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:
AA00010090:02365

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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
once more into the breach, dear henry
In an nth hour effort, Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer made one more try Tuesday to arrange for a with-
drawal of troops between Israel and Syria along the bat-
tered Golan Heights.
After more than a month of arduous negotiations
which he has made shuttling back and forth between
Jerusalem and Damascus, Dr. Kissinger was to leave Is-
rael Tuesday for the United States, with a stop over in
Cairo at the same time that Kissinger's expert on Middle
Eastern affairs, Joseph Sisco. took Israel's final acceptance
of Damascus' demands for a withdrawal back to Syrian
President Assad for approval.
BUT AT the last minute, Dr. Kissinger took to the
air again for one more flight to Damascus to see if he
could pin down the elusive agreement.
The major block to the agreement was Israel's last-
minute insistence that her acceptance is predicated on a
Syrian promise that Syria would play a major role in leash-
ing Palestinian-based terrorism against the beleaguered
country.
Continued on Page 5-A
"cJewish Floridian
Volume 47 Number 22
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH jMBF
Miami, Florida Friday, May 31, 1974
Two Sections Price 25 cents
No Egypt Aid Unless Suez Open to All
'HALF-HEARTED,. DILATORY INVESTIGATION'
INS Soft Pedals
Probe of War
Criminals in U.S.
That Includes Israel,
Humphrey Tells JNF
SUPPORTS PAHQV
Olivier Hits
Boycott
Of Bolshoi
LONDON (JTA) Lord
Laurence Olivier, who has been
in the forefront of the campaign
to secure emigration rights for
Valery and Galina Panov. de-
clared here that it would be
wrong and self-defeating for the
friends of the Panovs to demand
that the government ban the Bol-
shoi Ballet tour.
How does one ask that two
dancers be free to practice their
art where and how they choose
while denying a whole company
of artists that self same right?*'
Lord Olivier asked.
DECLARJNG that he was "pas-
sionately concerned" for the free
movement of the Panovs. who
have been denied exit visas by
Soviet authorities, and for all art-
ists. Lord Olivier said. "It must.
I think now, be left to individuals
and individual organizations to
make it clear that the visit is not
Continued on Page 2-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON f JTA) Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman accused the U.S. Immigration and
Naturalization Service of conduct-
ing a "half-hearted, dilatory in-
v instigation" of more than 60 al-
leged Nazi war criminals believed
to 'k' living in the United States
and demanded that the INS 'dem-
onstrate that it means business
and is simply not spinning
wheels."
Addressing a press conference
here. Rep. Holtzman. a member
of the House Judiciary subcom-
mittee on immigration, named
nine of the alleged war criminals.
SHE ALSO released a letter
and a memorandum addressed to
Leonard F. Chapman. Jr., former
Commandant of the U.S. Marine
Corps, and INS Commissioner
since last November, in which
she charged that the INS inves-
tigation revealed "inaction, disor-
ganization and lack of direction."
Ms. Holtzman charged specifi-
cally that while the INS claimed
to be giving "high priority" to its
investigation of alleged Nazi war
criminals residing in the U.S., its
investigation was in fact headed
by "three part-time bureaucrats
without the background or au-
thority to direct an investigation
of this nature." nor does it have
an experienced trial attorney to
guide the investigation, she said.
Rep Holtzman said further
that the INS has not been in
touch with the German or Israeli
governments for pertinent data,
StN. HUMPHREY
travesty on justice
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey (D.. Minn."
declared here that he opposes
U.S. assistance "for rich Arab oil
countries" and said that he will
not support President Nixon's re-
OWt Of GOlPA'S [AST OfflCIAt WOVfS
Name Team t o Study
'Reason' for Maalot
Security Breakdown Raises Ire 2-A
Teachers Who Ran are Fired .. 3-A
U.S. Leaders to Visit Mallot 6-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A three-man commission to investigate
the Maalot tragedy was named by Premier Golda Meir in the Knesset.
The move was challenged by Defense Minister Moshe Dayan.
who said he didn't believe in "in-
quest for $250 million in economic
aid to Egypt until he is assured
that all nations, including Israel,
will have the right of passage
through the Suez Canal.
Addressing some 2,500 peop'.e
attending the National Assembly
of the Jewish National Fund at
i salute to the land and peo-
ple of Israel at the Waldorf-
Astoria Hotel, Hi. -aid:
"IT IS important for us t")
o normal relations
Arab countries," but added. "I do
not see how the Congress can ap-
prove the President's request un-
til we have the evidence that
international law will be upheld."
Sen. Humphrey shared the plat-
form with Jacob Tsur. world
chairman of the JNF. who dis-
closed a new S6 million bicenten-
nial project linking a large region
southwest of Jerusalem with 200
years of American independence.
The bicentennial project will
Continued on Page !>-A
Continued on Page 8 A
quiry festivals" and by Likud
leader Menachem Beigin who de-
manded a parliamentary inquiry
rather than a government con-
ducted one, and called for the
establishment of vigilante com-
mittees to combat terrorists.
MRS. MEIR'S announcements
followed a Cabinet resolution to
investigate events at Maalot.
She said its terms of reference
would not include the military as-
sault on the Netiv Meir school
house in Maalot which would be
the subject of a separate inquiry
by the Chief of Staff.
The Maalot panel will be head-
ed by Gen. (Ret.) Amos Horev,
president of the Haifa Technion.
Its other members, named by
the Premier, are Moshe Unna, an
Continued on Page 2-A
Jerusalem Anniversary
Noted Amidst Protests
JERUSALEM(JTA)-^Jerusalem is marking the seventh an-
niversary of its reunification, but the usual festivities have been
marred by bitter protests over la.-t week's massacre at Maalot and
demonstrations by residents of Safad. the home town of most of the
Maalot victims.
Five bus loads of people ar-
rived from Safad. The passen-
gers, numbering about 250. held
a short rally in Zion Square in
downtown Jerusalem which was
renamed 'Maalot Martyrs Square'
for the day.
MAYOR ELI BEN Vaacov, of
Maalot. leader of the group, de-
manded the total Judification of
Galilee, meaning the expulsion
of its Arab citizens.
Mayor Teddy Kollek, of Jeru-
salem, replied saying that all of
Israel was a single front. He
noted that on the day of the
Maalot tragedy, two Jerusalem
Arab workers had spotted three
Continued on Page. 9-A
AIMS TO RESUME COURTEOUS DIALOGUE' BETWEEN COUNTRIES
Giscard D Estaing Eyes Ties to Israel
GISCARD tftSTAING
determined to improve
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Political cir-
cles in Paris believe that France's
new President, Valery Giscard
d'Estaing will try to improve at
the earliest Franco-Israeli rela-
tions in form if not in essence.
Circles close to the new presi-
dent say that he is determined
to resume at the earliest France's
dialogue with Israel, cut off by
Paris after the Six-Day War. and
conduct exchanges in a friendly
spirit in spite of the basic
political differences which sepa-
rate the two countries.
GISCARD d'Estaing was elected
France's 20th President after
of the united left. Socialist
of the united left. Socialists
Francois Mitterand.
Though a member of the Cen-
trist independent Republican
Party, Giscard d'Estaing won
with the support of the Gaullist
bloc and various nationalistic
group3.
Sources close to the new presi-
dent told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that he is determined to
improve the spirit of Frar.co-
Israeli relations and resume "a
friendly and courteous dialogue"'
between the two countries.
THESE sources say that as a
first step, Giscard d'Estaing's
government will renew the invi-
Continued on Page 8-A


acre 10-B
Page 2-A
>Jelstncrkliar
Friday. May 31, 1974
Maalot Security 'Breakdown' Raises Angers in Villages
TEL AVIV(JTA>Feelings
were running high in towns and
settlements all over Israel over
the alleged breakdown of security
held responsible for the massacre
of 21 students, a family of three
and an Israeli soldier and the
wounding of 70 in Maalot.
In Safad home of most of the
victims, local residents have form
ed an "action coi.jnittee" with
to hold a Jemonstration in
Jerusalem and to approach key
amenl minsters about the
security of border towai and vil-
lages.
THE SAFAD group is demand-
ing the speedy construction of
shelters, a security patro! road,
military guards for all schools
and protection of outlying towns
by regular army units rather than
the local civil defense.
They are also demanding the
death penalty for terrorists.
In Bnc: Brak and Petach Tikva
the town councils haw d
establish a "civil guard for se-
curity purposes
The Safad school management
committee announced that a leuPe
of absence has been granted to
Shlomo Ben-Lulu, headmaster of
ate -run religious vocational
high school where the 21 young-
sters rr.assacred at Maalot were
students.
BfcN LULU, overwrought by
the tragedy, was attacked by
furious parents when he went to
irng the terrorist or-
deal He Has not been eer. o:
I from ,-ince then.
The Safad school committee
said he was staying with relatives.
The school is being run by an ap-
pointee from the town's educa-
tional department.
The school committee str
th.< Ben-Lulu could not be held
responsible in any my for
ing his students on the three day
Camping tr:p that, ended m the
Maalot massacre.
He was acting according to
rules that made > l 1 : 1 ir
high school students to partici-
Name Team to Study Who's at Fault
( mitiitued from Page IV
MK of the ii
. State At)
En n ryer in
pri actice.
- vern-
could not
I the full confiden
. is of the caliber
of its meml -.
DAYAX. who appeared unex-
dly in the nesset In what
: inal appearance
use Minister, disi
tpposed the decis on
by the Cabin", to exchange 20
SOU h! terrorists for the safe-
the P0 high school stud
and their teachers held hostage
bv three Arab terrorists in the
Maalot school building.
"Where do you draw the line?"
Dayan asked. "For 16-year-olds
you exchange prisoners but not
for 17-year-olds? And what will
happen after this" Our war with
the terrorists will be a long drawn
out struggle, and they do intend
to fight it on the backs of chil-
dren." Dayan said.
But. he continued, the Cabinet
decided and every' effort was
made to e\ iange the prisoners
for the hotta
DAYAN said that he himself
was convinced that the .. .
had taken more than adequate
precautionary measures to pre-
vent a disaster such a.- occurred
at Maaiot. But he agreed that
certain questions had to be an
swered.
Premier Meir told the Knesset
thai Uie investigation of Maal >1
would cover the preparedne
the various security authoi
in light of wan
acts were t.i be expected on May
15, the 28th anniversary of Is-
rael's independence: the G
(para-military) school outing in
v hich the victims were participat-
ing and the security arrange-
ments for it: the terrorist attack-
on a truck carrying Arab women
workers several hours before they
invaded Maalot: the murder of
three members of the Cohen fam-
ily in Maalot. and the measures
taken by the local authorities; and
the contacts made with foreign
governments in the effort to
negotiate an exchange of hostages
for imprisoned terrorists
Olivier Raps Bolshoi Boveott,
Supports Panov Exit Plea
MKS. MEIR said the commis-
sion would meet behind closed
- .1' : ike recom-
did n. sa
whether its final report rj
Th Premier pro
that and wool
-- but h id that
coui i : I be done "'in one fell
P-"
rrorist plans fa
i bj gov< nun snl water
measures, -he said but th

succ
tin V :ie was de
ied bv outbursts of ant \'
:nd urge.! citizer.<
to take th.- law into their ow 1
hands.
But Be:.. I the form itl
of citizen vigihnte squads anI
t!ie arming of responsible a-.;
trained citizens, under pi
-"""vision, to assi.-.! the :
forces.
He al of a soecial counter-terrorist or
ganization recruited from amor.j
former Havana and Irgun under
ground fighters and from the
c>>-n R> '-rail's <*ret intl-1
ligence service, to pursue a cam-
paign to destroi- the terrorists.
BEIG1N echoed mounting cit-
Continued from Page 1-A
a tacit approval of Soviet policy.
The Bo'shoi will not. I feel
sure, carry home to Russia the
impression that their visit here is
a sign of diminished support for
the Panovs,
"Quite the Opposite, I would '
imagine, once you stem the free
exchange of artists in the world,
you close all dooi on freedom of
thought "
MEANWHILE, nine Jews and
four Arab; were arrested here
I 1 cla-hes in which
lets, punches and various ob
jeet- H 1 mi.
All are -, heduled to apt>ear in
ct url 1 .!; ". r charges of d.s-
t irb 'l' pej 1 ..--., ilting po
Two f th \ '.
1
when ;> cro
P
le Par)
:>
Of 1
POLK 11 am 1
I .,- t.oco Vrab
I-'.. E bassj
red
The
\&%!y
incident.
Some witnesses said the Arab;
used abusi\e language and pro-
\ ike I the .lew; to attack them.
MOM THAN FVM ISRAFl NHDS
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iren demands for re:-
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they would have suffer

Dayan ober
.--.' M en
did n
pate in Gadna Cparf.military) out
ings. the school offlcia
TEL AVIV Mayor Shlomo U
hat. a general in the army n>
serves, suggested that a!
ers licensed in own f.r ,,
permitted to carv their ,
to school.
He rene-.ved a proposa
made after the terror -
of 18 in Kiryat Shen.
that mobile military units >. \,
'.ionid permaneriti'
pol its in Tel At
towns, much like a tire
The units, he sa 1 i ^
able to reach ad) -
ported, thus
delays that
Kiryat Shenaosa and W
Mi inwhile the arm
spondi I 1 lo< .! out
tablishi'v: a -
1 -
ern r I
e units statio
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Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Friday, May 31. 1974
*Je*isti FhrMian
Page 3-A
ARAB LEAGUE PROPAGANDA STIRS ANTIPATHIES
Latin Jews Sense Rising Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA) Jews
in Latin America feel a deepen-
ing sense of unease because the
traditional anti-Semitism of the
Right has been supplemented in
recent years by anti-Semitism
from the Old Left and the New
Left, stimulated by Arab League
propaganda efforts and closer
commercial ties between some
Latin American countries ajnd
the Arab oil-producing states.
These conclusions were ex-
pressed here at the 68th annual
meeting of the American Jewish
Committee, by Jacobo Kovadloff,
director of the South American
office of the AJCommittee in its
headquarters in Buenos Aires.
KOVADLOFF stated that pat-
terns of anti-Semitic behavior
had been cropping up in Argen-
tina, Uruguay, Peru and Bolivia.
In many of these countries, he
reported, newspaper articles and
editorials had appeared portray-
ing the Arab side of the Middle
East conflict in more sympathetic
terms than heretofore and view-
ing the Israel position in an in-
creasingly hostile light.
Specifically, Israel was fre-
quently seen as a vanguard of
"Western imperialism" while the
Arabs were seen as representing
the "Third World Liberation"
'Friends' Press for Hess Release
By Special Report
NEW YORK The Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith
has revealed that "Friends of
Germany," an American group
seeking the intervention of U.S.
Government officials and the
Jewish community to free Nazi
war criminal Rudolf Hess, is the
same outfit which in 1972 raised
funds for a visit to this country
Of Colonels Hans-Ulrich Rudel
and Otto Skorzeny, two long-
time heroes of the Nazi and neo-
Nazi movements.
In addition, according to Benja-
man R. Epstein, national director
of the League. Wilfried A. Kern-
bach, president of "Friends of
Germany," has been a contribu-
tor to '"American .Mercury"' and
the National States Rights Par-
ty's newspaper, "The Thunder-
'; It," both anti-Semitic publi-
cations.
EPSTEIN WAS the recipient
of a letter from Kernbach which
enclosed correspondence to Pres-
ident Nixon. Secretary of State
Kissinger, Attorney General Wil-
liam B. Saxbe. and the Repub-
lican National Committee.
The letter to Epstein urged
the Anti-Defamation League to
support the release of Hess as a
means of impressing "Gentile
opinion."
The letter to Secretary Kissin-
ger announced a campaign to
initiate "a world-wide movement
demanding freedom for Rudolf
Hess and denouncing all those
who oppose his release."
It warned Dr. Kissinger that
the continued imprisonment of
Hess would be attributed "in
part ;l leas!, to a personal, reli-
gious-vengeful bias on your part
which cannot but contribute to
Maalot Teachers Who
Ran Away are Fired
&AJAD r- (JTA) The Safad
icipality has suspended three
teachers who escaped from the
Netiv Meir school building in
Maalot when armed terrorists
broke in before dawn, leaving 90
of their pupils and one other
teacher to their fate.
The town council acted after
bereaved parents of the 21 young-
sters slain by the terrorists de-
manded dismissal of the teach-
ers who fled.
THE TEACHERS will remain
suspended until a committee ap-
pointed by the Mayor of Safad
investigates their behavior.
Safad, home of most of the
Maalot victims, continued to
agonize over fhti tragedy as the
father of one of the victims claim-
ed that he had begged the head-
master of the high school,
Shlomo Ben-Lulu, to cancel the
three-day camping trip because
of reports that terrorists had en-
tered the area where the young-
sters were to go.
According to Nissim Sitbon,
whose daughter was slain, Ben-
Lulu told him it was too late to
cancel the Gadna outing because
all arrangements had been made.
BEN-LULU, who has been in
seclusion since enraged parents
tried to attack him during mass
funeral services last week, con-
firmed to a reporter that Sitbon
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had indeed approached him May
14 with a plea to cancel the trip.
Ben-Lulu said Sitbon called
him only an hour and a half be-
fore the students were to leave.
He said, nevertheless, that he
telephoned police in Nahariya
and Acre to ascertain the situa-
tion.
According to Ben-Lulu, a po-
lice official in Nahariya who re-
fused to identify himself hung
up without giving details.
BUT THE telephone calls re-
sulted in last-minute changes in
the route of the trip, Ben-Lulu
said.
Shimon Eshed, commandant of
the northern regional police
headquarters in Nahariya, re-
fused to comment today on Ben-
Lulu's claim that he had called
the police station but was not
given information.
He said the matter was under
investigation by a committee ap-
pointed by the national chief of
police, Shaul Rosolio.
Blood Pressure
Exams Are Free
Free blood pressure examina-
tions by qualified paramedics are
available by calling the Heart As-
sociation at 751)041 for an ap-
pointment 7 to 9 p.m., Monday
thrnn-h FviH-.v at a City of Mi
ami fire station.
An estimated 300 persons visit-
ed one of six especially equipped
fire stations the first week of
Operation HelD Your Heart, s.-iiii
Miami fire chief Don Hickman.
The program began May 6.
Ch'ef Hickman stressed that
the free hypertension service will
continue indefinitely and is not
limited only to the month of May.
which has been proclaimed Blood
Pressure Month.
If a person's blood pressure is
abnormal, he or she will be re-
ferred to their private physician,
Chief Hickman said.
The project's purpose is to
alert the public to the dangers of
an abnormal blood pressure,
which could lead to more serious
medical ailments.
an elevation of anti-Jewish feel-
ings in the world," and asked
whether the Jewish community
is ready to "burden its future
with another crucifixion."
The letter to Attorney General
Saxbe called Hess a "gallant gen-
tleman."
"FRIENDS OF Germany" op-
erates out of a post office box
number in Rochelle Park, N.J.
Declaring that he had no in-
tention of answering Kernbach's
letter, Epstein said "there is on-
ly one word to describe the ef-
fort by a group like this to in-
volve the Jewish community and
that word is chutzpah'."
elements.
THIS ATTITUDE. Kovadloff
explained, reflects the increased
politicalization of the intellec-
tuals and the academic commu-
nity with a greater element of
New Left strength visible in
these circles.
In addition, trade union ele-
ments in some Latin American
countries are increasingly sym-
pathetic to the Arab cause, he
declared.
Kovadloff reported that there
was little or no overt govern-
mental anti-Semitism on the con-
tinent but in some countries
Arab League propagandists and
other anti-Semitic elements were
able freely to whip up hostility
against Jews.
This was sometimes masked a3
anti-Zionist or anti-Israel, but its
long-range effect was to instill
fear and hatred of Jewish citizens
among the general public, he de-
clared.
ACCORDING to Kovadloff, lo-
cal Jewish communities in sev-
eral major countries, particular-
ly Argentina, Uruguay, Chile and
Brazil, had reacted strongly to
such attacks and had vigorously
defended the rights of Jewish
citizens.
On an official government
level, Kovadloff revealed, the
Arab states had succeeded in ar-
ranging lucrative commercial
deals with many Latin American
governments, using the oil weap-
on to penetrate the various coun-
tries' economies.
Just as the Arabs have been
successful in exploiting Europe's
oil needs for their own economic
benefit, he said, so they have ac-
complished similar gains in Latin
America, with important political
overtones.
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oe 10-R
Page 4-A
+ k*isi> fkxidiair
Friday, May 31, 197^
Jewish Fioridian A Black Leader Views Israel
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone J71-4603
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochbt Leo Mindlin Selma M. Thompson
editor dnd~ Pvbiaker Aworijte Editor -Assi t Th. Jewiih Floridl,
Of Tba Mercriandii.
Doaa Not Guarantee The Kaahrvtn
Advartlaa* In Ita Column*
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Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Pla.
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Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arta Feature Syndi.
cate, Worldwide Newa Service, National Editorial Association, Amerioan Aa-
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UBSCRIFTION RATM: (Local Arti) One Year M-tO Two Year* $18.0C
Out of Tmn Upoei Raajuawt
Volume 47
Friday. May 31, 1974
^aaaaBeaBaaaaaaaaa*Baani^;liiu.niii
Number 22
10 STVAN 5734
"-: .war .......^ .--
By BAYARD RUSTIN
The power of oilparticularly
as wielded by Libya since the
ascension of Coiauel ..Muammar
el-Gaddafi as chief of statebe-
comes evident upon examining a
chronology of recent Arab-African
relations.
In 1967 nearly all African na-
tions retained diplomatic ties
with Israel. And when the United
Nations debated the question of
which side was the aggressor in
the Six Day War, most black
African nations supported Israel.
BUT IN 1970. after Gaddafi had
assumed power, support for Is-

i i..... _. Hki aaw
In this last of two columns.
i Black leader Bayard Rustier
chairman of the A Philip
Randolph Institute, examines
the impact of the power of
1 oil diplomacy on Israel, par-
ticularly since the rise of
Libya to North African and
international prominence.
rael began to wane. Libya prom-
ised aid to economically unstable
countries, such as Uganda, and
threatened to finance -Moslem
The Reason is Terrorism
There is no way of measuring the anguish that the
Maalot massacre has generated.
We can well understand the position taken by the
municipality of Safad to suspend three teachers who ran
from the Netiv Meir school building, leaving 90 pupils
under siege by terrorists, 21 of whom were killed.
But we must agree with outgoing Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan, who opposes inquiries into the "reason"
behind the massacre.
The "reason" is obviousArab terrorism.
The latest decision to create a governmental fact-
finding commission is operating on the basis that it is not
facts that must be found, but fault.
Whose "fault" is it that the terrorists were able to
strike? Whose "fault" is it that Israeli security was breach-
ed? And so on.

Danger of Losing Israel's Cool
These are particularly perilous times for Israel to be
sapping its already preciously low national strengiih in
such endless examinations. -
First, there was a "fault-finding" inquiry into the Octo- j
ber War. Hardly had the Agranat commission published
its findings, then Kiryat Shemona burst upon the scene,
and now there is Maalot.
The issue is not who is at "fault," but what can be
done, if anything, to bring peace?
Israel didn't want to fight the Yom Kippur War any- |
more than it wanted to experience the anguish of Kiryat
Shemona and Maalot. There is no one to blame for any i
of these occurrences.
To suggest otherwise is to argue that stricter security,
more scrupulous guards, severer retaliation these and
other things might have prevented them.
Only peace can prevent them. The rest is more than
a waste of precious energy. It shows a knit-picking nation
losing its cool-and that is the most dangerous thing of all.
A Doubly Welcome Voice
We are happy to see that Black congressional lead-
era like Walter E. Fauntroy have taken a strong stand
against Arab terrorism in the Maalot massacre.
It has become increasingly fashionable for Black
leaders to join their voices with revolutionary movements '
throughout the world in a generally pro-Arab and anti-
Israel stand.
For too many Blacks, and for too long, Israel has
come to be a symbol of western "imperialism" and op-
pression, g
The absurdity here is too obvious to deserve >
excessive comment if only because, in the case of Israel, t
imperialism is a contradiction in terms. '
And if only because the Arab nations, with whom the I
Blacks have been identifying themselves in the revolution- -
cay cause, are as reactionary in their politics and econo- \
mics, not to mention social outlook, as nations these days
can possible be.
Fauntroy's voice is therefore doubly welcome.
Besides, it is a blessed interruption in the Black anti- I
Semitism that has been deduced from Black anti-Israel j
feelings that seem so persistent at this time.
Some Conflicting Sentiments j
New French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing's vie- I
tory suggests a political dilemma for Middle East watchers.
During his campaign against Socialist Francois Mit-
terand. both candidates vowed that, if elected, they would
strengthen the already rapidly growing ties between Paris I
and the Arab capitals. *
But one of Giscard d'Estaing's first public statements j
after winning was that he fully intends resuming a French- I
Israeh dialogue, which he is reported to feel has been too j
quiet, if not outright non-existent, for all too long.
.* !L~ to ^^ what to mak* ot these conflicting I
o*ntim>nrs.
i
revolutionary movement in mil
itariiy weak nations, like
but only if the government."
would quickly sever relation,
with Israel.
Israel also had the growing h.
fluence of Mohammedanism ?,
contend with. Many African coun-
tries have sizeable and ever-in.
creasing Moslem populations that
represent a potential source of
unrest.
It is far simpler, in the vifw
of African chiefs of state to i>
pease the Moslem communitie?
by denouncing Israel than to risk
internal disorder or an insurgent
movement financed by Libya o-
Kuwait.
The African nations were jUj
motivated by the promise of the
Arabs to extend the oil boycott
to Portugal, Rhodesia and South
Africa. As we shall see. however, "
the boycott, and the ensuing
spiral in oil prices, threaten
economies of African ani
underdeveloped nations far more
seriously than countries which
practice colonialism or ap;i
In the case of South Africa!
furthermore, it is the blacks who
will suffer most severely; one of
South .Africa's most respected
tribal leaders. Chief
Buthelezi. has already asked "ra-
the boycott be called off assert-
ing that "it would end lip
the blacks in South Africa svho
would end up bearing ;h.
if the taps were turned '
OF THE African lea I
have publicly criticized
the most widely pub!
been Uganda's General A- -
who once asserted that Hi I
not gone far enough in his ^.-.-
Dilation of the Jem
Amin's voice, however, find?
few echoes. (It should be noted
that Amin broke off re
with Israel only after bra
Continaed en Page ft-\
Committees serve a good pur-
pose in providing for the orderly-
consideration and development of
a program. They can alsoas we
witness our State Legislature in
its typical death throesserve to
stifle progress and initiative.
Confession being good for the
soul, I am not without guilt in
arising to cry: "Move to refer to
committee"- in the hopes of a
speedy get-riddance or a slow de-
mise.
SOME MONTHS ago, I wrote
of a proposal made by State Sen.
Jack Gordon (president of Wash-
ington Federal, former Dade
School Board Commissioner. for=
mer budget chairman of Federa-
tion, a national figure on the ed-
ucational scene) which he felt
was designed "to help start a dis-
cussion within the community of
its priorities." And he went on,
as a beginning, to suggest Feder-
ation assistance for synagogue
and day schools in order to
strengthen Jewish education.
In a proper administrative
move, the Federation's executive
vice-president. Myron Brodie. re-
ferred the proposal to the Com-
mittee on Education, Culture and
Religion which is composed of 39
fine people. Whether he should
have referred it to the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
which deals with the synagogue
schools at all levels, is another
story.
OBVIOUSLY, such a matter
did not come under the aegis of
the Greater Miami High School
in Israel, but it might have been
of interest to the Day School
Committee since part of Sen. Gor-
don's recommendation also in-
cluded Federation subvention for
day school teachers.
At any rate, you now are aware
that at least four Federation com-
mittees not independent agen-
ciesare involved in the educa-
tional processes on more or less
different levels, all of them
linked together, however, as any-
one familiar with Jewish educa-
tion can vouchsafe. Which is why
it won't work, and which is why
some people are of the opinion
that despite the lip service,
"they" don't want it to work.
FEDERATIONS role in Jew
ish education and its stated de-
sire to confront the fact that 95
percent of that education takes
place in synagogue schools has
been the subject of conferences
for at least 26 years that I can
trace back and probablv even
longer. What is amazing, there-
fore, is that in this communitv-
comparatively new though it' is
we are still committee-ing the
subject. To death0
As I understand it. the newlv-
formed Committee on Education.
Culture and Region will eet
around to the Gordon proposal as
part of a planned one-year orien-
tation on the title of the Com-
mittee. That would make sense if
a ) there weren't 26 years at least
of prior study in the nation and
0) there weren't at least five
f>ea ,ntnve studv of most
of the issues by local Federation
Synagogue in Us Angeles that the los AatKlti Burea*u
Jewish Educationa Federation
agencyhas a teacher's subven-
tion program similar to that sug-
gested by Sen. Gordon.
Thanks. Rabbi, but the old Fed-
eration committee did its home
work a number of years ago. and
is aware of the excellent Los A"
geles program, what's being done
in Detroit. Philadelphia, Cleve-
land, etc.
MATTER OF FACT, that COM-
mittee convinced Federation'?
budget people to make a
ning in encouraging Jewish
teachers by providing on.
of the cost of pension and
talization benefits for those eli-
gible. And so on, and so on s-1
nauseam (and there's a
Yiddish translation for that
The involvement of more peo-
ple in Federation programs is *
desirable goal and moving people
off committees before they be-
come vested interests makes a lot
of sense. What doesn't make
aenae is to create new ones to
study matters which need no
more study but action.
ONE LEARNS to be patient-
it took Medicare' some 20 year?
to become a fact after t was first
proposed in the Congress but
there has to be some limit and I
suggest that we have reached if
On one of the walls in the
Board Room at the Federation
building there are two organisa-
tion charts. One purports to she*
the "Jewish Community." the
other the fund-raising apparatus
of Federattion. The synagogue is
not included on either chart but
I refuse to accept the explanation
of some wit: "It's an error of the
heart, not the head."
But. please, not another com-
mittee to study it


