, vice president ol
Bank Of Miami I'. (I the
meeting will mark the first
eii'i'.r,
outside of the Channel 4 studi
who has won 13 a i Is
for reporting since joining WTVJ
than t:- yeai o, ap-
pears reguiarl;
and radio programs from Miami.
Mvro nt of the
Gold Coast L I w I] .
the > h is own to th"
genera] public A mu<
'- .im. "Veronica and Peter." fea-
turing professional vocali-'.s also
has been arranged by Schusei
Cohen noted that the WTVJ
film, produced by a five man
crew in Israel, is one of the most
comprehensive reports on th?
Jewish state since the Yom Kip-
pur War began last October He
said the picture is being con-
sidered for several national
awards at this time.
CRISTOl
SAMll I f [OH ];.; .
MB i t \ Thun Hi
II l V.
loi H. i- survived by hli \
Jay Rlnter, Qertradt Bravi
; -i. Ml< I
II
I |
Part under thi
m Funeral Chi
M EIC H E L S
bv NOPiMA BARAC11

Here we go again with a rceir*- for Passover I iken from the
'Tamil) Cookbook" produced by the Children's Division of the
Jewish Community Center of Cleveland This is a rather novel
way of making a favorite cake.
BANANA CAKE FOR PASSOVER
1 cup coarsely
ch >pred walnuts
7 ec whites, stiffly beaten
2 whole sliced bananas
To ki d vanilla pudding
7 egg yolks
1 cup sugar
U tap. salt
1 cup mashed bananas
'a cup sifted potato starch
Re.it thi egg yolks until tl Id the sugar and sal' and
b .1 until fluffy and lemon colored Stir in the bananas and
potato starch then the walnuts Pi Id in the egg whites Pi tit
into two greased 9-inch layer cake pans. Bike in a 350-degre<
oven for 30 minutes or until a t othpick comes out clean. Cool
on a cake rack Spread the pudding and sliced banana- on
vith the other, Si rves ti-8.
rm ition and a sac
m om of the n anj of fine organizat
it bj Jewish wi m -- the c tuntry
'i recipe this week i I im "The Proverbial C
.. '. ,......,..' N I Hadas ah organirat'on.
it j- b gooi ig some 300 I '-t id recioes
useful notes pertainir I lev h holiday*, cooking hints
-ul>-: tut ?alents. T a copy of the b >ok -.
I Ave., Springfield. N .1
070S1.
And now for the s whi h comes from Mrs
i lo >dman.
HOI MUSHROOM HORS POEUVRES
Ih butter i I pi r
3 lbs rika
10 medium or 1 cu] ir i n am
2-1 t.ps. salt
S i mu hi "v, an! onii as n thin slices. Melt butter1.
Add mushrooms, on .- ini incovered for i
ring from time I I ;"'- as ir cream and sit
red for 30 minut S lal or in pattj
shells.
Thi- may be cooked well in and frozen, but sour
uld not ii a : l nd heated
n erring in a chaf-
;;-:i throughout yo ir ci Mi
E'.
number- n ..-. ,,.- (Husbands
often ire note: ters ol j iars I
this snacktime su
CRUNCH!' CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIES

1 stick rine
1 cup firmly pi
;u ar
I
3 1
amef

natural
-,c JMSS
:
choc Drop on a

N ':;' >' b1 then tc
licioush ihl
kaa in bo
pi le of yea
Mr! I n B rj ma '.
ir challah that cross. Hu
:I '' iot days of s mi i i .me upon us.
N K
CHALLAH
M" nd let si nd:
irm tap water l
1 tsp salt ,ag|
STF" TWO:
Put a mips flour (do nol Fift) in a large mixing bowl and
make a well. In well put the following:
, e 2 cups warm water
J CUP SUEar 2 tbs]
Ca^j0I1v cup raisins (optional)
Add the items in Step One t those in Step Two. Mix to-
gether with wooden spoon until its a sticky blob. Set aside for
hree hours. Every half hour mix a couple of times with spoon
(do not cover).
STEP THREE:
Sprinkle liberally with flour. Divide dough into three sections
Each one ii a challah. Grease three loaf pans with oi! Do
anything you want with dough-braid or just put as is into pans
STEP FOUR:
Brush top of challah with mixture of one egg volk one tea-
spoon water, plu, a drop of ,ugar. (Poppy S0C(ls iYkW
*lt n u Td eLt'1 'NC fr 0ne h"ur Pr*eat oven to 350
degrees. Bake for 45 minutes unt.l golden brown.


y, Mcy 17
F
Pctre 3-C
tetters to the editor
EDITOR, Th- lewtih Florid
Uw rec 'i> .< i,i d W
ranscripta pla
a moral] y of th
I hitr Iluusf. A cl
i i thii will come aba
lj defining thi
morality The motivat
'.: iman behavior i, the I
if the morality of word- an I
actions.
Morality is a commitment to
dignity of all mankind. It mean*
to consider the needs and inter-
ests of others while engaged in
and interest. Immorality is the
the pursuit of one's own needs
use of one's power and position
without considering the adverse
these actions might have
i others.
ii! roxE

i a i selfish ; il
Bin and
the m eds and interest of the peo-
ple whom they wet mppos
serve, then they are immoral.
If the foul language meant that
they hold the people of this coun-
try in contempt and view them
with scorn, then they are im-
moral.
It is also immoral to launch
hypocritic attacks upon other peo
pie. To condone one's own faults
while condemning others for the
same acts is a sign of inconsid-
erate M'l'ishness. In the I960
Mrs. Don Coplin (left) and Mrs. Al Hirsch are serving as
chairmen of the Barbara Haven Biscayne Cancer League
"Energy Saving Buffet Dinner-Dance" Saturday evening at
the Hillcrest Country Club. __________
Palmer's
Miami Monument Compatf
J?7 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4444921 4444)921
Closed On The SobbrtK
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workinop.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
SwtMfl Oil 1*+ *h Cj nain I) s.r-c* ISM
0RTH000X
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
EttjiuHGoirlon 1*46 ixOamn
Miy Gordon'1964' limn 6 Gordon
TfitpAone 3?3 5533________
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 4.n
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I E THK M \KKI v';
i. BROWN. JR
Hui band. P' Utlom r.
, ;, unsE brow s.
- i. \\ enue >
ARE HF '. Mar-
ti roi i u ,,i
'''" 'V sSve i "
\ r "" | in, i n "M
;;: ..;;:
'""' ""' ',i,(.. June 1*.
"" '' f ,it will be -
', I .. -"' '"
v"., til "
' atlvi week*
Miami. Elorlde. MW r
IEGAI NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.10746
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK

