The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02382

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UN/TIT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
47 Number 39
Miami, Florida Friday, September 27, 1974
50c by Mall Two Sections Price 25 cams
m'.,
Arab Prestige on Rise
As UN Assembly Meets
K,KT WAl.DHEIM YOSEF TEKOAII YASIR ARAFAT

i
i
fOR ARTICLE ON SYRIAN JEWS
National Geographic Slates
lApology in November Issue
Transit
Camp Flap
In Austria
B> II li R FRIEDLINGEB
SNA (JTA) Vienna
Leopold G ati
el cats a I
lewish emigrants
from the Soviet Union from a
densely-populated ai i
The transit camp which had
been established in a former
en's home at the Vienna
b, Sin mering, only last
week, will be transferred to an-
m spokesman said.
site in the near future, a
GBATZ'S DECISION followed
Continued on Page 15-A
By Special Report
NEW YORK For the first
time in its 86-year history, the
National Geographic magazine is
about to admit it made a mis-
take the American Jewish Con-
gress disclosed here.
After a five-month protest by
thi l ongress including the
i -t picketing of the Geograph-
ic^ Washington, D.C headquar-
the November issue of
the magazine will concede that
an article on Damascus in the
April Issue inaccurately depicted
the conditions of Syrian Jewish
life and may have misled the
Geographic's nine million read-
ers into believing the Syrian
government treated Jews be-
nignly.
JOSEPH R. Jl'OGE. assistant
editor of the Geographic, wrote
to the Congress that the Jewish
/at ion's concents about
the article "will be amuly dem-
onstrated and acknowledged in
Continued on Pa>;e 6-A
Protests Expected Over
Over Bulgarian's Fate
LONDON iJT.-U Pro-
tests are expected to del
:'' e a ainst the reported c ;.-
and sentencing of Solo-
' n Ben-Josef, a 54 year-old Bul-
Jew Ish cl ca engineer
en 15 years at hard
in S
Aim: liftg to a terse announce-
ment from the Bulgarian capital,
Ben-Josef was convicted for
economic crimes." But observ-
ers believe that he is the victim
of trumped up charges simply
l) 'cause he is a Jew.
THE SEE strong similarities
with the recent case of Dr. Hein-
rich Spetter. a prominent Bul-
garian Jewish statistician who
was sentenced to death on trea-
Continued on Page l*-A
Evidence of Syrian Cruelty 15-A
By YITZHAK RABIN
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
The Middle Last will be a
focal point in discussions at
the 29th session "f the Gen-
eial Assembly which convened
Tuesday tor three months ot
debate.
The debate on this issue is
expected to be especially acri-
monious with the demand by
all the 20 Arab delegations and
23 other delegations, including
African anil Communist coun-
tries, but not the Soviet Union
or the People's Republic of
China or Western countries,
that the question of Palestine
be considered as a separate
item on the Assembly's agenda.
IN PREVIOUS assembly ses-
sions, the Palestinian issue was
either part of the Mideast dis<
on or came under the
heading of "refugees."
Even before this proposal
was submitted last weekend tc
Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim, Israel declared that plac-
ing the question of Palestine
on the agenda would be a set
back to the cause of |>eace an i
stability in the Middle Hast.
In addition, other topics oil
the Assembly agenda, inch; ling
irism, human rights;, nu-
clear power and the future of
UN peace-keeping forces in the
east, will impinge on and
Continued on Page 2-A
Our Acceptance Still
Primary Issue-Rabin
Friendly Parties With Ford
Bv YITZHAK RABI
11-A
NEW YORK (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzshak Rabin said that he
was returning home to Israel
with the feeling 'that we can
continue to rely on this country
t support us in terms of supply-
ing a '^ ael ... to make
Is: a i Strong In case of war."
Rabin, ending a four-day visit
to Washington, addressed 750
A nerican Jewish leaders at a
dinner sponsored jointly by the
United Jewish Appeal and the
Council of Jewish Federations
an i Welfare Funds iCJFi at the
Wald irf-Astoria Hotel.
ALSO, h( Premier, speaking
on the record" to leaders of the
Israel Bond i ization of the
United States and Canada here.
stressed that immediate military
and economic aid from the U.S.
was indispensable to Israels
.security and to the success of
e negotiations for a !>eace
settlement in the Middle East.
Rabin told the UJA-CJF lead-
ers that the quarrel in the Mid-
dle East was not "about that
piece of territory or this piece
of ter: :*".' !:ut over the Arabs'
refusal to reconcile themselves
an independent Jewish State.
"As long as they do not cross
the line of reconciliation with Is-
( ontlnued on Pa^e 7-A
Israelis
Boot Out
Footballers
TEL AVIV fJTA) A
resolution which has the effect
of i>ermanently barring Israel
from comjietition in the Asian
Football i Soccer' Association
was adopted in Teheran Fridav
gh the machinations of the
Arab and Communist countries.
The vote was 17-13. with six
ntions, less than the two-
Is majority which the
n's i lies re | lire I ir the
er of a member.
Formosa WAS Is barred,
;.. Caml
i\ er the | e-
th&t his nati in
next.
tel condemned the Asian
ill Federation for decid-
to oust it from its ranks.
The Arab-Communist bloc,
which only an hour before the
vote was strengthened by the
admittance of the People's Re-
, of China and North Ko-
Continued on Puae 2-A
'WHO IS A JEW COMPROMISE
National Religious Party
Votes to Join Coalition
By DAVID LANDAU
SALEM -.JTAi The
cenl al c immittee of the Na
i Partj : ci le I1
. ,te bul against -
Iti n to at i ej t a <.....
r se on the "Who is a Jew" is-
sue and Join Premier YH
i. n's ia lit ion government.
The committee approved the
vila by a 65 per-
il in after veteran party
s Yosef Burg and Yitzhak
IN WAKE OF cTMMfi IUST1CE DEPARTMENT LETTER
7a. Realtors Move Against Prejudice
In a detailed and strongly
worded letter, the U.S. Justice
Department has told the Florida
teal Estate Commission to de-
velop a comprehensive program
Jo ensure compliance with fair
housing provisions of the 1968
Clvil Rights Act.
The letter was stimulated by
revelations that the Real Estate
Commission's official Handbook
contains sections which provide
real estate brokers and salesmen
with advice opposing both tne
letter and spirit of civil rights
THE JUSTICE Department's
letter was released here by the
Florida Regional Office of the
Anti-Defamation League of B nai
B'rith. which uncovered what it
termed "prejudicial language in
the Commission's Handbook dur-
ing the course of an investigation
it was conducting into housing
discrimination against persons of
the Jewish faith.
In its view, the Justice Depart-
ment said the Real Estate Com-
mission's dissemination of the
current edition of the Handbook
and or earlier editions has been
in violation of Federal law.
GEORGE BERNSTEIN, chair
man of the ADL's Executive
Committee, said, "We are very
pleased by the forthright and
helpful imolvemcnt in this mat-
ter by the Justice Department.
"We think it is extremely sig-
nificant that the remedial steps
sought by the Justice Depart
ment include the establishment,
through the Real Estate Com-
mission, of a statewide mech-
anism for the investigation of
Cont el expressed concern over
- sec larlsl trends in the
L ivernment and argued that the
NRP could better achieve its
msil Cabinet than out.
;ii:: NBP*a militant Young
< i and the cei
,r R ious A ifairs
later Zerach V tig re-
lined a lamanl against the
>n Ise. The. n to
defer a decision for further con-
, on was defi at I
I it the independent Liberal
Party posed a new quandry for
Premier Rabin on Ids return
the U.S. by voting, at a
meeting in Tel Aviv over the
v e kend, to reject the compro-
The ILP rejected it by a two-
Islng the pos-
sibility of their withdrawal from
n's narrow on govern-
ment.
The stroi > secular Citizens
Rights Party of Shulamit Aloni
has also served notice that it
would withdraw from the gov-
ernment if the NRP joined.
SHOULD BOTH of his coali-
tion partners defect. Rabin
Continued on Page 6-A


Pace 2-A
"kmitt fkrtJfor
Friday, Septeir.
^ 27, iw

I
Arab Prestige Up as UN Assembly Gathers
Continued from Page 1-A
exacCTbate debates on the Mid-
, -- sil al .-
THE ASSEMBLY
s uton at a crw
ol hist -ry: brae i and
toaiiers have .' .-:
vith UJS
Administration
next stage u
a Midi '
Geneva talki
jt._- pi acariousb on tl i
At the same time war
iron: Cairo la I
Strident, am) the Syrians .it
aiving
military hardv a e fron l
S viet liiion.
The session this year will
provide, in broa.l out
the policj ; the L*.S. in t!-.e
-
tide towar Is tsraal, the A
and the Palestinians ma;
: on wha as di
iday by Secretary of State
Kent;. A. Kissinger in an e '.-
; and
najor for-
.. ses-

. the USSR and
(1 ma will a
ns with
tiie in states
and the P '
e '
AT THE o| enin the
ee
- sessi a d ected Al-
-ii Minister Ab-
Irka, leader :
the : owerful non-a
f the .'
L.ist ye id to
b
Asseml
a
liately
in ca
B
( -
i itted last
\ eeken I n ite thai
estiniai > an all-< I
- a
African. C and non-

i Pa j-
t.
tr.-
tir. ta ; e '.
.....ts, l*N and "; i ...
ime
time.
kk< i:ntt.y THE St
thai
l< '.

.
ai
. ttn
c ime :
also del an

i I the Pa
-
it
itabli
. ith
built-ii
status
the PL
-
-
ittli

?st the a .--.
-
erat ant."
[SB \' I i
i
-


tenth
at the US, Tel Id that in
s not an act til
thai the
real teat of Jkrab intern -
- -. the
S
L*NIX V m th
- .
it;
I'N.T'r-
s
the n of 1 mil
! ,- '..kv
As*
A the
: N : rces .
lisei nes Is an ii
I ...: .'i the iisengac?-
. *
ry to re.- ive the
L'N : I n th a
i ii their to-
la it
THE GROWING I
between States
Arabs, p
by the I S >m
ti-.o .....i
It ..:.: '. e the
Assi bl i the Palesi
State* | revi usly voted
Israel : never
itiniai
lei. on its
reports t the
:- seeking r>
for its e nt
sembl}
A : related 1
t'-e Mi least is
j amii I -
I -.-_
i wea
--: rep :

i
t.rvp* i* >> be a o>
..
n
t tree the
t lea we i| m a*W
peaceful
: e
THE CONTBOVEBS1 \I
sue of int<
. last year ii
due to thi ssure j I
I lei: al ies The
_- :. the
- nmitti
its should
-
tioa.*' succeeded in obtai
-
on I
ism n ; : retext thai ii
I res t liberation i

As J. Is
te-J to
LSS \ lbs nd Thii I
of Istael's
- ssed. Last
I-.. e! as

- I te
.-

ISRAEL IS i
n ai S -
Mideast issua
-
. the
S
nun >us 1
I
Israel i? Ousted From
Asia Football Federation
t urtliininl iroiii Page l-A
re a. ma
I
A ---- ii"
for th
I .
.
: :
e in
vited l
\ \ HEM HELLER,
lers :
-- .
wouW >n to 1

'It Is
ns
... :
soktl
I/SMONATOVA TIKE5EVU
Our I wish is to
g B _.
id 3 r ": ";
rgei
Ma/shie Friedbsrg
r8^-
SEEING
IS
BELIEVING
$h
i sm
m
UXftfiflBfT
The NEW BLACKSTONE
IT IS SfiNC COMPLETELY RENOVATED AND REflftftSKED
IT WILL NAVE A CLEAN ANO WIGHT APfEARANCE. ALL
fOOMS INCLUDE 3 DEtlCIOUS STRICTLY K3SHER WELL-
AlANCED MEALS, MAID SIXVICE, AND 24 HI. PHONE
SERVICE. WE OBSERVE SPECIAL DIETS.
YIARIY RATE
MClMS J SOS1KR MUtS
OMatfCCHPAMCT
SHSONSl IATES iVA.Uilf UfON HflU'ST
For M4K>n*l M erawtioii Cat 538! 81!
THE NEW BLACKSTONE
800 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI 6FACH
SAM SURSTYN, Executive Director
been dismissed by the USSR as
an attempt by Israel t i divert
from her own
f of l-.er Arab
ar the outcome of the
one thins; seeiv.s cer-
tain: Tlie Ara1 will dominate
... i t:-.e:: [.-i!itical
and their eeoooBik clout
ii and petroleum.
I iilmiini predicted here
recently that t:; v ,
i-robablv >chje **4
the Assembly ?i t ,,
Is v.-hef-
bly
\ag the
peaceful an: -

WU1 : "en a smj
positive ste,. toward the
neva conference? The urgen)
of th
by vhat happened last ^
When the Assembly was rVafo
to t the Mrdeaal
the Ken Kipp '-Var eru;nel
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
j WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by Hie Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
l in Miami, are an important part of the Home's opera!-
i ing income.
I Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
I for resale at the Thrift Shop?
I Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,
! clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
I Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
redecorating? Perhaps c hotel, an apartment house.
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Doyglas Gardens has serious financial needs sine? 65co
of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With
increased operating ccs's, and public assistance pay-
ments In Florida the lowest of o'l states, the Home
urgently reeds your help to maintain l?s high quality
I care. May we count on your support?
Jvst phone 6Q6-2!01 and a-rarge for our truck to pick
rp vour merchandise.
And remember contribution-, to the Thrift Shop i
are tox deduc*ih!e. '
The Doiglos Gardens family resident, Boorrl and
staff thank you.
AARON rPAYiTZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairn^n.
Tr-:ff S'-oo C.->mmitt'!9
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerly known as JEWISH rtCME FOR THE AGED
ISRAEL
Burials and .American Disinternients
Transfer to Israel within the same day
:
And all Cemeteries In Israel
-
Sole agent for Sanhadrea Cemetery
Enroute to Israel within the same day
RIVERSIDE
-
I
5311151
-