Friday, May 31, 1974
>k-istHrridirr
Page 5-A
Kissinger on Cusp of Fullback in Golan
Continued Iron Page 1 A
Syria added yet another im-
pediment by backing out on ar-
rangements for a United TJatidhs-
patrclled buffer zone between the
two military forces. Syria pressed
for a much narrower zone and
smaller UN patrol.
AS EARLY as Tuesday, Dr.
Kissinger continued to insist he
had 'substantially narrowed" the
.gap between Israel and Syria dur-
ing talks over the weekend in
Damascus with President Assad
although the on-again. off again
agreement seemed off once more.
Prior to his nth hour effort,
spokesmen for Dr. Kissinger said
that the text of the agreement is
virtually complete except for the
problem of the thinning out of
force,' in the buffer zone.
The agreement is essentially
the same as published last week:
Israel will give up all of the
Syrian territory she captured in
the Yom Kippur War:
Israel will give up Kuneitra,
Senate Hopefuls
Will Appear At
Demo Convention
The appearance of the Demo-
cratic Party candidates for the
US Senate nomination in Flori-
da will highlight the state con-
vention of the Concerned Demo-
crats at the Seville Hotel June 7
through June 9.
The Senate aspirants includ-
ing State Sen. Richard Pettigrew.
Secretary of State Richard Stone.
Senate President Mallory Home
ard Miami attorney Burton
Youngare slated to address the
Concerned Democrats Sunday.
June 9, at 10 30 a.m.
The convention will then hold
'its endorsement caucus for "hr
V S. Senate race and the Florida
Governors race.
Other activities include a Sat-
urday ei 'ning banquet with U.S.
Congresswoman Pat Schroeder
(D-Co auest speaker. Ms.
S" .. tt hai distinguished her
self as an outspoken opponem of
high military spending, while
sen rig on the House Armed Ser-
Committee.
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
in Hollandale is interested in e
Young Man to conduct at an over
flow service the Schachreisim dur-
ing Yamim Noraim; capable also if
possible, to read the Torah, blow
the Shofar and lead in the English
readings. Telephone 920-9100 or
927-8040.
The growth of
B'NAI B'RITH
IN FLORIDA
requires a second full time
professional to service our
lodges. A good future for the
right party. Would work with
lodges in membership and
allied interests. Send resume,
photo and application direct
to Arnold Ellison, 805 Peach-
tree St., NE, Atlanta, Ga.
30308.
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO-
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
Wt me quote you rates. Also
locd moving & long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
ir overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
the "capital" of the Golan Heights,
she captured during the 1967 war,
as well as portions of other ter-
ritory captured in tht Golan
Heights in 1967;
United Nations forces will
patrol the hills surrounding Ku-
neitra;
The UN force will be com-
prised of "international observ-
ers" numbering no more than
1,000;
Until further concessions to
be discussed in Geneva, Israel
will continue to occupy an eight-
mile-wide strip of Syrian ter-
ritory captured during the 197
war;
Under the arrangement,
there will be a prisoner exchange.
DR. KISSINGER'S "achieve-
ment" was etched against a back-
drop of a bone-weary celebration
of his 51st birthday on Monday
as the number of trips he was
making back and forth between
the two capitals rose past an even
dozen in his latest, month-long
stay in the Middle East.
-Sunday, in Jerusalem, he was
toasted by Premier Golda Meir
as a man who has "intellect and
soul."
She said Dr. issinger "has abil-
ity and one can say he is a mas-
ter of negotiations."
She said Dr. Kissinger "has abil-
ed teach Israel, a lesson "that it's
not enough to be right and be
convinced that we are right, but
to reach a point where we can
live with the people in our area
not to accept things that are
not rightbut at last to under-
stand them."
IN HER toast, Mrs. Meir said
that Dr. Kissinger never'"quib-
bled with us while we were argu-
ing over small matters," refer-
ring to Israel's repeated objec-
tions to Syrian demands.
"For us these small matters
concerned our very security."
In her salute to Dr. Kissinger,
Mrs. Meir also offered "a toast
to President Nixon."
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Page 6-A
+Jmistifk**&n
Friday. May 31. 1874,
=31
Black Leader
Continued from Fe 4-A
refused to provide Uganda with
military aid which-, it is believed!,
was to have been used for a war
against neighboring Tanzania.)
As The New York Times re-
ported: "Amin ... was the only
one to accompany the break with
a diatribe against Israel, to expel
all Israelis, and to terminate all
economic relations.
Those African countries that
followed said more or less dear-
ly that they hoped to continue
trade and economic relations----
Some African leaders told Israelis
that the ruptures should not be
interpreted as breaches of
friendship."
Under a different set of cir-
cumstances, the intense pressure
that Arab governments have ap-
plied to African lands would be
called "imperialist blackmail."
But there seems to be an almost
conscious desire by many blacks
and liberals to believe in the
unity of underdeveloped nations,
and any evidence to the contrary
is ignored or dismissed.
AND YET in raw economic
terms, it is the world's develop-
ing nations that will suffer most
severely from the oil embargoes
and price increases which have
been imposed by the Arabs. The
"Development Forum," which is
published by the Center for
Economic and Social Information
of the United Nations, notes that
prior to the energy crisis the
poorest countries were already-
paying 20 per cent more for im-
ported fuel than the industrial-
AJC Leaders
Off to Visit
Maalot
NEW YORK (JTA) Three
leaders of the American Jewish
Committee's New York chapter
left for Israel to offer assistance
to Maalot.
The chapter "adopted" Maalot
in 1968 and has provided educa-
tional materials for it in the inter-
vening years.
BEFORE leaving for Israel, the
delegation met with Mayor Abra-
ham" Beame at City Hal!. The
Mayor asked the grotiD to deliver
a message to the Mayor of Maalot.
expressing his "sympathy and sor-
rcw at the murder of innocent
children."
In his message to the Maalot
Mayor, Beame added that "we
share with you a sense of irre-
parable loss, compounded by the
grief of such senseless and point-
less murder."
In addition to the Mayor's mes-
sage, the AJCommittee delegates
are also bringing messages of
condolence from New York Sena-
tors Jacob K. Javits and James
Buckley and New York Attorney
General Louis J. Lefkowitz.
While in Israel, the delegation
will meet with the Mayor of Sa-
fad. the community in which
most of the murdered children
resided. They will visit with and
express the chapter's condolences
to the families of the children
who were killed.
THEY ARE also expected to
meet with U.S. Ambassador to
Israel. Kenneth B. Keatins. and ''
confer with other Israeli officials.
The members of the delegation
are Howard L. Greenherg. treas-
urer of the chapter and dean of
the Practicing Law Institute:
Walter Brecher. member of the
chapter's executive board and
former president of the AJCom-
mittee Long Island Chapter: and
Haskell L. Lazere. director of the
(i.-intPr ____
ized world. The Forum further
observed:
The recent price rises have
greatly aggravated their (the un-
derdeveloped nations') plight.
Unless the upward spiral in the
price of oil is halted, or some
measure of relief provided, it
could bring development of the
Third World to a dead halt. .
Industrial countries are also af-
fected, but they have fallback
positions: e.g., rich coal deposits
that can be reactivated, and the
technology to speed up the de-
velopment of new resources from
nuclear to geo-thermal and, even-
tually, solar energy. Above all,
they have the financial means to
meet the rising price of oil. No
such escapes are open to the
poorer nations. Oil. which
flows so easily from well to pipe-
line into tanker, refinery and
pump, and eventually! into fur-
nace or generator, is a con-
venience for the industrial coun-
tries. For the developing world,
it is a lifeline which is essential
to their survival."
IT SHOULD be added that
this was written before the oil-
producing nations announced a
doubling of the price of crude at
the wellhead.
The New York Times reported
that these increases would cost
the developing world $5 billion,
an amount which represents ap-
proximately half of what it re-
ceives annually in development
aid from the industrialized coun-
tries.
A further dimension to the
plight of the poorer nations is
the fact that countries like the
United States and Great Britain
will undoubtedly reduce foreign-
aid allocations, particularly to
those nations which have the least
to offer in return, because of the
domestic problems created by the
oil crisis. World Bank officials
SECRETARY
JEWISH RELIGIOUS
AGENCY
4-Day Week
Phone. 947-4094
have already predicted that Indiav
will have a negative growth rate
foT years to come because prices: the impact on the less af-
fluent nations of Africa would
be even more shattering.
A POINT I have been trying
to make is that there are differ-
ences not just between Arab and
white cultures, but differences,
which in some ways run just as
deep, between Arab traditions
and the traditions of black peo-
ple in Africa and in the Americas.
The reason for exposing these
differences is to address, as di-
rectly as possible, the myth of a
cohesive, universally progressive
Third World"of underdeveloped
countries. In that the term con-
notes a groun of governments
with which black people should
identify, the Third World does
not exist.
Some developing nations are
profoundly militaristic and reac-
tionary: others are feudalistic:
still others, although they call
themselves socialistic, are headed
bv brutal and dictatorial regimes
which differ little from the most
repressive authoritarian states.
Some of Israel's critics, of
course, would argue that they
distinguish between the oil sheik-
doms, (such as Kuwait and Saudi
Arabia), military governments
(Iraq and Syria, for instance);
and the Palestinians.
The latter, according to the
current mytholo?y. are a genuine-
ly revolutionary force whose
ideals might ultimately reshape
Arab society along progressive
lines.
I WILL not here dwell on the
question of whether a truly
revolutionary movement would
employ the strategies of interna-
tional terror which have become
the trademark of the Palestinians.
A more substantive and far-
reaching issue is the relationship
of the Palestinians to the rest of
the Arab w|>rld, and particularly
to Its most conservative elements.
Shohno Aveneri, an authority
on Middle East political systems,
has written of this relationship:
"Trained mostly by regular
Arab army officers, financed by
Saudi Arabian or Kuwaitian
monev, (the Palestinians) are
for ail their left-wing rhetoric-
poor substitutes for a real revolu-
tionary force. In order to be able
to exist and operate they have
to make their peace with the
powers that be.
imagaine Castro having a tete-
a-tete with the Brazilian dictators
in the same way in which Yasir
Arafat appears together with
King Faisal at an Arab summit.
The mQst reactionary Arab rulers
pay danegeld to the proponents
of social revolutionand it is a
shrewd investment on the part
of the Saudisfor otherwise dan-
gerous revolutionary' fervor Is
thus channeled into an exclusive-
ly anti-Israel direction.
"What better way is there than
this to divert the. revolutionaries
from truly revolutionizing Arab
society'"
IT IS, ironically. Israel, with
her socialistic society and ex-
panding democratic institutions,
which most nearly has achieved
the egalitarian ideal. Israel has
already established a pattern of
society and government which
could serve as a model for other
Middle East nations in their
struggle to reduce widespread
poverty and to bring democracy
to their people.
I am not uncritical of some of
Israel's policies and particularly
deplore the continued plight of
the Palestinian refugees. But it is
important to keep in mind that
the misery of the refugee camps
is as much a result of the unwill-
ingness of the Arab* to agree te
a permanent solution to the Mid-
dle East situation*as It is of Is-
raeli policies.
One cannot be certain if the
Arab vow Jo "push Israel into the
sea" is mare rhetorie designed to
arouse the patriotism of the
masses, or an acknowledgement
of their ultimate bWe#tlve. But
there can be no doubt that the
Arabs have exploited the refugee
problem as a means of legitrmiz-
ing their aggression.
THE REFUGEE camps, with
their squalor and overcrowded
conditions, are for the Arabs a
means of mobilizing. moral opin-
ion against Israel. And while
liquidation of the camps and re-
settlement of the refugees might
serve the cause of humanity, it
would also deprive the Arabs of
an effective propaganda weapon.
One hopes, above all, that a
just and permanent peace emerg-
es from the current negotiations.
The achievement of that peace,
however, requires a recognition
of the legitimacy of both forms
of nationalismArab and Israeli
that are now competing in the
Middle East.
Both have their historical roots
in the Middle East, and are ca-
pable of co-existing, as indeed
they did co-exist in the years be-
tween World War r and the estab-
lishment of the State of" Israel in
1948.
UNTIL THESE rights are
acknowledged and accepted, how-
ever, there will be no peace, nor
justice for the Palestinian refu-
gees, nor social progress for the
impoverished of the Middle East.
Society cannot be remade while
governments are in a perpetual
state of military alert.
If there is to be true progress
for the peoples of the Middle
East, it must come about because
peace is achieved, and because
bt.th Arab and Israeli accept and
cooperate with each other. Social
progress cannot be won in the
battlefield.
Milton Gaynor Cares
about his community. He's lived here for 50 years and he
knows a lot of people. People know Milt. They know he's
active in the community as Chairman of the Board at Temple
Beth Sholom as well as a member of the Executive Committee,
Vice Chairman of the Development Committee at Barry Col-
lege and a member of the Lay Advisory Council at Barry
College. He is a member and Past President of Biscayne Point
Homeowners' and a member of the Miami Beach Board of
Realtors, Chamber of Commerce, the Friends of Chamber
Music of Miami, Inc., the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and a "Pacesetter" for CJA.
Like Milton, all the members of our Board of Directors live
in Miami Beach. Think of them as your Home Town Bankers
in your Home Town.
Milton Gaynor is one of our many people that prove
* *
ARTHUR H. COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Trait Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone:532-6451
We Care.
HOURS: 930 AM 2 PM Daily, Dove-in ar.d Walk-up Tellers, 8 AM 4 PM
EARTCN S. GOLDBERG
President
A SubsidU'V o' Je'le'Son Barf op. Inc Me^tct FDIC
,1 day school teachers.
?w"."Vu'"-------""""> Riming uui
that the los Angeles Bureau of
But. please, not another com-
mittee to study It.


Fridci?." May 31, 1974
tily ,r
+Je*ist> n&idtiari
Page 7-A
... v,-
,1. .

''
Two Appeals to United Nations Show
Body Deaf to Human Needs
'. By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Qlbbi Joseph Harari and Henry
Kissinger have this in common:
they are hoth Jews.
Tbej> have also both made ap-
peals t the United Nations.
itabbi Harari's plea was hum-
ble anj scarcely noticed: as direc-
tor of the Committee for the
Rescue of Syrian Jewry, he urged
UN Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heirn to investigate the recent
death of Syrian Jews at the hands
ol .their fellow Syrians. (Only
4,000 Jews at best remain in
Syria.)
Henry Kissinger's appeal re-
ceived much more attention. In
his. address before the special
session of the General Assembly,
summoned to consider the avail-
ability and use of raw materials,
he called upoh the 135-mtmber
nations of the UN to make heroic
efforts to avert global economic
ruirk
And he went on to tell the de-
veloping nations, rich in raw-
materials, that if ?hey combined
to threaten other nations by
abruptly raising prices in the
high-banded manner the Organ-
ization of Petroleum Exporting
Countries had. the United States
and other "have" nations would
have to think twice before con-
tinuing the flow of relief and
rescue.
WHO LISTENS at the United
Nations? What hope does it now
hold for averting global war.
global economic devastation, and
global starvation? Where are the
giants in negotiations, the mag
r.ificently eloquent voices, the
statesmen realistic enough to
strike political bargains yet ideal
istic enough to advance the stated
goal of this badly wounded Par-
liament of Man'.'
In 1959. a Gallup poll showed
that 87 per cent of th* American
people thought the UN was do-
Rugsian
Parliamentary
Body Here
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Eight members of the Supreme
Soviet, the parliamentary bodv of
the Soviet government, visited
with Representatives and Sena-
tors on the second day of their
five-day Washington visit.
The delegation, which arrived
from Moscow to a warm welcome
from Concessional members and
wives at Andrews Air Force Base
near here, is led by B N. Pono
marev. alternate member of th'-
Politburo of the central commit
tee of the Soviet Union's Commu
nist Party and chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee of
the Supreme Soviet's Chamber of
Nationalities.
THE GROUP had been invited
earlier this year by House Speak-
er Car? Albeit and Vice Presi
dent Gerald R. Ford.
"No hard issues were discussed
at all.-*' a spokesman for Albert
said after the delegation had
I dted his office and later met
with Senators at the office of
Sen. John Sparkman (D.. Ala I,
chairman of th,- U.S. interparlia-
mentary group.
The delegation also met "ith
House members on discussions
regarding detente."
It was understood the discus-
sions were behind closed doors.
ing a good job; recently that fig-
ure was somewhere near 30 per
cent. Seven years ago. more than
a million hopeful people visited
the UN in 12 months; now scarce-
ly half that number does.
The Soviet Union no longer
needs to depend essentially on
its veto power in the Security
Council to get things Moscow's
way. Emergence of new political
blocsespecially the Asian-Af-
rican cluster of nation*throws
the hall into the Soviet Union's
court.
CHINA, with its veto oower,
is quite as protective of its con-
cerns a* is Russia and quite as
willing to try to crush a strug-
gling, small democracyIsrael
as is the Soviet Union.
Recently. Shirlev Hazzard. who
held a minor job in the UN Sec-
retariat for 10 years, declared (in
her book. "Defeat of an Ideal: A
Study of the Self-Destruction of
the United Nations" that "one
feels that Armageddon itself will
pass unnoticed at the United Na-
tions because 'no one put it on
the agenda'"
Well, here are Rabbi Harari
and Henry Kissinger trying to get
grave matters on the agenda. But
who will listen?
TRUE, THE commissions and
the men and women with port-
fol'os and mounds of paper and
studies have been trying to wTest
some gains from a hard-hearted
world populace: they make ef-
forts to protect the earth's en-
vironment, they seek to get agree
ment on regulations regarding
T ay-Sachs Prevention Program
Launched in Greater Boston
BOSTON (JTA) A Tay-
Sachs Prevention Program has
been established to detect the
incidence of Tay-Sachs disease
among the Jewish population of
Greater Boston, through the sup-
port of the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater Boston.
An advance of S30 000 from
the Combined Jewish Philanthro-
pies enabled the program to start
quickly in the fall of 1973. and
provided the stimulus for other
foundations to give financial sup-
port to the program.
TWO MA JOS contributions
have already been received from
both a Jewish and a non-sectari-
an foundation.
More than 1.700 persons have
been te-ted in the program's first
three screenings, held in various
suburban Boston communities.
Results so far show a carrier
rate of about one in 30 among
individuals who had no prior
knowledge of the disease in iheir
families.
Three additional screenings
are planned for this spring, at
which another 800 persons are
expected to be treated.
THE TAY-SACHS Prevention
Prog am is sponsored jointly by
CJP. the Beth Israel Hospital (a
CJP constituent agency), and
the Tay-Sachs Foundation of
New England, along with the
Eunice Kennedy Shriver Center
and the Children's Hospital Med-
ical Center.
the vast and uncharjered re-
sources of the sea, they appeal
for an end to overpopulation.
But if the UN fails as a -politi-
cal instrument, its demise is as
predictable as that other gallant
effort to bring mankind to its
sensesthe League of Nations.
That body, evolving from World
War I, was born in idealism and
murdered in benign neglect.
This body, the United Nations,
evolving after World War II.. was
born of necessity and appears
destined to die because the great
powers by-pass it and the small,
emerging nations use it almost
exclusively for barter.
GIVEN THIS history of two
heroic efforts to achieve world
cooperation, how can we summon
the hope that the UN will con
tribute to the end of poverty,
deliver food for the starving,
check proliferating populations,
find new sources of energy, and
halt the global orgy of spending
to produce more effective weap-
ons of destruction?
Given this history, what chance
for anyone at UN headquarters
to listen to Secretary Kissinger,
let alone Rabbi Harari?
Delegates Note
Growth Of Day
School Movement
Rabbi Chaim Medetsky, pri%
cipal of Bais Yaakov Academy
High School, Queens, N.Y., has
been reelected as president of
the National Conference of
Yeshiva Principals and Rabbi
Menachem Rottenberg, admini-
strator of Yeshiva of Central
Queens, Jamaica, N.Y., has been
reelected as president of the Na-
tional Association of Hebrew Day
School Administrators.
The annual five-day convention
of the day school principals and
administrators which met in At-
lantic City was under the auspices
of the National Conference ot
Yeshiva Principals and the Na-
tional Association of Day School
Administrators. affiliates of
Torah Umesorah, National So-
ciety for Hebrew Day Schools.
Delegates noted with satisfac-
tion the growth of the Hebrew
day school movement from about
30 schools in 1945 to a 1974 total
of 463 schools in 34 states and 5
Canadian provinces.
In a convention report, it was
pointed out that today every
community with a Jewish popula-
tion of 7,500 or over already has
a Hebrew day school.
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raae 10-B
Pog8-A
*Je*ist}flcr*fiar,
Friday. May 31. 1974:
Giscard D'Estaing Studies Ties to Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
tafcion extended to Israeli For-
eign Minister,4*ba Et>nto pay
an official visit to France.
The new French Foreign Min-
ister will also visit Israel in the
near future.
Giscard d*Estaing also intends
to increase cultural, diplomatic
and economic exchanges with Is-
rael. Furthermore, these sources
say that in the coming months
more exchange visits between
French and Israeli ministers are
likely.
NO FRENCH minister has
ever visited Israel, even in the
heyday of the Fourth Republic
and the Sinai campaign.
Eban was invited to Paris last
autumn, but his visit .had to. be
postponed because of the Yom
Kippur War and then cancelled
because of President Pompidou's
death and the ensuing French
elections.
The new government, accord-
ing to these sources, plans to
renew the invitation as one of
its first diplomatic acts.
These sources stress, however,
that the improvement in Franco-
Israeli ties will not be at the ex-
pense of France's Arab policy.
THE NEW president, who has
served as Minister of Finance for
the last 11 years, has actively
encouraged Franco-Arab eco-
nomic exchanges and political
cooperation and is reportedly
convinced that this policy has
"paid off."
He believes, however, that in
spite of Franco-Israeli differ-
ences, the political climate be-
tween the two countries can be
improved.
Two of Giscard d'Estaing's
closest advisers. Michel Poniatov-
sky. who conducted his electoral
campaign, and Deauville Mayor,
Michael dOrnano, who serves as
Secretary General of his political
party, the Independent Republi-
INS Seen Soft on War Criminals
cans, have close ties with both
the Jewish community and Is-
raeli circles here.
TWO PARIS districts with
large Jewish concentrations, the
1st and the 16th, gave a majority
to the Conservative candidate.
Political observers believe that
the Giscard d'Estaing pro-Atlan-
tic attitude together with his de-
sire to improve relations with
the United States and Europe
will also positively affect Franco-
Israeli ties. The new president,
who intends to conduct his own
foreign policy, has clearly prom-
ised to draw France closer to the
Atlantic alliance and to consult
with her European and Atlantic
paitners in matters of foreign
poiicy.
Giscard d'Estaing, a former
student at France's illustrious
iMole PoJytechnkjue and the Na-
tional School of Public Adminis-
tration, is known as a keen be-
liever in efficiency and courtesy.
DURING THE electoral cam-
paign he sent his mother and
wife on his behan to a reception
given by the France Israeli
Friendship Society in honor of
Israel's independence day.
In his public statements, he
maintained a relatively guarded
and discreet attitude. Thus, in a
declaration to the JTA last week
he stressed France's friendship
with the Arab states but under-
lined that all countries in the
area "are entitled to a free and
secure existence."
He also came out in favor of
direct negotiations between Is-
rael and h-'r Arab neighbors.
Circles close to the new presi-
dent say that his relative political
discretion during the electoral
campaign shows that "he made
few promises on this issue but
intends to honor them all."
Continued from Page 1-A
has not checked the YIVO In-
stitute in New York or the Na-
tional Archives in Washington,
or checked with Soviet Jews now
in Israel who may have informa-
tion.
WHILE NO immediate com-
ment was forthcoming from Com-
missioner Chapman, his office in-
formed the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that he is preparing "a
complete reply" to Rep. Holtz-
man's 18-page document contain-
ing her charges.
INS public affairs officer Verne
Jervis told the JTA. however,
that the agency was "conducting
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a full-scale investigation of 33
persons."
Jervis said the INS office in
New York City started work last
July and was investigating 70
cases of which 17 subjects had
died and two were last known
living outside the U.S.
He said that 18 other cases
were under 'preliminary investi-
gation.''
According to Jervis. the INS
office in New York has conducted
82 interviews since last July and
consulted with Simon Wiesenthal.
director of the war crimes docu-
men'ation center in Vienna.
HE SAID 44 interviews were
conducted by other INS offices
in connection with the investiga-
tion.
Rep. Hoitzman, a Harvard
trained lawyer, said that the INS
has compiled a list of 73 reported '
Nazi war criminals in the U.S. ]
who were charsed with "crimes
of overwhelming enormity and
horror.''
Allegations against some of the '
individuals named by the Con-
gre^woman include the murder
of 800 Jews in a single night in
the Russian town of Chislovich.
invention of methods of mass de-
struction used to kill 5.000 Jews
in Lubom!. the extermination of
inmates of the Ukrainian concen-
tration camp at Tartu, Estonia's
execution of 14.000 Jews and the
administration of killings in Lat
via. the supervision of slave labor
shipments and the liquidation of
Jews in Czerkassy, Ukraine.
Jews. Serbs and Gypsies were
among those liquidated by these
war criminals, she said.
SHE SAID that of the alleged
73 war criminals believed to have
entered the U.S. under false pre-
tenses and thereby subject to de-
portation without statute of limi-
tations. 36 have been identified:
17 others are unidentified and.
to her knowledge, 13 are said to
be dead.
The whereabouts of seven are
unknown. Rep. Hoitzman said
that 26 of the 43 alleged criminals
known to be alive are naturalized
U.S. citizens.
Only three are known to be
German nationals. Fifteen others
are natives of Lithuania. 10 of
tho Ukraine or White Ru>sia. six
from Latvia, two from Yugoslavia.
and one each from Hungary, Ru-
mania and Estonia.
Rep. Hoitzman reported that
six of the alleged war criminals
reside presently in New York
City, six in Chicago, five in Lo =
Angeles, three in Philadelohia.
two each in Pittsburgh. Miami.
Buffalo. Newark and Houston.
and one each in Denver. San Die-
go. Seattle and Hammond. Ind.
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INAUGURAL TRIBUTE LUNCHEON
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Dedicated to Israel and the People of Israel
Fontainebleau Hotel, Sunday, June 23, 1974, 12 Noon
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Kday, May 31. 1974
*Jenisli fk>rffdf/r'3r
Page 9-A
puez Must be Open to Israel Shipping-HHH
Continued from Page IV
llso mark the 75th anniversary
_ the establishment of the JNF,
lie land reclamation and affores-
ition agency of the World Zion-
St movement.
ACCORDING to Tsur, the proj-
ect, which will be implemented
ver a period of three years be-
ginning in 1974, will develop an
ecological and forestry infrastruc-
ture in the area located within
miles of Jerusalem, with the
[immigrant township of Beit She-
lesh as its center.
The opening of arterial roads
[with the improvement of access
[between the area and Jerusalem,
|a system of recreatioa services,
(picnic areas, hiking routes, the
[creation of special tourist sites,
land the planting of one million
I trees are among the major ob-
jectives of the plan.
Other highlights of the new
bicentennial venture. Tsur report-
ed, include a forestry' museum
and an observation gallery atop
Mt. Ayalah, the highest peak in
Jerusalem
Celebrates
Amidst
Protests
Continued from Page 1 A
>n.-t-planted Katyu-ha rock-
et launchers on hills overlooking
the city, aimed at heavilj popu-
lar isi areas.
Had they not been alert, Itru-
.-. would be mourning it-
dead today, Kollek said.
THE SAFAD demonstrators
di-persed quietly. But police ar-
rested 40 demonstrator- here
earlier, after they linked arms
and refused to leave a parking
lo* outside the Prime Minister'!
office. The demonstrators hal
been camped there for a w fell
to protest any Israeli withdrawal
from the Six-Day War lines.
Police said their permit had
expired and was not renewed be-
cause the protestors were dis
turbing officials working in near-
by government offices.
They were removed bodily,
singing "Am Yisroal Chai" as
they were carted off to jail.
THEY SPENT the night in jail
and were still there in the morn-
ing after refusing offers by Ash
kenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo Go-
ren and others to post bail for
them.
The dcmontratsors, among
then Rabbi Moshe Levinger, lead-
er of the Jewish Settlers of
Kiryat Arba near Hebron, de-
manded to be freed without bail-
because, they insist, they violated
no law.
They demanded that their case
be brought up before the police
minister or the states attorney.
Celebrations of the reunifica-
tion of East and West Jerusalem
in the 1967 Six-Day War included
a march around the old walled
city, special programs for chil-
dren in the Biblical Zoo and pil-
grimages to the burial sites of
soldiers who fell in the battle
for Jerusalem.
Adath Yeshurun To Confirm
11 Young Students Sunday
Temple Adath Yeshurun, 1025
NE Miami Garden Dr.. North Mi
ami Beach, will have confirma
tion services Sundav at 8:15 p.m
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky will
charge the 11 confirmands.
This year's confirmand-s are
Mark Steven Adler. Lewis S
Davis. Ellen Gibel. Michael Ma-
rin. Roger Lee Marks. Susan Mor
rion. Judith R. Rav'tz. I >*<"*
Simkins, Denise Tescher, Dana
Zadanoff and Steven Zuckerman
the southern Judean mountain
chain, and a Hall of Honor to be
designed by an outstanding Amer-
ican or Israeli architect -which
will symbolize the bonds of
friendship between the U.S. and
Israel.
HUMPHREY, who received
standing ovations from the audi-
ence several times during his
address, referred to the massacre
of 21 Israeli children and four
others at Maalot and declared.
"It is clear that the Palestinians
do not want peace" in the Middle
East.
He called on the Arab states to
disavow the terrorists and charged
that "the nations that harbor
these terrorists are harboring
criminals."
Calling on "every country in
the UN to condemn these terror-
ists," Humphrey pledged that "the
U.S. will never desert the people
of Israel and never allow them
to stand alone."
Referring to the right of pas-
i* '> throuah the Suez Canal.
Humphrey noted that this was
guaranteed to all nations under
international law but has never
'Heen gi'anted to Israel. "'
"i call upon Secretary Kissinger
to inform the Congress and the
American people of assurances
that he might have obtained from
President Sadat of Egypt relating
to Israeli use of the Suez Canal,"
he said.
HUMPHREY pointed out that
when the waterway is reopened
the Soviet Navy will have access
to it. shortening the distance and
cost involved in maintaining So-
viet sea power in the Persian
Gulf and Indian Ocean "with all
that portends."
He said it would be a "trav-
esty" and "gross injustice" for
Israel to be denied use of the
canal while it was open to Rus-
sian ships.
If that should be the case, "it
makes absolutely no sense for
American tax dollars to be spent
for clearing and opening the Suez
Canal," Humphrey sail
Tsur, focusing on the tragedy
in Maalot, said: "In the name of
what truth, of what "ideals, 'have
the Arab gangsters used the life
of innocent children, purposely,
consciously, cynically, counting
on our love for every child, to
attain their political purposes?"
HE ADDED, "While our ene-
mies concentrated in continuous
efforts of destruction and hatred.
we were engaged in upbuilding
and creation. That is why we
were stronger in 1956 than we
were in 1948. stronger in 1967
than in 1956. stronger today than
we ever were before."
Meyer Pessin. JNF national
president, pledged on Vhalf of
the Fund, that it would begin im-
mediately its task of translating
the project presented by Tsur
into "a tangible reality which will
enable all Americans of all per-
suasions to identify our proud and
glorious country with the aspira-
tions and achievements of the 26-
vear-old State of Israel."
Stained Glass
Window Painted
By Art Class
A stained glass window, depict-
ing 20 'seenes based on the Bible
and modern Jewish history, has
been completed by the Sunday
art class of the School of Living
Judaism of Temple Beth Sholora
of Greater Miami.
The window will be presented
to Dr. Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader ot Beth Sholom, at the
June 9 annual meeting of the
tmDle. which will coincide with
the closing assembly of the Tem-
ple's School for Living Judaism.
The children who painted the
20 window panes are Susan Beko,
Fred Brownstein, Pam Gerson,
Susan Jans, Heidi Lenzer, Jac-
queline Lister, Naomi Nixon,
Maria Popkin, Cindy Siegal, Lisa
Silbret, Linda Silverman, Amy
Weisman, J ulie Woolf, Linda
Worton and Benjamin Zvenia.
Instructors for this project are
Roberta Silbret and Dorothy Ann
Knopke. The children are part
of the enriched cultural and art
program of the school.
your symbol for
financial convenience
THE <3J>'BANK
for savings
A secure future is a Key Savings Account at
County National Bank. There's no investment
guesswork1 We pay on your money and insure it
up to $20,000. Watch your money grow with a
convenient Key Savings Account Passbook.
BANK
for checking
BANK
for savings
certificates
These are Key Savings Certificates, a convenient
way for your money to work harder. Available in
any denomination; minimum $1,000. Insured up
|o $20,000. A no-risk investment!
Almost everyone has to be "his own accountant"
these days even people on average incomes.
That's why a Key Checking Account is a must. It
helps you keep track of dollars when dollars
won't stand still. County National Bank has Reg-
ular and Special checKing accounts. One is most
convenient for you.
BANK
for loans
Need money0 County National Bank lends it to
you at low Key Interest Rates. Money for your
new car, a vacation, a new home, home improve-
ments-virtually any purpose you consider
worthwhile. And a Key Loan is set up with a pay-
ment schedule that's convenient!
YOU
VW TO BETTER BANKING
County National Bank
791 NE. 167th STREET. NORTH MIAMI BEACH 651-7110
a full service bank each depositor iNSuaeoros^o.oooev F.O.i c