Rl iBERT HKRZPKI nd.
a nil
\l iA HERZFEI I',
Ti I Rl 'BKH P HERZFEI I'
. sv) IVPVI'E
MIAMI. l-'I.t IRIDA
TO!' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
m lion for Dissolution ol Mnr
rlajre haa bi en filed aaalnst you
v ou ore required I lerve a < npj ol
if an) .I'-
ll IJpimn. atl Pell
Montr, whose address la IMJJ >"
Drive, Hallandale, I
flic thi original with thi
i the above slyled court on or
!., n .in"" ''
fault "
It .1 in iii. i m
or pel Itlon. ,, .
Th notice shall be published i
for four "" -" utiv"
THE JEWISH FIjORIDIAN
WITNESS m hand and the m
ami, Florida, on
i mi das "f May. 1971
RICHARD P BRINK
\ clerk. Clt ult i "ourt
I iade i untj Floi id i
R, i. SNEEDEN
As Deputj Clerk
ii |||| C ".it I S- all
Arthur II Llosor,
:,.,, go Ocean I trlve
Hallandale Florl
ernes for Petitioner Wife
il of
this
.. ii lairj
in ih
A major portion of
. tch for office consist id
. and order. Water
.. ihown hi mto be guilty
MiMi 1 i. which h.
condemned others.
Pre..lent Nixon has so far
done nothing ta effectively dispel
the accusations against him. On
the contrary, with each new rev-
elation and with each new-
speech, the suspicion of immoral-
ity becomes more painfully ap-
parent.
RABBI PHINEAS WEBERMAN
Ohev Shalom Congregation
T=mple Ner Tarr.ici will hold an installation brunch Sunday
at 10 a.m. at the temple. Dr. Eugene Labovitz, spiritual
leader of Ner Tamii, with Cantor Edward Klein assisting,
will install (from left1 Maxwell Harris, congregation presi-
dent; Jack Gre=nberg, Men's Club president, end Mrs. LouifJ
(Goldie) Cohen, Sisterhood president.
6/7
Pictured at a special meeting at the home
cf Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Stonberg are a
group of Beth Sholom's leaders who met to
finaliz= plans for the temple's May 22 Music
Festival in recognition of the 26th Anniver-
sary of the State of Israel. From left to right
ere Charles Citron, Michael Goldstein, Mar-
vin 3:onberg, James S. Knopke, temple pres-
ide.-.:, and Harold B. Vinik, Brotherhood
president.
Obituaries
Newman
SAMUELS. David. 9. of Miami
Beau h Wwm.ui
JULIUS. Mrs Mamie. TV of Miami
Beat h, Levitt
MAONESS, Hilda, Of Miami Beach,
Levitt
FINKELSTEIN. Ida. of Miami
Beach, Levitt
union. Abraham, l":'. ( Miami
Beach, Riverside, interment Mt.
Nel..,
wolf. Oscar, 85 of Miami Beach.
Rlveraide
WOLFSON, Bella, I.evitt
ZIMMERMAN. Sarah. 7S, "f Bouth-
wesl Miami Oordon
KLEPAK. Herman. 59, "f Surfaide.
Riverside hii.iin.-nt Ml N't
MFTRICK. T> Be88, <>f Miami
Beach. Levitt
SAKIN .' -'' mi North Miami
Beach. Levitt
SCMECHTER Louis. S3, "I Miami
Beat h, Blasb. rs
babad. Sadii -'. of Miami I
Riverside
FENKELL. I .in-. 18, Ol V
l'....i. I. \. u man
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open ittrr Day Closed Saohstri
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
FIUR. Harry. It, of North Miami
Beach, Blaabem
handelman. Isidore. 81. of
Miami. Riverside
SANDBERC. Dorla if Miami
i:..,. h. n irdon
SCABARETI, arl Anthony. 12
Hollywood, Riverside
HIRSCH. L.ah U, Of M
R verslde
BERNSTEIN. Dn\ d. 69, of North
Miami Beat h, Oordon
BLUM. Sam. "7 if '''
Rl v.
PRICE. \i i I" if Lb
r rslil*
WEISER. :u -
Bea.h. I
. l.
WEISMAN. I I
B< It RlVt '-ale
OSTROFF. l-ra- I, 82 of .
Reach isl tr
SESSLER. Al< \ il r. 72 I "
!'' h. Rivet
GOLDIN. C 64 ol
" ...
MO?S, \ '
::
B r v n f R '
Bi ach, Rivet
LEiBOWITZ
' ''
RUBIN. Mai
hill il
GREENBERO.
Nortl
HODES e. 74. of I
R
MOATZ. Ml
. I

ROSENTH*-
pf Mlai
stein. Eva. fi. of Mlam G irdon
WOLFF. Ja< k. lortl Ml iml
Be Ii I.evitt
z ttman. Herbert ilde
FELDMAN. Max 80, Of M I
Beach, Riverside
GOUSTIN, Anna 83. of '"oral
Gables, Riverside
H'NDEN. aloe, 67, of Miami Beach,
New man
davis Armand Donald II of Miami.
Riverside
HELLER, Lillian. 80, BhU
STERN. Bett> S II. of Miami
BI res, Riverside
BUChalter. S ; irdon
KOVER. Reuben, 7''. 'f Miami
Beat ii Rivera
RJBANOFF. Hyman IS I v
'l r .1. -ti
BENDER, i arl Be ich
Newman
SummflBkyMt
|rtVI* All II ST4TO
AMTll PAJtRIHft IN THl IIAA
UM
865-2353
720 Stnnly Fin* SirI
!> Ont Or**
stii*TM)of twice
Jlevill
Juemorial Chape)
"JEWISH TUNffAl Dir.ECTORS"
10CAL ANO OUT OF STATi
r
JEFFER"!
^aW\\ \l H\i HOMES. i\t
niBFrTiin!!
ARRANCEMtNIS
DIRECTORS
Ii win Jarlte
Medwin Jettet Aivm Jf*er
188-11 HILLSlOf tort HOtUS
1283 C0Nt> ISLAND rt '.
212 776-8100
13382 W DIXIE HWI '.' -''
305 947-1185
Rfjpresenlcd bv Sonn/ Levitt. F 0
625 S OLIVE AVE W PALW BEACH
305 833-4413
Rsptewnled by P""*p Biaw I 0
Chspeis avaaabia in all
3mn,un,li.51nN..J.l.|
througMoultne Miami
W Pa;m Beach areas
Rcpn