VI
-:--*
9-27-74


friday, September 27, 1974
+J(Wik+ ffrrlcffrir
Page 3-A
HOLIDAY OBSERVANCE TO BEGIN TUESDAY
Sukkot Highlights Four Plants
ByDR
FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
The Four Species of Sukkot,
which this year begins on Tues-
day are four different plants
which form an obligatory part of
,>,(. rite according to the biblical
commandment, "And ye shall
lake you on the first day (of
Sottot) the fruit of goodly trees,
branches of palm trees, and
boughs of thick trees, and wil-
low- and the brook, and ye shall
rejoice before the Lord your God
;eV(.n days" (Lev. 23:40)
The special Sukkah comes
from the enjoinder "Ye shall
- far seven davs."
_ 42) The Encyclopaedia
i reminds us. Sukkot
mean- booths" or "tabernacles."
TWO OF the species are given
explicity; the "branches of palm
the Lulav, and the
: the brook" the A ra-
tion has universally
identify I two others as "fruits
trees" or Etrog. a
md the 'boughs of
i r H idnssim. my
es are made up
myrtle and two
of willow, which are bound to
the Lulav with strips of palm.
They are held in the right hand
and the Etrog is held separately
in the left.
During the Temple period, the
main ceremony using the four
species took place in the Temple.
They were waved in a prescribed
manner: toward the ea=t. south,
west, north, upward fir down-
ward, in acknowledger. .,: of di-
vine rule over nature
AFTER THE Musi I sacrifice
of the day had been Offered, the
four species were afaia taken,
this time in procession around
the altar while Psalms were
chanted.
The popularity of the cere-
mony during the period of the
Second Temple is reflected in
the facl that Chanukah was
celebrated ny the Maccabees as
a second Feast of Tabernacles.
Then there was the incident in
which the vast throng of wor-
shippers in the Temple pelted
Alexanei Yannai with their
Etrogim during the festival as
an expression of protest, the au-
thoritative Encyclopaedia Ju-
da r.. stati -
Tiie remarkable he'd which
Florida Realtors
Move to Put Slop
To DUcrimina t ion
! from Page 1-A
rimination corn-
on race, religion
,i. along with the
ii a vstem of
impliance with Fed-
eral In, \v real estate brokers
The Justice Department told
the Commission it should take
affirmative steps to "remedy the
discriminatory effects" of its
"past unlawful conduct." In
summarv those -tens include:
Revision oi t'ne Commis-
sion's Handbook "to eliminate
any possibility of misunderstand-
ing as to the broker's obliga-
tions to comply with Federal
law:
Communication of the
char;-..- in the Handbook "to all
brokers and salesmen in the
State of Florida ... in such a
way that the recipient can use
it as a physical replacement for
the former version";
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Wl me, Fsher, 635-6554 and
m me quote you rates. Also
< movino g. long distance
"oving anwher in the U.S.
"oversea
A. B VAN LINES INC.
REUG'OUS GOODS
FOR HOV.E, SCHOOL
& HOUP OF WORSHIP
INCLUDING SETS OF
ISRAELI PSROG AND
LULAV
ICO a CRYSTAL !MC.
1587 KMrtntw *..,
MOW 531.5*12
wishir- ,,.,... f:riends
a iaI n
'"ah Tovali.
Con
u es to < I
ber Boards of the Nations I
tion of Realtors in Florida:
Preparation ant' implemen-
tation of a public information
program designed to acuaint-
the general public with the
rights and responsibilities creat-
ed by VdTal fair housing laws:
Development of a compre-
hensive compliance program un-
der which the Commission
would educate licensed and pros-
pect, ye brokers and salesmen
regarding their obligations under
Federal law, provide machinery
for processing complaints of
housing discriminations, create
procedures for checking and as-
suring compliance by broker?
and salesmen with Federal laws.
WHILE THE Justice Depart
ment said it was encouraged by
the Real Estate Commission's
subsequent expressions of a
firm policy of equal opportuni
ty," it pointedly noted the De
partment views the case as a
very serious matter, saying "we
think it our responsibility to
Stress that the Commission's
very substantial influence on the;
conduct of brokers and salesmen
gives the violations of Federal
law described in this letter a
degree of importance greater
than the run-of-the-mill case.
"We note that the most recent
edition of the Handbook was
published and disseminated a full
five years after the passage of!
the Fair Housing Act."
The Justice Department gave,
the Commission 30 days to re
spond to its letter and called at
tention to the fact that the At-;
torney General of the United.
States mav seek ;o ensure com
pliance with Federal law through
court action with no necessity
for "pre-suit notice or negotia |
tion."
ARTHUR TEITELBAUM, di
rector of ADL's Florida Re
gional Office, said the League is
investigating several other in-
dividual eases and aspects of
housing discrimination in the
State.
Ho said h" ADL "will con-
tinue to involve Federal law en-
forcemenf S inces whenever nec-
to ..ore the rights of
to equal opportuni-
ty to housing."
the four species had on the senti-
tj oi 'u,e people during the
Second Temple period, and im-
mediately htterwa-d, h evi-
denced by the fact that e\ n
during the rigors of war. Bar
Kokhba took special care to see
that his warriors were supplied
with them.
IN THE Bible no attempt is
made to explain the symbolism
of the four species. They prob-
ably symbolized the fertility of
the land as evidenced in the har-
vest just concluded, and for
future good yields. There are
a number of moral and homiletic
interpretations in the Midrash
and by kabbalistic symbolism.
Plutarch wrote an interesting
description of Sukkot during the
Greek diaspora and tho ond of
the first and the beginni of the
second century CE. At the time,
the non-Jews of Alexandria and
R^me alleged that the cult of
Dionysus, the Creek zod of wine
and fertility, was widespread
Dg Jews* Plutarch, says the
1 "Media Judaica, gives
th following Bacchanalian inter-
rtion to tival:
AFTER THE : ailed
fist' Mho Day of Atone-
,' r the vintage, the
." m pi ice tabl ladi n with dif-1
nt fruits
...
. ?-!!'. ll .
C ill
n which I
hi .
they d 1
tha

- : I I !
leopli do during
Dionysi is, and
upon the
The famous historian Tacitus
also fvrongly thought that Jews
served the god Liber, that is.
Bacchus-Dionysus, but whereas
the festival of L.ber is joyful,
the Jewish festival of Liber is
sordid and absurd "
SUKKOT BEGINS on the 15th
day of the month of Tishri and
commemorates the dwellings in
which the Children of Israel sur-
vived in the wilderness after the
Exodus.
The festival lasts for seven j
days. The eighth day after Suk-
kot is the festival of Shemini
Azeret. Work is forbidden on the
first day of Sukkot and on the
eighth day. Shemini Azeret, ac-
cording to Lev. 23:35.
Publisher Funds
Vet Rehabilitation
BONN(JTA)Berlin publishing magnate Axel Springer
recently presented Jerusalem's Mayor Teddy Kollek and Hadas-
sah president Mrs. Rose Matzkin with 1.1 million DM for the
establishment of a rehabilitation center for wounded soldiers on
Jerusalem's Mount Scopus.
The donation was Ule result of an appeal made by Springer
to readers of his publications, and represented donations from
thousands of West Germans.
THE REHABILITATION center will be built and managed
by Hadassah, and will treat An.u and Israeli soldiers.
Mrs. Matzkin and Kollek. in thanking Springer for the con-
tribution, said it was particularly noteworthy that it came from
West Germany.
Last month. Springer was presented with an honorary doc-
torate of philosophy from Bar Ilan University.
At a luncheon given tc henor the publisher's commitment
to Israel, Springer said:
"Many Germans, certainly most of them, think as I do with
regard to Israel. This applies to all political parties. God has
given us Germans the historical opportunity to prove ourselves
once more."
i
T\
FREE WITH
EVERY ACCOUNT
n is an impersonal
ng has become so
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
ASSETS EXCEED $450 MILLION.
NOW IN BAY HARBOR ISLANDS AT
1160 KANE CONCOURSE
PHONE: 865-4344
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
MIAMI BEACH BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
NORTH MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD
BOCA RATON
JACK 0 GORDON ARTHUR H. COURSHON
fir side nt Cl'iinin il III Bint,
&
The world wr
one. Everyda
complicated t ia1 : ; old time friendly
relationship between patron and mer-
chant, doctoi ind patient, customer
and banker h almost been elimin-
ated. Note wi I almost. There are
always excep- o every rule. We
like to think Washington Federal is
just such an e- in. Our customers
find not only a full range of services
and maximun ends they find a
full measure arm, interested
friendship as Every one of our
branch offi 5 a community
institution, in: rested in the affairs of
the area it and even more
interested in 'ople with whom
we do business. Drop into our
conveniently new Bay Harbor
Islands office and jpen an account.
Your first dividend will be friendship.
And we'll compound it every day of
every year. You see *ve like people
and we want you to iike us.


Page 4-A
+.kist Fkrkfor
Friday, September 27, 1974

The Sukkot Holiday
The Sukkot holiday, the first two days of which
we cbssrve next Tuesday and Wednesday, is one
of the most joyous ..festivals on the Hebrew re^gicus
calendar.
Rich in symbols, it provides memorable opportu-
nities for celebrating the holiday's meaningful sym-
bols: the lulav, the etrog, the Sukkah itself.
Also known as the Feast of the Tabernacles, the
holiday commemorates the Sukkot in which the chil-
dren of Isrcel lived during their wandering in the
wildcioa a.-.er Moses led mem out of their Egyptian
bondage.
Originally Sukkot was conceived of as a thanks-
giving festival hence, the emphasis on tr.e tula*
with itl branchee of wild olive, myrtle ar.d pern, as
well as en the etrog.
More recant histcricr.s and theologians have
beer, luggastiag that the holiday marks the occasion
z: the er/.hrcr.err.er.t of God ar.d as such it is a feast
of the re.tev.-c! z: the covenant.
Ir. OUT cvr. v.;.v Sttkkol emphcslres the sweet
and hopeful element in Jewish tradition coming so
sccr. CIS -t ices 00 the heels o: the High Holy Days
with their accent en sea-excn.inaticn ar.d on human
shortcomings.
Most significantly, the holiday affords us the Op-
portunity to demonstrate c joyful pride in our reli-
ct cus heritage end our people.
V.'e welcome the occasion and wish th commu-
nity a happy holiday.
A Powerful Address
On the occcsion of his first major foreign policy ad-
dress, President Ford acquitted himself well. And he de-
livered it at the best of ail possible forums the 29th
General Assembly of the United Nations.
For once, we were not treated to nostrums of the
politically timid. The President laid it on the line.
The world, he said, is being squeezed into bankruptcy
by the Arabs' irresponsible use of oil as a political weap-
on. He called that unacceptable.
Mainly, he pointed to America's own powerful posi-
tion in the field of international food supply. While he
assured the UN thct this nation would never use food in
the same way that the Arabs use oil, the message was
clear.
The Arabs, who only a week before slapped a new
hike on the price of oil, angrily called the President's mes-
sage "threatening."
We wonder how they expected to keep blackmailing
us and the rest of the world without a telling reaction.
Our own concern is that President Ford should not
now do what he has done on every other important occa-
sion of his brief presidency: He says one thing and
then does another.
Or else, he says one thing and then does nothing.
The President's UN address was a pearl. We pray he
dots not blemish it in the waters of backstage political
expediency.
A Vote for Democracy
If we are short on services in terms of roads, schools,
transportation and other critical requirements of burgeon-
ing suburbia and the inner city, we were also apparently
short on poll-workers during the primaries.
Still, the elective process worked, as somehow subur-
bia and the inner city manage to "work" under trying
circumstances, and we are now preparing for runoff
elections Tuesday.
What warrants repeating is our previous plea here that
a well-informed community get out and vote in the Tues-
day election.
Up for grabs are important political posts on every
leveL We can not afford the luxury of "disenchantment"
with the democratic process as a consequence of prob-
lems in honesty and dedication we have been experienc-
ing in government across the nation.
As we noted during the primaries, one way of fighting
oorruption in government is to assure the fact that those
we elect to office are persons of integrity.
That means that we must do some homework: We
must find out who they are and do our best to see them
win.
For too long, we have been critical of public officials.
Now, we must be critical of ourselves. The buck stops
with us on Tuesday, in the voting booth.
That the runoffs fail on the first day of Sukkoth is an
unhappy quirk of the calendar, but it is no excuse for us
to opt out of the election process.
The community's rabbis have gone out of their way
to tell us that absentee ballots are available to exercise
our franchise. Let's all be counted.
Pardon Problems Already Here
yHE ARGUMENT IMS some-
1 :h:n- like thi.-
- noshed er.o
farced resignatim.
FTt^rrS trtyeaFOit-
P
fore rlhef 1 :
law "w,?cid be 2 venture re
laaq
BIT THE i~.' ; --_
Buckle> is i
:' r i ..
.