Page 10-A
+Jm it fhridH^ir
Friday, May Sf, V$74
.
Imperatives Of The Moment
By RABBI S. T. SWIRSKY
Beth Jacob Congregation
The opening word of the Sid-
rah this week, Nasoh" resounds
with might and puissance the
categorical im-
peratives of
the hour even
as it limns a
blueprint for
our survival.
Nasoh does not
mean to count
or number, but
't does connote
the art of en-
nobling and
raising and
Rabbi Swirsky lifting.
Our wise
sagos ramify this observation
with a meaningful parable:
Once, predatory beasts pounced
On a flock of sheep and devoured
many of them: the solicitous
shepherd did not count the looses
but rather searched out the sur-
viving remnants and girded them
with protection." To focus atten-
tion on havoc and debacle is to
indulge in sorrow, lamentation
and forlornness, but to seek on!
and shelter the remaining evinces
buoyancy and sanguineness
Milleniu of existence testify
that after each calamitous event
we immediately counted the sur-
vivors, began Hi" process of re-
building and established new
ramparts Compassion mil empa-
thy are for the beggars of life
while dignity and honor and
couragi hallmarks ol the
eternal .h-w.
There is a mystique to the
Jewish people that transcends
logic and < ties rationalization:
there i~ an eternity to the Jew
thai renews in- strength from the
ashes of desolation: there is a
continuum to our history that
turns every monument into a
stepping stone for the greater
creativity.
The mysterious and living "I"
of our people is a hallowed cord
extending from Abraham to the
present generation. In the eyes
of God there are no Jews who
were or Jews who will be. for we
are a timeless unity reflecting
His eternity The spangled mo-
saic of our life mirrors an indom-
itable courage and inveterate op-
timism and defiant staminain
the face of defeat we remaino;
invincible, to the dirges of do
spair we responded with hosan
nahs. against ravages of betraya'.
we marshalled courage and to the
futility and fatality of mortality
we forged a triumphant eter
nality.
ers. The one event stressed al-
most incessantly is the exodus
from Egypt. God redeems slaves
and saves the oppressed. What Is
meant is redemption of spirit as
well as smashing fetters that en-
chain Ine person.
We must bring to fin end the
martyrdom of Russian Jewry.
What is called for is not a silent
sigh but a voice of moral com-
passion and indignation, the sub-
lime and inspired screaming of a
propnet uttered by the whole
community that will pierce the
iron shield of a dormant consci-
ence.
The trouble with our morality
is its moderation: we try to strike
a balance while the world is out
of joint: we attempt a medium
while the a^ony is extreme. Rus-
sian Jews. Syrian jews, Iraqi
lews are tormented and dehu-
manized and so many of us are
cither insensitive or content with
a mass meeting and a march of
children on the street In the face
of such callousness we stand
guilty of obtuseness. or harden-
ing of the heart.
There is a dreadful moral trau-
rra that haunts many of us. name
ly. the failure of those who lived
in free countries to have done the
utmost to save the Jews under
the Nazis. There is a nightmare
even more terrifying, the un-
awareness <.f being involved in a
new failure, in a tragic derelic-
tion of moral duties. How man)
"f us will r 'tain our sanity if the
'"" of Russi i go down into ob-
livion and the lews of Syria an I
Iraq form a icion of ghosts thai
will h.' ghastly Nasoh lift up.
te, liberate, dignify your
brethren'
Ii appears that there is none to
-lay the hand of the murderers
arrayed against Israel. As a peo-
ple we ar" in national mourning
as a result of the barbarisms un-
leashed against the innocent
children of Ma'aloth. It was Bia-
lik. in the City of Slaughter, who
-aid that there is no expiation for
the murder of a child. Let the
sun hide her face in shame and
the stars become darkened in the
face of a child whose young life
was snuffed out by the bestial
hands of madmen. i
The name Ma'aloth is as vener-!
able as the name Jerusalem. The
Psalter contains fifteen moving j
psalms commencing with the su-1
perscription, "Shir HaMa'aloth,"
the song of Ma'aloth, the melody
of Ascent.
Last week we were shocked by
the hideous murder of innocent
children at Ma'aloth. The worlu
brutally acquiesced, for Rome
was muted and the Security
Council was not convened. Israel,
again alone, turned to its book
of heart and spirit and punctuat
ed with jet-reality the anguished
call of Psalm 137: "Edom. that
art to be destroyed. Happy shall
he be that repaycth thee. Happy
shall be he that taketh and dash
eth your young against the
rocks."
The God of Israel manifests all
emotions since life mirrors them
all. He is a God of compassion. He
Is merciful, but He is also a God
of vegeance. It is a canard to as-
sume that life is full of cheeks
turning one and the other to the
enemy; this is the greatest men
dacity of the Christians.
We come with blessings: wc
ask all to join in Ma'aloth. ar
Ascent to a glorious summit. But
when the sword of the murderer
consumes the lives of our chil
dren. we are ready with impreca
tions. It was the saintly Rablr
Kook who. in testimony before
the British Commission pertain
ing to the Western Wall, uttered
the great truism when he said:
"Some he.irts are full of stones
while to tin' .leu the stones havi
a h'art."
Jfes, we pray and hope. Some
day, Ma'aloth will burst forth
with a song to become once ..
.i Shir HaMa'aloth for Israel and
mankind. The earth, impregnated
with the blood of these innocent
children, will call a halt to wan
ton destruction and become car-
rted with greens and flowers
Their melody will ring out again
with the song of children plaving
the music of a mother's lullaby,
the rhaosody of men being neich
bore, the symphony of all people
united in brotherliness. the
psalm ing naean of a world en
raptured in human music. We
vow. beloved children, that we
will not rest till Shir will be
added once again to Ma'aloth.
miAm
A H AV A T SialUM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ber. Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2S33 SW
Conservative. Cantor Sol
19th Ave.
Pakowitx.
2
BETH AM (Teinpre). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumaard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
BETH DA VIO. *625 SW 3rd Ae.
Conservative. Rabbi Sfl Landau.
Cantor William W. Union. 4
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H Rothman. S
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Moaern Traditional. Rabhi Marx Shs.
piro. Cantar Leon Seal! Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman.
r~.fn-r-\ 009s Son.
Hiroshi Okamoto. 6-A
BETH TIKVn
set Dr. Rabbi
3ETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor SevmoU' Hinkes. 8
Friday r. p.m Admi Tuft, religion
editor ->f ihe Miami Herald will in-
Mail Temple off.....r-.. Including Morris
Harris, temple president and Kitty
Pllskln, Sisterhood president An
Ones Bhabbai iii toUon tin- Install*-
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway
North Bay Village. Conservative
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AOUDAS ACHim NUSACH SEFARaj
CONGREGATION. 707 Sth St., Mi.
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mop,
decai Chaimovlta.
NORTH MIAMI HACK
ADATH YESMURUN (Temple). 101
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Cantor lain
Alpern. jj
AGUDA i'H ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Heb *
Religious Community Center. 19:55
NE. 3rd - BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Bead
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
scl.itx. Cantor Jacob B. Me-idleon S4
B*NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Elliot J. Wiro-
grad. Cantor Jack Lerner 34
SINAI (Temple), of NCRTH ClADt
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngsley. *Untor IrveTj
Shulkes. jj
lien.
-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Naso
In the present convolutions of
world events, it is incumbent on
us to become involved on behalf
of our brethren all over the globe
who are exposed to privation of
soul and affliction of body. Many
Jewish communities, in Russia, in
Ethiopia, in the Middle East, are
exposed to liquidation and we
dare not sit silently In watching
Satan and his mvrmidens effect
them into oblivion.
The commandment: "You
Shall not stand by the blood of j
your brother" implies that one !
i* obligated to render heln even -
at the cost of personal danger
Some may feel thit it is futile
but to do th impossible is the '
beginning of faith, the beginnin- j
of greatness Judaism is the art
of doing the imDossible.
Maimonides asserts that eve
Jew has the capacity to accom
plish the heroic and for becom s
ing as great as Moses. And Mosei
was the instrument of redemp-
tion, for liberating a people de-
prived of human rights. Jewish
history is rich in momentous
events. Yet they are hardly men -
tioned in our liturgy.
Even the sanctified moment at
Sinai, while recalled in our spirit
J.s rarely mentioned in our pray-
"And the Lord spoke unto Moses, saving, take thy sum of
the son of Orshop also..." (Chapters IV-VI )
LAW CF RESTITUTION: A person who confesses to having
wrongfully retained his neighbor's property had to make restitu-
tmn by adding one fifth to the original value and bringing a guilt-
offering to God in atonement for his sin. If the rightful owner
had died, leaving no heirs, the repayment was to be made to the
priest.
ORDEAL OF JEALOUSY: A husband who suspected his wife
of Infidelity could take her before the priest, bringing an offering
of barley meal. The priest took holy water from the laver and
mteed it with dust rrom the ;loor of the sanctuary. She had to
confirm an oath, administered by the priest, that if she be guilty
-she would suffer harmful effects after drinking the waters of
oitterness. "The wording of the oath was written on a scroll and
washed off in the water. The woman then drank it and if she was
guilty, consequent physical deformities bore witness to her un-
taithfulness and she was accursed among her people. If she was
innocent no injuries resulted and she was promised the blessing
of motherhood.
THE XAZARITE: Those who voluntarily took a vow to be-
come completely consecrated to the service of God for anv length
of time, were obliged to abstain from wine and strong drink not
to cut their hair, and not to defile themselves through contact
with a dead body, even that of a near relative. If thev did acci
dentally defile themselves, they had to shave their heads bring
atonmg sacrifices which were offered up by the priest and re
commence the period of the vow. When this had expired they
were required to bring certain sacrifices, their heads were shaven
and the hair burnt underneath the sacrifices. After the priest had
performed additional ceremonies, the Nazarite was freed from
any restrictions, and returned to normal life
defini, ,:STLT BIfS^G: Th* Pr^ts were directed to use a
nd keenTe!ihf" ?"*? the PePle: "The Lord bless "*
and keep thee: the Lord -make His face to shine upon thee and
be gracious unto thee: the Lord lift uP His countenance u^on
thee, and give thee peace."
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Miller Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 13' NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. N.irot 10
Friday, B p.m Sermon: "New I irhtu
and >1< l Shadows," bj Rabbi Batrj
Tabai hnikoff.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
S:. Conservative. C.intor Nathan
Parnass. 11
OR OLOM (Temple, H755 SW 16th
St. Onservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
riFERETH ISRAEL. osOO N. Miami
Ave. Conservat.-e. Rabbi M>un.
Klein. 14
ZION (Tertrle). 8U00 Miller Rd. Con-
serwtive. Rabbi Nor,nan Shapiro.
Canto* Errol Helfn-.in is
i> m rjui aki r
.. i : ..i Si-yn ui I >.. iui da)
ii in .--
ii of Mr and Mrs. "i Ii
Budorsk) will l..- Bar Mltivnh,
Hi Ail AH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 9S1 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Znlonilr* i"
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOShE CONGREGA'lON 2225
NE 1?1st ? C->ns*-v.itive ^ahhl
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Yehuda
inyamin. 36
Friday I IS p m. Included In
evening services uill be the icradua-
tion-conflrmatlon exercise* of stu-
dents who have completed the five
yeai course of study in the Etelia
School.
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyk Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. ever 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 >Vashinoton Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. It
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1541 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronlsh.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
Friday, :1S p.m. Bermon: "One*
Afaln. Uh.-ii Are 1 >Ur Jewish Priori-
Saturday 10:45 ., m. Sabbath
services
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
lth Av. Orthodox. Rsbbi Dj.
Bidnick.
-----
YOUNG ISIIAKL OF uriEATER Ml.
AMI. M0 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalman Kossowskv. Sf
CORAl GABUS
J'.'DEA (Temple). 5550 Grenada Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen.
stat. Cantor Rita Shore 46
Frldaj B IS p m I>r Clifford Marks,
newly elected President "f Temple
hides iii relate hit personal n-
countera lih the KQB and 801
police i* riii- |n Ruaala recently Sat-
11ni.11 9 '" 1 in Bar Mltivah >( 1 '-
H (loidworn, son of Mr and Mrs
William Ooldworn: 11 :J0 m .
Mltivah of Scot 1 Proaan, -"ii of Mr.
.ml Mm Richard Prosaa,
m
MMORA (-remote). 4 Zamora Av>
Conservative Rabbi Maxwell A
Berurr. C intnr Sianlry Rich. 41
SURFSI01
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Hardina Ave. O''hodox. Rabb>
Isaac D. Vire. Cantor L*ib->
Levine. SO
FORT lAUDERDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple1. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Neu. 41
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Par|
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J
Abraeis. Cantor Jerome Klement. 44
----------
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION. Conservative. 3501
University Or. Rabbi Max Weitx. 44
0MPAN0 BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Avt
ConservsNv. paP,bi Morrit A 6k0g
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. |
ItALlANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE Sth Av
Rabb. Harry E. Schwartx. Cantoi
Jacob Danziger. ^j
NOtlYWOOD
B-Iil EL - 1551 S. 14th Ave
neform. R,bbi Samuel ,affe. *
Friday S.1S p.m Sermon: "Memor
Daj Ami rlcas Vlskor! VVhal Musi
\\, 1.. in. un.,.r-- The Ones Shal
will .. sponsored by Hr and Mrs
David Kramer, in hi.m.r of th^ir son
Andrew Unr Mltsvah Saturday M
m Andrew Lewis Krnmrr will be-
'"in. Bar -Mlixvah,
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 927 Lin.
coin Rd. Modern Conservative Rab-
bi David Raab. 21-A
f J h "rP'^-AH^rTuclid Ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
Sky. gj
8 lATirl0&a!.P1 "CHA,M CONGRE.
GATION. 8->3 Meridian Ave. 22-A
C^4*N>T;br~Ew*^o~ngre0*tion.
R.kk-W,"h'iBton Ave- Orthodox
Rsbbi Dow Rozenwa.a j3
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON
Ra.EhG^T.10^ 7'5 W'""<- Ave ,
Ratbi Meir Masl.ah Melamed. 23 A
EtonNAJ-.ELrfTem~,,1 VV.W.inB.
LehrlA CJ"vat,ve. R,bb, lrvlnB
uJ-'hn- Cantor Zvi Adler ?i
of n^HA-CADFMY- 2*00Vi" Tree
Dr^orthodox. R.bbi Alex.nde^
S
25
BETH SHALOw. rTemple). 401 Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mo
ton Mala/sky. Cantor Irving Gold 44
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuds HeHbrsun.
TEMPLE BETH AHM Consefvst'va
",SW 62nd Av... Hollywood. R.bJ
Rabbi Salomon Benarroch. Cantor
Harry Schmerllno. 47.
TfMr\'-E SOLKL (Liberal). S<
Sheridan St.. Hollywood. R.bbi Rob-
ert Frann. Cantor Michael Kyrr.
V??uJSRAEL HOLLYWOOa
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd \
Saturday : a m
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temp.e). 6020 SW JSth St.
Consjrvativ. Rabbi Avrom OraxisT
Canto.- Abraham Koster. at
HOMtSUAO
H ?sa En f" Er*hD mJVSBi c E NT "-
63 NE Cth St. Conservative. H
CN1?7.GAT,ON AN-NELL
S. Hbr*'-' Academy). 7th
Meridian Ave Orthodox.
(Branc-
St ami
25-A
Cantor Meytr Engel. Ster^
*SrV^rV^>%'v^
;
CANDLELIGHTING TIM
*
10 SIVAN 7:47
j 1
J^-y-^*>*^*^^<^>^>v NFR TAMin
'Tmnie>. nm
1
^
'" 1 -.... ., .1 '.1 ......: .....
asassi......bbj

...am .
This pJge tt prepaid in
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Rdobimcal Ajjociatiew.
CcorJinator of the feature*
T'hearm? 'ierr <-.
RALBI MAXWELL BERGER
Splrtttwl Leader of
TtsjiaU Zomsrsi
CortJ etafcUs
i


lay 31. 1974
* Jmlst fhcrHinr
Pacre 11-A
loviet Helicopter Crash in China Will Make History
P.Y JOSEPH ALSOP
INGTON There is at
^ne chance in 30maybe
-thst future htstoftans wil>
Hiuch to say about a Soviet
^^B(cr crash on last Mar.
^Hinilitary helicopter, crewed
"by jrfaptain and two lieutenant;
of tie Soviet army, crash-landed
ariearrSO miles inside the Chinese
THE PLACE was one of the
^Bpensitivf along the whoL;
Hely sensitive Sino Soviet
border. just helow where the S
^^Bnion itself, the Soviet satel-
lite 0".i" r Mongolia and China's
I Jwge i tral Asian province of
Mnkiar... join on together.
Sinki.in j is at the very end of
"Ae^Jre from Peking, is there-
L ^^^Klmo>t indefensible
been reneatedly grabbed fo: by
- sycce--;ve governments in Bios-
IV^T surprisingly, the Soviets
Ithe first to tell the worl i
one of their military he!:-
r< had made a fairly deep
ation into what amour.:- I ,
territory in Moscow's eyes.
story was tha' the hell-
had been called to the
JOSIPH ALSOf
border on a medical evacuation
mission, had lost it; bearings and
had therefore aone astray and
run out of fuel.
A smoldering, exeeeding'y ugly
new round of th3 Soviet Chinese
quarrel thus be:an. and it has
been getting uglier ever since.
On Mar. 13. tbe day after th >.
helicopter and it; crew were
taken int.) custody by Chinese
trocps. th^ Moscow Foreia:
flee addressed a stern statement
to the Chinese ambassador de-
manding "he pror---.it return of the
men and their machine,
ON MAR. 23, the Chines- re-
plied with a stiff not.- to the
Soviet ambassador in Peking. The
Chinese note stated that the heli-
copter had been engaged in arm-
.r-.fcdKFe,vpnnaiiis>ance; that..this was
not an "isolated incident," and
that the Soviets must guarantee
future good behavior on the bor-
der or bear all responsibility."
On Mar. 28. the Soviets reolied.
i- effect, "You're damn liars."
The Chinese then made known
that they would not only hold
the helicopter and its erew but
would further try the crew for
esrionag i
THE recrimination between
ow and Peking mounted
r and higher, and finally the
Soviets addressed another pro-
te-t rot" to the Chinese ambas-
-. ri r n Moscow. This closed on
the ominous note:
"if the Chinese continue to re-
fll e to return the helicopter and
erev md) to abuse the Soviet
peop they thereby assume full
res n ol Ity for the consecuen-
i
IN SOVIET terminology, "full
responsibility for the consequen-
ces" d ana that it'3 your own
we smash your uglj face
in."
Bui '.his was not the end. A
kind of soap opera wac then
launched in Moscow concerning
one of the helicopter lieutenants,
his. newly born chjli and his
griefstricken wife waiting in a
hospital for her husband to
choose a name for his little baby.
This is the sort of thing the
Soviets always use to inflame
their Dublic opinion.
THERE ARE a few other points
to add. Sinkiang. by no accident,
is the province on whose borders
the Soviet.- have established their
unique new military distr.ct. con-
taining two extremely powerf.il
armies, both offensively equip-
ped
Again, the So' radar and
air-control system in that area i =
unusually den-e; so it is nine to
one that th hi opter did n il
simply -!> astray on a "mercy
mission "
Yet asain. the stags, iringly
C istly S<" i t mlll+ary preDara-
tions along th i
birder are -til! continuing I
though now the
takes the form of strei
exi-t:ng Soviet unit"
But the main
vast Soviet mi'itarv <
il i i :e
onlj rave to
push the button, as it were, in
order to effec'. the nuclear castra-
tion of China.
h ,lrSO, XJfE real^estion is wheth-
er this bizarre and obscure heli-
copter row is like the Bible'3
"cloud no bigger than a man's
hand" which presaged a fearful
cl udburst.
If there is going to be a cloud-
burst, there will probably have
to be another Soviet-manufac-
tured border incident for propa-
ganda purposes. But this is now
a development that no one can
exclude any longer.
Then. too. it S y of State
Henry A. Kissinger's Mideastern
diplomacy really succeeds in the
S iviets will despe-
hanker :> score heavily else-
'.ere
IN THAT same connection, the
Straying,
. ...
pr Soviet
is are for
last man minds
be i ii > China's
--. i! i ion.
: ts must be
mpl : the V
make *lie Presi Ii nt powerless I
parrj an) kind of thre il China.
So in -;:.- man iei the si ry ends
i sual
IF YOU HAVE A COMB AIREADY-BUY ANOTHER
Walking Store Sets an Eye on Columnist
V By EPHRAJM KISIION
HlE OTHER day we were sit-
ting peacefully amid the noise
T"l Aviv sidewalk cafe thumb-
the illustrated weeklies, when
Hcomes a little, shaggy haired
^m\ with his shop hanging round
[neck in the form of a wooden
ie peddler stopped at the en-
lice and ran a pocket-piercing
I over the crowd, which sat
w heedless of approaching
iaC"'
^FIXKD my faze on th- ped-
"tRer ind slumped lower in my
Bt, ready for the show. I'm ai-
H* fascinated by th.- way a ped-
like that picks his victim
a shrewed eye for the kind
Hucker who'll fall for his tricks.
b\ the ensuing drama of
IctHnt customer versus pain in
[neck.
len something very strange
irened.
e peddler's eye fell on me,
he made straight for my
IS 'hough I'd pulled him
over bv a string, Once he was
near me. I saw that his tray held
a garish assortment of combs.
"Bl'Y A comb." he said to me.
'buy a comb."
"Thanks." I answered. "I al-
ready have one "
"So buy another "
"Thank;, I don't need another
just now."
"Quality combs, tough as iron.
made-in-Germany. 2,000-strokes-
or-your-ironcy back, please."
"No thanks."
"Try and break one. You can't.
Tough-as-iron, please."
"Listen, friend, you're not go-
ing to make me buy a comb"'
"And if I gave you a kick in
the pants, mister?"
"What was that? If you gave
me what?"
"A kirk in the oants."
IT WAS becoming eerie. The
peddler stood in front of me.
-miling and blinking amiably, as
if to say: "Life s full of surpr -
Isn't it?"
"Are you out of your mind?"
"Why?" The pedd'er leaned
1 rKatbinical evtstoH
V,
rogrant*
Hie Cl' ID. 9:30 a.m. Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Milt in S Hi iky. Temp! i Math Y -'
Hre 2 h 4. 3-30 a m The Fust Estate
Repeated in Ch 2 6:30 p.m.)
i; iit R-\ Lutl P rce
ie 2 Ch 7. 10 a.m. The S il! .- nail Voice
Ho ti Rabb Mi. i B'th Tor'ait I | ittion
J
Gre il wish Fed i i
close breathing liquor all over
me.
"You think it doesn't make
sense? Figure it out yourself, mis-
ter. If I kick you good and hard,
then first of all it's soing to hurt
Next, the cops are going to come,
and you're going to have a first
class rumpus on your hand-, be
cause you can bet I'm going to
take an oath in court that your
swore at me in Arab c and said:
Go to hell, you stinking louse!"
and then you took a swing at me
and I only did what I did in self
defense. So you're better off buy-
ing a comb. One comb's only half
a pound. Tough-as-iron, please."
You won't scare me .. ."
"IT'S NOT a question of scar-
ing, mister. It's a question of
arithmetic. Like if some madman
came over to you and gave you a
choice: either you pay him half a
pound or you go to the police and
I lawyer and sign statvnent
and hunt up witnesses and waste
hours in courtI bet you'd op'
for the half pound Don't tell me
you mind if for the same mon?>
j t one quality comb into the
in?"
At this point my guest leaned
over and drank my ceffee. then
waited patiently for a reply. !
ed to call in help but vra
ashamed to. somehow. It was ob
that the peddler knew thi<
"Min I you manners 1 stain
mer i You're drunk. m>
Men
. rj el! then," said the ped-
I >wering his tray to the
; b'.e -:.i:-. '1 '.- up hi |
ht I r-lag 'I'm irorise '
at you 'hough. Cops. Rumoua
Lawyers. Witnesses. I; it worth
it? Quality combs, tough-as-iron."
I FELT the butterflies in my
stomach taking wing.
"All right." I said quickly.
"You're in luck, my friend. It so
happens I need a comb anyway.
Give me this red one ... or maybe
that yellow ... no. the blue. ."
And so I rummaged through the
tray n show the bully it wasn't
that I'd given in to hi; chil lish
threats, but that I was merely
using the occasion to replenish
my stock of combs.
I even went so far as fo criticize
the quality of his wares, but the
peddler just smiled understand-
inch. In the end I chose a green
comb and paid him with open con-
tempt.
"THANK YOl.V said the
scoundrel, "and in case you hap-
pen to ned another rrister I al-
EpJiraim Kishon
ways pay a call at this cafe about
the same time. Goodbye "
Presently th? waiter came over
to my table.
"That peddler you bought from
has cheek," he ta'd me. "Know
what he does? You won't believe
it, but he always threaten; our
clients here and if they won't buy
a comb hell kick them!"
'No!" I said. "You're joking!"
"I'm not." insisted the waiter.
"Several clients have already
knocked the daylights out of hrm
as well."
"Sui [said iat else!"
S^^u

m
.Bradley Installed As
da Heart President
i ,,i
H. Bjcseley, M.D n
8(1' a* il ol the v "
i \ isQ< lation May 19 at
la Heart \-
lal meeting in Galnesi I
former president of the lej rt
iation of Greater Miami :
twice president of the Miami '
*f testltutc Medic
Iradley Is al o a i deal
tor a:
iSchoo' ol Medicine
svelt Lodge Meetings
June meetings of !:
|Lodge .\ ). 177. K:u::::- of
plas. will be held in Pythian
4601 W. F agler SI
next Monday and at 8 p.m.'
lay, June' 1". I
C atertng

'Ifagic
1
Jf AN Off Eft ^
V YOU CAN'T fif US! ^
W THC MOST H
H BEAUTIFUL AFFAIR '
I



n
Ti jsMirc you of a-
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Bar .'t,;2\ah. Wedding,
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Hans H. Marcuse
l.ouis Witkin
Formerly tiie
ALGIERS CATERERS
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BILLGOLDRIVC
CATEmsc uitti rofl
538-8811


10-B

Page 12-A
rJenisfiflcrtd&r
Friday. May 31,
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
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SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
PRE VACATION OFFER
1
r NORTON TIRE CO.
ANNIVERSARY *r
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To get your car ready for that vacation
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IDLER ARM ALIGNMENT
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H78-14 H78-15 J78-15 178-15
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Whitewalls slightly higher
BFGoodrich,
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REGoodrich
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANK AMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GAILES
Bird & Douglas Road 446 8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945 7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DAOE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667 7575
HIALf AH PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
HOMESTEAO
30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
Open Mon., Wed Fri. 'Till 9 p.m.
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. 8rovard Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUOEROALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7583
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd 7 587 2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy 943 4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832 3044
LAKE PARK. N PALM REACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT.MEKC
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VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
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ORLANDO
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WINTER PARR
899 S. Orlando Ave. 645-5305
OAYTONA 8EACN
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443