Pac

.
Page KKI
jnit fkridfinr
Friday, May 17. 1974

We is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way vou
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly
we invite rou ro see on bronze memorials y gmham
MASTER CRAFTSMEN IN SUVER AS 3 BRONZE
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY ,c,.,. ff
5505 Northwest 3rd Street cemetery V


ly. May 17. 1974
+ A/st narkHan
Page UC
ier Minyan Moves
tw Quarters On Collins
Lubavitcher Minyan. Nu-
[ Ari. which has been meeting
l00 Washington Ave., has
i and will now be located at
Ci)liins Ave., Miami Beach.
lie Synagogue has served the
r.nnity for the past nine
\:. and will continue to do so
? the leader,hip of Rabbi
\., im Korf, spiritual leader.
IESAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL N07XE
NOTICE OF ACTION
:.slrtULTIVE SEHVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
r^5 CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
)F FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY.
-iV'lL ACTIO.N NO. 74-13563
fCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
riic Marriage of
I HUBBARD.
I.NNY MACK HI'BB \':i>.
I iHNNY Hl'BKARD.
|
.i ihnny Ma< k Hu I
. Johnnj Hubba
. i leorgia Corn tl nal

n Georgia
\l.i: HEKEI n IFIED
n for i 'i- lul I Mar-
. I, riled ii and
. i. ulred to ervi spy of
y, mj to II on
- n BBI ER, ..i- P--
ise addreas is 4
gg Miami B. .
I hi, the original with the
the above is led out
Jm 19. 1 '74: Mill. r-A !- a de-
ll be i ntered against j iu f >
demand) 'l In tl
I ,m
tlce shall be I
k (or four i onw
;!: JEWISH I"I i 'RID! \N
ss niv hai d and tl
urt at Miami Florida n ih -
of May, 1974
i \i:n p BRINKER
\. Clerk, Circuit 'ourl
l lade County, Florida
Bv l 8NEEDEN
Ai Deputy Clerk
I .urt Seali
IS K i:lvl-l Hi: ESQ
otn Road. SU '
:. ten Pli rl !
> roar for Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYi
I*. THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
MDE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.1?*63
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I THK MARRIAGE OF
\ MASON.
Wife, Petitioner
and
' \l!I) AM A SON.
Husband. Respondent
EDWARD AMASON ___
Vi .f ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED ,
i i" i- sol Ion for Dissolution of "
h u be.-n filed against you ana
ir, required to serve a copy or
tten defenses if any. to I' on
DWIEL RETTER. attorney for Pe-
r whose address is 1005 on-
I'.uilding. Ill N E 2nd Avenue.
. mil Florida 331S2. and file the
i ii with the clerk of the above
- I COUli on or before June l.
'"' itharwlM a default will be en-
tered imaliiHt you for the relief de-
led in th.- Bomolalnt or petition.
Tl-1 notice shall be published
i eek for four consecutive week!
I!-; JEWISH FI.OHIDIAN.
VITNBBS mv hand and the sea il
urt at Miami Florida, 'in this
of May, 1974 ......,
RICHARD P BRINKER
\- Clerk, Circuit Court
I tadi i iounty, Flor I i
Bi HI ORIA Kl I S
\. DeoUty ('! rk
i 'ourl Seal)
l w;-.> RETTER ESQUIRE
Building
I
1 -:. '"' ,*,"i':."!'7"t-31 6/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
l: THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
El -VFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. __
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.'36?
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
; mi: MARRIAGE i >F;
I. a'T \ HAMILTON,
Wife Petitioner
.. '.'-I IRENCE HAMILTON
.' R, -i c.i di '
iteddv CLARENCE
II \ Ml I T( l\ ._
Vi"' ARK HEREBY NOTTF
ic4lon for Dissolution of I
been filed aaminat you and
..,mired to ser\.- a
tten defense*, if any, to Ron
I kNIEL BETTER attorney for Pe-
w hose .....In a* Ii ,1""', ] ;
Building. Ill NB B
Miami. Fla MISS, and file
nrla-lnal with the clerk of i lie
oh iv styled eouri on or before June
i "..! otherwise defaull will be
-ainst you for the r.
i: .i d In the comolalnt
notice shall be PUb
,. week f. r four conse
ii THE JEWISH FLORID AN
itnkss mv hand and
url ai Miami Florida on mil
r-li day of May. IST4 ,.___
RirHAHI) P I ,IX
i ierk. Cin ult Court
Dade Co.....> ".....' i
in i:i OR1 \ '' ~
^ I,.-tiiv t'lerk
ult Court Seal)___tD
Ii*$IR| UK'!"-!'!' ESQ I IRE
, ...cress BuHdlng
Miami. Florida 33132
Attorney for Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.13642
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE "F
.III I ERM1NA AIVKZA.
Wlfi. Petitioner.
RAMON .'AlIKZA.
Husband* Resnondi
Tl i: Mr Ramon Cabi
' 'alle -I. Nun..
Kmr- 35 \ 7
.\U' '
Isla de i 'Inn i 'uba
V"l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Mai
;. .'. ulred to set i : ropy of

i: ii ii
. -
N W 'h \\ enue, M lam (
i \ led i ourl "ii or > fore
'"4. II
tered .a','; i you foi : I
i, ,i .a the omplalnt or Detl-