. I
Mindlin
1 -
I am sorry President r'.ir.i
didn't read ail the way to the
end of my column (Sept. 131 -be-
fore making his statement on
amnesty.
If you read the report of his
press conference on Rosh
Hashonah Eve 'you couldn't
have listened to it. right?' you
recall he cited the reconciliation
spirit of the Jewish New Year
and declared that "The record
of the past year does not have
to be endlessly re-lived." And
jumped over the split infinitive
to say how mindful he was that
the spirit of the holiday has a
meaning for all Americans.
THE THEME of my column
two weeks ago was exactly that
of our High Holy Days and 1
closed with the Yom Kippur
prayer that "Wide open are th"
gates of Thy forgiveness for all
who truly seek to be reconciled
with Thee." and pointed out that
while it is not for us to play
God. it surely is asked of us dur-
ing these solemn days that we
consider deeply our relation 5
with one another in our common
humanity.
Either the President's Jewish
speech writer was not mindful
of that or the hard line that he
finally took on the amnesty is-
sue is a reversion in one short
monthto the American Legion
hard-line positions he took as a
Congressman from Michigan.
FOR THOSE who have lor:
held the position that our in-
volvement in Vietnam was r. I
only illegal but immoral, the
Ford program is completely ur.
acceptable. For them, the str.
?le ha? just begun and it will be
interesting to see if the disao
pointment occasioned by .the
Ford amnesty will re-open rather
than ciose the wounds of
- .1 ; i-pular war in our 200-
ir history.
The American-Friends Service
Committee, supported by many
Jewish laymen and clergy, has
called for the observance, be
ginning Sunday, of International
Week of Concern "for the vic-
tims of the ongoing war at home
and in Indochina."
THE ISSUE cannot be seen
alone from the view of pacifist
groups like the American
Friends or the Jewish Peace Fel-
lowship At the latest American
Bar Association convention. Pres-
ident Chesterfield Smith was
cheered by the (for the most
part) conservative delegates who
make up that body when in his
<.:-ening address he said that he
didn't think "that a citizen of a
free country should be forced to
fieht in a war that neither he
nor his elected representatives
chose to initiate or declare.
dent Ford visited upon the re
public with his uni
pardon. -t
In the future,, no one vrJ
kf*r what miry
except what Nixon and ;h,
Nixomanks are prepared to ^n
us happened.
Buckley, for example. j| ,i
ready denigratm.
on the question tha-
ed to apologize for his
HE QUOTES Ni
mem right after Ford ; ai
the nat: 1 a th
-:hter of th-
ment doctrine enun
swearing-in ceren
it the ultima!
No words can
depths of my regr
the anguish my
Wati i Kite ha
And again: "I knov
'ed peopl ;'(
my :
Watergate iff 1 -
.... 1
n understand j
and misj ids
tributed to th -
seem to sun;
TAKE THE -. .,
weasel-worded gems
nt here from th \ 1
stance i> a change fr
and hositility to a total
terii Ix 111
Wh past
dates for his secret :
bow "man l
Bat is this 1
It : in ')
rl Nix in:
-ance Th
anguish
ted, but Nixon I
Continued on Page 12 A
by eWARD <(p
That's the legaHsm: tne mor-
ality, according to theologian
Robert McAfee Broun is th*
the deserter* and craftdodgers
"of premature consciences" play';
ed a prominent Pole in thaC
"their acts of resistance and de-
sertion forced a nation, to re:,
appraise its folly."
THE LOCAL campaign for m 1
restricted amnesty make*
interesting points that arei'or
considering because most" of -*
never think about tterj for M
stance, that despite this having:
been the longest war in our hiK
lory, only some 11 percent .-.
those eligible actually ;
drafted.
Millions were never asked tc-
serve because of the luck of W\ \
lottery numbers, while others
rested on political pull, H*
Job considerations, minor li
Continued on Pate 12-A
'Jewish Floridian
TFICE w PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Strict Tilephos* ITM*fl
-; PX> B02 297J. Miami. Florida JJ101
Fed K Shochvt Lao Kfocrux Selma M. Thou;**
Iditcr aid Publisher
AssoeUu Editor
Assisur.t to
PuWuh*
Tha Jawiah Ploridtait Doee Not Qaarantea The Kfru,h
Of Tba MercriSndiee m Jvert,*** In Itt CaaVmna
PvKbnW v Friday nn 19:" by The Jetwh florid**
Second Out Pctaee Paid at Miami. Ma-
nia Jcwian Floridian haa abiorbed th* Jewieh Unijy and
-at*
InT^' "BSE
n* jvwitn F'ondian haa abiortiad tha Jawiah Unijy ano mt -; f lyM*
ember of th* Jewieh Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arti w"'reln *
ita. Miendw'de Newt Service. National Editerial Aaaociation. a .,oci#ti*
eiat-cn c Ergjish.Jewieh Newspapera. and tha Florida Prei-_____^
SUBSCRIPTION RATE*: (Local Area) Ore Year S8-00 Two Yean
Out of Tiwn UHI R
Vfhame 47
Friday, September 27. 1974
Number J
11 TISHBI5735


Friday, September 27, 1974
+JrnJ*!h florfdRbn
Page 5-A
Jeffrey Weinstein
Milton Gordon
Raul R. Thayer
Siiter Francene Merkoeky
Siiter Mary Eleanor Cements
Odina Fidalgo
David H. Ziperson
Carlos Bilbao
John Falla
Yvonne Z. Perez
Charles Hayek
Molhe Brilliant
Emma Chavea
Mary H. Sullivan
Julian Parreno
Maureen Thereee Sullivan
Gerard Opatal
Dolores Maria Cecilio .
Norman Fithman
A. Duarte
Mrs. M. Ketaler
G. Pasquet
Marjorie Williama
John A. Hill
Mana Torano
Roger j. Barreto
Rosemane Sullivan
Rafael Soto
Dora Bialolenki
*ndr, s. Bialolenkl
Helene Biolenki
">na P. sohs
Maria E. Solia
Oorrin D. Rolle
James Love
Joel Rifkin
Walter Palmer
bert E. Metzker
Carole Wilhelm
Henrietta M. Redmond
5e"n,h T. Williama
Kay Nova
Creole J. Love
|velyn Holland
Peter A. Buffone
Joan D. Paige
"en Goldberg
Lloyd M. Howard. Jr.
DrV' Kr"chmar
ur. Maxwell Dauer
Marine A. Cooke
Rva Wexler
J"y M. Gilbert
Rita Mason
B''r I. Zimmett
is grateful for the endorsement
of the following supporters...
Sigmund Zilber
Manuel Argues
Maria J. Palmer
Ed Wallace
Jack Cory
Arthur H. Courahon
Harry Hurst
Joseph M. Fitzgerald
Bunny Meyer
Richard Brickman
Cordon H. Jones
Frederick R. Scher
Senator Sherman Winn
Michael Gerrita
David Bolton
Gary B. Rovin
George D. Lowry
Rev. Rudolph McKinlev
Karl V. Hart
Murray Siaselman
Patrick Gerrita
Peggy Hurst
Roxcy Bolton
C. T. Taylor
Nikki Beare
Sister Donna Regina Goodrich
Nancy Reinhardt
James F. Durham II
Joshua A. Sirkin
Roberta Rymer Balfe
Col. Arthur Conn
Alan Olkes
Marshall S. Harris
Eugene A. Hancock. Jr.
Ronald Book
H. Paige
Paul Walker. Jr.
George Sipkin
Sandra Jarkow
Sydell Polia
Trudy E. Hattenbrun
Ellen Kalt
Kimberly Lumsr
Mr. & Mrs. Wm. Singer
Frank C. Rice
Bert Ettinger
Patricia McKenzie
Howard Gross
Owen Goldman
Martin Perel
Keith Wilson
Sharon Weithorn
Martin Zilber
Yolanda G. Cebrian
Movehe Zilber
Phyllis Lerner
John Mayock
Michelle Brossette
Ruth Taylor
Morris Glickman
Kenneth A. Berghuis. Jr.
Vera Eberhart
Ri*a Klein
Barry L. Shellman
S. Joannea Maria
Raul L. Martinez
Wini Hunter
Debra S. Feldman
Howard Horowitz
Maurice H. Daum
Norma A. DePena
Alicia S. Baro
Karen Gould
Mary F. Berne
George R. Berne
Suaan N. Stecher
Linda Fleischer
Dr. Ben J. Sheppard
Mr. A Mrs. Martin Goodman
Henry Pino
Faustine D. Watson
Dorothy W. DeHays
Nestor Penedo
Allen Weiss
Martin Fine
Kenneth Treister
Leonard Hayet
Richard D. Levy
Adolph J. Berger
Helene Berger
Philip Bloom
Barbara Sonson
David B. Fleeman
Harry A. Levy
Samuel Adler
Carl R. Zwerner
Jerry Isan
Arthur Horowitz
Howard R. Scharlin
Rose P. Ziperson
Mrs. Albert Vadia
Joseph Borguhanim
Peter Kouchalakos
Dorothy M. Hart
Mr. A Mrs. Michael A. Graham
H. Frank Spiegel
Albert Vadia
A. Pierce
Charles J. Chernin
Mr. & Mrs. Handunck
Joseph Grentner
Jim Brewer
Julie Tiger
Rosa Garoice
V. Naccarto
C. M. Sheffran
Rollo Jawkin
Clyde Pettaway
Rafael Eloateoin
Beatrice S. Hyman
Gais Chellor
Irving Gordon
Stephen Kauchalakos
Vicki Kent
Gus Feuer
Tillie Pius
Sister Donald Marie
Siater M. St. Joachim
Sister Joseph Marion
Rosemary Leifer
Sylvan Meyer
Elaine Bloom
Mrs. Maxwell Dauer
Mrs. Richard Pallot
Mrs. M. Garber
Lynn D. Weston
William Hitchcock
Michael H. Tarkoff
Linda Brickman
Richard Framus
Kenneth Hoffman
Sam Hachem
Jill M. Meyer
Mario Presman. M.D.
Gene Naplea
Donna Weston
Eddie Kay
Marian Staten
Mrs. Laura Hanell
Charles Allen
Ruth Petuske
Betty Hayes
Gort Wifredd
Kara Cohen
Chas. Sterling
Edythe Eichler
Ray Funk
Edward E. Kuhnef
Mrs. E. 8. Weitzel
Rudolph H. Miller
Anne M. Ruthig
Dick Manuel
Luis Gonzalez
Ernest Stamey
Stephen J. Berlinaky
Lucian Bledsoe
Morris Olkes
Pearl Olkes
Melvin Chavea
Adele Mann
Esteban Acoata
Samuel Goldstein
Jacob M. Goldberg
Anne Ackerman
Molly E. Lovinger
Sharon Roper
Barbara Parker
Mrs. Samuel Berkowitz
Ronald M. Lopez
Allan Lipp
Terri Candle
Hesterine P. Humphrey
Kornel G. Bodrog
Carrington Williams
David E. Fountain
Linda Meyer
Barbara J. Spadaro
Lee Tafel
James C. Keavney
Myra Kacher
Joe Leifer
A. E. Harrow
Rosalie Bodrog
Kay Anlczak
Ethel Harrow
Margot Paroni
Amelia Rock
Bill Edelstein
Kino Barrowman
John Birk
A. Linn
Stephen Paul Ross
Barbara L. Lowry
Melissa Leifer
Georgina Bolivar
Alberto Pavoni
Reva Parker
Fanita Pressman
Helen Perez
Hernando Perez
Estella Mendel
Cathy Weston
Ed Czarneski
Betty Speigel
Janet Seittin
Alfred Scott
Marianne S. Suarez
Carlos A. Suarez
Roland H. Anile
Sandra Goldstein
Erwin Ravich
Patricia Freedman
ON OCTOBER 1st VOTE FOR
RICHARD "DICK" STONE
DEMOCRAT FOR U.S. SENATE
"...He's There When You Need HimF
PAID FOR BY BENSON SKELTON. CAMPAIGN TREASURER