I
Israel, Syria, in TentativeAccord on Troop Separation
By Stodll Report
JERUSALEM U. S. Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger has
achieved a monumental diploma-
tic coup that can only be com-
pared to the nisionc accompuoo.-
ments of the Duke of Talieyrand-
Perigord in Europe in the 19th
Century.
If all goes well, Israel and Syr-
ia will sign a cease fire and with-
drawal of forces agreement this
weekend in Geneva.
Dr. Kissinger made one last ef-
fort on Tuesday, in a 13th trip
to Damascus during his month-
long stay in the Middle East, to
g?t both sides to conclude the
bitter fighting that has raged
along the Golan Heights front al-
most since the rod of the Vom
Kippur War.
Announcement of the details of
the agreement was made early
Wednesday following clarifica-
tion of problems that had hung
up both sides.
For Israel, it involved where
demarcation lines in the area6
she captured in the Yom Kippur
and Six Lays Wars would be.
It also involved the question of
the extent of the buffer zone
tJTewJLsli Flor idian
Miami, Florida Friday, May 31, 1974
Section B
Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall (right) presents the proc-
lamation to Miami Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged
executive vice president, Sidney Siegel.
Hall Proclaims
Nursing Home Week
geographically, as well as the na-
ture and size of the United Na-
tions force that would oversee
the agreement.
Also, Israel wanted a definite
guarantee from Syria that Da-
mascus would put a restraining
influence on Palestinian guerril-
la activities in Israel, a particn-
larly sensitive Issue since the
Kirvat Shemona and Maalot mas-
sacres of Uift last month.
For Syria, it involved hammer-
ing home her position that Israel
must return, either mainly now
or entirely at Geneva all the land
Israel conquered in the two wars
in 1967 and 1973.
While President Hafiz Assad
was finally convinced by Dr. Kis-
singer, at least for the moment,
to soft-pedal Syria's insistence on
recognition of the right of the
Palestinians to a homeland to be
marked out by the Jordanian
U Bank and other territories
Israel proper. Assad rejected the
Israeli demand that his govern-
ment accept responsibility for
putting the brake on Arab ter-
rorism.
That is a qivstion. he insisted
last we kend on the occasion of
Dr. Kissinger's 12th trip to Da-
mascus, that Isra.-l would have to
discu>s with the Palestinians,
themselves, thus:
Rejecting the notion that
has any direct responsibil-
ity In the Kiryat Shemona and
Maalot massacresor that Syria
has any direct, official involve-
Rabin Coalition Okayed
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Yitzhak Rabin was expected to become Is-
rael's prime minister by late Thursday, thus ending the caretaker
i regime of Premier Golda Meir.
Rabin won approval for a new coalition cabinet Tuesday
night.
Rabin's new cabinet will not include ousted Defense Minister
Hoshe Dayan. a long time Rabin enemy, or Foreign Minister
Abba Eban.
Rahin will have only a two-seat ma rit; In the 120-member
Knesset.
men' in any Arab terrorist ac-
tivity; |
Opening the door even wider
to pressure on Israel to deal with
the Palestinians at Gene\ a.
The agreement reached Wed-
:. sday noon ar.d published here
- pulates that:
A demilitarized buffer zone
va in width from 1.9 to 3.5
miles on the Golan front would
be > iding from
tit Hermon through Kuneitra
r. Ru-
fid;
Limited forces zones on ei-
side of the demilitarized
zone would extend about 12
miles deep and divided into two
areas for both Israelis and Syr-
ians. The inner zone would per-
mit no mo.v than 6.000 troops,
7.5 tanks ar.d 36 short-range ar-
5 pieces. The outer -
\<.o-y.d contain as many as 500
tional tanks but no long
weapons;
Patr illinj lemilitar i l
zone ild be a 1
d N"a;ion: force acting as
-
th jopl isti ite : U.S, nir-
b irne tq i
< \; woul I make
- -. i not lirectly
I < U srr i ism I
be : : from Syrian soil;
Syria will return the 65 Is-
raeli prisonei > of war she now
holds.
The Miami Beach Hebrew
Home for the Aged, and thou-
sands of other long-term health
care facilities across the nation,
have celebrated "nursing home
week." beginning Mothers Day,
Hay 12.
"Mayor Chuck Hall proclaim-
ed the weeks of May 12-29 a;
Miami Beach Hebrew Home
Week and urged al! of the cit-
izens in the area to visit nursing
home patients during this ob-
servance." Sidney Siegel. execu-
tive vice president of the Home,
reported.
Miami Beach Nur-ing Home
Week honored the patients and
residents of the Miami Beach He-
brew Home for the Aged,
is a member of the Florida Nurs-
ing Home Association ar.i the
American Nursing Home Asso-
ciation, sponsors of the week on
state anu national levels.
"This observance was designed
to focus attention on the needs
of the chronically ill and con-
valescent of all ages." Mr. Siegel
said, "and to acquaint the public
with the valuable and wide
range of services offered by
long-term health care facilities."
The Miami Beach Hebrew
Home for the Aged conducted
manv activities during week.
including an "open house." Mr.
Siegel invited the public to par-
ticipate in this salute to senior
citizens and others in long-term
care facilities.
The American Nursing Home
Association has prepared a guide
for selecting a nursing home call-
ed "Thinking About a Nursing
Home?" which may be obtained
by sending a stamped, self-ad-
dressed envelope to American
Nursing Home Association, Box
R, 1200 15th St., N.W., Washing-
ton, D.C. 20005.
Rurdines
12-PC. FARBER SET COOKS ON LOW HEAT
69
69
If purchased separately. 85.71. Low or medium heat is recommended for
Farber's aluminum clad stainless pans, so you save precious energy! Set
includes 1, 2 and 3 qt. covered saucepans, generous 4 and 8 qt. covered
saucepots, "lO'/i" open frypan and handy double boiler insert


Page 2-3
+Jev*lsti fhridliar
Friday. May 31, 1974
t
c

i
I
Father's Dav Golf Tourney 71 Are Confirmed
J At Temple Israel
Benefits Magen David Adorn Shavuol Service
A Father*! Hay goli tourra-
ment for the benefit of the
Magen David Adorn, Israel's R d
Cross service, will be held June
1 at Bayshore Golf Course In
; Beach.
The Miami Bench City Coun-
cil app oved the use of the Bay-
shore links, without charge to
1 American Red
. n Da\ id for 1 rael, I a a
; meet to obtain
hijod bank and
d bj
t >ai id Adorn.
iiu. lent
1
1 American 1 I
f..- 1 nore than 150
I for
1 m ol
is req
1 entry. f. es.
I
Miami Bench, which is the state
headquarter- for the American
Red Magen David for Israel.
Ed Weiner, Sam Sharrou
Pinky Drabin were named by
Kaufman as tournament co-
ordinators. Members of both the
men's and women's ubs at
Bayshore, a Miami Beach muni-
course al 2301 Alton Rd.,
cooperating with the met'*
Prizes for the amateur event
will be $200 in merchandise for
the '. cond place

pi \u awarded, Kau
said.
.:te" Reii
1
cha 1 tan a
Red Mag D
Architectural Engineering Finn
Kiv!k< Ground for \ BuiF*
(hnii
Ground has been
Si million, two-storj headquai
ti rs office building for The
Smith. Korach, Hayet, H.
1' 1 ship. j Miami bag >l
architectural, engineering and
planning firm.
The new building, to be lo-
cated at 195 Fontainebleau Blvd..
wi.l feature open landscape and
energy conservation concepts,
with ample space to accommo-
date anticipated continued
growth of the 39-year-old firm's
current staff of almost 100
A total of 46.0C0 square feet
THE
PLACE
FOR
STEAK
AGED BEEF OPEN Ht AWTH
HAKUOK LOUNGE
Alwoyj .the groovy sounJj
of two o.-eof jaii combos
79th Street Causeway, Miami Beach
AMERICAN EXPRESS DINERS CLUB
ED ZELLER, Your Host
7S8-S581
FUND RAISING TIME
is .VOH at the
Wonderful World ol
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabuhus Dining Facilities
Prh-ate Areas x Gardens
American i- Canton
Menu M Ml Titos
m'thi:.::. \'ati\. Show
RESTAUIIIT III GARDENS
U.S. 1 JttSI NOIIM O* CUIISTIIAM r
ifi pace near!)
ti:'' area 1 1 ed by the
firm's present n N\v
21st Court will be provided by
the modern structure,
According to Eric Maspons,
AIA, partner in charge of build-
ing design, the "open landscape"
concept wiil highlight the build-
ing's 22 000 square foot
lloor which will hou.e all ad-
ministrative -executive facilities
for architects, engineers and sec-
retarial personnel, as well as
large and small conference rooms
and a reception room.
"Focal point will be a beauti-
fully landscaped garden and an
overhang providing a 10-ft.
promenade aci OSS the entire
front of V..i building," Maspons
said.
Second floor, covering 24.000
square feet, will be devoted,
initially, to providing space for
future growth and expansion.
Solar glass will be used
throughout for purposes of
energy conservation. Exterior of
the Partnership's new home will
be finished in both smooth and
textured stucco.
Construction contract has been
awarded to Bee Construction Co.,
with completion targeted for
December of 1974. The building
was designed by Bernard Hoio-
vitz. and project architect is Pe-
dro Goieouria, both of the Smith,
Korach firm.
Founded in 1938. the Partner-
ship has designed in excess of
$200 million in construction
work involving approximately
2.000 projects ranging from res-
idential buildings to major hos-
pitals.
to operations in
In addition
other parts of North and Sou:..
America, .1- well as the Carib-
bean, it has affiliated o:f;ees in
Fort Lauderdale, Atari :. Ohio,
and Was D.c.
38
Nine second generation eon
firmands were among the 71 con-
firmed on Shavuot during 1
pie Israel of Greater Miami wor
ship ien (s specially created for
the occa
Those confirmed were Ethan
tell Karen I John
5, Bruce Brown. Jonathan
D
-,..r Bevi Julie Far
r, Rand ill Fin S
Fur
I Dav I Gi l
e, Sari Gai 1 ; Davit
.,... Debbie Gu
Also Jul II!
K .;..... :
Ii
.. D
D

''.'
... t K .,.

R ; im
\ 1 Uana ii
. Robert R thfi I Ji
Susan R
nick, Kerri Scharlii
Ser tta
I, Sharon Silver. Alb 1
S rakins, Debra Smith. C>
Sobel. Lynne Sot/. Robin Si
b rg Lisa Strauss, Lee St
Judith Sweenev. Susanna S ''i
lin, Howard UUman, Vann Van
Diepen. Glenn Waldman. Michael
W .il ich. Fred Wiener ani Karen
Wolf.
Mrs. Miller
Reeleoted
Mrs. Irving E. Miller was re-
elected president of the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Sho'.om
this week at a
luncheon meet-
ing in the
temple's Sis-
t e r h 0 0 d
Lounge.
A orogram
of musical par-
odies about the
new officers
was written
and presented
bv the temple's
Cantor David
Conviser and
soloist Judy Drucker.
Officers who will be serving
with Mrs. Miller for the coming
year Include the Mesdames Stu-
art Gottlieb. Burton Kovler,
Leonard Miller. Albert Rosen-
berg and Lester Schner. vice
presidents: Lewis Zorn, corre- .
spending secretary; Bernard L.
1 oriag, recording secretary:
' th Hershey financial sec-
re::! ;.. Le in Kroniil chaplain,
Stanley Arkin, Jack Hartley.
Donald Leiton and Leonard Platt.
proj chairmen.
The Miami 3e.. it National Bank has con
I urchccM of almost one million do.iars in Stata oj Israel
Bonds with en additional $300,900 purchase for its invest-
ment powtoiic. Shown with a check for the late*..... .5
bank president Kenneth 5. vjeoige, Jr. Standing are J Luck"
ett Yawn fr. left, executive vice president of United First
Florida 3cr.i genera! campa'.~:: .:-. airman of the Greater Miami :?i
Bond Organization.
Plans Beiii Finalized For
Pro-Am Tennis Tournament
Mrs. Irving Miller
Plans for the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy celebrity pro-
1 : tennis tournament, scheduled
for June 13 at Aventura, w(
be complet : n a meeting sched-
uled for 12:30 p.m. Thursday at
the Academy
Abel Holtz, president ">f the
Bank of Miami Beach and chair-
tnan if the one day charity ten-
nis event, called the session to
wrdinate details of the event
which will feature participation
of all members of the Florida
Flarrir.gOv
The Flamingos. Greater Mi-
- entry in the new W 1 | i
Team Tennis league, will send all
of their men's and women's play-
ers including Cliff Drysdaie.
Mark ''ox. Mike Beikin and Ma-
ria Buenoint.i the competition,
according to Ted Cohen, owner
of the WTT team.
Judg- Norman Ciment 1 mem-
ber of the Miami Beach Tourist
Development Authorit) ind for
mer City councilman
named cochairman of
nient. Holtz was .1 sponsor last
year of the SUC
Bank of Miami Beach I
nament. which was not 1 '
year The Carr.er Bank hanged
its name seme montii- ago to
Bank of Miami E\teh, and
an avid tennis enthusiast B0
it. chairman of the b
Entry fees for the meet range
from SI00 to $500 im en-
tries set at 51.000 T.1- >'
trants are guaranteed
with or against pr 1
the object for tlie dav [3 : a and
not winning trophies, although
they will be avallab
Don Soffer. managing partner
of Aventura. is host
ney and providing the use of the
North Dad? communit: >urts
without charge I
Academy.
Ar\ Intimatl
Fer,dz-vous for
Courmttj & Bon-vivjntt
nCCAOILLf
Holiday AWd Winner
35 N.r. 40th $t., Miomi
In the Decorator* Showcoie
tStVATIONJ.570.1il|
Closed Sundays
ivw^wv^'^<^w^vw^^wwwywwww
Continental TB0 Kosher Caterers
r.00AGS BAR MiTZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At lour home, Hall or Synagogbe
CdMPUiE lAAE-oui rouo$ hvr.\t DELIVERY
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Friday. May 31, 1974
+Jewisti k>ridiair
Pcge 3-B
Graduation Ceremonies For ^r Olom Students
Girls' High School June 5
Graduation ceremonies for the
Oiga and Margaret Wei?haus
High School for Girls -Ail] be
-held Wednesday in the audito-
r rium <5T the*?!:eater Miami TR--"
brew A .,.'.< m; Mil ml Beach.
Rabbi David Lehrfieid, acting
principal oi the Hebrew Acad-
emy, will be the prindpa: speak-
er at the ceremonies. Rabbi Shi-
mon Azulay, principal of the
"Weishaus Girls High School,
also will take part.
Spiritual leader of Kneseth Is-
rael Congregation, Rabbi Lehr-
fieid i an active leader for State
of Israel Bonds, the Orthodox
Rabbinical Council of Greater
Miami and numerous agencies
supporting Torah Judaism and
Israel.
Mrs. Josephine Damler. super-
visor of the English department
of the high schoollargest He-
brew girls his.li -chool in the
Southwill paiiicipate in the
graduation exercises, which are
open to the general public.
Graduating seniors will present
an original play, "Henai Yamim
Ba'Im," in honor of their gradu-
ation.
Joseph Weishaus of Miamj
Beach, patron of the school, and
Mrs. Leonard (Irene) Adler,
president of the Hebrew Acad-
JMMf DAVID UHKfltlO
emy Women, will present special
awards to graduates.
Graduates include Gail Abrarn-
son, Debra Adler, Andrea
Deutsch, Melodye Feldman, Man-
dy Gilbert, Ora Gittleson, Joanne
Goldring, Renee Greemzweig,
Cary Klinger, Cheryl Koppcl,
Rosa Lowinger, Evelyn Manopla,
Michal Medvin, Susan Melnick,
Sandra Rosenberg, Jo-Debra Sha-
piro and Rebecca Stein.
Gulfstream Open To Sightseers
Although there will be no thor-
oughbred racing at Gulfstream
Park until next year, the track
reopened for visitors this week
to resume it* position among
Florida's leading tourist attrac-
tions
There is no charae for admis-
sion or parkins Children are wel-
come when accompanied by an
adult. Visitors are offered free
psl card '(! color brochun \
lide'i ti>u' \: table Gulf
sti .'.i ; ii lost to < ghts >ers
da; k trom ~ a m.
until 4 p
"V e cmely pleased at
RAVIOLI
This Italian chef could have'
had a Jewish mother. Ravioli
by Chef Boy-Ar-Dee' are as
luscious as kreplach. But it's
cheese they're bursting with.
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee** simmers
his ravioli in a savory tomato
sauce, rich with more cheese
... mmmm, ideal for a meat-
less meal! All you have to do
Is heat-and watch them eat.
Keep plenty handy to make
your family happy when
they're hungry-ln-a-hurry.
the past public response to keep-
ing Gulfstream open during the
non-racinu season," said James
Donn Jr.. track president. "Thou-
sands of summer to the
area are afforded an opportunity
to see i he beauty of our gi
and their comments ari gratify
ing."
Confirmation Set
At Beth Moshe
Temple Beth Me- rth Mi-
will hoid graduation-con
: i as part of the
even jervices Friday.
Stud' i.'.s who have completed
the five year course of study in
Beth Mojhe'8 Religious School
will be awarded diplomas by
Benjamin (Jdoff, educational di-
rector.
Those graduating are Howard
B i Itbart, Betsy Glickman, Jill
1,1 i don. Glenn Herman, Mark
Pavilaek, Andy Rand and David
Sedacca.
Rabbi Joseph A. Gorfinkel will
deliver the charge to the trade ]
ti and confirmands, and Can
tor Yehuda Rinyamin will render
special selections in honor of the
occasion.
A. Rosen Memorialized
Wesl Miami Post Jewish War
Veterans will hold an unveiling
for Arthur L. Rosen, past post
commander, Sunday at 11 a.m. at
Ml. Nebo Cemetery.
Wholesale DittrHutort at
MORIAH KOSHER POUtTRV
fu
wxl
l"i.".ll .4
bcMiiujetii
Processor and ir.p of the ftn-v II S '". Inspected
KOSHER MfATS ond ViOlTRY
1717 N.W 7'h Ave.
Miami, F!a.
Phone 371-ie55
To Be Confirmed
Friday Evening
Confirmation exercise*; fol
18 students of Temple Or O.
.. .
(iur:ne Friday ni?ht se:
which" will star*. 7:30 p.m.
TTe elan co'.-r.-
ddentally number 18 and are to
be confirmed on the year which
marks the 18th birthday of
Southwest section conservative
synagogue.
The students will serve as the
choir under the direction of Can-
tor Benjamin Ben Ari and will
present a very moving program
appropriately entitled "Am Yis-
rael Chai." "Chai" is the alpha-
betical Hebrew equivalent of the
number 18.
The confirmands nave been at-
tending this open forum post Bar
/Bat Mitzvah program which has
been led by Rabbi David Baron
the spiritual leader of Temple Or
Olom. Parents of the confirmand-
will tender the Onee Shabbat fol
lowing services in honor of their
sons and daughters.
The students include Rebecc?
Benson. Mitchell Todd Coulton.
Marsha Diamond, Maxine Freed
man, Ellen Friedman, Steven
Glieberman. Lois Gold. Sandra
Goldmark. Howard Israel, Arlene
Jacobs, David Lubin. Karen I a-
bow, Abraham Mishael. Sam Mi-
shael. Roben Segal. Marc Seit-
man. Mark Lewis Shifke and Su-
san Steinberg.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Elects
Charles Rosenblatt As President
Miami Beech business M
.iilatt ha? ;
d i lent of the Men's
El for
1074-1979 Hi succeeds Leonard
. nap-
els \ I : .':
i no itl .- a past president
Emanu-n Players
a, behalf of
the Lehrman Dav School ar-d
numerous co re.igious
and service oi^ar.:zat;ons.
Allen Goldberg. Miami Beach
real estate investor and a past
lenl of the Men's Club, was
elected honorary president.
Fleeted as vice presidents were
Stephen Cypen. Ben Essen. Bar-
ton S. Goldberg, Sidney Goldman,
Howard Hirschfield. Abel Holt?.
Murry Koretzky and Lawrence
M. Schan-z.
Other officers include Nat
Wolf, treasurer: Harry Rosen-
blatt, corresponding secretary:
Jerome Uffner. recording secre-
and Andre Bialolenki. chap-
Named to serve on a past presi-
Isory board are Joseph
ow, Jules P. Channing, Ben-
Cypen, Judge Irving Cypen,
miel N. Heller,
Hylan H. Kout, Dr. Herman Mech-
Harold J. Segal. Judge
Herbert S. Shaoiro. Milton Sirkin
and Michael Sossin.
Zilberl was elected chairman
of the board of directors. The
Men's Club assists Temple Kmanu-
I n religious, educational, cul-
tural and social activities and is
a vital fund-raising arm of the
Miami Beach synagogue.
Snack Lunch, Card Party
Shaloma Group of Hadassah
will have a snack lunch and card
party at the Shoreclub Hotel at
noon. President is Mrs. Edith
Shapiro and chairperson, Mrs.
Rose Gratz.
NORMANDY KOSHER MEAT &
POULTRY MARKET
1112 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach
Exclusive Miami Beach Distributor
of
MORRISON & SCHTFF PRODUCTS
Phone: Dade 866-5223 Broward 983-8422
Shedd's
PRUNE JUICE
Made like you'd make
it yourself ^
Zi**

You may have done \\ before added
just enough lemon to give it an old 'ash-
oned flavor. Delicious. That's why a
fresh wedge of lemon is added to Shecd's
Old Fashioned Prune Juice as it ;s 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 fa\
store's dairy case. It's there to Keep
its ftether flavor.
NOW IN YOUR
GROCER'S
REFRIGERATOR CASE
Sh?dd-Bartush Foods, Inc., Division of Beatrice Foods Co., Detroit, Michigan 46238


Page 4-B
+Jmlsl>rkridfrtr
r'riday, May 31, 1974
Jewish Vocational Service
Annual Meeting Set June 11
Obviously pleased with results of the con-
vocation of the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem held this week at the University of
Miami's Baron de Hirsch Meyer law com-
plex are these leaders of the unusual spe-
cial event. From left are Dr. Sidney Bes-
vinick, Associate Dean of the Faculties of
the U-M; Joseph Robbie, managing general
partner of the Miami Dolphins who was
granted an Honorary Fellowship by the He-
brew University; Ambassador Avraham
Harman, president of the Hebrew University
who was principal speaker; and Baron de
Hirsch Meyer, principal benefactor of the
law schools at both the University of Miami
and Israel's oldest and largest university.
The Jewish Vocational Service
will held its annual meeting
Tuesday, June 11. in the Dupont
Plaza Hotel, Herbert-P. Bium-
beig. president lias announced.
; speaker will be Florida's
Secretary of State, Richaid
Stone.
The officers for the board y* hi
197475 bein ,* presented for no-
mination and election include
Herbert P. Blumberg, president;
Sam J. Heiman. honorary p i i
dent: Ronald L. Albert, CLU,
Andrew A Gellei. CLU. CP U,
S;im Stark and .Marvin I. Wiener,
vice presidents: Irvin W. Katz,
treasurer; Stephen Carne;\ assist-
ant treasurer; Marvin G. Isaac-
son. M.D.. secretary, and Flor-
ence (Mrs Meyer A.) Baskin. as-
si tanl seen ta y
VISIT OUB PRESTICt
STUDIO. FAMOUS MIL
OVEB TMi WOMB"
JWB Presents Library Citation To BetJi Torah
NEW YORK The 1974 Na-
tional Jewish Book Awards were
presented to six authors by the
Jewish Book Council of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board
(JWB). at a speecial ceremony
recently in New York City.
The Book Awards, representing
the highest recognition in Ameri-
can Jewish literature, are given
by the JWB Jewish Book Council
to authors of outstanding works
in the fields of Jewish history,
fiction, poetry, thought, juvenile
literature and Israeli non-fiction.
Each carries a stipend of S500
and a citation.
As part of its work in encour-
the erowth and develop-
ment of libraries of Judaica, the
JWB Jewish Book Council pre-
sented library citations to 23 in-
stitutions, including the Sam
Schorr Memorial Library of Beth
Torah Congregation, North Mi-
ami Beach.
JWB advances Jewish cultural
life in America and builds strong-
er bridges with Jews in Israel
and throughout the world
through its Jewish Book Council.
Jewish Music Council. JWB Lee
hire Bureau, and its Jewish edu
cational and Israel-related activi-
ties. It is also the Association of
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs in the United States
and Canada which serve more
than 1.000.000 Jews.
Bi-ard members to bo re->
nated for a full three-year
ie Barney Bernstein, Dt
Leomrrt Hb#r. Marshall s
rij, Juries Hertzoff. Hi
Horwitz, Dr. Marvin G. faa
tbman, Harlene M
.-. Stark, Dr. RonaJd Tik
a I. Weinberger.
Individuals nominal.
i n the board for a oni
lude Marvin |
H beri Bernstein and

:>h Vocational Set
ii lary agencj
ter Miami J, wish ft
lion ; i.d toe United \V\ j
County, i: is located at 3ir
25th Street. Miami
1ST. 1935
Films At Wometco Theatres
Opening Friday at Wometco's
Miami. Coral Way, 27th Avenue,
and North Dade Theatres is "The
Chinese Godfather." "W" is play-
ing at the Miracle. Patio. Twin
No. 2. Byron. Plaza-Hollywood.
and Davit- Blvd.-Ft. Lauderdait
Theatre. "Save the Ti^er
"Papit Mi are at the Park-
and 'illume in Love" and
"Up the Sandbox" are at thi
Surf
&*$*
Member FDIC
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
Invites You To
ENTER 9 /
The First Annual
Greater Miami
HEBREW
ACADEMY
Celebrity Pro-Am
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Featuring all members
of the exciting
Our entry in the World
Team Tennis League
THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1974
at Aventura Country Club
B.scayne Boulevard at 199th Street.
ABEL HOLTZ Chairman
JUDGE NORMAN CNENT Co Chairman
ofllte
turoeil and
moil In an Iifat
iefn/ioni ul
moat rale prii ei
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630N.E. 2AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
nusitt cimg*
^^^m>
ENTRY FEES
Individuals $100 to $500
Sponsors $500
Institutions $1000
All proceeds to the Hebrew
{ Academy Scholarship Fund
Telephone the
Hebrew Academy
532-6421
2400 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
A Public Service Advertisement of the
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
AiSHiNC.'ON A.fsjf M:iWi 8I4CH HOBO* 301 i}
THIS IS A ONCE IN A LIFETIME
EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY
we are proud to announce an oppor- .
tunity to give your children the most
innovative concepts in modern educa- *
tion at the new modern IAND0W J
YESHIVA CENTER 0H01EI TORAH j
SCHOOL. :
The challenging educational program offered by this in- <
stitution will include:
the finest physical education plant fully air-condition- J
ed and especially created for a learning environment <
the most intensive and comprehensive Hebrew ond j
Judaic studies' program taught by ordained Rabbis {
and qualified instructors j
the finest secular education available staffed by high J
ly trained, licensed and qualified teachers.
elementary, secondary and junior High-school pro j
gram supervised by University professors and national J
ly accredited testing system j
a full physical educational program co-ordinated by
Southeastern United States director of Karate, Senser, J
John Giordano \
exllent student-teacher ratio I
JSSS2S1011 ,S N0W Bi,NG ACCEPTED FOR THE
NM SCHOOL TERM. fOR INFORMATION CALL 649-2BS0 j