notice ahall be pub
' ii nsecu
it THE JEWISH FLORI! IAN
\\ ITNES8 my hand 11 I l
III || M'.' !' I :..
of May. ''74
RICHARD P BRI>
As Clei k. Circuit '
I Ii i "ounl F
Bj r, M KISS
r> out> i !li rk
Qouri S
mo sost oh In. ':- m re
' I X W I^Ul A Velllle
ml FWrld* I .1 1553)
tri nev for Pi
- .,, e -
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-142
Estate 'if
BENJAMIN Ki 'RNFELD
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
VI Creditors and All I
larau or I ii mai di v
-.,. I !:-
)'"U are hereby notified and ri -
.H v lain .ii .1 de-
nt ii d which v.'U may ha
Esl ite ol BENJAMIN K" >RN-
El I until
'' :.-uit JudsTes of D tdi
''\iu\ mil rile thi same
tnd .i> -'i.,v, led In Be< tlon 733.11
K orlda Statutes, In their offl. Ii
he 'ount; 'ourthouse n l >ade l '"i"
t) Florida, within four calen lai
111 the lillle f the fir^'
ui.ii.. i i"ii hereof, or the same ii
i !
Filed ii Miami Florida thli It!
i ,v Of M iv All ".7'
Cl AHA BERENBBRO
a- Administratrix CTA
First publication ,if ihis notice on
he !7th day of May. 1974
QPOVER i-iMKVT WEINSTEIN
.< STAUBBR PA.
By Bherwln Btattber
Attorney for Estate of
llenianiin Kornfeld
". Lincoln Road Miami It. .i h.
Florida
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF the
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU. i OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2707
In RE: K-i.iie of
- SHAPIRO.
d eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persone
Having i'in.in- or Demands Axainst
Said Estate
You are hereby notified and re-
presi in any clalmi and de-
n which you may have a*
of SALIS SHAPIRO ,1...
ate of Dade County, Florida.
u. uit Judges "f Dade ounty.
tin name in dupllcati and a
provided in Section '"' 16 Florida
- ,, s, in theii fflceii in the Coun-
u i lade County, Flor-
l.lu ,\ Ith : four ali ndar I
ii-i ouhlicntlon here-
. n v III be h
. hi .\ii.iir Florirda, II
'.. \ 11 1974
HBI i: BH VP1RO
\ administratrix
1,1-' pul
| >7I
TALI i.VOFK .'- BAPEH ESQ8
utmni Imlnlstrati I
i. ,.i Miami l h Fla
'N ''HE CIRCi.'iT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAI riBr.'IT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COl'NTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PRCBATE NO. 74 -01
J. GWYNN PARKER
'
E HAROLD ORlBBS
"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. -i ims : T" mands AKalnal
y ,u i ', notified and re-
quire I to present an:
i; \ ,ii maj ) v
i>| DI AXE ll VRi HI'
i'.,.!, r ui
i- he l "In mi Judges of
: ii in tine In
\ Ided ii
iila Statutes, in their of-
Count> Courl ii
,.i, Coum rlda l four
iletidar months from tttt time of the
iiblii ,.f. "i- the me
, ba rred
Filed at Miami. Florida, thl
lay "f Mav. A i> 1974
PE \R1 ETTA ORl'BBS
Ai Executrix
pub ii "' this ii"'
hi "th d ty l \i i 1974.
HERBERT Z MARVIN
' .,.< foi E>...... \
777 N W 7:'ml Avenue
5 17-24
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO. 74.13338
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
'\ RK MARRIACK OF
UBORQE R QRANDFIELD,
Husband
and
MARY ANN C.RANl'KIKI I>
H
Ti>: MARY ANN ORANDFIEI I>
'',1,7 West Bdaew iter Street
i "hicajm, Illinois :" '
Mil' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
| i petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are
-eaulred t" serve i i py of your
\ rii ten defi list any, t" it on
IER Mli SII VERM w. attornej foi
", titloner hose address I SOU Rob
"- Bulldlna*. Miani'. Florida and fi'e
,i with the clerk "i the
. .. s styled "tin on or before iu"'
t 1974 them is., a default m III h
, ,i against you for the relli I
',, in the complaint or petl
This r.,'ir,- ihall be published one
i,|i Meek fur f.'ur consecutive weekv
The Ish !'' rldlan.
\\ PTNESS mv I' n"l tnd
M, in Pli : Ida "ii this
' i'ii dav of Mav, 1974
RICHARD 1' BRINKER.
\ i 'lei k Clri t: '
i ,|. '..ii tl I
By 01 ORIA El i IS
A- DeDUty i "Ierk
IER MTi Sli \ ERMAN
i ai
I rlda '
1 '' *
i i.
6/7
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
-'' iTICE IS HEREBY OH EN th il
hi 'I leslrli
... under il flctitloui I a
II8S STDE FLORIDA U Semlnole
. u| .,,., g w i |2i d a-.
:' I iuderdale Ii ti i d to rearlsti i
ild ui"' i'li n Clerl of tl
mi i in i of Dade 'ounty Florida
CHARLES VOl'NGMAN
AND
.1 VNICE Vni NOM ^N
Kr "ii .\ Schi Inherit, P.A.
Bi Paul Kwltney, Baa
\ ii, v for Aoollcante
neoln Rd Rulti
Beai h, Florid
h I
IN THF CIRCU'T COURT of the
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF Fl opinA im >m FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE OIVIVON
PROBATE NO. 74-1303
;,. be E.igte of
SAM MAKKi'WITZ
,l,-, -ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persona
Having Clalmi "r Demand* Against
Said Batata:
Tou are hereby notified and re-
-lUlred I" present anv elaims and de-
man.Is which vnu may have ae-ainst
he estate of SAM MARKOWITZ
i......,isi-il late of Dade County Flor-
ida the Circuit Judges of Dade
' ounty and file the same In duplicate
ml as provided In Section 733 16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices in the
'ounty Courthouse in Dade County,
florida, within four calendar months
'ri m the time of (h, first publication
r, i or the same will be barred
Filed i- Miami, Fieri.la. this 14th
lav "f Mav A D 1*74.
SKI MA KANNBL
EDITH POl 1 ACH
As Bxecutricei
Flrsi publication of this notice on
he 17th day of Mav. 1974.
4TANI KY M. PRED
attorney for Co-Executricaa
PRED & NEWMAN'
-I Dade Fed RUlg..
Miami. Fla. S8181 WT-0t4)l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NtiTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned desiring to encage In
Uslutuu under the fictitious name "f
MPERI M HAH: STYLIST BTV-
Dio it 25*6 W--I 12th Avenue, Hla-
'ah. Florida '""' Intends to reel* ier
i me with thi Clerk of thi i i
I ourl of Dade Co'intv Florida
/ ,|i \ GONZ*1 ''"'
' II 24 II
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU-.- OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
IN CHANCERY \o 74.1343a
general jurisdiction
Division
SUIT FOrt D SSOLUTION
OF MARR AGE
IN RE THE AI '!"
NANCY t'ARi 'I. i IERI E,
H
ami
Dl'ANE PIERCE
Husband
TO: Dl'ANE PIERCE
Audi -- ui Real
Vol. DI I'M PIERCE
i that .i Pi
Mai i lagi n filed
you, ami \ "U are
copj ol *, mi \ r, Pleadina I
I,, Pel tlon "ii the .' i '
ney. ANOEI.O A A t.....
, i lul Id i '. -
Streel M ami, Floi
ill, rlgin Pleading
U
i "..url
Id
t;\
rail foi n tl
ii
i I
I. n i
ill: JEW ISH Fl iR DIAN
DONE AND F'.orlda thl .\ l >
:!
RICHAK
.',-.. Clreu
U