Page 6-A
+ k*istfk>rl(fiar
Friday, September 2? -,
Geographic Plans Apology in November
ContinueJ from Page 1-A
our NovenbaY issue."' according
t) Phil Baani associate executive
director of the Congress, who
coordinated the protect
Baum said that while he did
not know what the magazine
would say. its agreement to
modify the original article rep-
resented "a victory for the cau--.-
of Syrian Jews, whose fight for
freedom was gravely jeopardized
by the distortions in the April
article."
In its protest, the American
Jewish Congress foarged that
tru Geographci article by Robert
Azzi. a free-lance, left the clear
impression that Jews ill Syria
are treated decently and that the
Syrian government maintains a
'olerant and even benign at-
titude toward the
IN FACT. Baum said, life for
Syria's 4.5C0 remaining Jews is
"so fraught with harassment,
restrictions, terror, torture and
even rape and murder thai the
Geographic article was shocking
in the magnitude of :ts dis-
tortions.'"
Azzi had written that "toler-
ance has always been a Moslem
tion" and that "even as Syr-
ia launched its attack on Israeli
troops. Sephardic Jews of
Damascus observed Yom Kippur
unmolested."
IN REPLY, the Congress cited
news reports that Syrian Jiws
ha 1 been attacked by Syrians
and Palestinians.
The article also claimed tnat
"the city of Damascus still toler-
antly embraces significant num-
bers of Jews'" and quoted a
Damascus rabbi as saying Syrian
Jews "have rights like any other
citizens"
The Congress commented that
"surely even the National Ge-
Israel Prepared
For Yom Kippur
In Hisli Readiness
Continued from Page 1-A
T!-:l aviv Israel
for the High Holy Days, ease-
cially Yom Kippur, in an unj
a:.- led state ertness re-
's Indicated that Arab !
rorists would attemi t h -ti'e and
sabotage acti
N : only in the northern town-
NRP Moves
To Join
Coalition
Continued from Page 1-A
would be faced with the loss oi
seven Knesset votes in exchange
for 10 ol V.ve MBP, a net gain
of only three.
The compromise fosr.-ula calls
for the sus|iension fc. one year
of the registration >,i immigrant
converts during which period a
ministerial committee will try to
draft an acceptable legislative
solution to the "Who is a Jew"
question.
SNGLES $25 -530
DOU8LES S35 WEEKLY
$1800 & UP YEARLY
Central Air Kitcheoettej
BOLIVAR HOTEL
740 OCEAN DRIVE, WAMI BEACH
Ereryboth'x
Talking About. .,
fct
mhi'hii tirrtRiit-
445-1 II '
Ai Thr Pfmrknut
( <>i i'mil t.rnrf
shi] s 'ike Safad, Tiberias and
Kiryr.1 Shemona did trained Re-
servists go to synagogues carry-
ing theii ri! es a guiis in addi-
to the Talith and niacbaot.
:;: I EVEN in other places la
were
made ol w orship] ei s, si ildie i i
leave and Hagana veterans tc
arm themselves when coming to
se. vices.
ere is a specific instruction
t> thai ; Eact in the Bib'.a
"Venuhrr.artem Lenafshotei
chem" and thou shalt .
thy life."
The ale: tness proved at lea't
in one case fruitful: two alert
supermarket workers observed
two suspicious people in the
supermarket at Yad Kliyhau
quarter in southeast Tel Aviv on
the eve ot Rosh Hasiiona.
The security officer was called,
and he detained the two. In theii
possession was a home-made
comb consisting of an iron pipe
12 inches long filled with ex-
plosives and fragments of iron,
us well as a detonation device.
THE TIMING set for the ex-
plosion was for 8:15 a.m.. some
20 minutes after the device was
discovered. Police dismatled the
bomb and took the two suspects
for interrogation. A search of
the department store revealed
no more bombs.
The public was at once alerted
over radio to observe any sus-
picious objects and report to po-
lice.
Israeli roads were under heavy
traffic as of the early hours of
the morning as tons of thousands
left for the holiday, either to be
relatives or at rest houses.
or even on picnics near Lake
Tibeil s and i hei sites of canrp-
-
Securit were tak-
- is well.
I said there
was s
UQMQEVER
in 1
ir. ..
An.
Roj
shona
eteiie
tge to
ographic editors must be aware
I rabbi in Damascus under
the menacing surveillance of the
Syrian government can do noth-
ing other than to laud his cap-
tors.''
When the article appeared,
the American Jewish Congress
wrot? to Geographic editor Gil-
bert Grosvenor. Jr.. outlining the
errors in the Azzi piece and re-
questing that a correction be
published. A 12 page memo-
randum documented the restric-
tions curfews, travel limita-
tions, employment discrimina-
tion, confiscation of property and
terror under which Syrian
Jews live.
EARLY IN June. Mr. Baum
met with Mr. Grosvenor and
el her too staff of the magazine
in Washington. Despite their ad-
mission during the meeting that
the article was "inadequate."'
the editors refused to pr:r.t a
correction. Mr. 3aum said, add-
ing:
"Our chief concern was
the dissemination of so inaccu-
rate and misleading a picture of
Jewish life in Syria > go au-
thoritative and respected a jour-
nal as the National Geographic
could be used to undermine ef-
: irtl to make known the truth
about the desperate condition of
Syrian Jews.'
On June 20, the American Jew-
ish Congress picketed the maga-
zine's headquarters at 17th and
'II' Streets. In an interview with
The News York Times, editor
Grosvenor said:
"NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
always has been and always will
be a factual magazine. We are
not politically motivated, but we
try to publish facts in an as ob-
jective and di-passionate manner
as possible. We were doing a
story on the city of Damascus,
not a story on Jews in Damas-
cus."
In reply. Baum said:
"No one asked Mr. Grosvenor
to mention Syrian Jews at ali.
But :f he d'jj mention them and
if the article he published found
it necessary to refer to them. :t
seems to us that he had an in-
defeasible obligation to do so
accurately and with genuine con-
cm for the fa.ts of "Syrian
-h life."
LehmanV Votfo
Record Top Ralej
WASHING! ,N DC r, I
Msraaavattua \**%
a me .. ."A
E lucation a jg
who is IV
has received a 100 perceni
ing record by i ^ 'j
eiation of Teachers urn I
AFL-CIO.
w0n^ 15% &*
Members received
ratJ AFT. and
Congressmen : ,T^
APT based its ra ngonbanll
relating to ed ., ,: ,.l
gumer affairs, health and
paign reform.
Key v ttes tfial included
in the rating totM
oi t :. the I
the minim in .. increase -
fun Ing : .. ]0|^
food stamps over.|
n iin^r the veto ol
; ermil sideration I
votei registrati i I
gaining fo.....
I
a Coi
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
THE 1974-75 GREENFIELD LECTURE SERIES
SUNDAY MORNNGS AT 10 O'CLOCK:
"THE JEW AND HIS WORLD"
October 13-FRANK f/ANK'EWICZ, author, co umnist, Rccert Kennedy's Dress secretary 3-d 3
te ev i.en commen'ator: From Whittier to Watergate A Look at the 1974 Eie:- ans.
October 20 DR. MARTIN GREENBERG, Chairman Department of Political S : II
"Current Israeli Po.irlcs."
October 27 DR. BERNARD SCHECHTERMAN, associate prcessor of Politics and Put : *:-
fairs, University c* Mam C-rren* Trends in Nations "olitics."
November 3 DR. ARTHUR U. WASKOW. Resident FeHovt of the Institute for Pr :y St
Washing'on, DC, ec-.ve in radical Jewish circles, a;_*^or cf The Freedcr" S
its of Defense," among other books: Amer'ta the Jews and Gcd: A Pre-E'ection L
Eternal Triangle."
November 10 DR. ROBERT SHOSTAK, associs'e professor of Education F
tor of adult education for the A'bany, N.Y. Jew mi tity Center: "Jewish Educ
What Do We Get For Our Money?"
November 17 RABBI ARNOLD J. WOLF H director. Yale University, who h33 p sneered
an experimental synagogue which he will discuss: "My Solel Experience."
'November 24 MORRIS CARNOVSKY, noted ac-or o( stage and screen, who jus- x '?"e:
a Broadway season of Shakespeare ('Dear Willie'), will do excerpts from Hamlet. King Lea'
The Tempest and The Sonnets, as well as The Purim Feast, Getze!, Menachem Mendel 3 nd other
Sholem Aleichem tales.
December 8 RABBI EMIL FACKENHEIM, Processor of Philosophy, University cf Tcrcr-c Oe
of the acknowledged great minds in religious thought today, Dr. Fackenheim will speak or
"Jewish Existence in an Epoch-Making Age."
December 15 DR. ALVIN REINES. professor of Philosophy at the Hebrew Union College,
whose original theories in Jewish religious thought are being adopted by a numbebr of con-
gregations and young rabbis, will have as a topic: "Divine Providence in the Contemporary
World."
January 5 PROFESSOR ROBERT SANDLER of rhe University of Miami returns by poplar re-
quest: "Programmed for Change: A Look Ahead in Judaism."
January 12 RABBI JACK RIEMER, Beth Abraham Synagogue, Dayton, brings a Conserva-
tive rabbi's views on prayer, in which he has distinguished himself as a writer: "My Friend
Who Cannot Pray" will be his topic.
January 19 DR. LEONARD J. EMMERGLICK, orofessor of law and director of the Center'or
Interdisciplinary Study of Public Law at the University of Mami, takes on a current chanenge:
"Ecology as a Religious Experience."
ST* 2u ~ RABBI JAC0B B' AGUS of Balti-e js another great American Jewish scholar
who has been on our series several times previously and is one of the favorites of regular
subscribers. "The Jewish Ideal" will be his lec'ure topic.
'February 2 FATHER ANDREW M. GREELEY, noted priest-sociologist who heads the National
Opinion Research Center at the University of Chicago and one of the most irnportanl rheolog-
ans of our day will discuss "The Ethnic Challenge."
February 9 ROSE KOSCHES. professor of humanities at Edison Community Cc!'eae, Fort Mey-
ers recently listed by Cambridge University as among the outstanding women in the
will g.vea unique talk on "Windows cf the World Through Judaism." Ms. Kosches is pt*"
aent of Temple Beth El of Cape Coral.
February 16 DR. LEONARD J. FEIN, processor of P; Net and Social Pc icy a" Br
versrty, who has taught ct Harvard and M.I.T. and has wrrten some of f
modern material on American Jews, including R |, a Verb,
ser.es: The Present y ,n jew;sH Time."
THE EUGENE AND SHIRLEY GREENFIELD INSTITUTE FOR ADULT STUDIFS
Non-Merrber Registration Fee: $19.00 Non-Member Husband/Wife Fee: %lt 00
To Temp'e Israel cf Greater Miami, 137 N E 19th Street, Mami Fla. 33101-Phone
Please register the g for the 1974-75 S rture Ser.es:
8 and Address'1
e and Address)
Enclosed find $ as registrarion fee.
^ngle lecture^charge will be S2.50 per ticket.
r single tickets to hear Morris Camovsky and Father Greeley.
je of S5.00 fc


Friday. September 27, 1974
/f w.yVf Htrndl^r
Page 7-A
Acceptance oi Israel Still Big hsue-Rabin
< outinued from Putin 1-A
rael as a Jewtoh, independent
ttat'e, i doubt if the road toward
("peace will be cleared," Rabin
I said.
HE SAID Israel was concern-
| ed ith the substance of peace
more than with how it is achiev-
ed "We don't stress direct nego-
tiations; we stress the content,
the meaning of peace," Rabin
I said.
He said that this country will
J continue to pursue a policy of I
| seeking every avenue that could
A ad to peace.
In this respect, he emphasized '
that Israel needs the partnership
of the Jew ish people, "particular-
ly the unity ot the Jewish com-
e$ of the United States
and Cai a la,' he said.
He added, "We have learned |
! can trust an; oody in
this world it is the Jewish peo-
i 1 that Israel has
al it is capable of de-
fending itself. It has never ask-
ed for foreign soldiers to fignt ,
for it.
Al! Israel needs is the means
to defend itself, Rabin said.
He said he left Washnigton
with feeling that the Amer-
ican government realizes that a
and economically
strong Israel is the best guar-
ding peace in the
lie East.
BIT RABIN said Israel has
lo its I esl to bear the heavy
burden ol its defense expendi-
tures while building "an econo-
mic an>! social structure that
Iwi How us to be more Inde-
ore a Jewish State."
He said the challenges of the
I ray be "much
j I (than wo have ex-1
|. the last years."
. that only Jew-
'\ :. i .ercome
lit."
Hes .. hi ing that
Two Major
Air Events
Celebrated
JERUSALEM iJTA> Is-
rael marked two important avia-
Itiun events here the inaugu-
ration by Hi Al of the first in-
ternational flight to Atarot Air-
port near Jerusalem and the e.\-
Ipansion of Israel's air links with
I Canada.
The agreement increases from '
Jtwo to thr;o the number of
weekly tiiiii.ts between Israel
land Canada. El Al and Canadian
pacific Airline, which serve the |
Pte jointly, are also to consider
we possibility of employing jum-
50 jets on the Lod-Montreal serv-
lice.
THE INAUGURATION of over-
f!?s. %hts from Atarot, for-1
| '. Kalandia Airport outside!
IJerusalem. was a one-sided af-1
'air the fH nt Frida from
prankfort.
But the El Al Boeing 707 first
C bHefly at Be"-Gurion Air-
II it to circumvent the West
|tojman ba" 0n flights directl>'
li.rJh,e Bnn Government consid-
"Atarot Airport to be in oc-
"iian territorv and
I not i)ermit Lufthansa iets
[Jd there. The airport is in
lthe 1967 x..
'"'Z captured by Israel in
Iterr- Transport Minis-
lor. yaacobi said at a brief
wemonv it Ala;ii( tha1 he
Stione.iniL!ht WM "a first inter"
IJWtonal swallow that would her-
ma"y more to the airport." j
the gates will be opened to Rus-
sian and Syrian Jews and Israel
is ready to accept them.'
RABIN EMPHASIZED to the
Bond leaders that Israel needs
increased resources to enable it
to solve its economic crisis which
has overburdened its citizens
with record high taxes, compul-
sory defense linans and other
measures to fight an extraordi-
nary rate of inflation.
He said Israel's economy must
be expanded to provide .jobs for
the hoped for influx of imm
>ti from the Soviet Union.
"This will be a critical year in
the life of the Jcwis i people."
!.< said. "It will be a year in
which the unity of the Jewish
people will be more essential
than in the past because I.irael
will have to cope with more dif-
ficult problems in the economic
< ield, an increased volume of
immigration and serious prob-
lems of defense.'
IN THAT connection, Rabin
continued, 'the ways to show
unity are many. One of the most
Iraj ortant is through Israel
Bonds. What is :hc meaning of
bonds? It is tr.e strengthening of
unity through deeds," the Pre-
mier sain.
Premier and Mrs. Rabin met
with some 170 Jewish leaders
and guests at a reception at the
New York apartment of Yosef
Tekoah, Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations.
Appearing relaxed and smil-
ing, Ra'.-.in expressed satisfaction
with the results of his talks in
Washington. He said he had
found an "open ear" for Israel's
economic and military requests.
Replying to questions, he sail
that when the time comes. Israel
will nu'ke territorial concessions
but only in exchange of political
concessions from the Arabs.
Among those present at the re-
ception were Ambassador Sim-
cha Dinitz and Mrs. Dinitz; Mi-
chael Arnon, chief executive of-
ficer ot the Israel Bond Organi-
zation; and members of the Is-
raeli press corps in New York
ami Washington.
NOW
from the
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For The First Time In Miami Beach
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NO SERVICE CHARGES and NO MINIMUM BALANCE
UNLIMITED FREE CHECKS included
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH**
930 Washington Avenue Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 Telephone (305) 534-1577