Friday. May 31, 1974
+Jewlst fhridKar
Page 5-B
Leonard Miller (second from right) displays
the Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities Award
he received from the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion at the first annual South Florida Build-
ers and Allied Trades dinner May 23 at the
Eden Roc Hotel. Miller was honored for his
distinguished service on behalf of the State
of Israel. Also pictured are (from left) Adolph
J. Berger. dinner chairman, Shepard Broad,
and Robert L. Siegel, general campaign
chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
Among tnos= who attended the Outstanding Citizen's Award
luncheon in the Sheraton Four Ambassadors Hotel spon-
sored by Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, were Attorney Gen-
eral Robert Shevin (left) and Rabbi Sol Landau of Beth
David Congregation, pictured here with one of the judges
who decided on the winnersRalph Renick, vice president
and news coordinator for WTVJ-TV, Ch. 4.
Tuesday, May 28, was proclaimed as "Shomrei Yisrael
Guardicn of Israel D^y" in the City of Miami Beach as
part of the current Israel Bonds campaign to mobilize con-
tinued support for Israel's economy. Pictured above with
.Mayor Chuck Hall (right) is Sidney Poland. South Florida
"Shomrei Yisrael" chairman. The objective of the special
Israel Bends campaign is to enrcli 10,000 South Florida
families as "Shomrei Yisrae!," purchasers of 51,000 or more
in State of Israel Bonds.
KASIIRLTI1 CERTIFICATION
this ter'ifies that Northern Fish Market, 16899 N.E. 15th Avenue,
North Miami Beach, is urder my supervision. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick Of Sky Lake Synagogue, 18151 N.E. 19th Avenue, North
Miami Beach.
The color code blue is on all knives and boards used for Kosher
fish. A separate grinder is used, as well as paper lining the
sealer'
If yi>tia-'Vp^quest:cns nlsose c^\ 945-8712 or 949-4963.
I personally endorse the reliability of management of Northern
fish "Market.
Spinoza Forum
Announces List
Of Speakers
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder
and director of the Spinoza
Forum for Adult Education, an-
nounces the list of speakers for
June.
Henry Howard, veteran of the
legitimate theatre, will be speak-
er for June 6, and Dr. Irving
I.ehrman. spiritual leader of
Tcmnlp Emanu El who was re-
cently honored for 30 year-; of
service to the t^mmunitv. will
address the forum June 13.
Judge Allen Schwartz of Dade
County will be presented June
20 and June 27. Dr. Wolfson will
speak on "How to Grow Old
Gracefully and Happily."
The Forum meets Thursdays
at 10 a.m. at the Washington
Federal. 1234 Washington Ave.
Tifereth Jacob
Names Officers
Temple Tifereth Jacob of Hia-
leah held joint installation of of-
ficers at the temple and Sister-
hood Friday, May 17.
Serving as Sisterhood presi-
dent will be Mrs. Richard Gross-
man; Mrs. Jules Briklod. Mrs.
Ben Green. Mrs. Henry Asher,
Mrs. Joseph Weichselbaum and
Mrs. James Tabacco, vice presi-
dents: Mrs. David Goldberg,
treasurer; Mrs. George Galik.
Mrs. Leon Silverman and Miss
Fay Stein, secretaries.
Temple officers include Jules
Briklod, president; Rod Garcia
and Maximo Friedman, vice pres-
idents; Mrs. Jules Briklod. treas-
urer, and Mrs. Richard Gross-
man, secretary.
Members of the governing
board are Ben Green. Mrs. Leon
Silver man. Milton Joffe. Marvin
Reichcnthaler and Mrs. Sidney
Kamolnick. ,
PRELIMINARYHemispheric i
Conference for Women in 1976.
will be cosponsored by the Coun- [
ci'. for Continuing Education of:
Women (CCEW), Miami Dade
Community College, and Third
Century U.S.A. Rebecca W. Car-
ney. CCEW Coordinator, an-i
nounced. A preliminary planning
meeting to brief representatives '
of Greater Miami organizations
will be held Wednesday noon, in j
the Community Classroom of i
Miami-Dade'j Downtown Cam-
pus.
CANTOR: FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS
Traditional Conservative Synaogue.
Musical, Nusach, Congregational
Participation. Advise experience
and pertinent data. Rabbi, Con-
gregation Beth Snolom, 1844 54th
Street South, Gulfport, Florida
33707.
BBW District 5 Planning
34th Annual Convention
-. B'nai B'rith- Women District
Five, a part of B'nai B'rith, the
oldest Jewish service organiza-
tion in America, will hold its
34th annual convention at the
Marriott Motor Hotel, Atlanta,
Saturday, June 8 through Tues-
day, June II.
B'nai B'rith Women is an in-
ternational Jewish service organ-
ization of 150,000 members en-
gaging in civic, educational and
philanthropic programs. District
Five includes the District of Co-
lumbia, and six southeastern
states: Maryland, Virginia, North
Carolina. South Carolina, Georgia
and Florida. The convention, the
theme of which is "Now is the
Time," will be held in conjunc-
tion with B'nai B'rith District
Grand Lodge Number Five, the
men's organization.
Greetings will be extended by
Maynard Jackson, Mayor of At-
lanta, and the Honorable Her-
man Talmadge, (D) US Senator
from Georgia will be guest speak-
er at the opening session on Sat
urday evening, June 8.
David Blumberg, International
BB president will address the
700 delegates at a joint luncheon
on Sunday. June 9. Mr. Blum-
berg is noted for his extensive
community involvement and has
been active m .B'nai B'rith for
many years.
Sunday diternoon, the women
will hold workshop, on program,
communications, and will hold an
Anti-Defamation League session
membership, fund raising and
Sunday evening. An additional
workshop on community and vet-
erans affairs will be held Mon-
day.
The convention will close
Tuesday, June 11. with the Gala
Awards Luncheon. Mrs. Barbara
Friedland of Atlanta. Georgia
vice president of B'nai B'rith
Women District Five, will pre-
side. B'nai B'rith Women chap-
ters and members from all parts
of District Five will receive re-
cognition for outstanding accom-
plishments in various activities.
Mrs Harriet Horwitz of North
Miami Beach, president of B'nai
B'rith Women District Five, will
preside over the convention, and
Mrs. Rosalind Ornstein, presi-
dent-elect will assume the presi-
dency at the end of the conven-
tion. Chairwoman for the con-
vention will be Mrs. Judith Katz
of Atlanta.
Delegates from BBW Chai
Chapter 974 will be Helen Silver-
stein. Mrs. Bertha Rothstein and
Mrs. Flora H. Sinick.
Rabbinical Council Of America
Conclave Scheduled June 26-28
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, presi-
dent of the Rabhir.ical Council of
America, which represents near-
ly 1,000 Orthodox Rabbis in the
United States and Canada, an-
nounced that eminent leaders in
world Jewry will address the an-
nual convention of the Rabbinical
Council of America.
Over 600 rabbis from every part
of the United States and Canada
will participate in the sessions
and deliberations which will be
held at the Caribbean Hotel in
Miami Beach, June 24 26.
The Chief Rabbi of Israel. Rab-
bi Shlomo Goren. will deliver a
major address during the course
of the convention, which will deal
with the relationship between the
religious community of America
and Israel, and Rabbi Joseph B.
Soloveitchik. renowned Talmudic
scholar and professor at Yeshiva
University will deliver an im-
portant scholarly paper.
They will speak on such sub-
jects as The Status of Religious
Jewry in Israel, The Progresses
of Othodox Education in the
United States and The Role of
The Rabbi in Advancing the Prin-
ciDles of Orthodox Judaism.
Rabbi Rafael G. Grossman,
chairman of the convention, and
spiritual leader of the Baron
Hirsh Synagogue in Memphis,
Tenn.. indicated that the main
theme of the convention is
Charting a Course for Future of
Torah Judaism.'" Other major
problems that will be discussed
are:
The Impact on Orthodox Ju-
daism of New and Changing Life
Styles.
The Nature and Structure
of Organized Jewish Life in the
United States.
The Role of the Rabbi and
Religious Community in That
Structure
Rabbi Yitzchak A. Sladowsky
of Glendale, NY., cochairman of
the convention, said the Rabbi-
nical Council of America is hold-
ing this conference to enable the
spiritual leaders to analyze sub-
jects of profound religious signi-
ficance. Among these topics are
the Relationship Between Science
and Religion. Ritual and Synago-
gue Practices. Influence of Ortho-
doxy in Suburban Areas, and The
Strengthening of the Position of
the Rabbi in the Jewish General
Community.
Martha Malir
SCHOOL OF BALLET
ANNOUNCES
MICHELE
STARBUCK
GUEST TEACHER
Summer Course
June 17th July 26th
CLASSES DAILY MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
Beginners Professionals
Registration closes June 7
4465238
137 GIRALDA CORAL GABLES
1 Vi blocks from Bus Terminal


Page 6-3
***/*/ MbtMMatt
Friday, May 31, 1974
Beth Kasoff Appointed By
Ro^moor Coconut Creek
The appointment of Beth.
Kasoff, Fort Lauderdale design-
er and owner of Just One Interi-
ors. 1041 N'E 45th St., as interior
design consultant io Rossmoor
Coconut Creek, the 5500-unit
adult community under develop-
ment near Pompano Beach, has
been announced by Dick Carter,
vice president and project ad-
ministrator.
Mrs. Kasoff. who designed
Rossmoor Coconut Creek's mod-
el residences, will be available to
new residents of the adult com-
munity for design counseling.
"Many of our residents will be
moving to Florida from the
northeastern and midwestern
United States.'" Mrs. Kasoff said,
"and, since they're adults, they
have accumulated a lot of home
furnishings. Some things mean so
very much to them, they want to
bring them to Florida, even
though they weigh tons!
"That's understandable, and ac-
tually very helpful to me. since
it gives me some insight into
their personalities and life-
styles.
"I start with their most-cher-
ished objects, and create a de-
sign around them, with as much
of Florida and the Caribbean as
BtTH KASOff
esthetics will allow. It's a very
stimulating challenge since many
of our residents are very strong
individuals with pronounced
likes and dislikes."
Mrs. Kasoii s daughter. Linda.
24, will be associated with her
mother in the Rossmoor consult-
ing capacity as color coordinator.
Organization s New Name
'American Mizrachi Women
Mizrachi Women's Organiza-
tion of America has changed its
name to "American Mizrachi
Women" accoiding to Mrs. Louis
J. Schreiber of New York, na-
tional president.
The organization, now ap-
proaching its 50th Jubilee Year,
sponsors an extensive network of
child-care, social servie, ami ed-
ucational institution- in Israel
beneiitting more than 3.000 chil-
dren, youth and senior citizen.-.
Yerel ihapt.r will hold its
first annual donor luncheon Sun-
day at noon in the Washington
Federal. 633 NE 167th St. Judy
Zemel. outyoiny president, will
conduct the affair to be chaired
by Mrs. Donna Gottlieb. Commit-
tee members are Marlene Kalch-
man. program chairman, Mrs.
Miriam Wei--man Mrs. Rae Bell-
man, Mrs. Brenda Levinson, Mrs.
Roberta Lieberman and Mrs.
Saundra Rothenberg. Incoming
president is Judi Bidnick. The
chapter is meeting Monday. June
10, in the front parking lot of
Beth Torah Congregation at 6:30
p.m. Mrs. Lieberman and Mis.
Rothenberg may be called for in-
formation.
Galll will hold its final meet-
ing of the season Monday, at
12:30 p.m. at the Washington
Federal. 633 N'E 167th St. Elec-
tion of officers will take place.
Ann Stern is program chairman
and Yona Sternstein is president.
Florida Council. American Miz-
rachi Women, will meet Tues-
day at 10 a.m. at Council head-
quarters, 420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite
402. Mrs. Alfred Finkelstein is
president of the Council.
Geula will hold in.-tallation of
officers Wednesday, June 12 at
Beth Israel Congregation at 8:30
p.m. Freda Oster will assume the
presidency for another year. The
following officers will also be
installed. Floryr.ee Breeh. Ber-
nice Stauber. Rosalie Goldman,
and Gertrude Esterman, vice
presidents; Evelyn Bistritz, treas-
urer; Janet Schiff and Miriam
Reinhard. secretaries.
L.
New Administrations Start
For JWV Auxiliaries
The activities of the Depart-
ment of Florida, Jewish War Vet-
erans Ladies Auxiliaries, for the
coming week include.
Norman Bruce Brown 174 will
hold a business meeting Tuesday
evening at Pythian Hall, con-
ducted by Claire Greenwald.
president. A testimonial dinner,
dance and entertainment honor-
ing past auxiliary president
Esther Jacobs will be held Sat-
urday at the Shelborne Hotel at
6:45 p.m.
West Miami 223 has slated a
ward party for Saturday evening
at the Veterans Administration
Hospital. Pearl Silverman is hos-
pital chairman. First regular
meeting of the new administra-
tion, conducted by Jerri Bartlett,
president, will be held Thursday,
June 6. at 8:15 p.m. in the home
of Ruth Herman The business
agenda will be followed by
games.
Murray Solomon 243 will hold
election of delegates to the build-
ing corporation Tuesday at 8 p.m.
in Temple Zamora. Tanya Levine
is auxiliary president
Hialeah-Miami Sprints 681: A
breakfast meeting wjJJ be held
Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at Temple
Tifereth Jacob. Eva DeYoung is
president.
Colonel David Marcus 746: A
board meeting will be held Wed-
nesday at 8:30 p.m. at Financial
Federal. 650 NW 183rd St Marge
McSherry, auxiliary president,
will preside.
The convention planning com-
mittee. Department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans and Ladies
Auxiliary-, will meet Monday at
8 p.m. at the Carillon Hotel.
Shirley A. Tragash is department
president and M. Jay Berliner is
commander.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why do some books and doc-
uments have the name of the
Almighty in an abbreviated or
a hyphenated form instead of
writing it out comp'-itely, e.g.,
G-d, etc.? (S. Green, Boston)
Some trace this practice to the
Biblical commandment which for-
bids "taking the name of the Al-
mighty in vain." In accordance
with such thinking the name of
the Almighi. should only be
used in official rites such as
prayer and Scripture.
While we refer to Him in other
contexts, these latter are con-
sidered secular or profane in
comparison to the former. Thus
His name is used in an ab
breviated or a hyphenated form.
The practice generally displays
a feeling of reverence for the
holy name and this is considered
by some as fulfilling the virtue
of Sanctification of the name
(Kiddush Hashem).
In this regard the practice as-
sumes a very relevant and prac-
tical nature. Those whom we love
and revere are treated by us
with a certain degree of reserve.
We are sensitive to their being
and we thus mention their name
or refer to them with care and
respect.
In man's travel, intrusion
and investigation in space to
be considered as overstepping
his mortal bounds and interfer-
ing in an area which does not
bHong to him?
Some who advanced this idea.
at least as a hypothesis. based
their contention upon the Bibli-
cal verse which states that the
"heavens belong to the Al-
mighty.''
Actually, as far as the word
"heavens" is concerned, it has
two meanings. Sometimes it
means space as in the astral
world. Sometimes it signifies the
transcendental world which is
beyond the province of causality
and natural law
In the Psalmist quotation men-
tione I ab i\ e, the refei
obviously to the transcendental
woiId of the angels etc., which
certainly is not mortal n.
province.
Space, even outer space, is in-
deed regarded by most as being
within the reach and ?rasp of
man. The Biblical command in
Genesis (1:28) which calls for
man to "conquer" and subdue
the world indeed includes refer-
ence to space which is part of
our earthly environment.
Do Jews traditionally cele-
brate birthdays?
In the Bible birthday celebra-
tions are mentioned only as non-
Jewish observances. The birth-
day of the Pharoah of Egypt
seems to have been mentioned as
celebrated (Genesis 40:20).
Generally, there are no specific
prohibitions against celebrating
birthdays What the Bible seems
to emphasize is not the anniver-
sary of one's birth, but rather
the milestone of one's accom-
plishment. Thus Sarah's age is
mentioned with emphasis, as is
that of Moses, etc.
The Mishnah mentions specific
ages in man's life to be observed
as milestones of his development
in maturity and intellect (Aboth
5:21).
Dental Society Presents Slate
The Miami Beach Dental So-
ciety will meet Monday at 6:45
p.m. at the Embers Restaurant.
The slate of officers for the com-
ing club year will be presented.
Headed by Herman Amar. pres-
ident, officers include Elias
Friedman, president elect; John
Tabak. secretary: Harold Foster,
treasurer, and members-at-large,
Fred Lee Goldberg. "Stepnen
Mur.-ow. Mhfcgaj Gordon, Arnold
Fine. Gary Golden, Irving Shugar
and Matthew Zuckerman.
Also Gerald Wernick. ECDDS
delegate; Murray Smith, execu-
tive secretary; Alvin Krasne,
editor, Stanley Sutnick. Florida
Dental Society trustee: Joel
Hauptman, Robert Apfet and
Herman Amar, FDA delegates,
Fred Lee Goldberg, Leonard
Sakrais and Harold Foster, alter-
nates.
/V A U n <* J
w
n
With
Harold and Helen Ponp are
celebrating the graduation of
their son. Edwin Stephen Ponp.
from the University of Miami
school of medicine Sunday by
holding a weekend of parties in
his honor. Friday there will be
a dinner for out-of-towners,
among whom will be Mrs. Ponp's
brother, Irvin Zalkin, his wife
and daughter, Sally, and sister,
Mrs. Hyman Bebergal and fam-
ily, all of Charleston, S.C.
Saturday evening, Joseph Kap-
lan is hosting a cocktail party
and dinner at the Dupont Plaza
in honor of Edwin's graduation,
and Sunday evening, following
the graduation, Mr. and Mrs.
Ponp will host a cocktail party
for Edwin's friends and out-of-
town guests in their home. Ed-
win's sister Lyn. a bride of a
year, and her husband. Dr.
Steven J. Oxler. resident at the
Philadelphia Naval Hospital, will
be here for the celebration.
Other guests will include Mrs.
Ponp's nephew. Judge L M. Gold-
berg, his wife and daughter, of
South Carolina, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Zalkin and family of
Greensborough. North Carolina,
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Glick of Hous-
ton. Texas, and Mrs. Ponp's
great-aunt. Mrs. Jack Zalkin of
New York City Also Mr. Ponp's
two sisters ar.d their families.
Mr. and Mrs. David Horn, of St.
Louis. Mo., and Mr. and Mrs.
Renee Perry, of New York City.
A lively and enjoyable brunch
hosted by Ethel (Mrs. Paul) Al-
len May 22 at the Ocean Parti-
tion brought together an attrac-
tive group of women who feasted
on delectable food ar.d then
whiled away the afternoon at
card games. For the occasion,
Ethel wore a bright orange pant-
suit with white ribbed shell Her
mother. Ma ''line Rudd. chose a
dress of green and black in hor-
al, alternating stripes.
Most of the quests selected
pants suits in various colors and
obviously their popularity with
women is far from waning Edna
Chapman selected a white -uit
with red shirt for contrast and
S'lma Fried wore a bright floral
print over yellow slacks.
Other guests included Paula
Singer. Lucy Fredericks. Anna
Schiff in a Chinese red pajama
set. Elouis*- Michaels. Anababe
Winters in a beige Anne Klein
ensemble, Lillian Sokolsky, a
pa,t president of the Shore Unit
Cancer League, and Doris Pate,
a study in lavender. Also Hilda
Gertler in brown plaid slacks
and beige vest. Frieda Metzger
in a black and white outfit and
very pretty three strand tur-
quoise necklace and matching
earrings, Ruth Gewitz, Rose
Haines. mother of Lillian Ster-
ling, the former in blue and
white slacks with white belted
top. Lil in a green and white
polka dot dress. Helen Smith and
Gladys Shinkman. Also Adelaide
Raffel. Emma Miller, Jacqueline
Golinsky. Ernestine Rotskv. Rose
SeKalI, Rhea Guterman in a pale
peach jersey two piecer Tobv
I-avine and Syd Margulies. who
was full of plans on her trip to
the Scandinavian Countries this
summer.
. ISABF.L OKOVfc I
as well as through conversation's
with Israelis they meet, all con-
Edith
Jacobson, community
lecturer and teacher, will head a
month-long study tour to Israel
this summer with students from
her Hebrew Ulpan classes. "The
group will be stationed in Jeru-
salem and visits to cultural events
will be combined with dailv
lectures by Israeli scholars vers-
ed in the Bible, archaeology and
modern Israeli life," according to
Mrs. Jacobson.
In addition. Mrs. Jacobson
states. -I will continue to con-
duct lessons in Ulpan Hebrew
and members of the class will
have the opportunity to try out
their language skills through
visits to restaurant* and theaters
ducted in Hebrew."
Mrs. Jacobson. who holds a
masters degree in phi.osophy
from the University of Miami
and is also a registered nurse,
explains that "when I first began
to teach classes in Hebrew, I
found that there was a great
need to convey a mature, pro-
found understanding of some of
the basic concepts in the opening
chapters of the Bible which were
generally misunderstood'
She began to research the Bi-
ble, studied at Brandeis Univer-
sity and published a small pam-
phlet on "understanding tha
book of Genesis." She donates the
proceeds from the sales of the
pamphlet to Hadassah.
Mrs. Jacobson holds a perma-
nent Hebrew Teachers' license
from the Central Agency for
Jewish Education and hopes, on
her return from Israel, to broad-
en her activities in Adult Jewish
Education. "My goal" she uyg,
"is the establishment of a 'lehr-
haus.' an institute for adu.t >
ish studies on the highest level"
Among those participatir.; in
the tour, many of whom are ac-
tive in local organizations such
as American Jewish Co:
Hadassah, Greater Miami '
Federation and others, are M-.
and Mrs. Abraham Adam. Mr-.
Flo- 'nee Bennan. Mrs. Roma
Fineberg, Mrs. Bess Fink. Mrs.
Barbara Finkel. Mrs r'antn
Houtz, Mrs. Clara L. Go'dber,,
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan La Tuchie,
Mrs. Dorothy K. Lonker. Mrs.
Jean T. Pn scott, Mrs. L'dythe
Ross. Mrs. Jeanne C. Spector. Dr.
and Mrs. Louis G. Stone. Dr. and
Mrs. Herman G. Slass, Mr. and
Mrs. William L. Waller. Mrs. Eva
Teich, Mr-. Zelda K. Thau. Mrs.
Esther K >inman, Mrs. TUlic
Gerber. Mrs. Lottie \ 'heeler
Miss Ann Yarrow ana Miss Faye
Yarrow.
Long t>me residents of Miami
Beach. Mrs. Jacob-or.
husband Sanford live in Su
with children Debby and Henry
who are honor student- ..
universities they attend
Stuart Slavik. a re.-i i >'
rJallandaie, while not di
man art shows and ex
throughout the countrv. mi
hibit a cross section I
work during the month j: J-ne
at Kings Bay Yacht and Co
Club.
New members at the
and Country Club include Ray-
mond and Sally Boon an
dren Raymond and Timothy;
Stuart and Phyllis Cohen ,1
children Mark, Jay and >heri;
Saul and Barbara Genet and
dren Lane, Amy and Jackie; Eric
and Gail Meyers and children
Hilary and Kathryn and Henry
and Rose StemLvb and eh.
Leslie and Edward.
Irvin W. Katz, educational
sultant and long time leader in
the Miami educational -
delivered the commencement ad-
dress at the graduation cere i
nies for Gables Academy held at
the Fieaa Grande Ballroom of
the Marriott Hotel on May 30.
Graduates, faculty, parents,
and guests gave a warm recep-
tion to Mr. Katz's comments or\
"Education A Lifetime of
Learning."
In addition to his private prac-
tice, Mr. Katz serves as guid
counselor and college advisor for
the students of Gables Academy
CHAZAN-
CANTOR
Wanted for over Wow service
*t Conservative Congregation
in Hallandale for the Yamim
Noraim. Telephone MO-9100
or 927-8040.


Friday. May 31. 1974
+Jewhfi Fir* ktlnr
Page 7-A
Mrs. William Carmel Takes Helm
Of Miami Beach Opti-Mrs. Club
Mis. William Carmel of Miami
Beach will be installed as presi-
dent of Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami
MM. WIUIAM CtRMCL
Beach at Us annual installation
luncheon in the Voisin Restau-
ian:. Seacoast East, Tuesday
noon.
Mrs. Lawrence Weston. Mrs.
Cam.' sister, will be installing
officer. Mrs. Ja m Levenson will
be chairman of the day. An orig-
inal skit written by immediate
presidents Mrs. Murray Son-
nett and M G m Trof.p will
be presented. "Moronation" in-
sUllation is the thei
Active in many organizations
for over -0 years, Mrs. Carmel
was a president of PTA for two
. s. vice president of B'nai
... b.ard member of Temple
rah S sterhood, Biscayne
I and Nautilus
Junio: High PTA, and an offi -ei
of Greater Miami Charter of
Deborah She has been active
Opti-Mrs. for the past 16
..! '{or the last three
- served as vice presi-

icers to b( installed
v. d Cooper and
The National Council
of Jewish Women
is seeking Miomi relatives of sever-
al Russian Jews wishing to leave
the Soviet Union and come to the
United States, according to Flor-
ence Alberts, executive director.
Anyone with information on the
whereabouts of the persons listed
below is urged to contact the
HCJW Rescue and Migration Service
in the Federation Building. Tele-
phone 576 4747.
Ben Valkenstein, Miomi Beach; Idka
Ceilikman, Philadelphia, Baltimore
r Florida; Meishela Geilikman,
Philadelphia or Baltimore; Are
Agronin and Aiiik Agronin, Syra-
cuse, Philadelphia or Baltimore.
SINGLES 18-25
Would you like to meet others in
this oge Group? So would II
Call Andrea:
Phone: 966-5150 or 962-4981
PART TIME
INSURANCE SALES
insurance experience B,'*ed; ,L* ?*
furnished. No prospecting. barges'
Jewish Fraternal O""*"'"!'0" i"
USA. now exoand.no ,nor ""
Excellent commis as
CALL 538-5678
BEAUTY AIDS
REDUCE!
SAUNA WEAR
SALE
Slim hips, waist, abdomen,
thighs. Free Choree/Diet Plan.
Send size and $3.99 to
MARY ROSE MENZIES,
P.O. Box 185,
No. Hollywood, Cal. 91606
Mrs. Harold Miller, vice presi-
dent*: Mrs. Lewis Mason, treasur-
er: Mrs. Perry Chester, recording
secretary; Mrs. Arthur Leibonritz,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. Ed-
win Henig, Mrs. Harold Segal and
Mrs. Martin Sleiner, social
secretaries.
The board of directors includes
the Mesdamcs William Blatt.
Jonas Brotman, Irwin Baron,
Bennett Charnas. Al Gottlieb,
Sam Hirsch, Harold Holden. Ar-
thur Hornreich, Sy Howard. El-
mer Hurwitz. Robert Jack-on,
Abe Interess, Henry' Kram.
James Levenson, Julius Miller,
Frank Nankin, Jeff Olkin, Stan-
Icy Peal, Louis Pilzer, Lee Pines,
Jack Segal. Murray Sonnett. Joe
Sperling. Sidney Sussman, Gene
Troop. Mitzie Webster and Law-
rence Weston.
The Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami
Beach maintains scholarships for
emotionally disturbed children in
the Montanari Clinical School
and The Grant School.
Tree To Be Me'
Theme of Tots'
Presentation
Temple Or Olom's Early Child
hood Education program was to
mark the end of the term with a
presentation on the theme "Free
To Be Me" Thursday at 10 a.m
in the templets social hall, with
all grades participating.
The temolc's program, for 21-.-
to-5-year-olds. is under the direc
tion of Ruth (Mrs. Saul) Penick
The faculty includes Mrs. Rich
ard Clein, Mrs. Elwood Goldberg.
Mrs. Martin Hirsch, Mrs. Law-
rence Kaplan and Mrs. Alan Pas
ternak.
Registration for the 1974-75
school year is now open and in-
formation is available ^through
the temple office.
Rabbi David M. Baron is spirit-
ual leader of Temple Or Olom,
8755 SW 16th St.
*$&J

Barbara Haven Biscayne Cancer Lsague held its 15th
annual donor luncheon recently at the Playboy Plaza Hotel.
For the first time, husbands of the members paiucipated in
the musical production, a satire on today's television
scheduling called "Prime Time.' Chairwomen of the event
were (from left) Mrs. Robert Lustig, Mrs. Dan KlemiJf.ier,
and Mrs. Donald Eisenberg.
\
Peace of mind
a par! of Americas
most Tamous
adult lifestyle!
4(UMK) happy
people in KovSMiiOor
communities
can't be wrong!
We've created a special community for your peace of mind.
Enclosed it with a handsome privacy wall. Put a twenty four
hour attended gatehouse at each entrance. Private, patrolled
streets, too. Relax, with Monitor-6 you have a 2-way communica-
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Buttons. Join the adult way of life that's proven itself nation-
wide. The one that gives you more, for less. In a beautiful
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have an 18 hole golf course, 10 tennis courts, swimming pools,
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a day, no-fare air-conditioned transportation, and so much more.
For as little as $17,900. NO LAND OR RECREATION LEASE.
Take Florida Tnpk. to Pompano Beach Exit 24. West on Rte. 814
to Display Center on left. Open every day 9-6. Phone (305)
971-3510. From MiamiTOLL FREE-(305) 947-9906. Developed
by Rossmoor Florida Limited Partnership.
This is not intended to be a full statement
as to Rossmoor Coconut Creek. Full details
are contained in the official condominium
booklet available to purchasers.
Im. 1
Ko
lossmoor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
4v4*l V.vi lo 1'onipniio BritHi. Florida
| For furthi information nrlle:
| Rossmoor Coconut Creek
j 3880 Coconut Creek Pkwy
Coconut Creek. Flofida 33063
j NAME..............................
| STREET............................... j
| CITY ............STATE........ZIP...
I D Phone............ O Sentf information
I
I
I
t=>
WKJrrUNfr*