As Di
'
, I
.Vest F

A lornej
'
IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA 'NAN"" H
DADE COUNTN
PRTP TF. DIV9
PROBATE NC ri-I^-S
In RE '
iih.n j mar n s
dec.
NOTICE TO CREOITOPS
W\ Credltoi
Ha\ Ins Claima Dema v.-
Said Estati
Vou
nulred i" present i ; '
mands whh It ml i he estal HHX J MAR !
I, late Da le ui I
I,, the l **" '','
County, and file 'he larai
'
. Statutes. In the -
the Ci ui.tv i 'ourth '' "'
!, Florida, within (our i
from the time f tl
, i hen lie aan
" v led at Ml '"i '" orid*, thli ''
!..\ "i May, A 1974
MARTHA E MARTIN
As Executrix
publication ol tl
the I7tn daj ol Mai "7 .
ZEME1 ROSKIN.
ilKII BRi'NNER ami KAKP, i A.
Vttorney for Executrix
mi N"i th Blsi .% I"- Blv i .
Miami. Fla .t_-.4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTYI
IN THE uinCU i U^-w^ OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO W-11
GENERA!. J'J RISD'CTION
DiV!SION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTIJf4
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE THE MARRIAUE OF
)l K.- FIOARII
p. ii "i i Hu
\ I 111 i, : .. i i
..
: RDES .
I l?i
V RE HERE '
.
'


'
I.'' H I
A '
. I

V '
ii .;, v | IPSKY
-
'
- '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ihe undi '"' '" eIU:
. ... under the fli tit oua
:' ; I'Ris CORPOR ITION INC Mc-
EH <: vii" s \l "N AN"
STER BEAUTY SALON H
' McAllister II' tel Arcade Mmtr.
i I., re*
,!- with Ihe Clerk of the Circuit
urt "f Dade Counti Fl it I
Ll'ClANO JIT1 IA
NORIS .TI'l IA
JOSEFA MAITHKI I.
:4-31 C'7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
N THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-<"r">6
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
'N RE:
UN i 'I YTi in LEE. husband.
-\ I F \\i: HII 1 l EE. v Ifi
Tl' .1. N i w Ti IN I EE
RESII lENl '-' INKS'1 IWN
tRB HEREBY NOT
: Hai lul:-.. i Mar-
i igi | gainst (
reaulred to servi
if any, I
ittornes foi Petl-
', .. iddn 190 Bo
Drive Hallond tie F! irlda
, rlglnal with
b, vt at> Ii l url on or be-
.'i- i 1974: "iheru de-
I h i 'i against ynu ir
the i :
u hed "ii.
.
IEV sli Fl i iRIDI \N
WITNESS m> hand and the seal '
i Florida
v
i.,, i
0 i '"'irt
|, : ......
Bv BNEEDEN
v
'Bll
>n
Wife
Hallar
5/17-14-31 6 7
N THE CIRCU'T COURT HP THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.16*7
(Judoe Parker)
'. re Estate of
IIKI'.i:. '' \ IIVMAN
a k a RAY HYMAN
di ceased. ___
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
rii All Creditors md A'l P- -
Having Claima "r Demand* Un
Saul Estate ,
p, u an hereby n i" >i '
quired to present any claima and ae
nanda which vou mai I av. afa
l. estate of REBECCA HYMA:
,'ki PAY HYMAN d.....a ed
Dad* Counts Florida I the
fudges if Dad. Cnuntv. nd i
.mi. in dupllcati ind ui ori loeo
gj -.,';:.- I
n, ,. .,.. || tl Cointy i
, dar mi nths I
first nubl cation hi the sar
'. I ir'ed
Piled at M'aml, thle Uth
XBARUADRA CHE ; -''
\|APH. -' K
\. i' -
Flrt
I... '"-I "1! '
HARt>l 1' SH i
v......''-' ''"
7 .
- -
. -rt-m /-tqCI t COURT OF THE_
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUII OF
FLORIDA. N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO 74-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
- v REHMING.
'
Pi >' 'v' >N K "
"MV MILL!
-,, QEORQE >. iLOMi iN MACKEY
i ip! thy MILI BR M V'
i,-. di Ui I '
vor vRi s-oj
i.,. .'
i ,u
n red I
, .' .
i,
, .. ,i. '
Witness my i ,!
tat 'i