Page 8-A
+Jeistncrk&>r)
Friday, September 27, 1974
Programs Needed to Preserve Judaism
C7 .. .v.. nnnular Jewish lil
By Special Report
ATLANTA The problems
of Jewish life in America can-
not be solved with the ap-
proaches we are using today. Of
the six-million Jews in America,
only a little over half are in-
volved in some way in the or-
ganized Jewish community
whether it be the synagogue, Ha-
dassah, the welfare funds of the
UJA.
"Moreover, it is reasonably
clear that our declining birth
rate and our high rate of inter-
marriage will by the year 2,000
leave us with at least one-million
fewer Jews in this country than
we have today," Rabbi Mordecai
Waxman. president of the Rab-
binical Assembly, the organiza-
tion of Conservative rabbis, said
here.
Dr. Waxman addressed the
Education Plenary' of Hadassah's
60th annual nation convention,
which met at the Marriott Motor
Hotel.
"EVEN THIS deelin in popu-
lation might be tolerable if the
American Jewish community
were not afflicted with a malaise
corresponding to the inflation
and the devaluation which we see
in the economic market," Rabbi
Waxman said.
"We have undergone a de-
valuation of our spiritual coinage
so that we are satisfied with
some vague feeling called Jew-
ish identity which is a far cry
from Jewish integrity or authen-
ticity.
"In the face of inflation in
the spiritual market, we are try-
ing to buy with the same spir-
itual effort and the same money
Sholom Aleichem
On Stage Bewitches
Purdue Audience
By GEDALYAH EXOEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
Purdue is a mid-western university located in Lafayette.
Ind. The occasion was the annuai Van Tarjan Loan Fund event
at the Hiliel Foundation which attracts a cross-section of the
Jewish faculty and students.
Most of the faculy are still second generation Americans.
The students are primarily third generation whose grandfathers
might to some extent remind them of what it was like to be an
immigrant in America.
BIT THE audience was thoroughly American, and it was
to them that Elliot Levine brought his one man show, "The
World of Sholom Aleichem." in which, impersonating the writer,
he presented them exclusively with Sholom Aleichem's reactions
to the United States.
From the moment he appeared on stage in his turn-of-
century clothes and sporting a black goatee, there was a rap-
port between Elliot Levine ana his audience which transcended
that which is normally established between an actor and those
who come to listen and watch.
His audience sympathized with his attempts to be fashion-
able, they understood his deep concern about some of his friends
who were beginning to "behave like goyim."
WHAT BECAME clear as the evening progressed was that
the times had changed, not the problems. The audience didn't
have the thick accents of their immigrant grandparents, but
the struggle to maintain Jewish values is no less acute.
Elliot Levine recognized this and built his entire evening
around the theme of remaining Jewish. This was in keeping
with his own belief that Sholom Aleichem was more interested
in helping the Jews survive in America than to tell stories
about life in the shtetl.
The evening began with laughs. Gradually, the pace changed
and more serious issues were considered. A theme began to
unfold that the Jew in America is beginning to behave precisely
as the non-Jew.
LEVINE, IN the style of Sholom Aleichem, used irony
rather than stuffy preaching. He touched the hearts of young
Americans who sometimes wonder in what way they are dif-
ferent from their neighbors. They have been raised in the homes
of second generation Americans who enjoy lox and bagels but
practice an American ethic.
WHAT TOOK place at Purdue was an unheard dialogue
between a grandfather figure and offspring who are wondering
what life in America is all about. For them Portnoys are com-
monplace, while "real" Jewish characters are unreal.
By the time Elliot Levine said good evening, many were
wondering whether the Jew in America hadn't really short-
changed himself, if he had not given up the warm talit for "er-
satz" cloth.
Elliot Levine drinking from a "yahrzeit" glass instead of a
stylish cup symbolized the struggle to remain oneself. The whole
issue of authenticity is one that the total college population is
struggling with. For the Jews on campus the inner turmoil is
even more severe.
THE QUESTION is how to be oneself but still to remain
"in style." Elliot Levine raised this issue on the unconscious
level better than most preachers.
Only time will tell whether the American Jewish commu-
nity will awaken to the need to speak to the third generation
in simple "mamma loshen." The rabbis have not been able to
make much of an impression upon the youth. Perhaps it is now-
time to call upon others to take the center of the stage.
In a land where it is becoming increasingly difficult to
see any real difference between the life style of the third p n-
eration Jews and native Americans, the community's leadership
might be well advised to consider the alternatives to formal
education in order to facilitate the survival of the American
Jew.
and the same methods that
which we could not buy in the
chaotic and more stable situation
which obtained yesterday."
He continued: "Good will and
concern are not enough. Nor is
the answer of some Jewish
groups, that we retreat into our
ourselves, block out the rest of
the world and cultivate our own
garden a useful prescription for
Jewry today. Nor will general
salvation come from the Jewish
dav schools which can never
serve more than a limited per-
centage of our children. Indeed,
the whole philosophy that a little
child shall lead them is psycho-
logically unsound and socially
disastrous.
"WHAT WE need in American
Jewish life is the same sort of
radical break with our conven-
tional patterns that was involved
in and was necessary for the crea-
tion of the State of Israel.
To me. the decisive element in
the creation of Israel was not
that Jews became farmers and
soldiers.
"Thes" types had existed in
their environment. The more dif-
ficult decision was to recreate
the Hebrew language as the ce-
ment of the people in Zion Peo-
ple who forced themselves to
speak a lang came with
difficulty to their lips in the most
intimate relations and moment.-
of their lives were making a de-
cisive break with their natural
patterns and were making some-
thing from a remote past serve
a, the building blocks of the fu-
ture.
"IN THE same spirit of radi-
cal, deliberate decision and
breal enl onal patterns
there are things we have to do
if we mean to h ive a viable sit-
uation and Jewish people in this
country 25 years from now:
"We have first of all to re-
claim the Jewish home as a place
of stability is a place where
a certain distinctive style of be-
havior and values is lived and
taught.
Kashruth. the Sabbath, the
grace after meals. Jewish arti-
facts, books, newspapers must be
part of the landscape of the
home if we want to create an in-
scape. Perhaps, we need to re-
furbish the idea that "words of
Torah.' a portion of the weekly
Sedrah or some Jewish issue is
regularly discussed at the Friday
evening table.
Very little of this is natural
for most of us. and yet it may-
prove indispensable. Character,
both for children and adults
must be developed in the home.
The shul. the school and the
youth groups are anclJ.laries not
substitutes.
"I SUGGEST that we really
have to take seriously the devel-
opment of a second language as
an integral part of our lives. Yid-
dish was certainly a uniting fac-
tor in the Jewish world in the
past. Hebrew is the obvious
language today. Like Yiddish, it
is a language capable of carry-
ing a freight of meaning.
"Unhappily, we have not really
developed a way of making it an
essential part of our lives. But
such a task should not be beyond
our energy or resources. At the
very least, the value loaded
terms have to reenter our lives
and speech and give us a com-
mon language. Attitudes, we
must recognize are shaped by
language.
"A popular Jewish literature
negligibly priced and vigorously
distributed should be a major
concern of the American Jew-
ish community. What is required
is not only the excellent litera-
ture which is being put out, but
a type of missionary literature
and a missionary zeal in distri-
bution.
"I AM always impressed by
the woman who draws up in
front of our house every month
in an expensive car and proceeds
to deliver Jehovah Witness lit
erature and to collect 10 cents
for it I am equally impressed
with the young Hassidim who
collar people on the streets for
whatever Mitzvah' they happen
to be pushing at the moment.
-Neither doctrine is my style
But 1 could wish that the more
normative form of Judaism,
which we represent, had the
same sort of missionary' zeai in
communicating about Judaism as
we do in collecting money for
the causes we espouse.
"WE NEED. too. to expend
some time, money and imagina-
tion on building informal insti-
tutions in which Jewish educa-
tion, values and life patterns can
be communicated to adults. In-
stitutions like Chautauqua or the
Brandeis Camp in California
oucht to be established all
around the country for vacation
and week-end purposes.
"Somewhere, people have to
see Jewish life at its best. There
is no point in urging people to
Judaizc their homes and their
lives when they have never seen
a model which they can emulate.
!n the same vein, we oucht
within the congregational struc-
re to be inv living families with
on oth r in a larger if
artificial family structure. The
reduction of the family to small
fragm ::..1 units as a result of
ity which has separated
Iparents from children and
a parents inn
overcome artificially. It is in the
shared moments at the shared
tables or celebrations that the
enduring attitudes and feelings
are built.
"ALL OF these programs
exist But they are not being pur-
sued vigorously or consistently
Or With sufficient support. How-
ever. I must introduce my own
caveat: None of these programs
can be meaningful in America
unless they are inextricably tied
with religious outlooks and re-
ligious institutions.
"The natural community Jew-
ishness which can prevail in Is-
rael (though it often does notl
cannot be established here. Here.
Judaism and Jewishness. are
specially cultivated plants with-
in a difficult landscape. If we
are to see fruits, we must invest
seed and cultivation.
"BEHIND THE specific pro-
grams I have suggested, there
must be something more funda
mental.
We must prepare to see
Judaism not in terms of a se-
ries of trivial or major observ-
ances, importint as they are, but
as a body of great ideas which
have to be reclaimed and sup-
plemented in our communal life
There are hidden grandeurs to
which we may blind, but which
exist nonetheless.
"THE IDEA of Teshuvah." or
the mandate to reexamine and
redirect courses, the idea that
the Jewish nation is to be an Am
Kadosh' or a people who value
holiness, the idea that the role
of a society or communitv is t.
inculcate virtue, the idea that
one must love one's fellow art
all ideas which we must reclaim
and translate into life patterns
"Judaism without them
earth-bound. With them, it soars.
Without a vision a people dw
ishes"
West Germany Schedules
140 Million to Israel
BONN 1JTA1 West Germany will provide Israel
economic assistance totalling DM 140 million under an agree-
ment signed here in Bonn, Officials said the loan would be used
for housing and telephone projects and for the Israel Develop-
ment Bank. The level of aid to Israel has remained constant at
DM 140 million annually over the past few years.
'.