Page 8-B
JewlstifhridUari
Friday. May 31; 1974

Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
By ROSEMARY FIRMAN
A few weeks ago Joyce Sum-
berg telephoned to teil me not to
mill hearing Avraham Shifrin
and Victoria Poltinnikov speak
at Miami Jewish Federation
building. Joyce indicated that
they were to speak to a small
group of Miami clergy, but that
they deserved a larger audience.
Joyce is in charge of "Solidar-
ity Day" on June 3. At noon on
that day. women and men will
stand on the steps of Dade Coun-
ty Courthouse in a silent vigil for
the Jews in Russia who are liv-
ing under a hostile government.
Joyce had never telephoned
me before to attend anything, so
1 felt that this must be special.
And it was. Victoria is a young,
pretty woman, now living in Is-
rael, whose parents can not get
out of Russia although her fath-
er, once an important eye sur-
geon, can no longer practice. It
seems that once a Jew has ap-
plied for a visa, he is persona
non grata in Russia out of a
job. out of any kind of govern-
ment aid. Once the Jew is not
working, he then can be tried for
"parasitism" a crime against the
state, the punishment for which
is a concentration camp.
Shifrin. a large, white haired,
handsome man with a black cane,
poke in less perfect English
than Victoria, but he spoke with
tn angry intensity about the his-
tory' of persecution in Russia,
about the dream of freedom of
the 1917 Revolution that never
came to pass. And he spoke
about the arbitrary treatment of
passport requests which is just
liberal enough to give the im-
pression that Jews may leave
Russia, but rigid enough that no
one knows which Jews may
leave.
It is prewar Nazi Germany all
ever again and that is not an
exaggeration. Rabbi Schiff intro-
duced the speakers. Some of the
people I recognized in the audi-
ence included Norma Kipnis,
Toby Friedland, Lois Sieeel and
Eunny Horowitz.
H -to is
As if they had been at this
meeting, the confirmation class
of Temple Israel, in their prayer
service written by Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff, warned again that
Jews can not forget their heri-
tage, especially their heritage of
anti-Semitism. Seventy two chil-
dren were confirmed, among
them our daughter Kate, and de-
spite the complaints and the con-
fused carpools, I suspect the kids
are glad they made it.
ft ft ft
Another child who I'm sure is
glad she made it, is Jennifer
Harris. Jennifer, daughter of
Rep. Marshall and Harriet Har-
ris, celebrated her Bat Mitzvah
at Temple Judea. A student at
Everglades, she has Marshall's
dynamic personality and his per-
suasive tongue. She asked all her
friends to wear long dresses to
her luncheon. Why? Because she
had to wear one! Good thinking.
ft ft ft
Chick* Chatter: Another
night to forget with the Florida
Flamingos. Billy Jean King was
the big draw, the Miami Beach
Auditorium was packed, and
Cliff Drysdale and his teammates
seemed, at best, bored stiff. I'm
told that Drysdale is making a
huge salary and knows that, win
or lose, he gets his same pay-
check, and this seems to make it
difficult for him to get "up" for
his matches. It's a shame, be-
cause his casualness is conta-
gious.
In contrast, Billy Jean King
was intent on winning her easy-
match against Laurie Fleming "
and she did not let down fo:
one point. Bunny Smith has left
the team, and Donna Fales has
replaced her. There goes Royal
Palm's "A"' team!
On line for tickets were Hal
and Molly Liberman. Sally and
Lee Lebow, Joan and Arthur Ja
cowitz, Marty Fine, Graham
Black, (Hugo's wife), and the
usual tennis devotees. Hugo, by
the way, is writing a book about
his father, Supreme Court Justice
Black, that Random House is
very interested in.
ft ft ft
Flash: Sol Rosencrantz's wife
promised to introduce me to
Nancy Z. Greene Promises,
promises.
Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, has acquired the painting
Two Scholars Study the Talmud," a creation oi Baltimore
artist Marc Harry Schecter, for its library. "This are, which
was used recently as a cover illustration for the Baltimore
Jewish Times, is a weicome addition to our library," said
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, the temple's spiritual leader. A
graduate of the University of Miami. Shecter has exhibited
his work in the Corcoran Art Gallery and other American
musseums, and the State Department has purchased 10 of
his paintings for display in American embassies through-
out the world.
Athletes Invited
To Awards Dinner
A host of sports celebrities will
be attending the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami's annual athletic
awards dinner Sunday, June 9.
Athletes in all divisions of the
YMHA's physical education de-
partment will receive awards and
trophies for sport programs held
during the year.
Players and representatives
from the Miami Dolphins. Miami
Toros Soccer Club. Florida Fla-
mingos Tennis Team and the Mi-
ami Orioles Baseball Team will
be among those attending.
The dinner will be held at 5:30
p.m. in the main ballroom of the
VMHA. 85000 SW 8th St. For
reservations and further informa-
tion contact Marvin Lieberman.
Mgjetagt executive director at the.
Central 'Y.'
V Celebrates
Anniversary
The Day Care Program of the
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami, a
part of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, is hold-
ing a gala celebration in honor of
its first anniversary Sunday.
The celebration will start at
noon on the Y grounds, 8500 SW
th St., with a barbecue lunch,
games, swimming and all types of
events for the children as well as
parents.
TW .lucl'ty Day Care Program
offered at the YM-YWHA is fund
ed by a gran: rrom the Greater
Miami Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women and
runs year round for children o'
working parents.
Gloria Abrams, and Mark Shenkman
Exchange Vows In May 26 Rites
irSAGREAl
........i
GLATT
-.you'll love
r your summer t
r^lrSCHECHTER'S
CffiBBEM
STRICTLY KOSHER HOTEL
AIR CONDITIONED
OLYMPIC SIZE SWIMMING POOL
PRIVATE BEACH & PATIO
FREE PARKING. ENTERTAINMENT
0CEANFR0NTSYNAGOGUE
TV* RADIO IN ALL ROOMS
CHILDRENS DAY CAMP
2 MEALS DAILY AND
3 MEALS ON SATURDAY
'm/wt&tfo&r*
TO THE PUBUC
*m totrvatMM m informal*.
Entire oceanfront block
37lh to 38th St. MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 1305) 531 0061
SAM SCHECHTfcR, O.-.ner-Mpr.
NITELV
7:45Pm
MATINEES
1PM
tues.thurs.sat.
(oWmu
Gloria Jean Abrams, daughter
of Mrs. Herman Abrams of At
lanta, Ga., and the late Herman
Abrams, exchanged vows with
Mark R. Shenkman in a noon
ceremony at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, Miami Beach, Sunday, May
26.
Mr. Shenkman, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Shenkman of
West Hartford. Conn, and Hal
landale, is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Littman of Mi
ami Beach. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz of Temple Menorah offici-
ated at the double-ring ceremony.
The bride, escorted by her
brother Barry Abrams. wore a
full length gown fashioned of
silk with a chapel-length train
The Aline dress, seeded with
pearls in a lace design, was com
plemented by a three tiered
chapel veil of silk illusion. The
bride carried a bouquet of white
and yellow rosebuds.
Mrs. Kenneth Tubb who served
as her sister's matron of honor,
carried a basket of spring flower
and wore a yellow dotted swiss.
Aline gown fashioned with a
ruffled collar. The best man was
James Dowds.
A reception was held in the
hotel's Champagne Room. Mrs.
MM. MARK t. SHtHKMAH
James Dowds kept the bride's
book.
After a honeymoon in the
Bahamas, tne couple will reside
in Waltham, Mass. Mr. Shenkman
is an investment analyst with
Fidelity Management and Re-
search Company of Boston. Mrs
Shenkman is a research chemist
for a subsidiary of the Colgate-
Palmolive Company.
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Friday. Mcy 31, 1974
JenHMrrkfinr
Page 9-B
Rosen Reelected Linda Selevan Becomes Bride Of
As President Of Samuel C. Matter In May 26 Rites
N.M.B. Synagogue
Bloodmobile of Israel's Red Cross agency the Magen
David Adom collects blood from Israeli soldiers during
their free time to be used to help their wounded comrades,
casualties of Syrian shelling in the Golan Heights. As a re-
sult of the experience cluiing the Yom Kippur War and the
Syrian fighting, Magen David Adom this week reguested
four additional bloodmobiles from the American Red Magen
David for Israel. An appeal for donors was relayed this
week in Miami Beach by David Coleman, Howard Kauf-
man and Samuel Reinhard, Florida leaders of the Red
Magen David. The organization maintains its state head-
quarters at the Greater Micmi Hebrew Academy, 2400
Pine Tree Dr.
'Cabaret' To Be Presented At
Temple Menorah This Weekend
A determined group of teen-
agers will bring Broadway to Mi-
ami Beach via Temple Menorah
with the presentation of the mu
bical *how "Cabaret" in the tem-
plets social hail Saturday and
Sunday by the Menorah Players.
Under the direction of Seal
Gold, senior at Miami Beach
High School and vice president
of the student body, the rehears
ails for "-Cabaret" began last win-
ter. After a slow start and a dis-
appointing beginning, the young
Wometco Theatres
163'SilCARmi
nui ROWRT
MWMAN RIDTOItO
THE STING
people showed an incredible
burst of energy, galvanizing the
youngsters of the community be-
hind them. They are quite pre-
pared to stage one of the most
elaborate musical productions
which has all the ear-marks of
being a rousing success.
The temple has decided to go
"all out" in helping the teenagers
in their project by financing and
supporting the production and by
presenting it as the first dinner-
show in the temple.
Saturday night, in view of the
late sunset, the show will pre-
cede the dinner; Sunday night
the evening will begin with the
dinner followed by the show.
Tne dinner will be prepared
an.: served by a cadre of devoted
members of the temple's Young
Couples Club headed by Mr. and
Mr- Carl S. Rosenberg. Mr. and
Mrs Paul Kasden. Mr. and Mrs
Jacob S. Siegei. and Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Greenwald.
"In choosing to produce Caba-
ret. Neai Cold stated. "I wanted
to inject the Jewish theme.
specifically the Holocaust, and
to project the era of decadence
that preceded this tragic event
I think the audience will under-
stand the powerful message 11
the show, which is earned in a
light motif through scng and
The ca.-t includes Marcia Mil
ste Carla Gersthel, Jerry Celt
Arthur Metz, inna Gold
Barbara Rosenblatt, Carlos Pun
Joyce Siegei, and Karen E
Joyce Siegei, Karen Fmanuel and
Phil and Linda Spiegelman.
Beth Torah Congregation, one
of the largest and most active
synagogues in South Florida, held
its annual congregational mem-
bership meeting Tuesday, May 21,
for the purpose of electing its
officers and trustees.
Sy Rosen was relected as presi-
dent. Serving with him will be a
slate including Hy Katz. execu-
tive vice president; Irving Kut-
tler. religious vice president; Har-
old Monuse. ways and means
vice president; Marshall Baltuch,
membership vice president; Eu-
gene Lipman, education vice
president; Barry Segal, youth
vice president; Adrian Kaufman,
house vie;- president; David Mi-
sonznick. treasurer; David Zinn.
financial secretary; Mrs. Milton
Hornstcin, recording secretary,
and Mrs. Bruce Julien, corre-
sponding secretary.
The board of trustees for the
coming year will include Oscar
Bay, Ben Feinberg, Dr. Bruce
Julien. Ben Karp, Sol Popper, Dr.
Jerome Reich, Morris Schonwet-
ter. Nat Schwalb, Gene Schwarz-
berg, Neil Shteir. Richard Snei-
der, Judge Arthur Snyder, Rhoda
Stein, Milton Swersky, Leonard
Vova. Mitchell Weiser, Judge Ar-
thur Winton, Robert Weinreb, Ed
Wolis and Mrs. Ewald Ziffer.
Games Party Saturday Night
Ahavat Shalom Congregation
plans a games party in its facil-
ities at 985 SW 67th Ave. Satur-
day beginning at 9 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served. Th" nub'in
is invited; a small donation is re-
quired.
Linda Debra Selevan, daughter
of Arthur A. Selevan, 19610 NE
18th PI., North Miami Beach,
ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATION
BEST FOREIGN FILM
, nM ikj MINAHEM GOLAN HODUCTION
1LMJ "BINTS G.LA MMAGC* -N A "[^^ |n|$ / coloi
[OH NOW SHOWING
Atlantic University, is currency
employed as a coordinator for
the 3M company. Her husband, a
graduate of the University of Mi-
ami, is the director of marketing
at Naveles Jobbing Company.
After a noncymoon cruise in
the Caribbean, the newlyueds
will reside in Hollywood.
MRS. SAMUU C. MATTf*
and the late Mrs. Beatrice Selve-
van, became the bride of Samuel
Cyrus Matter, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Matter of 421 Hardee
Rd., Coral Gables Sunday, May
26.
Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiated
at the 11 a.m. ceremony, which
was held in Beth Torah Congre-
gation. A reception followed in
the social hr-U.
Mona Selevan Meretsky was
the matron of honor and Warren
Meretsky served as best man.
Linda, a graduate of Florida
Pioneer Women
Set Card Party.
Season Closing
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer Wom-
en will hold a special meeting
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Wash-
ington Federal. 1234 Washington
Ave., honoring entertainers.
Chairmen will be Sylvia Calis
and Eva Kaufman.
Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter will
hold a card party Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. in the cardroom at
1200 West Ave. Minnie Aarons is
chairman of the affair.
Chai Chapter will hold its clos-
ing meeting of the season Tues-
day, at the American Savings,
Alton and Lincoln Rds. at 12:30
p.m.
Fathers' Day Celebration
Junior Auxiliary, Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged, is
sponsoring its annual Fathers'
Day celebration Sunday, June 16.
Gladys Israel, chairman, will
welcome residents and guests at
2 p.m. at Douglas Gardens. A gala
program has neon planned in-
cluding distribution of Fathers'
Day gifts to the residents. Helen
RechKchaffer is president
*

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\^' LIMITED TIME OFFER
TOP VALUE STAMPS with Every Deposit
PIUS
TOP VALUE INTEREST!
On 4-Year Certrf"cates, $'.'" Mipimum
FRanKun sawiGSM
Fred B. Hartnett. Executive Vice President
Coral Gables
250 Bird Road
443-1532
Downtown Miami
124 East Flaojer
377-1953
MC M

Poqe 10-A
KlfwitfFkricHn* Friday. May 31. 1974
A View of (he Israelis: Who Rules Them ?
*^eumour <[j.
JZid.
man
rpiIERE ARE many problems besetting Israel as a
result of the Arab wars, economic instability re-
m.ting from excessive deficits between imports and
exports, and the continuous influx of-immigrants.
In addition, there are ramifications stemming from
a heterogeneous population whose differences stem
from variations of economic ideology, religious perspec-
tives, and cultural disparities.
ALL OF these have tended to obscure the view of
the Israeli people as a population of individuals or a
multitude of groups of people each living their unique
routines of daily life.
James E. Myers, an American journalist, nas at-
tempted to define just who the Israeli is in "The
Bridge of Time: A View of the israeii People" (A. S.
Barnes & Co.. 242 pp.. $6.95).
The author spent many months taping hundreds of
conversations with Israelis of all classes in order to
discover "the common man." He undertook the task
because he *.astoni>hcd at how vague the knowl-
edge of Americans was about the Israeli Jews."
THE BOOK reports on the peopie whom he met.
it provides brief biographical sketches and succinct
Statements about thest ho'iefs, usually verbatim. The
book deserves wide reading.
Americans no', only have a vague knowledge of
Israelis but know less of how they vote and why they
MSt their ballots as they do.
Yuval Blizur and Eliahu Salpeter wrote "Who Rules
Israel?" (Harper & Row. 335 pp.. $8.95) prior to the
last December election.
Pew people know that Yehoshua Rabinowitz. the
former mayor of Tel Aviv is a king or queen-maker.
FEW PEOPLE know that ISflllli cannot vote for an
individual member of the Knesset, nor can they split
their votes It is possible to vote only for a party and
its entire slate of candidates.
Members ->f the Knesset are selected by the party
.'re m the .-late and not necessarily in the order that
they appear on the ballot. There are no independent
car.d dates, and no Knesset memlwt has a constituency.
Although the book is no: a primer on Israeli elec-
tions, it is an eye-opener on the present holders of
power and a "who is who" in the power structure.
As a series of vignettes o" people who control the
political destiny of Israel, the book is excellent.
i
Are We Really So Very Jittery?

?
t i\\. OF HIE Jewish community's most sea-
soned sniffer-outers of anti-Semitic trends in
the United States hi been quoted recently as
saying that the rlsi-i fact is tha: exoressed anti-
Semitic sentiment, spontaneous and unorganized,
has increased a hindr^dfo'd since the outbreak
ghting in the Middl East
Gather c!o*e, all ye of much faith, and hark:
I just don': bcl-eve that. work in an area where
not many Jews abide. I k e;> my ears ooen wfa le
nt ;atns in gasolin*: 1 suffer from a
time addiction to reading all the 1 -.- :he-
editor I can get my eyes on.
AND I must repeat. I just don't believe that
:he V pur War, the Arab oil shenanigans,
the slump in retail pri -. he real ty of recesi in,
and polarisation over "forced busing" have stirred
an anti-Semitic beast in fellow American'.
In short. I co with those who assert that if
: there has been a brilliant oxainol" of a self-
prophecy, the pre-occunation of some
Jewish leaders (real and imagined 1 with a re-
mce of anti-Semitimi may well ljad us to
such trouble. We may just talk ourselves into a
crisis.
IF MILLIONS of our energy hungary, over-
l. Watergate bounded, tax-weary i i u :- men
: r a scapegoat, they are not leeching
on to you faithful few reading this column.
V s, we have all heard that this or that fel-
low has-actually seen a bumper sticker reading
Jews. Not Oil." (If you have, please write me
and tell me exactly where and when.)
And we know that Jews have taken far too
man} bumps for the commendable unwillingness
of Israel to give up the Golan Heights and Jeru-
sal m day before yesterday. But do you really.
really believe that the meager spirited of this
nation are ganging up on you? Come now!
A PORTION" of these reflections is inspired
bv the recent publication of a zany article in
'on Magazine" by Gerry Nadel. a New York
transplant, entitled: "The .littery Mood of Bos-
ton'< Jews: Both the Establishment and the Com-
munity Are Worried About the Arab Oil Back-
lash."
In an era when 68 per cent of America's news-
re blame the Arabs For starting the October
war v\ llile only two per cent blame the Israelis, in
a iim-.' when Oolda Meir is the world's most ad-
mired woman and Henry Kissinger the front run-
ner among males, it takes a vivid imagination, if
not a slight touch of paranoia, for some of us to
believe that the curtain is slamming down on our
heads.
Israelis arc in the Agony
Of Profound Political Rebellion


.
J^cn \-jallob
Jews May Require Special Emotional Care
tTrECTICE psychiatric treat-
ment of Jews, particularly
young Jews requires both a
knowledg-e ol and tolerance to-
ward the Jewishness of such pa-
tients which few psychiatrists
possess, in the view of a leader
in the profession.
Dr. Mortimer Ostow, a practic-
ing psychiatrist and psychoanalyst
who is chairman of the pastoral
psychiatry department at the
Jewish Theological Seminary, the
I .nservatice institution, contends
that because many psychiatrists
fa.I to understand the ex-
perience of being Jewish, they
are handicapped in their clinical
evaluation of some symptoms and
"acting-out activities" of their
Jewish patients.
DR. OSTOW also believes that
it is unrealistic to expect the na-
tion's medical schools to include
in their teaching programs
courses in Yiddishkeitthe term
he uses to embrace all elements
cf the Jewish identity or
courses on any ethnic identity.
As far os the Jewish communi-
ty Is concerned, he holds, efforts
to brine about the conditions of
the needed knowledge and un-
derstanding of Jewishness by
psychiatrists for effective treat-
ment of Jewish patients must
come from the community.
}'< ivsBssed hi= view* on the
problem in a report in the Ameri-
can Journal of Psychiatry and in
an Intel view with the Jewish
Telegraphic Aaencv.
AS CO-CHAIRMAN of the
Task Force on Mental Health and
Judaism of the Commission on
Synagogue Relations of the Fed
eration of Jewish Philanthropies
of New York, Dr. Ostow has
taken a major role in community-
sponsored efforts to increase the
number of psychiatrists Jewishly
qualified to treat Jews.
For the Task Force, of which
Rabbi Edward T. Sandrow is co-
chairman, the, starting point was
agreement on the need to grapple
with "the fact that social and
family implications of being
Jewish are generally ignored in
the psychiatric treatment of Jew-
ish patient- '
Dr. Ostow told the JTA that
lack of tolerance toward Yiddish-
keit on the part of the psychia-
trist "may be a more frequent
pmHem tlian lack of knowledge."
He wrote that there were
among Jewish psychiatrists "a
large number who have adopted
an indifferent position vis-a-vis
the Jewish community and who
have opted to view themselves as
citizen* of the world.
THE POSITIVE expression of
Jewishness threatens this view
and encouraees them to see man-
ifestations of Jewishness" in pa-
tients "as symptomatic of un-
wholesome."
Dr. Ostow said a few Jews he
had referred to psychiatrists he
believed to be sympathetic to the
Jewish factor had received nega-
tive and hostii responses.
ISRAEL'S INTERNAL political
crisis can be understood only
if it is seen as a genuine revolt
against an antiquated political
system, rather than as a reaction
to anj immediate issues or per-
sonalities.
The Israelis, who have dis-
played such creativity and in-
genuity in agriculture, in science,
in military affairs, have in the
words of Prof Shlomo Avineri of
the Hebrew University, remained
fossilized in their political or-
ion
MOST MEMBERS of the Israel
Cabinet have been living in the
world of ideas of the 1920's and
the 1930'S. Now they are the vic-
tims of both new realities and
an aroused, indignant public,
with winch they nave long since
lost contact.
Fossihzatlon is what results
when one political party remains
in control not only during the
quarter of a century since crea-
tion of the State, but for the pre-
ceding 25 years as well, in the
tate Zionist movement.
Power is passed on from one
generation to the next by self-
a:-pointment within the machine.
Democracy becomes a sham The
machine brooks of no recalci-
trance.
WHEN ANY political leader
begins to build up personal popu
among the electorate, and
i- no longer beholden to the ma-
he considered a hen
nust he gotten rid of. It
happened more than once. It w I
true of Ben-Gurion. It is true cf
Mo-he Dayan. It was true of a
number of lesser known perscn-
s, like Eliezer Livnth and
Shulamit Aloni.
Even good men and wi.mcn,
and there are many in Israels
Labor Party, have been trapped
ie system and have ;, ;elded
'< it. So long as they accept the
yoke, they are assured
r an I prestige. Golda Meir's
n {nation should be seen against
that background. It was :he cour-
Bgeous revolt of an honest wo-
man who refused to join in the
,.1 lynch which had been
laimed against Dayan.
THE POLITICAL system n Is-
rael today rewards those who
ently accept the dictates of
:: i machine. It rejects the best
in the country. This U -he
reason why the country', intellec-
tuals, and men who have booh
I ul in industry, profes-
sions, finance are for the most
part absent from governm- rt.
I must add that the same is
true a:so of Israel's perinnia] po-
oppositlon, the Revisionist-
Irgun-Herut-Gahal group, headed
since time immemorial by the
Menahem Beiein.
The evolving political philc*0-
I his party has appeal to
eds of thousands, who feel
only revulsion for Beigin and his
oratory. And when new
personnel and fresh ideas sought
n a hearing and a standing
in Gahal, they were trampird on
^s ruthlessly as Labor stamns out
independent minds in its own
mid't.
fjjoria OfNo/(ti
What 'Si' Kenen Has Accomplished
^SK ANY leading member of both Houses cf
Congress whether they know Isaiah Kenen.
the chairman of the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee, and the answer will be. "Yes.''
Ask officials in the State Department the same
question, and the answer will be the same. Every-
body in Washington who has anything to do with
Middle East affairs knows "Si" Kenen.
SI HAS BEEN the spark plug of the AIPAC
ever since it was established 20 years ago Dur-
ing these years the organizationwhich seeks no
publicity but works very effectivelyhas achieved
a great deal for Israel in Washington in a quiet
way.
It combats the myths which pro-Arab elements
spread about Israel and presents the true facts
to legislators, statesmen, clergymen, educators,
editors and public opinion makers. It also reaches
important personalities outside of Washington
through its Washington newsletter, "Near East
Report."
Once a year the AIPAC holds a two-day policy
conference in Washington in which leaders from
Jewish communities throughout the country par-
ticipate.
THE AIPAC conference this year was held at
the end of April It closed with a policy state-
ment on Ameriran-lsrael relations and with a
reception at Capitol Hii! at which the participants
mingled with legislators and U.S. officials. The
participants were addressed in the State De-
partment by Assistant Secretary of State Alfred
L. Atherton. Jr., who is in charge of Middle East
affairs; he also answered questions from the
floor.
To understand the importance of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Committee, it is suf-
ficient to say that the AIPAC works to weaken
the impact which at least 17 Arab and pro-Arab-
organizations in this country are seeking to make
upon the United States against Israel. Some of
these organizations are quite influential in Wash-
ington. The AIPAC seeks to counteract their in-
flence.
oreaxiast meeting wm oe held BBS ICohael Gordon. Arnold nates.
visits to reVtauranU and Utters L


iday, May 31. 1974
'"Jpw/sf norn-Hsur
Paje H-B
*^'V^^^^J<^^rW^^U^^^w>J>Wy
r^f\ iWi^n-yvf^
Ban Mdwak
GARY SPIEGELMAN
Gary Ailen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Spiegelman, 7355 SW 130th
St.. will become Bar Mitzvah Sat-
jrday. June 1, at Beth David
Congregation.
Among the guests will be
riry's grandparents, Mr. and
. Nathan Spiegeiman and Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Ackerman. of Mi-
ami. Mr. Ackerman is a past
president of Beth David Syna-
|go Ipas: Sisterhood president jf Beth
;avid.
A reception will be held at
Ki".?s Bay Countiy Club in honor
of the occasion.
Gary, who is in the Hebrew
[gride Hay-Vov (fifth) at Beth
David, is in the seventh izrade at
[Pa.metto Junior High School. He
li interested in sports, and wan
|th:r.1 place in the State Track
|Meet this paU April.
elaine FISHER
Friday, May 31. at 8 p.m.,
; air.e Stacy, daughter of Mr.
an i Mrs. Abe Fisher, will ob-
j-rve her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
forth Congregation.
Elaine is in the fifth grade at
Harold Wolk Religj >u I
School and is a member of the
J_nior Honor Society at John F
r.r.cjy Junior High School.
a:ne. who intends to continue
- r-iieious studies, is a piano
student of Ms. Alice Dy-ra'.<
celebrant's parents will
kponsor the Oneg Shabbat fol-
I the services in her honor.
ANDREW KRAMER
Andrew Lewis, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Kramer, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday. June 1, at 11 a.m. at Tem-
ple Beth El, Hollywood. His
parents will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat Friday evening in his
honor.
Guests will Include Andrew's
grandparents, Morris Malmud of
Miami Beacn and Ju.ius and Lil-
ie Kramer of North Miami
Beach, and Mr and Mrs. Irving
Cushman, of Miami Beach.
Andrew is seventh grade stu-
dent in John F. Kennedy Junior
High School.
ft it ft
JACK Ml 1.1. EX
Jack David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Miller, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. June 1. at Tem-
ple EmanuEl.
Jack is a seventh grade student
at the Lehrman Day School.
The celebrant will b2 honored
with a reception in the Carillon
Hotel. His grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs Herbert H. Robins and Mrs.
Jack Miller, will attend the event,
event.
ft ft ft
JUDITH HARRIS
Judith Eve, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Joseph Harris, will become
Bat Mitzvah Saturday. June 1, at
Temple Emanu-El.
Judith is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami.
The celtbiant will be honored
wi:h a recention in the Friedland
Ballroom. Her grandmothers. Mrs.
Dora Harris and Mrs. Hannah
Osheroff. will attend the event.


Lt 1IJU

idwin Farber, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Farber of Miami
receives a diploma certifying him as a master of arts from
Rabbi David C. Kogen, vice chancellor of The Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America. With them are Rabbi Cncam
5-ephen Listfield (right) son of Mrs. Sylvia Listfisid, and
Jkrbbi Philip Field, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Field. Both
ben are from North Miami Beach, and both received dip-
lomas certifying them as rabbis, teachers and preachers at
pa Seminary's 80th commencement May 19 in New York
ity.
martin knobel's
YALE SCHOOL
N.E. 17th Avenue and 162nd Street
North Miami Beach, Florida
SUMMER
RECREATION PROGRAM
B
f\
For 7th through 12th Qradert
ENROLL FOR AS MANY
WEEKS AS YOU WISH
June 17 through August 29,1974
Chootf Prom
TENNIS SWIMMING
PIANO SPORTS
GUITAR BOWLING
THEORY TRIPS
949-6446
MMfftM ^ for Sept 74 Grid* 7 12
ACADEMICS
ECOLOGY
ART
CRAFTS
Elaine fisher Judith Hwrii Gary Spiegelman Jack Miller
help the Goldbergs celebrate the
RONALD GOLDBERG
Saturday, June 1. Ronald Scott,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Goldberg, wi,l be calied to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Beth Tov.
The celeb: ant is a student at [
Kinioch Park Junior High
School where he is in the seventh
grade.
Ronali's parents will host the
Oneg Shabtnt Friday evening as
well as the Kiddu the Bar Mitzvah service, and hoid
a reception in his honor at Sor-
rento's Guests will be coming
from Israel and New Je. ley to |
Art Festival and Bazaar
The Dade Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Club of Miami
will hold an Art Festival and
Bazaar on Sunday, June 9, start-
ing at 10 a.m. in the Miami Muni-
cipal Auditorium, 499 Biscayne
Blvd. Proceeds will be used for
the scholarship fund and civic
projects.
occasion.
Singles Seminar Sunday
The Young Prof and
isionals II. serving Dale
and Broward Count)
adults in their JJ)'s, 30's and 40's
a:? cosponsorinj a seminar on
the topic "Acupunture" with
D>\ Maitin Dayton as guest
speaker at the Washington Fed-
eral. 633 NE 167th St., North
Miami Beach, Sunday at 8 p m.
Member* and non-numbers are
invited.
HIGHLANDS: NORTH CAROLINA
Camp Highlander
A RESIDENTIAL CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 7-16 IN 2-4-5-9 WEEK SESSIONS
JUNE 15-AUGUST 18
PROVIDING SPECIALIZED PROGRAMS
INCLUDING HIGHLANDER ADVENTURE and
WILDERNESS KAMP (HAWK)
Designed(c boys u 16 ye rhe voo v ..... *'"
me participant's re monsrup to his snv ronment, out afcomhhre!al
;o rwnsell and c- \
Contact Mr A W Rousseau. PINE CREST SCHOOL.
1501 N.E. 62nd St. Ft. La*drdaie. Fla. 33308
Phone: 772-6550
Ben Poloff, 71, shows the
winning form of his tee-off
in the first annual Senior Cit-
izen's Golf end Putting Tour-
nament sporus^reci by the
City of Miami Parks and
Recreation Department May
21 at Melreese Golf Course.
Poloff won the "A" division
comprised of citizens 70
years of ars and over with
a score of 40, to lead his clos-
est opponent, Ellis Knox, 74,
by a twe-stroke margin.
7th Season
Sessions
start June 29,
July13, July 20.
and July 29.
7 week,
4 week, 3 week
and 2 week sessions.
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GOLF-
FOR TEENS (CO-ED)
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 goit
course 7 allweather tennis
courts individual coaching, instant replay
TV top pro stalls, pool ana lake swimming,
sailing, water skiing, discotheaue band
entertainment, talent shows drama workshop,
bowling driver education Trips to Disney World [Mi
hours away). Cypress Gardens. Lion Country Satan
Nassau. Deep Sea Fishing. Instructions in Bridge,
Chess & Backgammon Weight Control Program.
100% Air-Conditioned
Dir.rtort: Victor Jac.bson, Ab. Rifkin, Erni. lanford, Jim E4g
HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
Sebring, Fla. 33870 Call Collect (813) 385-0151
movies V-jSf' s
The Magic
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75th STREET AND CARLYLE
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
Telephone: 866 2156 866-0221
For A Magical Experience
PROFESSIONAL MAGICIAN
TRIP TO MAGIC KINGDOM
ISRAELI MUSIC
ISRAELI DANCING
MANY MEMORABLE EVENTS AND EXPERIENCES.
FOR AN EXCITING SUMMER
SWIMMING
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ATHLETICS
DANCING DRAMA
MOVIES MUSIC
BOWLING ARTS & CRAFTS
AND WEEKLY TRIPS AND OUTINGS TO PLACES OF
INTEREST IN THE MIAMI AREA.
' Overnight Trip to 0isnv*oiii3
A staff of qualified, experienced counsellors will give
your child the individualized anention he needs.
AND NOW
PRIVATE TUTORING ON A ONE TO ONE BASIS
Elementary Through Jr High School
CERTIFIED TEACHERS WILL HELP YOURICHILD