i n*opiA '"i.i is
-
''. 7
notice of ac- :
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO ORCPER-^
N THE CIRCUiT COL =>~ C" THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C B : IT OF
FLORIDA. 'N AM) ^OF
DADE COUNTv.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74
ACTION FCR DISSOLUTION
"E
IN RE
|. i..... BAKI
Wll I 1AM VNE ''
iln h ii
A II.I I \M VNE
',' gUl
South H
Yi ; ARE HI R
that ai
i been filed a a
i ,,.j iri u.- I m w '
rour writ f any. l
,\\ ITNEY. KROOP IERU \ ''
hose add------ ISO Uncoil 1
Suite ""-' Miami Bea '
,. :i original rk of the
. iv led "i" i '
1974
itered against you '..... ""
ii the mi"' i
Tho- notice h .11 be ou ';'*
ii h "
., THK JEWISH FIOR1D4AN
WITNESS m< I and ind '
. ,| ..in : it Minn ,I|IS
f Ma' "7i
II IRD P BH '
>. ii- n
].. !,. CoU"t '' I '
1 ; SN K F DEN
\. 11. out] i 'lei :>
, ,i i "ourl Seal i
HW'fVEV Ki'i IP &
BCHBINBBRO P j
Attorney* f >r v\ '-
t.'.i Lincoln Road (Suite "'->
iiiiiin Beach. Fli
h"iie 538-7
v i-M'i KWITNE>
Vtorre, for Pet. t- .. .,, ,
NOTICE OF AOTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEPV'CE
(NO PROPERTvi
N THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COl'NTV
CIVIL ACT'ON NO. 74.1?4"
GENERAL JIR'SDiCTION
D'V'S'~N
ACTION FOR DISS^' UTlON
of MARBIAOE
\ RE THE M V F!1A IE I IF
l| -ii .!. .-,- v
! -. cr-Husl
'i:\il DA FERREIRA '
R, ..'.
7I--NM DA F t'NES.

Vi IR] .....>'' 'TIFIED
... f
It
Bun
... Mini
ii j-
u I
i or
'
WITNESS

Vt a' 1974
\
A Di
Circuit
....
- I
6/1
-CF LN-7.ER
F'CTIT'OLIS NAVE LA"/
N'PTS'E
. '.: 'I
.
hia'yi
\
- -;
iii-
tt
H I i
RONAIJ '',
Mvers K I w1, ',n
iv. i Att
for Owner
' M.v


Page
Page 12-C
**# fl^jr#-#8-r"
Friday. May 17, 19,
I
Shevuoth.ee
Time for
delicious blintzes.
Time for delicious
Maxwell House
coffee.
It's Shevuoth...as joyous a festival this year as it was
in ancient times. And the perfect time to top off your
special holiday meals with delicious Maxwell House'
Coffee. The coffee that's been a longtime favorite
in Jewish homes at holiday time and throughout the
year. At Shevuoth. and whenever friends and family
gather make sure you serve the mellow-tasting coffee
that's been a delicious tradition for over 50 years.
-
Qood to the last drop I
f(\
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
if* i, f ill tij
mtm%
;
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE


Full Text
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FILES


Friday, May 17, 1974
'
Page 9.
rge /alentine, president oi Laase =aera. oavi
:. Associ ition, insl
Treble Chi Club in ceremonies held recentl]
elona Hotel. Members o: the club as
' Orchej d fo: the
.o:iy Orches
:s ago. She is first vice pi
the Ag=d and past preside-.: c: the Miami Be
- and Proiesaioi'.al Worm n
r. Mavor Chuck Hall right,1 presenting a procla-
mation on "Eiks National Youth Week" to Richard P. Ber-
| new.. exalted ruled of Miami Beach Elks
,e 1601. -:ii Beach Eiks are launching programs
to promote J livities. boy scout activities and athletic
aames.
Tennis players at Kings Bay oc"Anally put .* h
leh are Mr and Mrs. Byron Sparber and Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Lebow.
B< '< ri U rv
At M.B, 2
St Friday
Bea h


n
I'.-" i< :
n how
ii id rii
r I ;:
I
by Davi Ben I
... i thi
: In i
and paa
.- i
members," a
.
lor. is a ietailed p< n
life si I
rnian,
In .'
r lat the story if the i
of 'V J< wish National H<>::.
ie Bill a- \\
the politl Ie" >n1
25 yeai I the new n
d( pern I 5t ael.
Students Present
'Wizard Of Oz'
At Academy

'- 0
ter M an i \

We IneSfJ
ioI, 2400 Pine
Dl
A n erformance will b"
n Ju 5 at th Imma I
, i 'i of th Hebre v Ac:ulc:i\y. i-
Hi i F I' n H i It tel, Mrs. '
Goldman, irt director of >;
brew Academy, supervised th
.:- ;n of the sets which wen
designed by the children.
Mrs. Da\irl Meetler and Mrs
David Lehrfield are the direc
tors and producers of the p'a1
iirst such undertaking by young-
er students at the Hebrew Acac1
!8 year history. Cos
tumes for the production wen
mute by tn" parents.
Two youn I-ori Kah
and Vfelisa Simons, will divid
the of Dorothy, an
there will be two "Wizards,'
Mark
Als > taking part In the pro
will bs Herhel Rephun. H
-.-ky. Binyamin Lehrfield
... Drazin, Dina Kukoff,
; i t, n 1/ an Rosenfeld, Roni
Leff. Alan K rschner, Tern
i hemtov, Cand ice Fox, Bretl
Markman and Maurice Israel.
Soloist' will Seth Kin-
re R b
Pearlman and Jessica Steinman.
Social Season Ends
The Miami Business and
fessional Chapter of Women'
Am r., an ORT will have a socia
ting to wind up its 1073-74
season Thursday, May 23. in tin
Itality Room of the Chase
Federal Savings and Loan. 42,'
Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach
starting at 7:45 p.m.
The He.,e, Company o. "-**
ed office located on Biscayne Boulevard in
Miami, will serve as the hub for Heller
activities in the Southeastern United Stales
and the Caribbean.
Seen together at the "Russian-style" brunch are
Mrs. Donald Lefkm, Mia i Beard e
Mrs. Martin Smith, vice chaii n Fisher, direc-
tor of the Jewish Family & Ch Ice an cc :.
playing c key role in the settlement of the Russian lev
immigrants who was a guesl
Mrs. Sc'. Goldstsu ten's Kvi .
paign coordinator.
Russian Food and Deeor Featured
At Brunch For Recent Immigrants
i
VIa. 7 i
.1
m Mi
I leaders bin of
Dai