(f


Friday, September 27. 1974
""Jewist fUridiani
Page 9-A
Bonn Again Urges Release of Old Nazis
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
West German minister has re-
peated his appeal to the Nether-
lands Government to release the
jhree German war criminals who
are still being held in a Dutch
prison.
Ernst Wilm, 73, a prison chap-
lain and former ciiuirman of the
Evangelical Church in West-
phalia, Germany, has made his
appeal on the grounds of the
health of the three men.
ONF OF the prisoners, Joseph
Kotaella, 66, is almost complete-
ly paralyzed, and another, Ferdi-
nand aus der Fuenten, was op-
erated on last March for lung
cancer. These two, and a third
man, Franz Fischer, are the only
three war criminals still in pris-
on in the Netherlands.
Wilm, who was himself a pris-
oner of the Nazis in Dachau
three years for anti-Nazi activi-
ties, declared that the Nether-
lands Government was reneging
on an earlier promise to reopen
the cases of the three men if
their health appeared to warrant
it.
A proposal by the Netherlands
Government some time ago to
release the men in early 1972
caused a strong public outcry.
We can dish it out!
...and you can take it.
We've cooked up something special for you at
Flagler Federal. From now through October 10th,
we'll be dishing out the gifts.
Open or add $5,000 to a savings account and take
home a 16-piece Corelle Dinnerware Set by Corn-
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Jescp/i
VoUoff
Georgian Silver
6m to Hadassah
ATA lime when Israel sorely
needs both moral and mate-
rial support. Albert P. Hinekley
Jr. has come through handsome-
]> both ways. Shortly after the
Yon Kippur War was underway,
he contributed his collection of
Georgian silver to Hadassah for
two reasons.
The silver's sale would bring
$85,000 to help purchase supplies
for Israe'i soldiers wounded on
?h? Syrian and Egyptian fronts.
Much more importantly, his
intention was to encourage other
Americans, especially non-Jews
but Jews too, to give more of
themselves for Israel.
HINTKLEY IS an architect
v.ith diplomas from Philios Exe-
ter. 1951; Princeton. 1955. MIT.
1999 He is an Episcopalian, born
in Mt. Kisco, N.Y. His father is
s retired U.S. Army colonel.
Since 1940. the Hinckleys btve
ben living in Warrenton. Vir-
ginia, in the Old Dominion's fa-
fous here country. With this
background, how did his ardor
for Israel come about?
In offering his silver to
Hadassah president Rose E
Matzkin. Hinekley explained that
he became "madly, totally and
eternally in love with Israel"
daring 1P60-61 when he lived in
Tel Aviv. He almost coverted to
Judaism and became an Israeli.
"Israel." he said, "is very much
a part of my life."
IT ALL started in 1959 after
completing his architectural
studies r.t IDT, He was traveling
in Greece when his original plans
went awry. "I decided to make
a swing through the Near E
Turkey. Egvpt. Lebanon and
via (. ; Ins to Israel," he said.
"Ir, -. Egypt and Lebanon.
I was exposed to anti-Israeli
pi as a matter of
While I bad no real feel-
ings about the situation. I found
the propaganda crude and I be-
came interested.'' And he went
to Israel.
But. while iffeted by
the so irtage of hotel rooms in
Tel Aviv, he thought Israel was
"very scruffy" until he became
acquainted with an Israeli. Rafi
Blumenfelt. who persuaded him
to go on a trip to Galilee.
"During that trip. Rafi told me
a great deal about the history
of Palestine and Israel." he said.
"I began to gain a perspective
and an admiration for what 1
had not until then been seeing."
THAT EXPERIENCE, a read
ing of 'Exodus." which he said
is "trash as literature but the
story is very strong" and. among
other things, "a fear that I was
heading home to a very soft and
thus probably destructive life."
caused him to decide to return
to Israel for a couple of years.
Until then. Hinekley said, he
had only a casual contact with
Judaism. In school and college
h knew quite a few Jews, but
none intimately. "My parents
never inculcated anti-Semit^m in
us. nor had I ever been exposed
to it at first hand. I had read
'Gentlemen's Agreement' and re-
ive anything to
with anti-Semitiaao "
combinat;on of his visit to
Israel] and that book, he said.
"made me aware of Judaism and
Zktaii of unparalleled
dimensions" and he wanted to
learn more about them.
WHEN HE informed his par-
Q, he reported
'
an acknowlad take leav
of what little sense he had and
ve in th place where they
murdered Polke Bernadot'e 1j
ri friend o' the familv> and
get Unwell robbed blind in the
lin?"
- .? page 10-A *-%*# i'_____________v ______
A Diatribe Against Christianity
- 'TWERE ARE some Jews who believe that we
arc on the verge of the Messianic Age be-
cause Israel is once again the land of the Jew-
ish people. Those Jews who recite prayers are
familiar with the "Aleynu" which proclaims God
as king over a united humanity and states that
the world will be when that day arrives.
If there is to be a united humanity reli-
giously. Christianity would have to drop the con-
cept of the Trinity. "The Jesus Establishment."
by Johannes Lehmann, translated from the Ger
man by Martin Ebon (New York. Doubleday &
Co.. S5.95. 212 pages) will shake the faith of
Christian readers to their roots.
THE Al'THOR is news" feature editor at
Munich's largest radio station. He studied the-
ology and kindred subjects at universities in
Halle. Edinburgh and Berlia.
The book is an analytical study of how
"Rabbi" Jesus was born and died as a Jew and
never contemplated creating a non-Jewish faith,
how the Church was born, conquered the world,
transformed faith into ideology, falsified history,
distorted accounts, and soon lost its ideal.
THE VILLAIN who initiated the foregoing
is Paul, who was born Saul of Tarsus. The
author contends that Saul-Paul was not an
orthodox Jew as most people believe.
Although in "Acts" Paul write that he was
a Jew and educated in Jerusalem, the sentence
by Paul "I was once alive apart from the law"
is overlooked.
Paul never knew Jesus and nis vision on the
road to Damascus is regarded as fictional by
Johannes Lehman.
THE Al'THOR deduces from the sentence
about 'living apart from the law" and other facts
that Saul's parents may not have been too parti-
cular in their observance of the Torah."'
He also notes that it was Luke who wrote
that Paul had studied under Gamalie and that
this was written many years after Paul's death.
Paul never said this.
Lehmann also cites sources which raise
doubts about Saul's studies and that he was an
ordained rabbi.
"We are sure of only one thing: before his
conversion. P3ul was a Pharisee." Tens of thou-
sands of Christian preachers would do well to
make atonement for their use of the word,
"Pharisee" as a pejorative.
PAIL IS the founder of Christianity, not
Jesus, and both were Pharisees. The two two
chapters of the book are "The Manufactured
Faith" and "Failure of a Mission."
Paul was all things to all men. and that is
one explanation of how he became a successful
exangelist. Carelessness with the truth was an
additional asset.
Is American Violence Unending?
r\.obcrt t^egal
?
..J'M TIRED of all this; I'm taking over." Marcus
Chenault said when he killed Mrs. Martin
Luther King Sr., martyred mother of a martyred
son.
Three -former Ohio National Guardsmen in
connection with the killing of four Kent State Uni-
versity students in May. 1970. indicated they v
ired of their plight also a few days after Marcus
Chenault shot Mrs. Kins.
THE FORMER guardsmen asked a federal dis
rict court in Cleveland to dismiss the indictments
against them, indictments brought in by a federal
grand jury.
When boys and men with guns cot tired of the
troubles be>etting them, we are all in danger. Mrs
King, who was calmly playing her favorite religious
piece on the organ in Ebenezer Baptist Church
Atlanta, when Chenault gunned her down at 69
orobably was !ir'd with the mourning over her son
who was ki'^-d six years ago.
But she dispelled her weariness by dispensing
peace and not by waving a weapon.
All of us who search for reasons for the un
ending speel of violence, and then go on to try
to find ways to end the madness could say we are
weary, say we are taking over: but we couldn't
live with our consciences if we did.
IVE KNOW that lawlessness and violence
characterized our frontiers in the formative > u
of our nation. We know that violence is easier than
ever to touch off in this era of bigger banks for a
few bucks
We know that the carnage {rowing out if tv
world wars, the conflict in Korea, Vietnam I
Middle F;i-t. Ireland all case histories oi
the ea-e with which the snuffing out of lives is
bought.
The American habit of not only permitting our
kids to play cowl. I Indians ^nd cowgirls and
Indians), but even encouraging them thus to while
away the hours, Is surely a contributing factor I
east < ism u H vies ristle with gunshot and tele
vision roaring with ci in r. and rifle fire add to
the frenzied scene.
WE Ml ST not cop out during a review of our
Mitts, battles. a-sa"ir.3tions. massacres. We've
made heroes out of Jesse James. Billy the Kid,
Pretty Boy Floyd. John Dtllinger. and Clyde Bar-
rows: and now we must pay. In our brief span of
21 years, we suffered the lynching of 2.000 Black?
in this proud land wherein some of the people whe
talk the longest about the need for law and order
are most industrious when time comes to go out
and shoot or hang an imagined enemy.
C,arl ^z/itpert
The Arabs Will be the First Fired
Haifa
|N ITS struggle to combat rampant inflat:on
the Israel Government is taking a number of
drastic steps which may shake not only the econ-
omy of the country, but the political and military
vita! decisions are preceded by sufficient con-
sideration of possible consequences.
With a 25 percent rise in the cost of living
during the first six months of this year, the
extent of the inflation should be obvious. Wages
rise, vast sums of money are spent, prices rise,
and the spiral continues at feverish pace.
HENCE. 6m decision to lower the heat in at
lenst one major area of the nation's economy.
The Government has proclaimed a moratorium
on two billion Pounds worth of public construe
ttsSL. The ion,; h-t of buildings which it is Ma
forbidden to erect includes libraries, hospitals.
university facilities, apartment houses and
others.
The ban ha< been applied widely, with the
intention of slowing down circulation's of monev.
and forcing thousand? of laborers from this field
into other areas which are short of hands. Both
of these results will doubtless ensue, but there
are other ominous consequences as well.
IT IS true that some thousands of laborers
will be fired, but in the realities of today's labor
market in Israel, the first 20.000 to be let go
will be the Arabs who come in every from the
West Bank and from Gaza.
They will not be absorbed in any-
thing else. Their gainful employment in Israel,
and the relative prosperity wbJcn they brought
to the Weal Bank have been the major factors
contributing to peace and quiet in the occupied
areas.
How a Talented
Star Got Started
Hollywood
^LIZA AZIKRI, the 28-yuHW
nightingale, singing star ot
the movie, "Kazablan.' has re-
turned to the West Coast for her
second engagement at the
"Athenian Gardens" in Holly.
wocd. The talented young lady
is a living example for the other
side of the coin of the refugee
problem in the Middle East.
Not yet two months old, she
was taken by her pa
her native Casablanca to Israel
to escape growing anti-Jewish
sentiments in Morocco. :.-; as
was Judy Alma, another Hebrew
artist appearing in town, who
WSU born in Marakesh and still
has 'he -,ar on her forehead
from a pogrom in her native
town.
ALIZA POINTS to the hun-
dreds of thousands of F
speaking people in North Africa
and As.a Minor, Christians and
Jews, who fled when Arab na-
tionalism engulfed the Middle
East. Hardly anyone ever
from them or about their casu-
alties.
Those who are not headliaen
on the international stage or
screen are completely forg ten
Ms Azikri paid her toll fi r -ur-
vival; both of her parents were
killed in Israel's War fcr In-
dependence.
Yet, when the sparking!;- beau-
tiful exotic lady comes (jt to
greet the audience
Greek. French and Arabi ere
i.- no malice but ool) love and
under.-tanding.
IT NEVER happens I
one a*, the "Athea
i?e supper club fa\
ks, Turks, Armi i a is, Sab-
ras, :
. many lands, wil I to
. n Isfa.....
Sh 1 m."
\ ter a two and a : ..:' year
'.-. rm n the Israeli a Uiu
. : d in th< til
Irma La Do
, in Tel A'.- -
a recording contra I
"Na'Ara afamash Ot
the No. 1 hit of the
While on tour
crisis of 1887 influenci d
return and volunteer t
tain the Israeli force
Golan Heights to the Sue: Canal.
Co-starring as the Rosa-Bf
singer in -Kazablan.'' sit-
a whirlwind engagement ni*j
clubs throughout the Crated
States before returning -r3el
for another tour of duty with toe
entertainment arm of the He-
brew armed forces
-THE MAN in the ^lass
Booth." the controversial Robert
Shaw play, adapted for the
by Academy-Award-winning writ-
er Edward Anhalt. has gone be-
fore the cameras in Huily.vocd
under the auspices t" -ly
Landau's -American Film The-
ater."
The yarn concerns /
named Arthur Goldman
claims to be a Jew but could be
someone like Eichmanm cap;
tured in New York b;. Israefl
agents and brought to t:
Jerusalem for crimes ;-
humanity.
The story unfolds in sinister
and susfenseful vignettes ""
Bpersed with baiting W
recollections. self
and regrets, to culminate wrtna
sharply dramatic itatemeol jbow
man's frailties in gener..*
MAXIMILIAN SCHELL.
head shaved and on

20 years by the Ingeni
make-up department
the character of the double-face"
Mr Goldman, a eh.
iwav an '
Ead created by Donald Pleasente
a few years ago.


Friday, September 27, 1974
+Jmisfi MorScmr
Page 11-A
Ford and Rabin Parted as Good Friends
But Didn't Agree All the Time
B> IOSBPH I'OLAKOFF
WASHINGTON IJTA)
president Ford and Premier
Rabin parted last week
af r : ii, clays of friendly and
lisc listens .'ill! reasa
to Israel by Ford of con-
I | Anu'iican supplies of
in unspecified term but
.: agreement on either
long-term deliveries of weapons
staich for peace and the
strengthening of [srael are "par-
allel" matte:8 with no "linkage"
between them.
or on the next step
initiate I drive ; n a
settlement.
in the U.S.
iddie East
in:; of how these
migl pi iceed.'
nejjotiati >ns
In a White Hous.. statement
after their third meet! ig \
known that he ha I
finned" continuing US. -
of the "ungoin : a ;, relation-
ship" in weapons and that the
two leaden had "made pi igress
in moving toward an underst in l-
SHOBTLV AFTER that state-
ment, Rabin In a news o
ence at Blair House declared
that he and the President had
ted "undei standing for the
need to search for peace and the
ing military relationship
with concrete res
The Premier isesd that the
FEAR OF RENEWED WAR BASK THEME
Talk Was Horrifyingly Somber
By JOSEPH ALSOP
Lm ingeles Ttmee Syndicate
. -: i i N'GTONBeneath the
normal, convention-
leerful surface, the !
:, eeting with the prime
of Israel was horrify-
ing! somt*r.
Ui i that fear of a re-
i : war in the Mi I lie East
. eting*s basi I e
;, ft was fully shared
A :cans and the Is-
1,1 ii
Till"* DOES not moan that
i of war is immediate
a war is likely in the
n. What was lone at
i ting, after all, was pri-
led to avert the re-
ar that both si -
v luck, the negotiating
nay later be resumed at
I etween the [srae is
yptians, or the Is-
Joidanians, or both,
enormous luck, negotia-
: finally lead to some
e ry-built settlement,
lopeful possibilitii
i the novelty of this
.-ti'iiberness.
THE sOMUKKNKSS really
ar from enormous fairly re-
cent changes In the whole stia-
\e:. sit lation and outlook. They
t'hal made both the Is-
and the Americans so
e apprehensive than
' e ever been before.
Hence, these changes need to
be understood by all Americans
Md not just by the small circle
of policymakers.
first great change, of
course, directly arises from the
<>i: producers' vastly enhanced
nic power. This country
nd the other great industrial
nati ins of the world are no long-
er truly independent, simply be-
cause we are absolutely depend-
ent upon Arab oil.
WE IMTEl) States is mak-
ing n effort to regain independ-
ence, although we are lucky
Rough to be able to do so. The
position in Europe is still worse.
To be blunt about it, the Euro-
peans have turned against the
' in much the way the
1 and French turned
' the wretched C/echoslo-
' the Hitler-time.
If there is another Arab-Is-
An Intimate
Rndi-vou for
Oourm.u & Ban-ivanK