Pctrtr* 1A r
Pag 3 12-B
fJmtdi rkrij,i>
'
Friday, May 31, 1974

Dade County's 1974 United
Way Goal $8,644,000
The board of directors of the
United Waj of Dade County, un-
der the leadership of Alvah H.
Chapman, president of the Miami
Herald, has set the United Way's
1974 Campaign Goal at $8,644,000.
1974 United Way campaign, chair-
man James w McLamore, chair-
man of the board of Burger King
Corporation, announced at a May
23 press conference. This repre-
sents an 8.5 percent increase over
the S7.965.985 raised in 1973.
Maria Englander
Winner of Safety
Slogan Contest
Maria Englander, 11. a sixth
grade pupil at the North Beach
Elementary School was the
grand prize winner in the Bike
Safety Slogan Contest held by
the North Shore Optimist Club in
the area*s schools.
Eleven schools, with over 6,000
students competing, held contests
among their students with the
school winner chosen by the
principal. One senior, two jun-
ior, and eight elementary schools
were represented.
The winner of each school con-
test wa> awarded a $25 United
States Savings Bond, and in ad-
dition Maria won a ten-speed bi-
1 veil'.
Cochairmen of the Hike Con-
test Safety Slogan Contest were
J. Gutstein and David Her-
man.
Maiia is the daughter of Mai
Englander, prominent Miami
Beach attorney.
Her winning entry read: 'Bi-
cycle paths sure would be neat./
'cause our sidewalks are only for
feet./ Come on people, don't act
dead./ When you drive, use your
head!"
lEGftl NOTICE
NOTICE UNDErt FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Hi'- undaratjtnad, desiring to engage
In buaineat undei th. flctltloun name
f OLYMPIC RESTAURANT ai
!<''! Road, S'.uih Miami, Plot-Ida in-
tendi ic. register said uarrn with the
Cli rk of Circuit Courl of Dadi
C'umv Florida
M C RESTAt'RANT. INC
EVA8IO CASANAS PRESIDENT
ADOLFO KOSS, ESQI'IRE
Attorney for
M ft C RESTAT'RANT, INC
5 :;i I 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tb-.i
the undersbrned deslrlna to engage
In business under the fictitious name
RTH HrVV^,M'ASU MARCHING
?,;>'' |AND (MERRY MUM
!! W Flagler St, Miami
.. : to register said name
J !' lark of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florid*
GREATER Miami MARCHING
STRING BAND INCORPOp 't,
__ BAO-17-24-31
o.N0TICE r ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN tmc fi CwiPlRCUIT COURT OF THE
C OP |NT,E,JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
_1WI, DADE COUNTY.
?'X J- ACTION NO. 74.14582
ACTION FOP. DISSOLUTION
IN" RE: MARRIAGE
Rose breakstone
Pel 11- .ii. r.
and
ISRAEL BREAKSTONE
Kespondenl
TO ISRABJ. H BREAKSTONE
.'.!" luring Plai i
Bronx. New York IMS1
Ml,I
ISRAEL II BREAKSTONE
Ha rn Stone
15(4 Broadwa)
Ne York City, New York
01 ARE HEREBY NOTIPIED
in action for Dissolution of Mar-
you are required U
erve ;t copy you; written defenses, if any ',
on DAVID S RUMBLE, attorney for
Petitioner mi...... address Is 550 i ,,,
;"; ltd .Miami Beach. Pi,
Jub .;.h ,..74; othSrwi^ "default
< i. -. il ,n- i in*.i you fur 11
vii.d.i..,,,.,,,,.,, | ,,.........Wn| ;;
. v!"v i I be published i
' li week f..r f.,ur i-onsecutlve
v THE JEWISH PI-ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand...... the Nenl
pi said courl al Miami. Plorlda on
tln> -"il, das of Ma>'
RICHARD P BRINKER
An Clerk, Circuit Court
i Dadi- County Plorlda
Bj \ WALSH
igswtco&te13 c,erfc
asV'n Kl M"''B
j HI I.ill, oln |(,|
Jtlaml BaMk! Fla.
Anorney for Petitioner
a. I/Jl fVT-14-tl
The Dade County United Way
is seeking its fifth year of na-
tional leadership. It is currently
supporting 61 agencies and pro-
grams, providing new kinds of
help and needed services to more
than 500.000 people.
While producing the highest
level of service for the most peo-
ple in 1973. the operating costs
of the United Way dropped from
13.8 percent in 1969 to a new low
of 9.6 percent, and new measures
project an even lower figure this
year.
Mr. McLamore's press confer-
ence was held in conjunction with
a kickoff of solicitation within
Dade County's major corpora-
tions. Called Unit "A." the re-
sponse of this group is critical
to United Way success, and is
chaired this year by Richard W.
McEwen. executive vice president
of Burdine's.
Mummers Parade
At Flagler Track
The strutting 'Merry Mum-
mers," the Greater Miami march-
ing string band, will be featured
at Flagler Dog Track Saturday
afternoon as Flagler presents
another colorful weekend of rac-
ing and festivities.
The Mummers will display
their talents at Flagler beginning
with a parade in front of the
grandstand at 12:30, an continue
to provide musical entertainment
during the afternoon races,
which begin at 1 p.m.
Racing at Flagler will continue
through July 2 with 12 races
nightly and matinees on Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday. Senior
citizens are admitted to the
grandstand free at each Tuesday
and Thursday matinee.
Nesei Chabad Luncheon
Neshei Chabad will hold its
annual luncheon Sunday, June 9,
at 1 p.m. in the Kneseth Israel
social hall. The program will fea-
ture a talk by Rabbi M. Weiss
and musical entertainment. Zi-
porah Brusowankin is president.
S. Florida Orthodox Rabbis
To Be Honored At Dinner
In a setting unique in Jewish
life, all Orthodox pulpit rabbis
of the South Florida area will be
honored at a dinner to be held
this Sunday.
The honorees are Rabbis Dov
Bidnick, Sheldon Ever, Ralph
Glixman, Avraham Groner. David
Lehrfield, Mordecai Shapiro. Ti-
bor H. Stern and S. T. Swirsky.
Principal speaker at the dinner
to take place at 6 p.m. in the
Forte Towers, 1000 West Ave..
Miami Beach, will be Rabbi
Berel Wein. former spiritual
leader of Beth Israel Congrega-
tion, Miami Beach, and current
national leader of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America.
The National Conference of
Synagogue Youth, teen-age or-
ganization of the Orthodox move-
ment under the auspices of the
South Florida Commission of
N.C.S.Y., has instituted a number
of important projects, including'
free Hebrew High School classes,
drop-in centers, aid to the indi-
gent, art work by teens, depict-
ing Biblical events, athletics.
Shabbatonim and adult educa-
tion innovations designed to in-
crease parent recognition of and
involvement in traditional Jewish
life.
County-wide lectures, exp'ain
ing Orthodoxy, are expected t.
begin this Fall.
The dinner event, the found
ing function of the South Florid i
Commission, will see its officers
installed and will have a major
definition of NCSY life given by
Rabbi Pinchas Stolper, national
director of NCSY, headquartered
in New York City. Entertainment
by NCSY teenagers will com-
plete the evening's activities.
Special Interest
to the
-
JEWS
of Greater Miami
up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
the world, which can vitally affeet the future or Jews everywnere
Ycu owe it to yourself ar,d to your family tc keep informed and
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN ... now in its 45th year of"
continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless source of
accurate, .ital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish
people, but to every thinking man and woman in this area.
In this alert, feature-packed, English-Jewish weeklv newspaper,
i-'ou'll find column after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting
coverage r.y international aervices such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, World-Wide News Service and Seven Arts Features.
You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human,
discover down-to-earth editorial comment that will stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on .he problems we face today.
You'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
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These and other interesting features will keep ycur family
Informed and enlarge your knowledge of local, national and
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whole family will enjoy it. So car'! wait. Start ycur subscription
now. Just clip this coupon, fill it out a >d mail it todayl
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P.O. Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
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f, May 31. 1974
rJmisfi Fhridiar
Page 13 A
IGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
MflRUCTIVE SEPVICE
?PROPERTY)
46 CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT
)F FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CiVII- ACTION
rO. 74.14678
ENERAL JURISDICVION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
-A.MARRIAGE
TBi.i !.... of
I^^^KSIAS
ITZA iLesias.
fid. t
IGLESIAS
Ktr.C Ai. nu-
I ,'eu Jersey
REBV NOTIFIED thai
ulutloi of Marriage
l you and you
I copy of your
-. if any, to II i
BNSKY, altorne) I i
-. nddresr It M ffwi
iml, Florida 33130
H v nh th. clerk of
td .. in t on or
tN-rw i-.- a default will
in-i you for the re-
in !) complaint or
dax of Max. 11-74.
RM-nAIM' I' RRINKE
ER
,^A Gli '
Da* Countv. Florida
Mfir-61 "KIA El I IS
^a* n.,.tv ci.-,k
TBJt *nurt Seal
_IjWWI I. E N SKY
WtkR-KIaer S(net
imi. Flora-
for Petitioner
-;
:, 31
. 7
JM.THE CIRCUIT COURT
.r THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
r'TfULT-r"7 FLORIDA. IN AND
^FOH DADE COUNTY,
PROBATE DIVISION
No. 74-2746
JOHN R. BLANTON
I RE: Eatat.
.- I"A BIRXI: MM ., i. .i
2NRIETTA I:||(M:aI'm
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
|AI1 Credit, i- and All Persons Hav-
Clahna or Demands Against Said
He:
fou are hoi-.-Lv notified and retmir-
Ito present am 1..mi.- and demand*
|ch you mav have against thi- es-
ofYETT \ IURXBafm a'k/a
?RTETTA RIRNRaF.M ,1,,,.,...,!
of Dad. > unty. Florida, to the
lit Juriu. ,.f Dad.- i-ounty, and
the nmc In duiilkat. and as pro-
In Be. :..... 731 IK. Florida Stat-
Eveir offices In the County
Dade County, Florida.
> four ralendar months from
time of the firet publication her. -
the lame will he barred
E^Eft .Miami. Floriila. this 22nd
IjK. a N
^^iRFRT sit U'IRi i
As I" \
Irat put
Ij^^fc'
^KK'I'l. WKII.S St'HKKi:
rney f. '
^^.RX I:A! M
HUET'
E^E^Ek !:
^|}^Hcli. Florida
:
p^pVncE OF ACTION
TRACTIVE SERVICE
JNO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
"-EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
TCAOE COUNTY.
[CIVIL ACTION
I NO. 74.11998
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
fcl"KKV
and
TA-NX DUFFY
IXJE ANN DCFFY
^E^Biiat...! -
jToms Iti\.-: .\. i. i -. i I S75
ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
Faction foi I. solution of Mar-
Et^een fil.-it agalns! you and
' required to '<-rvi. a coo'
ttten "'. nsi b, :f any t. it on
H i:ri:xs. attorn?)
, win ..'.'. 4"ji' Lin-
ad. Sin'. I" Miami Reach,
[MIS:1, and fill tli.
_^Blerk ..f tin above stvl.-d
EM. or I.. f. .lul) 7 >74.
default wltl lie enti d
^EBd for the relief demand, d
conn petition.
E^Bf< shall he put,i-hr.!
Bt for f. >ur oonsei-U'ivi w. i
RAVISH FI.ORTDIAN
BS my i .. nd and the w al
suit at Miami. Florida .n
Tay of .Mav. i:.;i
HARD P RRINKER
1 Clerk. Circy. Court
ad. i '.air.t v. I rida
By T. SNEEDEN
' s I loptlty Clerk
rt seal)
BURNS
Road
ah. Florida .1.1139
t"*r i*. tltioner
5 31 1/7-14-11
[CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
|N,TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
7LORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
jjROBATE DIVISION
EtROBATE NO. 72-5808
[RE- Estate ..f
[BREWSTER.
_FoF INTENTION T ATION FtiK FINAL
LR<:i-
K Is hereby given that I have
\ Final Report and Petition
fbution and Final Discharge
tor ol th. .Mate of SAMUEL
TEH. deceased and that on
_ day of June. 1974. will apply
Honorable Circuit Judges of
^Bty. Florida, for approval of
jReport and for distribution
m discharge as Executor of
Ha of the above-named dece-
t 21st day of May. 1 !-74
ft. KWITNET. Fxe.utor
^T KROOP
jSUERi;. I' A.
. Road Suite 512
_ch. Florida 33139
Hard i kkoop
5,1 /7-14-21
^MArrz.\
I*'
jjSWHl
^.
\ e.' retpi
ItMatHei
^i--ler .
the orlRii
above Ht\
'ln>74:
fematffc.il
tion.
Tin notice shall he published
1 week for r consecutivi weeks
CHJB /R'lSH FI.ORIDIAN
[1TNE8S my hand and the s.-al of
I XoWt at .Miami. Floriila on tin-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL AC-TIGW NO. 74-13663
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: Tli. Marrlajri of
\ i:i "Xli A HI'BRARD.
Wife.
JOHNNY MACK HUBBARD.
JOHNNY HUBBAR] >,
H a-1.and.
TO: Mr Johnny Ma k lluld.ard
a l: a Johnny Hubbard
. o Qeorala Correction! 1
Inatltute
Ma on ';- .-rcja
Tor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
. i for Diaaolutlon of Mar-
ii.!'. i filed aaalna! n and
-. i n oulred to -.-r^ a copy ..f
your writtei defenses, If any. to it on
i.i >CI8 H BEI-1 ER, atti rney for Pe-
I
Miiiini Bi .. Flor-
li ;.., orlKlnal w i'h the
clerk of th< bovi t) led eourl on or
befon -< 1'*. i:*74: otherwise a de-
fault will b< entered attains! you for
1 .....landed in the complaint
r petit
Thli notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
HE JEWI8H FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv band and the seal Of
said court .' Miami. Florida on this
14th dav of Mav. 1974]
RICHARD P. RRINKER
- ilerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By l. SNEEDEN
\- Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal"
I.OCIS R BELLER, ESO.
lifi Lincoln Road. Suite 288
Miami Reach Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitiom-^^ ^
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-13663
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BN1DE AMASON.
Wife. Petitioner
and
EDWARD AMASON,
Husband, Respondent
TO: EDWARD AMASON
Yi.r ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Diaaolutlon of Mar-
rla* lias been filed aeainst you and
you are renuired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it "n
DANIEL RETTBB. attorney for Pe-
titioner whose address Is 1003 Con-
KTesi Bulldlnar. Ill NE 2nd Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33132. and file the
orialnal with the clerk of the abo\-e
styled court on or before June 18.
l'-74 otherwise B default Will be en-
ered Mralnsl vu for the relief de-
th. mplalnt or petition
i ,il be published onc<
each wei R.r four consecutive wt eki
THE JEWISH Fl iRIDIAN
WITNESS '1 and the seal of
urt n Mlam Florida, on this
v. 1874.
. c RRINKER
ult C urt
Porlda
Bv Ql i IRIA ELLIS
-. i N>nuty 'It t'k
r -ru1- Ci urt Si all
I I..... .....El' FSQIIRE
, '. ... -- I'M ;!illllii
-
lor Petit R
NOTICE OF AfTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C!Vll ACTION NO 74-13667
ACTION FOR DISSOi UTION
OF MARRIAGE
-N re "!:l: M *RR1 ^,;i" "l":
v h \ Mil Tl IN.
Wlti Petitioner
I ENCR HAMILTON
Husbni .1 Rest
TO; FREDDY CtIRENCE
H \\i t; ti iV
YOV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
..-.., for Dissolution ol Mar-
.-.. g, hai bei n filed aaalnsl you and
v, ,1 are n nulred to s.-ve a oonv of
vi.ur v rltt< i If nv. in It on
OANIEL RETTER. attorney for I'e-
'
III X E Second
ii. ue Miami. Fla "! ""
rlslnal with the clerk of th-
above -tyled court on or before June
.. ,1.74; otherwise a default "''''"'
entered aualnst you for th. rellei d.
.! in the comnlalnt or P"
notice shall be published once
,.ek for four consecutive weeki
in- JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and "i. seal of
, .j-t al Miami Florida. ..'. tins
I'.th dav of Mav. 1974.
RICHARD V limVKER
| ilerk. Circuit Court
un'v, F'oi-'da
By "JtORlA El MS
a- Deputy Oh rk
'Circuit Court Seal)
Daniel retter esqtire
,-. i : ci, i i tuildinai
Miami. Florida 33132
Attorney for Petlttoner^ ^ r .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 74-14487
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ix RE Tin- marriage of
WII-I.IAM M'AHTE.
Husband.
SANDRA ELAINE DTTARTB.
YOU.'sANDRA BLATNE DCARTE.
residence unknown, are renuired to
file your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marrlaKe with the Clerk
,.f the above Court and serve a conv
thereof upon the petitioner's at-
iorney Herman Cohen. Esq. 622 B.W,
'-I Street, Miami. Florida. 33130, on
or before July 2. 1974. or els. peti-
tion will be confessed.
Dated: May 22. 1974.
RICHARD P RRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By B.J FOY
Deputy Clerk
6/31 6/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-13642
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MATtRIAOE >F
Gl'ILLERMINA I ABEZA.
Wife. Petitioner,
and
RAMON tBEZA,
Husband, Respondent.
TO: Mr Ramon Cal ia
' telle :'4. Nutnero 5511
Entr. 56 v 57
X'Uev
Isla .i. Pli ... Cuba
YOB ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n a.iion for I ilssolutlon of Mar-
riaare hai been filed aKalnsl you and
you are required to serve copy of
your written defenses, if any. to li on
Sostchln, Esquire, attorney
for Petitioner. nTiose address Is 101
X w lth Avenui Miami. Florida,
and file the 'iicinal with the clerk of
thi above styled courl on or before
June i'v l74; otherwise a defaull will
be entered aaralnst you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and tin seal .
said court at Miami. Floriila. on thi
14th dav of May. 1974.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By R M KI8SEB
As Deputy ci. rk
(Clrcuil i'..urt Seal I
'lulllermo Sostchin. Esouire
101 X W 12th Avenue
Miami Florida MISS (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
5 17-24-31 6 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersltmed, desirlnx to engage in
business under the fictitious names
of I.FItis CORPORATION, INC., MC-
ALLISTER BEAUTY SALON AND
MCALLISTER BEAUTY SALON II
at McAllister Hotel Arcade, Miami
Florida. intend to register said
names with tho Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Had. County Florida.
i.icia.no ji'ma
nor1s julia
josefa mapcrell
5/17-24-31 6 7
IX
Th.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14654
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
RE
Marriage of:
ANTHONY JAM IS ARNOVITZ,
I INI >A BISAi 'i 'A \l:xi IVITZ
TO: LINDA BISACCA ARNOVITZ
-: FRANK BISACCA
4!-4 Spring Valley Road
West Mlfflln
Pennsylvania
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an actli I solution ..f Mar-
ii.Li has been filed against you and
i-u an quired to serve i copy of
vour written defenses. If any to it
ROBERT H BURNS, ESQ. at-
in... for i'etitinner, whose address
12 l.inc.ln R.i Miami Bi ach. Fla
i d rib thi irlglnal with thi
I ..I \. si \ led court on ol be
in Jul] 1974: othei i..... r defaull
a : 11 i entered against you for the
eh.f demanded in the complaint or

hall he publish* .1 ."i
ach week for four consecutivi weeks
. THE JEWrsH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
if said court al Miami Florida on
his 23rd day of Mav.
RICHARD P BRINKER
A I lerk, Circuit Court
l ladi 'ounl y, Florida
By l. SNEEDEN
\^ 11. nuty i". k
(Circuit Court Seall
\V STEPHEN ARNOVITZ
l \\\ IFFICES l >F
ROBERT II BURNS
..... I Ini oln Road, Miami Bi ach
Florida
mii.i ri.v for Petitioner
: 7-14-21
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. 74.ir6
GENERAL ISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ix RE:
Thi marrlaffe of
JOHN CLAYTON LEE. husband,
and
ENDA I'AVi: HILL LEE wife.
TO: JOHN CLAYTON LEE
RESIDENCE IX KXi >WN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riasTt has l.eeii filed acainst you and
l u are renuired to serve a copy of
sour written defenses, if any. to it on
Arthur H I.ipson. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address la 1080 So.
Ocean Drive, Hallandale. Florida 83009.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore June 19. 1974; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each W'eek for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Stll dav Of Mav. 1974.
RICHARD P RRINKER.
'lerk Circuit Court
Dadi County, Florida
By l. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Arthur H Upson
Attorm v dr the Wife
1980 So. Ocean Drive
Hallandale, Florida 33009 (945-.r.r.10l
6/17-24-31 477
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY. NO. 74-13436
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
SUIT FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
..'. MCY i'AKi iL PIER) Bi
Wife.
and
Dt'ANE PIERCE.
Huso.mil
TO: Dl axe PIERCE
Address and Residence I'nknown
YOU. DUANE PIERCE..... I
notified that a Petition foi Dissolution
. : Marriage has been filed agalm
you nd \"U are required to sei
cop) -.f your Answer or Pleading lo
tl I tltlon on the Petition! i attoi
INQBLO A. ALI Sun.
ulldlng. 28 West r
- i Miami, Florida 3313.....

i of th.- Clerk of the Clrcu I
.'. url on or bi fore the Slsl .1 i ol
June. !^'74 If you fail t" do ... ludn
no hi bj defaull will bi taken i
.i for the reiof di ma ided In thi
Petition,
notice shall he published once
. ach week for foul i use. utlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
I" NE AND 'RDERED at Miami.
Florida this 18th day ol Maj A.l>
1974.
RICHARD I' BRINKER.
An Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Floi
By C. I' COPE! AND
Al IM ouiv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
tNGELO A A I.I
Sun. 400 Roberts Rullding
28 West Flagler Btreel
Miami. Florid.
Attorney for riaimlff
:, 17-24-11 7
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-13110
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Tin: MARRIAGE OF
JACi ICES FIGARO
p. iiu.no i Husband
and
Al." THDE8 R FIG s RO
I c ;......t. Ill \\ ife
TO ALflURDES I: FIGARO
i i:.-. idem i no m
\l;i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
of Ma. -
you and
hi. required to servi a ops of
YO
v..u
,,, .. uei clef. iny. to It on
foi '' -
i
Jlami Floi
he clerk
. d ui
. ., di '..nit
II 'I l"t tl -
rayed for In thi complali r
This I all hi published icu
.a.h week for foui consecutive *eeki
, THE JEWISH FLORIDUN.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
,\. !, rk, i In in: Court
bade County, Florida
Bi A I' WADE
\- Deputy '! rk
H rCUil Court Seal i
MICHAEL A l.ll'SKY
1104 Concord Building
Miami Florida 38130
*'....... forPel v' ,-3i xn
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO. 74-11773
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
JULIUS A REHMINQ.
Plaintiff.
i.F.i IRGE sol i'M"X MACKEY
and DOROTHY Mll.l.lOli MACKEY,
Defendants
I.. GEORGE SOLOMON MACKEl
and
iMiRiiTHY MILLER MACKEY
(resldi in. unknou n I
vu!" ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to quiet title to the following
property in Dade County, Florida:
LOT 11. Block 4".. of FOURTH \V
DITION TO RICHMOND HEIGHTS
ESTATE according to the Plal
thereof recorded In Plal Book 88,
Page 47 of th.- Public Records of
Dade County. Florida
has been filed against you and you
,,. required to servi a cons ol vour
wi Itten di fense, if anv. lo It on '.i.i.-
\l d SILVBRMAN Plaintiff's attor-
ney, whose addn '" Roberts
Building. Miami. Flornla Oil ni
lone "l 1"74. and file the 01
'with the Clerk of this Court either
I.....n Plaintiffs atl
,.r Immediately thereafter: otherwise
a default will bi ti red against you
.,., ,. n lief demanded In the com-
" WITNESS my hand and II I
of this Court ..a May 14. I
RICHARD P BRINKER.
v i, .;. of the i '"iitt
Ry ci OR1 \ ELI IS
a Deouti Clerk
C 17-24-31
IN THE CIRCU'T COL/r.T OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CASE NO. 74.13338
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
rjRl iKGE i: ORANDFIEIJD.
llll-:
\l \i:\ A S N OR VNDFIEI D.
Wife
Ti i MARY ANN GRANDFIE1 D
; \\ esl Edgi w ater Street
Chicago. Illinois 80880
VOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
has bi .-n filed and i on
menced In this court and you are
n quired to ser^ > b copy of your
H Tjii.i di fenses If any. to it on
GBRAI D SILVERMAN. attornes '
Pi titl.....i whose addr. -~ Is 300 Rob.
-is Building, Miami. Florida ai
I with the clerk of the
above sis led court on or befon luni
24 1974; otherwise a default \iiil he
entered against you for the relief
nrayed for in the complain) or oetl-
oi
This notice shall be published onci
.ach week for four consecutive weeks
In Th. Jewish Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said court at Miami, Fl.....la on this
14th dai of May, 1974
IMi 11 \1!D P BRINKER.
\~ Clerk circuit Court
Pad. County. Florida
l.v fJTORIA FJ I IS.
a- Denuty Clerk
GERA1 D SILVBRMAN
;..> Roberts Building
Miami. Florida Fh S79-K881
Attorney for PatltlonerMji fi .
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. 74-13429
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
.HI.M ,ii ISE NUNES,
Pel Itloni r- Husband
ZENILDA FERREIRA NUNES,
Respondent-Wife
TO ZI'MUiA FERREIRA NUNES,
RESIDENC K INK Xi > W X
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Diaaolutlon of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
Burnett Roth, attorney for Petitioner.
ddresi Is 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 329, Miami Beach, Florida 3".139.
thi i Iginal with the i Ij i '<
nf tl abovi styled court on .a be-
, ,, I,,,., 1974; ..ili.ru Is* a default
ili he nti i .1 against you foi the
.lief di mandi d in the i oinplaJ
hall bi published once
. foi rour consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl/'llIDlAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
_ ,,,i ourt al Miami, Florida on UiH
nth dav ..f Slav. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER,
\. i ". i. ult i 'on. t
Dade County. Florida
Bv I SNEEDEN
,\. Deputy Clerk
i, .. n "oui' >' al i
DI RNETT ROTH
, i.i, n Road Suit* I I
Miami Beai h, Florida
rnrs for Petitioner
:. 17
fi'7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, di sirii
ui der th. fi. til ous nam
DIALYSIS CENTER
X W 2nd Wi North Miami
Beach i 89 and BA.YSHORE
DIALYSIS CENTER al 212B Biacayne
noOlevard Miami, Florida 38138 In-
.,.1is to said nam- with the
Clerk of thi Circuit Court of Di fie
''TLM.YsisASSIM-ATKS IX.'
RONAI I' SHANE I'm- nt .
Myi rs Kaplan. Porter. Uvlnson ft
K'. in II
, \ foi i im ner
|s Brlcki i' Avi
Miami Florida 33131
BS Roher. I. SI.. jr. ?] ,
that
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the undersigned, desiring to eng:
mi.I. r the fictitious name ..f
MISS NUDE Florida at Semlnole
Health Club, 3X00 S.W 142nd A.
Ft I aude'dale int. nils to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv Florida
CHARLES YOIXCMAX
IND
JANICE YOFNCSI AX
Kwitn.v. Kroop a Schelnberg,
Bv Raul Kwltney. Baa.
Attorn, v for Applicants
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite S.12
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
:. 17-L-4-31
P A
| 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKKICi GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
busfni ss under the fictitious name of
IMPERIAL HAIR STYLIST STU-
DIO at 3680 West 12th Avenue. Hln-
leah. Florida 33010 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Pad.- County Florida.
ZOII.A GONZALEZ
617-24-31 6/7
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. 74-13418
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BRIOITTE .I LAKER.
W Ifi
and
wii l.lam I axi: BAKER.
Husband
in WILLIAM LANE BAKER
Wlckanogue Road
South Hampton Lone Island.
Vi.I" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed acainst you and
you are required to serve a copy or
v..ui written defenses, if any. to H on
KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHETN-
BERG. .'A attorney for Petitioner.
whose address i-. 420 Ijncoln Road
(Suite Mil Miami Beach. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before June
19, ls74: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
m.ind.d In tSe complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl.OHIOIAN.
WITNE88 my hand and the seal ot
said court at Miami. Florida on thia
13th dav of Mav 1974.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bj L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
KWITNEY. KROOP A
8CHEINKERG. PA.
Attorneys for Wife
42n Lincoln Road (Suite til) .,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Phone 5M-767S ___
By PACE KWITNEY
Attorney for Petitioner
5/17-24-31
/T


Pace 10-B
Page 14-B
fJmisti noradliain
Friday, May 31, 1974
bituarics
LEGAL NOTICE
'
LEGAL NOTICE
ml.
WEF.GLES. :
I ,.. h ....
BUnim. pi i ,,.. "4 ( Miami
1 1 1: m
Mt Nebi
echwartz. 11.1.-. :i vi
I .
C U F. R A N.I
V. -SON Si M
R
CHA'KEN. Mi
GE-ENTER. ':-! r. 'T i I M
Bi
SPITZEP -
GIlman. i 19 I North
Mian
klamkin.h. rdon
ROBIN. Ida. 75, "i North Miami
1 itlven l<
POTHMAN. AaP 87, Of North
Miami Beach Riverside
SChaft. .. -_ ol Bay Hurbour
Inlands, Gordon
SCHORR. Abraham, '". of North
Miami Bea h I* vltt
LEVBARG. Mary. 80. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside
MARGULIS. Harriet Eve, 55. of
Coral < lables Cordon
STARMAN. Israel, of Bay Harbour
Islands. Riasherg
BECK. Samuel. SI. of North Miami
Baach. Klv< rslde
DEMAR. Ruth. 74. of Miami Beach,
Nawman ,.
EVANIER. Nettl R.. TB.Of North
Miami Beach, RlveraWi
GOLDSTEIN. Joseph, f.9. 0 Ji'tTl
Miami Beach Riverside
STRAUSS. Samuel. *. ol Miami
Blaabj r* ,.
2INNETT. Archie. 76. of South
Miami. Riverside. Interment
CARTER.'Vo C 86. of Hollywood.
DAVIDSON. Arthur. 87 of Miramar.
HAVASI, Irene. 60. of Miami.
Gordon Interment Mt. *<*"_,
MOSCOU. Samuel M 73. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment
RANHOFER. Hilda 85. Of North
Miami Beach. Riverside ..,,,
RUBENSTEIN. Joseph, v.. of North
Miami Beai B n 7S of
SCHACHTER. Mrs Sophia I 78. of
.C^NALWer^ntMofMl-nl
UNGER. P.'.n I'. OfM.l
Beai h. N' wman
BROWN.Williiim 74 of Miami
lei men!
Ml Nebo
GARFINKEL. Mi 5. Of Ft.
I nuderriftli
HOROWITZ. I
B"
rVOLDAVSKV I
SADOWSKV. VI M. of
H
SCHLANO.
5CHWEDEL. I K
BA?>'
I '
HOFFFR
I
POST,
i I
Gl ahepman. Ri -. ,.f Miami.
K L E I N S i:
Mt, Nebo
SW:SKV. Mi
I
WALCNER. Al I i
FRIEDMAN. II I Miami
Gordon Ini > m Ml '
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sobberri
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888