Left on
7th Season
Sessions
start June 29.
July13. July 20.
and July 29.
7 week.
4 week. 3 week
and 2 week sessions.
Pur]
of I as 1
it
.
CJA [EF sue
Jewry i
work; on
lid of
HARDER HALL
GOLF-
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 allwveather tennis
courts individual coaching instant replay -*, ^ ->.,, ""-
TV top pro staffs, pool and lake swimming. Ai<, / v \ V
sailing water skiing, discotheque.band ** .-T >v. \
entertainment talent shows drama workshop movies \_.C .
bowling driver education Trips to Disney World 1, \ ""V^V \
hours away1 Cypress Gardens Lion Country Safari
Nassau Deep Sea Fishing. Instructions in Bnoge, y \
Chess & Backgammon. Weight Control Program. ^ )
\ir-Conditioned rJ
Dir-ctor,: Victor J.c.bson, Ab. Rifkin, Emit Unford, Jim Eogr
HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
Sebring. Fla. 33870 CallCollect(813)385-0151
SOUTH FLORIDA'S OLDEST CAMPS
O'tr 7,000 Aa*i or Mtado* ond Woodionds
atop IccliOv' MouKlan >eO' Cr>o'for>coga, Unit, .
CLOUDMONT
AND SHADY GROVfFARM CAMP
VALLEY HEAD > ALABAMA
OUR 50'i SEASON
e 100 MILE WAGON TRAIN
9 HOLE GOLF COUSE
SIX TENNIS COURTS
ALL WATER SPORTS
S'.OW SKI LESSONS
i
A P. -of Summer Co"o fa tc.i cVot |k#d I9M
VALLEY VIEW RANCH
CLOUOLA'JO GEORGIA
OVER 200 HORSES
iCO MiiE WAGON TRAIN
Full activities program
on land and water
A Pi .c ? ;. "f Co"ip fo- C it
YOUR OWN HORSE
Instruction in Wstrn.
f no.Ush ond Hunt Scat
A MAI RANCH LIFf
CALL 2S4-34M Iff 444-1100. #r WRITE
JACK E- or KAKCY C. J0HES


Pcge 8-B
*Jfl Friday, May 17, 1574
^W'W'W"W'W>Wl'WV>'W*^

Rcbyr Lei ten Cynthia YJeinberjer Howard luster

LISA Ml FELD
F : Ma; 17. ii
, | y of Temple Ner
Lisa Jane Neufeld. daugh-
an : Mis. Luis Ni i teld
i: Miami Beach, will be Bat Mitz-
Li-a is a studi n1 al S
School and Net
Tamic! Religious School.
An <>nc- Shab'jai in Lisa's hon-
or will follow the services and a
I tion in Li-a's honor will be
Saturday evening at the
( arillon Hotel.
its will include the cele-
brant's aunt. Mrs. Kato Klein,
cousin Judy Klein, and uncle and
Mr. and .Mrs. Huso Wein-
Bl ..-:. from Australia.
DAVID SEDACCA
David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Sedacca. will observe his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
May 18. at Temple Beth Mosl
David attends the seventh
grade at Horace Mann Junior
High School and is a participant
the Independent Study Class.
David is also a member of the
Religious School graduating class.
Mr. and Mrs. Sedacca will host
the On g Shabbat Friday evening
and the Kiddush Saturday follow-
ing the services. The celebrant
!>e honored at a recep-
tion and dinner Saturday evening
al the Seville Hotel with many
cut stati -iiests in attendance.
JEFFREY WEISBERG
Saturday morning. May 18. in
thi Mail Sam I larj of Temple
Ner Tamid. Jeffrey Weisberg. son
oi Mr. and Mrs. Alan Weisberg
(f North Miami Beach, will be
Bar Mitzvah.
Jeffn s i- a student at John F.
ed> Junior Hi'.'h School and
Ner Tami.l Religious School.
Out-of-town guests will include
his aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs.
Jame- Miller, sister and brother-
in-lav Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cooper,
and their children. Ben III. Scott.
and Dar.a, all of Detroit. Mich.;
bis paternal grandmother Mrs.
f Miami Beach.
in and aunts, Mr. and
Bill Millet and Mr. and Mrs.
Randy Davis of Orlando.
STUART ROSENBERG
Stuart, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin g, will be Bar
at Beth David Coi
gatii morning, Mav-
is.
The celeb'ant is in the seventh
grade at Palmetto Junior High
School. He has attended Hebrew
classes for five years at Beth Da-
vid Religious School.
Stuart's parents will honor
him at the Kiddush following the
.emony and at a reception and
dinner Saturday evening at the
Eden Roc Hotel. Among the
guests will be Caryn and Chuck
Rosenberg. Avron and Gerri Ro-
senberg and paternal grandpar-
ents Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosen-
berg of Minneapolis, Minn., and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Edelman,
maternal grandparents from Mi-
ami.
*?
WIM.I.VM WEtSBERc,
William Uei.-beig, son of Mr.
ami Mrs, Stanley Bloom, will he-
come a Bar Mitzvah Saturdav
SSSt ytay ,8, at Tcmp,e
WiJJiam is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Th< celebrant will he honored
a luncheon at the Ha. I r
ise fallowing services.
HOWARD EISTER
Howard Paul, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jay Euster will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. May 18. at
Temple Emanul-El.
Howard is a seventh grade stu-
dent.
The celebrant will be honored
wiih a reception in the Eden
Roc. His great grandmother-.
Mrs. Bess Kassay and Mrs. Bess
Euster. and his grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving LaPoff and
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Euster. will
nd the event.
. JL jy
CYNTHIA WEINBERGER
nthia Robin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Morton L. Weinberger,
7775 SW 125th Terr., will b.-come
Bat Mitzvah Friday. May 17. at
Beth David Congregation.
Cynthia Is in the seventh grade
Bt Palmetto Junior High School
and in Hebrew grade 5 in Beth
David's religious program.
To celebrate the occasion, an
Oneg Shabbat will follow the Fri-
day evening services and a teen
party will be held in Cynthia's
honor Saturday. May 18, at Beth
David South.
Among the guests at the Bat
Mitzvah will be Mr. and Mrs.
Max Sehalker. of Miami, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Weinberger, of
Miami Beach, grandparents of
the celebrant.
a
ARTHUR MAI.1.Y
Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs.
H an Mally. will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. May 18. at
10:45 a.m. at Temple Beth Sha-
lom.
Arthur is a student of the Con-
ii.mation Class of 5736.
* '.
ROBYN LEFTON
Robyn Cheryl, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Lefton. will cel-
ebrate her Bat Mitzvah Saturdav.
Maj 18. at 6:30 p.m., at Tempie
Beth Sholom.
Robyn is a student of the Con-
nation Class of 5736.
Mountain Camp
For Boys. Girls
The Jack Jones family's 7.000-
acf Camp Cloudmont and Val-
ley View Ranch on top of Look-
out Mountain in Georgia offers
fun. friendship and new skills
for boys and girls, taught by an
experienced and competent staff.
Summer activities will include
a 100-mile pack trip on horses.
spelunking in caves, hunting for
Indian pottery and arrowheads.:
canoe trips on the Tennessee
River and Whitewater float trips
on Little River.
A child can have a horse of
his own to care for and learn
about; a wide range of skills in-
cluding golf, tennis, ri fiery, snow
skiing, wood carving, painting,
lapidary and nature lore may be
learned.
Parents visiting their children
may find accommodations at th-
nearby Cloudmont Resort, it was
pointed out.
Douglas Kaplan William Weisberg
ItSsW
David Sedacca Stuart Rosenberg
Beth Kodesh Congregation Triple Installation Sunday
B 'th Kodesh Congregation will
hold its annual triple installation
Sunday at '""''' p.m. in the -
S im Schulwolf is serving
as chairman of the event.
Congregation. Sisterhood and
Men's Clu') officers and board
members for the year 1^74-75 will
take the oath of office. Henry S.
Greenbaum is the incoming tem-
ple president. Mrs. Tr\ in Lech]
witz will be installed as presi lent
of the Sisterhood and Sidney Mar
gulies as president of the Men -
Club
Marathon Final
At Flakier Track
Saturday Night
Fiagl?r Dos Track's weekend
racing Saturday will include the
final of the S25.000 Marathon
Championship on the evening
program fol'owing a special Latin
Day matinee,
The Latin Day festivities will
begin at noon with the Los Mar-
tinos trio pei forming in front of
the grandstand.
It will be the third weekend of
the summer season at Flagler and
already two world betting records .
have fallen.
During the opening perform- |
ances May 4. Flagler set a world
record for most mutuel handle
in a single day when wagering i
for the matinee and night totaled
SI.359.068. The matinee handle
of $523,252 was also a world rec
ord. In all, nearly 20.000 people
attended.
Qualifying for Finder's big-
gest race, the S100.000 Interna-
tional Classic, will begin on Sat-
urday night, May 25. The Classic,
the world's richest greyhound
race, will continue until Saturdav
night. June 22, when the final
will be run.
CONFERENCE Energy and
its impact on world trade is the
theme of the 1974 Governor'.-
Conference on World Trade. Ma>
22-23 at the Sheraton-Four Ana
bassadors Hotel. Gov. Reubin
O'D. Askew will open the confer-
ence by outlining Florida's inter-
national economic goals and ob-
jectives in view of current prob
leuis.
R :'
U.S. league Of Women Vcte-s
HoMs 31st Annual Conclave
h