Holiday Award Winner
35 YE. 40lh Street. Miami
I" MVATIOHS-JJ6.liH
KWllKKMOniSS.
MSIUCWBEtlMUICKMI.
CLOUD iUNOAT
mim ALSOP
rae'.l war, the United S
: st i xpeel its pi in ipal-
I a: tnei to place e e
in the way of U.S. ai I to Israel.
Equally, the Israelis must ex-
pect extreme European
hosti it;.. If not active
aid for the A nts.
THE EXPLANATION il
enough.
A sin le man In fact e
King Faisal ol Sai di Aral
the sheik of Kuwait i an
a ty reduce Britain's finances I i
.in-, within 24 hours by the
simple decision to withdraw
short-term deposits from London.
And this is only one lllusl a-
tion among many that might he
cite i of the novi: i ower of Arab
oil blackmail.
The power of oil blackmail has
inevitably emboldened ail the
Arals. They cannot any longer
be exacted to '.el the truce lines
turn into temporary frontiers as
they did for so long alter the
1967 war/
IF THERE is no movement
toward a more permanent set-
tlement .they will move toward a
renewed war. Furthermore, be-
cause of the course of the Yom
Kippur war, the Arabs feel far
fewer inhibitions about a renew-
ed war.
The fact of the matter is that
after the Yom Kippur war Is-
raeli valor and Israeli fighting
skill no longer constitute quite
the same powerful deterrent.
After this most recent war,
moreover, the Soviet Union mov-
ed with amazing swiftness to re-
plenish and even improve the
Arab armories.
It is a rough rule of thumb
that, when the Arabs reach a
superiority in weapons of four
to one over the Israelis, the
temptation to go to war then
becomes irresistible to the
THEIR WEAPON'S
ty i........ is on the rdei
to one. whir
Soviet haw
arm- this I "*' il
.,. than they did after the
19<>7 wa
Witho i thi Sovii ts, in
P e
Ister Yil have
,, little tear of war.
f he has to.
As matters Stan I, h /.ever,
war is merely to be feared but
i not inevitable because ol the
f-:e brigade di| lomacy ol Se re-
tary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger.
To put the matter in a nit-
shell, Secretary Kissinger has
taded the m >re moderate
Arabs that he can and will -*1-
an acceptable s ttli
I the Israelis without the
farther horror- ol still another
Wet.
I.N EGYPT, particularly. Pros-
i k nl Anwar el S lal has there-
fore been betting heavily on this
kin i of result. H-> does not want
the total dependent a n the S -
\ iets that renewed war I
bring.
lie would far rather n* ike
pi igress by negotiation with
itary Kissinger's ass;--
although he will go straight to
the S \ i< ts again i
Making progi i -
t ans in turn means makln
rifices and sen taking heavy
risks i"' the Israelis. Hence, it
ins to be seen whether I ie
Israelis will dare to concede
what President Sa ai n dare
to accept. No wonder, then, that
the recent meeting was so som-
ber.
Skoluick Seek*
Group 14 Seat
Miami attorney S. Harold Skol
nick. 59. candidate for the Dado
Circuit Court in Group 14, is a
resident of South Dade. He has
practiced law in Miami since
1A53, specializing in general liti-
gation, probate, civil law and
trust and contract law.
A graduate of Boston Univer-
sity School of Law. Skolnick
served as a civilian attorney for
the War Department during
World War II and as staff officer
under General Eisenhower in
North Africa. He was admitted
to the Florida Bar in 1952.
Prior to coining to Miami,
Skolnick practiced law in Rhode
Island and was admitted to prac
tice in the U.S. Supreme Court
in 1946.
THE
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lAr' RESTAURANT
Asked to cnnfiim that
phrase "conciete results" meant
that Israel was itisfied," Ra-
bin replied, the words I use I
sj eak for themselves."
Questioned whethei he had re-
ccived specific responses to the
reported Israeli wish for $7.3
billion in arms aid prorated over
five years. Rabin replied that he
had not asked for "the sum y >u
mention" but that he had re-
quested the United States "to
continue its policy of deliveries
and continue the balance of : w -
er to enable Israel to negotiate
from strength both for imme-
diate and long-term."
RABIN REMARKED "]
has asked the United States to
alii w us to !jet the arms to al-
low Israel to defend itself by it-
self."
Later, Israeli sources explain-
ed that the long-term supply ar-
ran ement contained such Im-
ponderables as political and eco-
nomic circumstances in the en-
suing t >n ears" an I these
nol be inned down 9
icalf-.
I'.j, ai ling neg itiati ns for a
settiemi nt. the
ed that Secretary of state Henry
A. Kissinger would me his
Isc issions with Aral) le dei -
who would le in New York this
week for the United Nations
Gene:al Asse::
671 Wash!
RESTAURANT
Ave., Miami Beach
When asked if he lad indicat-
ed to the U.S. that he preferred
t) negotiate next with Egypt,
Rabin replied that it "would not
be useful at this stage to go into
detail on what can be done or
not le done." I
PREls&ED ON*' whether he
preferred negotiations next with
Eg/pt or Jordan, Rabin again
S. lestepped a specific reply say-
ing, "this matter would hotter be
let for farther exploration and
we will decide about it later on."
He was then asked whether he
wo Id support simultaneous ne-
.;. tiations with and
:: -.; t. the Premier replied that
he did not believe it is "advis-
able" to pursue anything but bi-
lateral negotiations because at-
tempts at multilateral negotia-
tion have always failed in the
Middle Ecst.
In his talks with Kissinger.
Rabin said. Soviet and Syrian
Jewry were discusses] but he
: nol detail the talks.
He not '.i that it was "a moral
responsil iiit/ tor a Jewish State
to help Jewish communities es-
i illy when their people are
i.i-c. iminated against as Jews.
DESPITE THE lack of an-
n i meed agreements, Ford and
Ral in ap. eare I i inCkl nt of
each "'lie. 's :. lei tip and of
continuing excellent U.S.-Israeli
relations.
Ford, the White House said,
"reaffirmed the long standing
.' i lean frii ndship for Israel
and aiso reafirmed the continu-
es art for the security
and well e nj of tho' country."
He also welcomed the ii
in ; .S.-Israeli commercial con-
tacl i.
Israel Gets Many
Medals at Games
TEL AVIV (JTA) Lfrael
scored 19 medals in the Asian
games In Teheran that ended
last week seven gold, four
sliver and ei rht bron e.
The last gold medal was won
by the excelling basketball team
that won the Asian champion-
ship from the South Koreans.
winning over the South Koreans
92-85.
HOWEVER, Israeli footballers
took a sad farewell from the
Asian football tournaments
when in a most disappointing
game it lost 1-9 to the Iranian
team.
The irony of this game, gen-
erally weak, was that the Israeli
goal was entered by the ball
kicked by an Israeli Itzhak
Shum. And this was the only
goal scoreo.
Meanwhile, more protests were
made against the decision of the
Asian Football Federation to
oust Israel from the Asian foot
ba tournaments hi the future.
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Page 12-A
'JenlstrfrrsdRsr
Friday, September 27, [dj
LEO MINDLI.N
I
Nation Suffers After-Effects of Pardon
HE QUIT, no
House Committ
ipeachmei l !
in trie .
cnon-v It,. ____
enemy, the si

( "iitiiniid Iroiu Page l-.V
the *fai' minded for their short
sighiedn: -
The "fair-minded" 'rend
pinko, commie, radiclib in the
good old days> morely "belie
I ut N'\on'< motivatii n and ac
tior.> were self serving and il-
al.
THIS MEAN8 thai the
lief a may well be open to
error. They are in fact eithei
misled or malicious, and we can
expect that Nixon and or his -
rgates will demonstrat- this. ;o
quote from the largrly illiterate
and unimaginative Water-..'
t tstimony, "at another point in
time."
And while Nixon refers to his
own "mistakes and misjudg-
ments." there is no real candor
in the confession. He does not
detail them. Why should he?
There has been neither a trial
nor a conviction.
And so. he simply declares
that they "seem" to support the
national belief that he com-
mitted wrongdoing, which also
obviously is an error, and which
he also will take up on. say,
Dae future occasion to be call-
ed s I ray.
IN OTHEB words, the *
thing l- a trumped-up charj
and h'1 it becau-e 1 so
,! love" 1 le :;. ion, and
"I so greatly respect" the presi-
dency, two assertions one m
take in h;'nd as tenderly for the
grain of truth in them as one
I ikes in hand his address to the
"fair-minded" and his acquie-
- en e to "mistakes and misju
ments "
I :'d-rtood in this way. the
fust of these gems, where Nixon
describes "the depths of my re-
gret and pain." needs no further
analysis. It is implicit in the sec-
ond analysis.
It all comes to the same thing:
Buckley notwithstanding, there
is no apology in the Nixon state-
ment at all. What is worse, there
is no rem >rse. which would show
a Nixon moral reevaluation of
Watergate after the fact.
QUITE THE contrary, at best
there is a pragmatic acceptance
of his loss of the presidency. "I
now understand" means he un
derstands why it happened.
It was all a matter of practical
utilitarian politics involving a
maneuver (Watergate) that did
vork. Because it did not
work, meaning because he was
caught, he now recognizes that it
"wi >ng Ir. the end. it is not
a question of moralityonly that
.j. ., bar ic'im in, Mitchell ami
hi c' the job for
ho is BOW beina punished.
il is at beat. At worst, there
is a ( messianic willing-
i., $i I 'he tran
NATION against HIM. a
rrartyrd Nixon i.- seizing up-
on as justification for all hii
. xcesses in the presidency
Jewish 'Navy' Launched
In Curaeao in 1600's
COHEN: President Should
Have Read to the End
Continued from Page 4-A
ments and. of course very com-
petent legal advice from attor
neys and there were a good
ly number of them in Dade
County who made legitimate ca-
reers from draft counselling
or bribery which was exposed
here, as some will recall, at the
Draft Board level.
I hasten to add that none of
MOGAN DAVID
CONGREGATION
93a HARDING AVL
UW f. D. VINl
Surfside 865-9714
National Hebrew
tsKAtu cm cimu inc.
eW Mif ivoJi Sett
Kel/eiea. Articles Gifts
M Washington Avt. 532-2210
this was peculiar to the Vietnam
War but has been part of the
American system since the draft
of the Ci' il War and as a news-
paperman i before going in my-
self > I wrote of some shoddy-
draft business during the early
days of World War II.
Many civilians also earned ar-
rest records and jail sentences
from their anti-war activities,
and the question raised is
whether or not they, too. should
have their records cleared
again in a blanket, unrestricted
amnesty.
MOST OF US get along very
well without a cause and often
wish that the fanatics would give
us some peace.
Yet I cannot help but admire
the dedication and persistence
that refuses to rest until real
justice is done, nor can I resist
the challenge I see in resisting
the vindictiveness that is implicit
in the Ford proposal and its |
threat to a nation that badly
needs reconciliation at a time
of new crisis.
By Special Report
WTLLEMSTAD. Curacao
Modern Israel with all its mill-
tary prowess could probably look
with envy on the Jewish "navy"
of Curacao a band of touyn,
skilled seafarers who settled the
island in the early 1600s.
These merchants turned sailors
and shipowners so dominated
shipping in the Netherlands An-
tilles and surrounding Caribbean
that it became almost exclusively
"a Jewish enterprise."
THE JEWS of Curacao, who
migrated from Recife, Brazil, and
Holland on ships owned by rela-
tives, were sailing the seas in
their own ships as early as 1652
or before.
Taking advantage of the excel-
lent port at Willer.istad now
the world's fifth busiest harbor
they navigated their "floating
stores" throughout the Caribbean
and the Spanish Main, even to
North America and Europe.
Largely, they traded manufac-
tured goods from Holland for
raw materials destined for Cu-
racao and Europe.
CONSERVATIVE estimates pat
the number of Jewish-owned ves-
sels at 200 during their first 60
years in Curacao.
The record indicates how
amazingly prodigious their activ-
ity was: between 1681-1919. there
were 1.120 Jewish-owned ships in
the "navy" and, from 1699-1881,
240 Jewish captains sailed the
seas.
At one point, it's said, every
Jewish merchant in Curacao
owned a vessel.
MANY OF these sailors who
loved and lived by the sea have
descendants to<'.'iy in Curacao,
where they attend M.kve Israel
synagogue, oldest rei.yious build
ing of it- kind in the Americas.
Names like Medurr," Jcsurun."
"de Medina." "Senior," and "Da
Costa Gomez" m p; jminent
now. as then.
Nautical life for these early
Jewish sailors was no bed of
roses; almost any voyage was
perilous and losses were stagger-
ing. They were under constant!
harassment by f-iratts and priva-
teers who infested the waters,
and they had to contend with
religious fanaticism, particularly
the Inquisition.
WHILE HOLLAND equipped
two ships with cannon to convoy
ships between Europe and Cura-
cao, merchants of the island
banded together to arm priva-
teers of their own for protection
on their Caribbean routes.
The Jewish "navy" was highly
effective. At one point, the Span-
ish Ambassador to Holland found
it necessary to formally protest
an attack on Spanish shipping
near Santo Domingo by a pair
of Jewish-owned sloops.
ONE DARING navigator
Philipe Henrique* plied the
West Indies for years, although
he was known to be a Jew and,
as such, persona non grata in
the area. Eventually, on a trip to
Cartagena, he was seized by the
Inquisition, charged with saying
prayers in Hebrew in front or
his crew and tossed into a dun-
geon for 73 days until a fine of
50 pesos was paid.
Many Jewish skippers, even
less fortunate, met death follow-
ing their trade. But despite the
dangers involved, they openly
gave their ships Jewish names
like "King David," "Queen
Ester" and "Young Isaac."
hacf Ifieir way
Buckifn t to MbJ
was! the Ford pardon w;iihPvJ
the first of many. ''
tnat Julie \
who has the tei ,-, ?;a
whip-era i
tamer ai I
herfr. i
will b..
demonstrate that
nccessarv in the ..
WITHOUT THE a thti ,y
Ford p?.- us of. the Buckleys
senhowers will I,.
the historv of .V I
Watergate as they I
indeed, as they'., bf,J
to do. I
Ford's pardon ha end to the book of Watergate. aj|
he promised. It ha> merely'3i.l
sured the fact that it will rernasl
permanently unfinished ajj
subject to whoever care; I
speculate about a finishing chad
ter all his own.
The precedent that this esubl
lishes for future powerhungrjl
presidents is a dangfrous onebd
cause now there is no precedes!
at all. The people have not called
Nixon to accountother than til
deprive him of his office ad I
then to engage in debate ovrI
whether to bestow upon him al
mi'lion dollars a year for the I
rest of his life, or perhaps a|
slightly more modest figure.
Why should a future megal-l
omaniac fear any worse treatj
ment?
RICHARD MXON. the I
posed President, is therefore roil
gone from the scene Instead, hal
brutally corrosive nature, whictl
infected American {jphtical liiel
for a quarter of a cenfufy. ml
tinues to infect it now. as it wi'J|
for a long time to come.
Which leaves us with the mw!|
curious question of all. for the 1
moment at least Is Ford really |
President? Would a man genu-
inely installed in the White I
House engage in such shenaii- [
gans?
There are Ford's glowing I
words. But then, there are his
acrid deeds, of which the Nixoal
pardon was only one example f
The coming months will telljusl
how much Nixon is still with ji|
and in what capacity
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Flidcy, September 27, 1974
+Jenist Meridian
Page 13-A
)eparture of Covent Garden Oct.l4Recalls
Many Jewish Shops at Old Site
v RONALD WEBBER
|(] ., throniHe Syndicate
. canlcn Market, the
gale horticultural
... m the United Kingdom,
lies more than a mil-
; produce a year and
turnover of some EL 80
I move on Oct. 14 to
:,-built fruit, vege-
complex at Nino
I, two and a half
on the soath side of
iver,
I tovent Garden it
end of ov( r 300 years
I; was in 1670 thai
es II '.-rant << I ho Earl
the ii hi to hold a
vegel allies and
n .i p] ice ion*
e i'i. /a. near the
Pa il, Covent Gar-
KITHIN ANOTHER 100
B was bunting I
and it has remained
ess in this condition
spite strenuous at-
- to do something
iggesl effort was
- en an Acl of
I was passed to enable
d "he Eai is
lukes in 1694) to build
Designed by John Fowler, the
new building is the one that
stands today as the Charter or
Dedicated Market. The Central
Avenue, a passage with small
shops on either side, is the focal
point and this became a fashion-
able promenade for society peo-
pie.
Until a year or so ago, one of
the Central Avenue shops .still
sold retail: it belonged to Lewis
Solomon, who held a Royal War-
rani from Queen Victoria.
A FEATURE of his old-fash-
ioned window used to be an ex-
hibition of bottled fruit that had
been shown at the Paris Exhibi-
tion ot 1851, The firm, now E.
Solomon, Ltd., will be -tarrying
on its long tradition of service
in the New Covent Garden.
Jewish tradcis have always
I leu a feature of the mat ket,
particularly on the fruit sii...
When Russell SI.....' or Tin Mar-
ket i as it is usually called t<>-
daj I, which stands between Rus-
sell Street and the Royal Opera
House, was tir.-t built in 1901,
it was officially designated the
New English Fruit Market but
was more affectionately known
to all and sundry a-s the Syna-
lie.
REGIN VLD IV< OKS in his
little book, "Covent Garden: its
Guii-Ruiiiiing Bishop
A Leading Figure
In Aral) Terrorism
London Chronicle Syndicate