GOLDBERG. I
Bi h
CHAPOVETZKV. of
\ Bea h. Blasbi
FEENE> I. nu
i mat
GOLDSTEIN-. I
I i :
GRCDNEP. R M.. 70. of
lan
PGZiTZE1 I Miami
I .
PRimack. M nn e, 77, i
fe \DORF. Harold H 53. ol
M am i .. h R rt di
martel. Moi of Miami
evitl
fredman. David, of Miami
I ach, Ii sberg
SANDERS, Helen, 75. of Miami
I : ach, Rlv< ri
ZUCKER Morrll '. I f ].auderhill,
'. .. ralde
BARNETT. Ida Lena. 84. of Miami
Bea
BAI. Il a, i1' I f Miami. Riverside.
Interment Mt Nebo
berkev. Irvine, m. Gordon,
Interim n1 Star i I Dua Id
KORNHAUSER. Milton of Miami
Beach, Rlvi ralde
TOBIER, Ida, 80, of North Miami
Beach. I-evitt
BOVER. Mrs l.ilv K 87, of
Miami Beach. Newman
ROM, Rita T 64. of Miami Beach,
Riverside
ROSENFELD. Sophie 82. of Miami
Beach. Cordon
SIEGEL. Philip. 70. of Hallandale.
SINGER. Mary. 56. of Miami Beach.
Gordon __ ... ,
GOLDBERG. Estelle. (2, of West
Palm Beach. Gordon
MILLER. Samuel. 80. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg ___
SHERMAN. Charlotte L.. of Miami
Riverside _. .
FEINBERG. Benjamin. .8. of Miami
Beach. Gordon
SLOSBERG. Samuel. 88. of west
Palm Beach. Levitt
SOLOMON. James A IP. JJ'n,^"e
MEYERSON, Meyer, 88, ol Miami
Beach, Wash, rg ___
GREENBERG. Jean, Of Miami.
Cordon interment VI NeBc-
KARP. Mr- Ida E ol Miami
Beai V .
OBRENTZ. Abraham Joseph, .
Miami I Interment
Mt. ..
rosen. Ni "' Miami
Beach. 1 ,. a.
roth. Al. 66. of Mian
Int. rmei ..
GOLDWEBER I
f North Mil I
GELLED 3am.
Bear! Ni man
GOLDSTEIN. '
B< fl Kivei '
KAf.!
Bi
leistne;^. i 7f..
Ileacl .
SE'GLE.
wi'n'okuR. i Mlam
Beach I I
DANENEERC.
VHam ''
MALK'N. I'
MIL;-"'
SLOTNICK. Herbert 1
I ,.,
BRECSTEIN Elliot N
I'
FREEDMAN. Sal h Cl
Hollvw.....l Li
KAPLOWITZ. Davii
- Reach Ri\
Ml
KREINDELS. JuliU* 75,
Mlai Beach, Levitt
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 74-^91
' Till MARRIAGE OP:
- W NTKRS.
I' -,i i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
.'. INTERS
derci ... by ni tlfied
.. .
: Ml i.i- I
.. j. ,.i attorne>.
; n w
. M da
ih Clerk of Courl
befon Jul: '. 1974, otherwlsi
i. onfei d '
I .,. .-' ol Mi 11*741
I BR VK1 R CLERK
l ILOR1A E JS
Depu
.' 7-14-21
77. i f
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEPVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-13988
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EVBLVN FARINHA.
Wife.
HI'GH JOHN FARINHA.
Hu I
TO: HUCH JOHN FARINHA.
Residence t'nknown
Vi L'ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
petition for Dissolution of your Mar- i
i:ate has been filed and commenced,
our: and vou an- required to t
erve I opy of your written defenses, .
if any. to it on WILLIAM J. COLD- !
Worn & ASSOCIATES, attorney for'
(Petitioner, whose address is 1R00 Corn]
Way. Miami. Florida S3145 and file
'the original With the clerk of the al>, v..
styli ii ourl on or before June 2d 1974
othervt se a default will be entered
HKainst vou for the rellel prayed for
in the tplaint or petition.
Thi i shall hi published once
, a h wi es r four consecutive w* 11
In JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNE5S8 mv hand and the seal of
said M ami l':, rida on this
17 day May, 1974
HARD P BRTJ
A.- i.':: Court
I .. Ii Counti i
1 C. P. Cl PFI AND
Vi Deputy C
. .-
IMJ IOL1 Wi '.
I ASSOCIATES

i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR'DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 74-13834
NOTICE
OF
I | k'ERTCB.
RKERKE
T, Fl NI > Ml iBRKERKB
-. MOERK1
are hereby i file youi
,.-. Disa lul
'
t and mail a .
< Itornei Li"' '"' '
RNS, 420 Lin oln
Suite 4 Miai B.
i the :8th da) ol
Petition for Dis-
., uti, b< taken
;' "''"' .. ^
I I Mil.'
'"'
I |p TH ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand the seal of
al Miami Beai k I ''
,-, ,. ., '.,. this 17th dav of
M*y-m4-B,] SNBBWBN
I Dei u'v Clerk
Law Offic- Ol
ROBERT H 1TRNS
4i0 Lincoln Road
Miami Beaeh. Florida
T.i No -rs-4421
Attorney for Petitioner. ^ ^ |/? u
IIGAL NOTICE
: i
friendship...
I means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
. || Ibfl JtWiSh Conimu <
I 0RTHO0OX
CONSERVATIVE
REfORV SERVICES 1

E-.nuel Gordon 11946) Ike GO'don
Hary Gordon (I3S4 jj"e: B Gordon!
Tciecre-e 373-5533
JeviU
JIlemorial Chapel
"JEWISH niNt*Al UirtCTOW
LOCAL AND OUT or STAT8
A R R A n GI M' ; T S
947-2790
13385 w nixir HWI W M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY,
in the circuit cout of the
eleventh judicial circuit
oc florida. in and for
dade countv
CiVIL ACTION NO. '4 '3966
ACTION rOP C'SFOLLTION
OF MARR l ;.E
i iF
.

\ i

HERRI! PlEDf! al
for D of Mi
i and
. of your
. -. (i
* DIAMOND. P/
ror Petitloni addn
I ill Rd Suit< '.'i;
Ihi
h thi ]
luni ir.: i
di f lull will 1 -ed
ii<-d In Ihe
i omnlalnl or di I
Tl | oubllshed
ii ... ...
In T] isH. PI iRIDIAN
i I the seal ol
m pioi da on tl Ii
17 das oi '
HARD P BRINKER
* Clerk. Circuit i ourt
I.,'.' II I || -|;t
BEN
\t ] ||ty I
Wi 'I I-- >N ,v DI \ Ml IND P A
i Rd Suit
.
i
I 6/7-14
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. 74-13886
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
_, OF MARRIAGE
MARRIAGE I IP:
ELCY rOSEl INA PAEZ ALBAN.
oti I loner
and
El NEHTi l ALBAN,
Kesm dent
TO BR.Vl BTO ALBAN
Lvi ii
1 few York 113731
YOU VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
II n ror l ii--, in',,.: of ;,:...
,,:|- bei n filed airainsl you and you
opy ,.( your
' If any. to n on RON-
*'P.* Al TER, ESq atti rnes for
who ad I l Lin.
oad Suite 'I I Miami R, h
ai ii rile the
with ih.- i'. rk u aboi
ourl on or before June 24 1974
di tu Ill l- entered
voU r,,r the r. Hi f demanded
ion.
II i .' oubllshi d
utlvi weel
W ISH Fl OR'DI \ N
- my i i nn an I the seal of
in al Miami. Florida, on ih
R1CTTARD P BRINKER
,, ,
unty, Florida
Bj I. SNEEDEN
I i. DUI I i
rrull
;
i
" '
t i,.- petli
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO 74-1512
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SUIT FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RF The Marriage of
QEOROI BWEET.
Husband
and
SELMA H SWELT.
\\ ,
TO: SELWA B SWEET
Its N Pine \venue
\ I \ \ ,v V i I;
YOTJ SELMA 1< SWEET, an here-
i | to fi!.' vnur Al '>
nthei pleading to the Petition 'or
Dlssolutioi if Marriage with thi
IC'ou:' and mall a ronv ol
II C STARKWEATHER
i Attorn- y for Hush
H \'. First Street Miami. Pli
or befi Ml
1974. ell Pel II taken
\ BRN YOl
M 1 -..: I. V
: rd .....I
RD P BRINKER
i v ii '
R> I I. W M'E
'
KN1 VLE f VRKW BATHER
Hu
1341 8.1 -

I > ll i STAR1
NOTICfe Oe 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< M.i'Tiai-" of
AHMED HUS8NAIN.
Husband,
naniv'"i'ai'K\vi:i.i. HTJMNAIN.
w
Ti \'., T CAPEWELL
Hl'PSNAIN
61 Blan harB Road
Marl 01 ''" Ji i __
VRE HEREBY NI 1HED
that an .,, lion f"r DisBolutli i i
. been fit"! aaralnsi you ana
. reoulred to aerve i on i f
voui wi defenaea. if any. l< II on
BRI'CB J SCHEINBERO. atl
or Petitioner whose address Is
' '"' ''. KWITN-KV KWKH'ft SCHEINBERO.
'; k- PA. 420 Lincoln Rd.. Bull. Mi-
ami Beach. Florida S3l. and f
with the rlerk of lh above
styled ourt on or before June 12.
1974 othi rwlae a default "
tered against you for the n e!
manded in the oomnlamt or i.et.tlon.
This notice shall be pnbllehad onre
.arh week for four consecutlvi we
In THE JEWISH KI-ORIPJAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal or
said court at Miami. Florida tn this
znd "b&JS&'rY&mP
As Clerk. Clr.ult Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
A~ Deputy Clerk
(Circuit i ourt Seal)
KW1TNKY. KRi'OP *
SCHEINBERO P.A.
Attorneys for Husband
420 Lincoln Road (Suite M2)
Miami B'aoh. Florida 3313S
Phone: 588-7575
By Bru< .1 Schelnhen
Attorney for Petitioner r/M.17^|^|
i
I
en-
de-
weeks
.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AN0
FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
NO. 74-12832
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN Rl. The Marriage of
PAULINE KIMBLE,
W n
and
IIMM1E KIMBLE
Husl
TOLL JIMMIE KIMBLE. residence
ri quin ,i to Ii your
ition
, i n with the Clerl the
,i.. u- .,,'.! serve a cops thereof
Ul H- r-
E.q I .- v. Street,
v ..nn i i : lore
-i ,,,- i petition :i b<

. 8, 1974
VRD P BRI? Kl ".
Clerk, i i !urt
By A J K1V is
I i, pui I I
: M-S1
NOTICE Or ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SFRVICE
NO PROPERTY,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EL r-VFNTH ,'t DIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-1-,*H2
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
" Rl THE MARRIAGE OF
Til KI:K.-'.\ r.l. \ Vi 'II E OKAY,
Pctll ner-W
Iiarni: ORAY,
Best M ushnnd
Tl BARNEY JOE ORAY,
Rest ndenl Hllsb mhI
5504 Not th Rid ti I
i i v. ..' |
YOll ARE HEREBY M
n f, I n- nloi Mai -
has been rili d agn Insl you d
you are quln 'I ti i > o DT ol i
' "ii" t..... nn the abnvi
| Burnt ii Both, attornej lor
r, h ise add ; I m oln
' I. Sulti '
nd fill rial iih the
|| e ul- > yled rou
, bi > June 12, IS74;
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'EVtHvEoTRfU|T COURT OF THE
EL5il.NTH -"JOILiAL CirtCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CFmSoa.1- ACJ'ON NO 74.iJ.--f
*rT.riiGli5.l|D'CTION D'VISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
iv i., .. r MARRIAGE
[N RE THE VI VRR! VOE OF
'i ITSAS Ma
AIDA PI ITS >s H f,
- \s
. I'nknown
Itioi Mai
A,n.
I
il w nil thi Ii ri
I i i urt ,".
Ill wl
U '
nded In the romnl
I Ion

this 2nd dav of Mai. 71
' Ml' P BRINKER
Ah l Courl
Dade '* nrida
By I SNEEDEN
As Bi i u
(Circull Courl Si-.iii
ii i
i "in Road Suiti
p orlri '"
Attorney foi Pet'
-V
IN THF. CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AI CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DApc COUNTY
FLOR'DA
GENERAL JU "ICTION
DIV'S'r-N
NO. 71 -
n RE Tl ,, .
'CAN MRU i.i, p|
NOTICE OF nr-'TION
-.. ,,. FOR Ao' ,%i
" .ii \\ ii:i:i
YOD ARE III
fi
""! II .. .
P I on ti,
SIDNEY I
i nidi
, 'i
k of th.
the 14'h it, )
tl.....'
V III 1 I.,' .
I' '
' Il I! RD
rl
urt Be .
By v
|
Bi Fl .1 l'"Y
utv Clerk
gi ,\-

Atl :.' 1-1 P
' I
' 'nknnwn
VOTIFIED
l,,.,
erve a
idlng to
nil's attor-
,. ,."
"ourt. on in
1974
lid Pi
bj
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
PAPF COUNTY
PROFATF DIVIS'ON
PROBATF NO 74.?774
""k r; mwi inc.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i" i.i' Esta'e of
, ,.,, i .
d. i
To All Cred
Having Claim -
V,- ...
You notified ai

" p" 1.....v
. I'
. County, an:
I'l'
n thi -in i
M ,v.
1874.


.. .
in 11, '. Count) i
n the
1 >n I
' im ,|
: i. this '0th
i-'S
I ,^jT
this

trlx
ami
' .11 6/7-14
'
P
1
notice on
A Homey ror l-etmoner
1/31 e,7-14-l


May 31, 1974
+Jeis* rhrMictr
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
fCNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
(FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
[PROBATE DIVISION
KJOHN R. BLANTOS
RGBATE NO. 74-3266
, r.f
|A HCXI.M. a I, ,i
A UC.NIMOVS
I
PTICE TO CREDITOPS
^Br<"' and All i
^par. l 11 <>by
--.nf .1 ::'. clal I'
1-! il \ .''1 nil V 1 ,\ .
,t.- i.( il'IS A Bt'NIM i
A 111 N1MOW 11/ de
>:i'l.- I'ounh Floi la. I
. I i.i.I.- i' 'ir i
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE OIV'SION
FRANK B. DOWL'NG
PROBATE NO. 74.3202
ii RE: Estate of
ALEXANDER ZA(
01 'i DWEBER
a k ,i AI.KXA
OOI i.u ,-. IKK
decea
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ Creditor*
. ins or il mand Airaii I S ild
"
Y..U are heiebj
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-3125
In RE Km.it. ..i
Isaa* Well
de. <
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'
inn Claim.- 'i I ma st Said
Estate:
y..u are hi reby notified
.luirt-il to present ai j '.. nts
manda hlch |vg may I
lulred any ms d de- the estate of ISAAC WEINE
which you m l ed late of uuty. Flor
.....an LI EX VNDER ZACH- the Circuit Court Ju 11 'I DWEBE :. VI EXAN- County, and fill mi
NOTice OS action
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
in the circuit c0l=;t of the
Eleventh jld cial circuit
of florida. in and for
dade colntv
civil action no. 74.9::7
action for d'ssolct ; '.
of marriage
ix re: the mai 1 op
he: >wn. jh
Hu*b md, Pel II n.
KATIE I' ll'ISE BROWN,
Wife I.. booi lei '
TO: 1 iWN
721 Avi nue K
VRE Rl
., an a Ion for I
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THI
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FCR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 70-236
THE ESI "'" "
. :, V'AX 1
NO"" CE OF FINAL REPORT A'iO
APPLICATION FOR DISCHARGE
1 A,
.' V
, t
1 his adi i '
Its fins I
-.
ny. xl.ould I

v t IS
Hie
.
A.
A.
VPYS RfXIM
A !: cutrix
!th> V'
lant: l<
IN THF T COI "T rp -mE
ILIVFNTH JUOICI T
OF r K: AND FC n
DADE COUNTY
pr ON
RCB \rENO 74-1
tn RE
cuau:
gggK-
|Mc""CE OF PR08ATE
I.THggMTATE OF FLORIDA:
HNS
VTE OK S
NT:
::..!
. Im
fou in in
itendat i
f the first publ
.!,,. to am ear tn -.. i' ur'

i 'OUI '
probate shi ui.i
ed
fJWYNN PARKER
Clm'ttll Court '
[ARD I' BR'NKER. Clerk
IV NAD1NE F .fEXXi: -
l ii puty Clerk
Kaplan, Porter. Levlnson
gain
K West man
i : arred,
il Miami, "
uf May, A II
HARRY ZI'KEI v
\- E
pu notice i

iXICK

i
said w
rl
Mckell Avenue
Ft Tida 33131
publication nf this notice on
,t day of May. UH ^^
' :
-. E C" Cl T C THE
E.FVFNTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
CF F'.OR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTS
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74
FRANK B. DOWLING
, r WEIXZ1MMER
"NOTICE TO CREDITOPS
\' md AI I'i
,,i Di mai I
not

which >"u mas has
of Syrt.ll. 'A
\.,. Ml im Be icl
. < .|i iy, Fli ;
Judges of Darts Counts
| name In dunll' He and
In Section 733 l, '" | sta"
In their ffl '' .'''u",'v
',:: nu m Darte County. Floi
thin four calendar m i '" "'
rirsl publication hereof, or the m<
1 be barred
\ .' .. N
First '.ii
- i
:
Call
,\ Koi i lilum
Attornej ril
runhui

IN THE CIRCUIT COLR"
LLEVCNTH J L DIC C -CLIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNT>
PROBATE D VISION
PROBATE NC "'
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
111 RE
D .: PRANK

nd All Pel -..
M. ,\ : mai
Estate


'
ii
-

i "

.i ".1
IN THE C'RCJlT CU T nr->-E
ELE\ ENTH JUD'CIAL CIPC
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
F1 -,Ri-^A
CENERAL JURISD CTiON DIVISION
NO 74.14189
NOTICE OF "'_B'..'CA-
IN T>-E C'RCL IT CCl" CF T^e
JDIC'AL C'RCUIT
CF ; OR
rs
pi- TE DIV'
5:9
W A Kl
STR'BU : N
Ho H APOB
i

''

it,

within four calendar m.inths frijm tht
Itsi piiblu atton hereof, or
p'uert ai Mlam... Florid., thl. I4th th. mp* vrtll be barred
Inv of May. A i> lJ
PHYI.US SCHt iEVPEIJ>
Wll 1.IA.M A WEINZIMMER
As Executors
BHrM pubHcatlon of -his notice on
.he 31st day of Mas;. l..
Rrickman. Male Blo.im
Attorneys tor Estate of
Bydelle Weinr.immer
Mm ltri. kell Avenue. Suite not
Miami Plorida 33131
3'31 H'l
NOTICE OF ACTION
NSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
yiL ACTION NO. 74-14888
jTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF:
TO AGUSTI. Husband.
and
AGt'STT, Wife
RS VIVIAN AGUSTI
! Liberty Street
labeth, New Jersey
\l!i: HKKEIIY NOTIFIED
n f..r Dlsaohitlon if Mar-
kl been filed against you rnd
required to serve a COPT of
lef. uses. If nny. t.> It on
, Sostchln. attorney for Pe-
whose address is 101 N.w.
nue. Miami. Florida, and file
Klnat with the clerk of the
ityted court on or before July
otherwise a default will be
against you for the relief de- ,
in the complaint or petition. wiu,ln four calendar months from tn^
noti.-.- shall be published once rlrst publication hereof, or tne samt
k for four ronsecutjveweeks ] >vi;i |,e barred. piori,|a this 24th
Filed at Miami. Plorida. this. ''''
liv of Ma> "'"'
SAIVTE FRANK
As Btnecutrlx
First publication of this notice on
the 24 day of May l74.
SI AN LEY M PRF.D
PKKD & NEWMAN
attorney 'or Executrix
ni Dadc Ped Bid* .
Miami. Fla M1S1 (K7-MW) j/o< ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.2665
In RE: Estate of
BARNETT 0OLD8TEIN. a/k/a
BARNEY OOLB8TBIN
'''NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Persons Has-
InK riaims or Demands Acalnst saw
ESY.'u"are hereby notified and re-
,uir.i to preaent any cUUnie and de-
o^he Circuit Indies ... Dade County.
and file the -an,,. **&%%
nrovided in Section 733.!.. 1- lorida Ma
lutes, i.. their offices, in the County
.-ouribouse ln.Da.de County, ft*.
JEWISH FIXHUWAN.
ESS niv hand and the seal of
at Miami. Florida on this
K. if May. 1974.
, VRD 1* I1RINKER
A- I'lerk Oireult Court
tvi, County. Florida
liv ill.iiltIA i:i.MS
Ai Deputy Clerk
V>urt Seal>
Sostchln, Eaoulre
. Ith Avenue
r da SS1M (S24-4B551
lurney for Petitioner
| 7-11-21
Filed at Miami.
- ^'klen'oI^stein
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
rhe 31st day of May. p.*
BCHLIMHU. !c7?A,(Hx
Attorneys tor Administratrix
806 Lincoln Road. Miami ''^/'Vl
NOTICE OF ACTION
NSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
rENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
>VIL ACTION NO. 74-14389
TION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
: MARRIAGE OP:
HI 'MY.
I
HOMY.
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 74-14,61
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
\ RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
EVEI YN M. WAGNER.
Wife.
w'Tl-ltoY W.V1N
JAdN ubroY WAONBR
_ ..; i 'ambridK* I Tlve
Kentucky t '' __
YOU ARE HKKEHY NOTIFIED
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.2747
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
AllltAHAM KATES
deceased, _.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands
Asalnst Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou msv have neainst the es-
tate of ABRAHAM KATES deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judxea ..f Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.HI. Florida Stat-
utes In their offices In the County
Curthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1". day
of May. A.P. 1^74
SHIIM.FV 0 KVTES
As Executrix
First publication of tkia notice on
the 24 day of May. I7<
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEII.
A SCHEER
Attorneys for Estate of
ABRAHAM kates. Deceased
|i>7 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Flor"*".
5 -4-31
'I I........
commanded to sei v.
written '!' x',
-' \ MFT ,v .- M l""1' Vt' irr
Petitioner, whose i Irtress
Dlxi< HlKhwav. Suite 4K Coral '.''-
..> Florida "IMS. on or hfors ''"
' 1 f71 and file the orieina" with
the Clerk of this Court either before
xervlce on Petitioner's attorneys
Immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default may I.....ntered .aKalnst you
for the relief demanded m th Petl-
WITNESS mv hand and the Mai of
the Court at Miami. Florida this |0tn
d,r0,Rlc%ARDPABRINKER
Clerk of 'he Circuit >'ourt
By' C P COPEI.AND
peouty Cl.rh4>ji ; uu
NOTiCE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N.'.iE la HEREBY Cl
i i luinest u di r tl
pnv'n i )'- ft N.E 182nd
Street. North Miami Bea. h, Florida
intends to register said name wiu
Ihi Clerk of -.he Circuit Court of Dad
Councy. Florida. ____.,
SKY Mm-It SAPPREN
Michael P Chase, P A
Attorneys for Beymour so ren
LI24 N E l!th Ave..
North Mi.inn Beach, PI I ^
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14222
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF _
r\] '' YN ARTEMISIO PAI.ASIS.
Wife
and .. .
\l>(isT(i' is PAT.ASIS. Husband
TO: AP>>STOLOS PAI-ASIS
Residence t'nknown
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DiVSON
PROBATE NO. 71-3130
In RE: Estate of
1PA EDITH KARP. i
IDA E KARP
de eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and \ I Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Age H Bald
TOO are hereby notified and reouired
to present any claims ami demands
vi hich you may have uialnsl tt
tate of IDA EDITH KARP a/k/a
IDA E KARP d.-. eased i.i'e f IVi.Ih
County, Florida, to the Circuit Judges
of ilads County, and I ''<"" In
-Vehefdemand^'i,, Xs;.;.,::'': g^
Attorney tor EJxecutrlx
iult will b
the reli.f t"
nr petition.
This o,;e shal, b. OUbl.-hed once ^^.^^ ^ ^
a^'T,;-
WITNESS m- hai I md >\ seal of Tel us su
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 74.10746
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
R r HERZFELD husbi I.
and
F1RENDA HERZFE1
..ih dav nf May, 1"74
RICHARD P BRINKE I
i ,:..,', Clecu" ''-'-
' 11
By R "
As Di Duty Clerk
,,-..,.' c 'in -'
s, p n vson
%
-- m !' I
>. Petitl i .,
Beaoh,
r. :4-3t
IN THE C'RCUIT COUP"1" "r THi
E-E\E.TH JUDICIAL C"C-'IT 3F
FLORIDA IN AND cOS
DADE COUN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-2341
' Esl '
NOTICE TO CREDITOPS
To All Cn
I
Said itati
i
lalnu
you mai ....
i
. I
i i

Flor-
fl m
ire-
shall b
.....
[WISH FIOIMPMN
E S S in v h n n d "'
| *our- Kin F ri.lii on this
^v f Mav. "i
LCHAKI) P BRINK
A l'1-rk '-ii '
p |. County. Florida
"I \ '
As I........1 Cli
m Pour' S. all
i<
I^BP 12th Avenue
^Vlnr:da
^^g for Petitioner
iur1
Dad '
Bj i. SN '
As Demit)
:;i i iuri Seal)
WHY. KROOP .v
- -HI INBERC v
By Paul Kwlti
4m i /-, in Road, Suit
Miami Beai h, Pbr'd IS9
Vttorney 'or Pi I
Phn" 5,31 6/7-14-21
irthous,
f Ma:
i i
M.E
\
''..


I lade Wit! '' i
a- Deoutj Clerk
I

Attorney for Pet It
8/17-34-31
6 :
N0TICE UNDER
\ n FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
, ,, ..-, s 'III : thjt
DOROTHY 1 'ae '7
Ltrlx "- """- "f
publii ati' '
r May. 1074
ROVgU N
Miami. Fl,rida 33.32 ^ ^
I
.M-rllia;;;
1 S3K oTb.Se
O0B.U
5/24-31 6/7-14



I
Page 16-B
+Je*isti fhri^Hnr
Friday. May 31, 1974
AT YOUR NEARBY FOOD FAIR STORE YOU CAN.
Depend on the Finest Quality & Big Variety .
OF FINE FOOD PRODUCTS ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES I
____^_____________________________.__________._______ ---------------------------------------------^~^*^^^^^'
FOOD
SAVE t WAYS I...BONUS SPECIALS! ...HONEST VALUES I...MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS I
U.S.CHOICE WESTERN
US DA 1
choice;
BEEF CHUCK
BLADE ROAST
FROMERLY CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN KEF CHUCK
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK us choice wrtm HVBMl $4 39
Blade or 7 Bone Steak u 89c Shoulder Pot Roast < Li |
FOMERLY CHUCK STEAK FORMERLY BONELESS CROSSR.B ROAST
U.S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK .... US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK $4 40
Under Blade Pot Roast i.. I 9 Shoulder Steak Boneless l. V9
FORMERLY CALIFORNIA ROAST FORMERLY LONDON BROIL SHOULDER
TENDER AAC FRESHLY MADE 4 A 4
Sliced Beef Liver lb 89 Ground Beef Chuck u 1
U.S.CHOICE-WESTERN ^
CORNED BEEF f l1!
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
RYER PARTS
89e
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
WHOLE LEGS '
FRESH
ICED

FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER QTRS.
55
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
FRESH
ICED
F*-. ON.. ) OF
C 5 cA.- FLAVOR
TOMATO
SAUCE
0** tje
8-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT 5 CANS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7 OR MORE.EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
iAft**" ) FAMILY
p 0 CfM%S FAVORITE
*........" DESSERT!
FRUIT
SOCKTAIL
39e
DEL
MONTE
30-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT 2 CANS. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
Sandwich Bags f Instant Potatoes
BAGGIES
PKGS.
OF 80
12-OZ $113
CAN
i
PLANTERS
Mixed Nuts
PLANTER'S _
Cocktail Peanuts !Hf 77c
DELICIOUS
Lipton Onion Soup "* 41e
99% FAT FREE-ALL FLAVORS
BORDEN'S
PLAIN OR SELF RISING
Pillsbury Flour
KRAFT
Chicken Noodle Dinner
NON-DAIRY CREAMER
Alba Milk
16-OZ.
PKG.
5 BAG
8-OZ
PKG
99
55'
8 QUART $009
PACKAGE L
Les Cal Yegurt Q
8-OZ.
CUPS
KRAFT LO-CAL FRENCH OR
Thousand Island Dressing8.?^ 43c
KRAFT
Italian Dressing &r% 75c
P.P. BRAND
Cream Cheese 2 lk%l 35(
DAIRY FRESH
Half and Half
PINT
CONTAINER
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY, JUNE 2nd
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
UY JUST WHAT YOU NEED TO YOUR COMPLETE
SATISFACTION FROM OUR BIG VARIETY!
TENDER
SWEET CORN
EARS 49C
RED RIPE
Firm Slicing Tomatoes o" 29c
NUTRITIOUS
Western Rhubarb.......................u 29c
DELICIOUS
Yellow Squash L819c
WESTERN
Tangy Scallions 2bunchh 33e
PINK SEEDLESS
GRAPEFRUIT
5 49c
FRESHIE UNSWEETENEO
Orange Juice m& 79e
MARIES (WITH ONIONI
Blue Cheese Dressing .'.iff 89c
FLORIDA ORANGES
10 59
JUICY
FLEISCHMANN S
Frozen Egg Beaters rtt& 99c
89
New York Garlic Bread p*1ge 69c
BURNEY BROTHERS FROZEN
Cinnamon Streussel
FLAVORFUL FROZEN
JO-OZ
..PKG
NEUMANNS
0?%e4A Seafaxd Vefit.
>NLY AT STORES HAVING SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTI
SEA TROUT
FRESH
CAUGHT
JERSEY
39
c
LB.
FRESHLY SLICED
Xingfish Steaks
Relish Sandwich Spread
WQHdcnfal Sated ALL BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABlfsHORTEN
P.P. BRAND 100% WHOLE
WHEAT BREAD
40<
B-OZ.
JAR
4S-OZ.
JAR
OVEN
FRESH
1-18.
LOAF
LB
W| RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
P P BRAND OVEN FRESH
English Muffins
3 PKGS.
OF 6
1
OWN.irS. NO.I SOIO tO Num. N0I WOMHW T,W,Amc4l
43'
91'
ASSORTED FLAVORS |A|
Hi-C Drinks.................................S3? 43
CHUNKING .g..
Soy Sauce .S& 49e
*AMILY FAVORITE -,
Sunshine Fig Bars...............'fco1 U
EME SANDWICH COOKIES ,
Nabisco Oreo..........8* 67e
SUPERROSE --,
LiauM Sweetener................&& 69'
ERRORS


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