VIA

i al
.
r

il ma' '
lation
13^,000

Camps
jSaSHlJatt
Separate Camps oj Distinction
' >r Boys and Girlt on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In tha Mriri o' Hm Pocono Mountain of
Northeaste'i" Pei-nsyiv*- a
Ma'ihalit Cett. Pa. :335
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE APPOINTMENT
OF OUTSTANDING TENNIS PROFESSIONALS.
DR. BILL FLEMING
Head tennis coach of Florida International University
and
BOB CLYD
Teaching Pro of South Miami who wit! be
directing our Intensive 1974 Tennis Programs.
Unexcelled Direction (or 39 years in the Finest Tradition crc/er same owner-
ship. Nation Wide Enrollments deluding Campe-s from f > Ga Tea..
Mexico City. North Carolina. Catfit Maryland Pj N J N Y New England
and Canada.
All inclusive Camp Fee Includes Pound Trip Jet Transportation a-S Baggage
via Eastern Air lines Totai Tr p is 2 hours.
Campers are 5 16 Camper Waiter & ClT Programs Beys & G.ris 16- or
11th grade.
Dietary Laws Observed No sta'l gratuities.
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
13 magnificent new all weather championship tennis courts with
night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro plus 10 instructors.
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats rew 35 t. ski Jump.
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed, dance & gymnastics.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs 25 sailboats.
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole golf course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails.
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and kirate.
Superb international staff.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758-9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis, 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665-7923 or 665-9147
Winter Office
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N. W. lor. Castor An. Gilham St.
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19149 (215) JtJ-1557
Directors Mrs. Faile l\ Weinleie. Mr. Louis P weinberc. Di. Robert I Weinberg
Members of American Camping Association. Association of Private Camps
"A Camp With A Learning Experience
Where The Needs oi Every Child Is Joyously fulfilled"
HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach
June 17th thru August 9th BOYS AND GIRLS AGE 3 THRU 14
FREE BUS TRANSPORTATION PROFESSIONALLY DIRECTED BY
IUNCNES EXPERIENCED, MATURE SPECIALISTS
EMPHASIS ON fUN AND RECREATION CONSISTING Of:
Swimming and Swimming Instruction
Complete Sports Program
Dramatics, Singing and Dancing
Arts and Crafts
Bowling and Roller Skating
and Ice Skating
Wejkly Trips and Tours to Places
of Interest and Education
Science In Fully Equipped Labs
TEEN-AGE PROGRAMS: EMPHASIS ON PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT AS WELL AS LEADER-
SHIP QUALITIES AND AN AWARENESS OF OUR ENVIRONMENT. INCLUDED WILL BE
A PROGRAM OF AQUATIC SPORTS, OVERNIGHT HIKES, HORSEBACK RIDING AND GO
KARTING.
CALL 532-6421 fOR INfORMATION