The Young Professionals &
'lofesjionals II, serving Dade
r-nd Broward County sinslc
Multj in their 20's, 30s and 40';
;!re 11 sponsoring a dance at Hoi
i5*'"1*1 Lak Country Club.
UU HnllyW00d Blvd., Saturday
' vm._
A^wssibn is free to partici-
Romance and History," publish-
ed in 1918, tells the story of a
COnstermonger who appeared in
court and informed the judge
that ho was in the habit of buy-
ing In lit every day at the syn-
agogue. "Do you seriously mean
to tell me," Baid the judge, "that
you bought fruit in a place of
worship?"
Close to the Synagogue is a
; n ce of open ground known as
Levy's Playground. Its name
comes from the fact that one
.Mark Levy who owned retail
shops near Spitalfiei.ls and Liv-
erpool Street, used to combine
the buying operation for his two
shops with an early morning
game of football on this spOl I
With other traders and porters
THERE IS little football to
day, but the name sticks. Bar-
netl Springer and Joe Lyor
were poi tei 9 for John Fox at
st'atfind in the late years ol
the la i I iry but left to set
up on their own at Covent Gar-
den.
Today, Barnett Springer has
become the very respected firm
ol Barney Springer, and Joseph
Lyons i- equally well known.
Both firms will be moving to the
new v., a: Let at Nine Kin IS in Oc-
tober.
So, !'<. will Barnetl Emanuel,
whose founder was the son of a
fruil merchant in Pudding Lane j
and came to Covent Garden in
1894, where he specialized in
strawberrit and asparagus. Bar-
netl was joined by his brother,
Mann... and today Manny's son,
Louis, is one of the best-known
personalities of the market.
LEWIS EMANUEL was the,
sou of merchant Joseph, who be-
gan wholesaling and retailing in
[slin ton just over a century
ago. Lewis set up on his own in
Covent Garden after the First
World War. His son, Joseph,
took over from him.
The firm of Garcia. Jacob was
founded in 1840 by Samuel Gar-
cia and Samuel Jacob of London,
together with Benjamin Simons
of Glasgow: at one time they
conducted fruit auctions on the
side of the old Low Street Po-
lice Station.
R. Goldsmid was begun in ]k.">o
by Henry Cohen. And the Isaacs
and the Is.aels have been known
lor a long time in old Covent
Garden.
There is one other firm that
can't be left out, although it is
in no sense horticultural. This is
the one founded by secondhand
clothes dealer, Moses Moses, and
whose shop, always intimately
cornected with the market, in
]8!i9 took the now household
name of Moss Bros.
Perhaps they will yet be |>er-
suaded to open a branch to ca-
ter tor the gentlemen of that 68-
acre, EL "7 million complex
which is to be the New Covent
Garden -:t Mine Kims, Battersea.
. frrchbishof) Hilarion Capucci, who was arrested in Jerusa-
lem on charges connecting him with the Fatah terrorist organ*
Hrfion, ,s a leading figure in the Greek Catholic Church which,
with s6W 3D.OO0 adherents in Israel and the territories ad-
red by Israel since 1967. is the largest single Christian -
renoniination in the Holy Land.
" Archbishop Cappucci. as patriarchal vicar for. Fast Jerusalem
the West Bank, has special responsibility for the i.ow
neipbers of the Greek Catholic Church who were not formerly
HIS SLI'ERIOR is Lebanese-born Archbishop Joseph Raya
ifttf 20 vears as head of the Greek Catholic community in
ham. Ala., was appointed head of his church in Israel
in 191
The Greek Catholic community in Israel has its center-in
Kazaieth. fine* the establishment of Israel, -it has founded a
I educational, social and religious institutions in var-
lUof the country. k if
I e language of the community is Arabic and it has us
hing house, a well-organized community and an acme
lea^hift Religious jurisdiction is dealt with through the
fnical court in Nazareth. .
Archbishop raya. who has long advocated *rttfr
ftrfip of Israel among his flock, was in dispute with the IsraeU
Government before the October War over its refusal to allow
Wk Catholics to return to the villages of Baram andJkru,
km which they had been removed during the Independence
-- Mrs19rda Meir flatly rejected the Archbishop's plea that
ttev be allowed back. t two
1* the October War, Monsignor Raya was one ofortyW
Christian church leaders to take an open stand on the C*n
He pledged a total of a quarter of a milhon Israel, pounds
for the wur loan, making a large personal donation ;.ndca111 g
on his congregation to donate blood "for our Jewish oroine .
. Since his "parish" includes only Israel, he rarel> ie
' mtry. But Syrian-born Archbishop Capucci was one ii
'ed to pass freely between Lsrael and the AraD ai
Dances Planned By Young Singles
pants of the Singles Weekend at
the Country Club.
A discotheque dance wUI M
held at the Black AneusRestau-
rant, 8650 Bird Rd.. Miami, Sun
day at 8 p.m. Both members and
,Kr* are invited accord-
non-members are inviieu
ing to Marty Listowsk>. presi
dent.
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING WEEK OF OCTOBER 14 1974 THRU DECEMBER 19, 1974
North Dade South Dade Miami Beach
ADVANCED-INTERMEDIATES-BEGINNERS LEVEL CLASSES.
Temple Sinai of N. Dade
18801 N.E. 22 Ave., NMB
Beth Torah Congregation
1051 Interama Blvd., NMB
Temple Beth Sholom
4144 Chase Ave., M.B.
Beg-lnt-Adv Mori. & Wed. morn 9:45 A.M. 12:00 noon
Inr-Adv Tues. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M.- 9:45 P.M.
Beg.
Tees. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M.- 9:45 P.M.
Beg-lnt-Adv Mon. & Wed. morn 10:00 A.M.- 12:15 P.M.
Beg-lnt-Adv Mon. & Wed. eve 7:30 P.M. 9:45 P.M.
Beg. Tues. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M. 9:45 P.M.
Beg-!nt. Mon. & Wed. morn 9:45 A.M.- 12:00 noon
Beg-lnt-Adv Tues. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M. 9:45 P.M.
Beg. Tues. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M.- 9:45 P.M.
EXPERIENCED, CERTIFIED ULPAN HEBREW TEACHERS HEBREW LANGUAGE AND CULTURE
Beth David Congregation
7500 S.W. 120 St., M.
Temple Beth Am
5950 N. Kendall Dr.
Temple Zion
8000 Miller Rd. (S.W. 56 St.)
Temple Israel
137 N.E. 19 St., M.
3 College Credits Granted by Miami P-*e Community College North, if Desired
2 Sessions per week 2Vi hrs. per session
10 weeks 45 hours of instruction
'Lifetime MDCC registration fee
No registration fee necessary if already paid tor
any course at MDCC
Tuition Fee: $37.50
Application Fee: $5.00:)
TOTAL $42.50
NO TUITION CHARGE FOR:
1. Full-time Dede Countv School Board teachers and employees
3. High school studen's in special U'pan classes.
2. Senior Citizens 65 years or older
CoSponsared bv: AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER DE-
PARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND CULTURE OF THE WZ0 INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH
STUDIES OF THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF THE GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
for information and registration call the Cenfrcl Agency for Jewish education 576-4030


Page 14-A
+ 1e4st n^kftar,
Friday, September 27, 1
1974
Arkansan at Odds With ADL Over Bigot
Since I flat read "The New
Anti-Semitism." I have felt the
urge to write some of my re-
actions to the book.
The book is most impressive,
mainly in its thoroughness and
obvious resea-ch. The central
thought of tiie book, as I under-
stand it. is wall made: namely
that the present danger lies in a
general indifference among al-
most all sectors of society and
government.
IXDIFI'EREXCE is not anti-
Semitism! To view it as such
seems to me to border on
paranoia. (Since "paranoia" Is
SO over-used these days. I want
to q :ote the Webster definition
which is precisely what I mean:
disorder characteri-ed by sys-
tematized illusions, as of gran-
deur or, espe ..... persecution.
The wMKpsead indifference
in the U.S. today is more a
failure to recognize than a
willingness" to accept. It's the old
it couldn't happen here"' prob-
lem The majority of Jews in this
... feel exact!., the I
u ay.
I io :sly. I attended
caret iHj I Um i ha] ter on Ger-
ald L. K Smith and Eureka
Springs. I '!y both*] I
t lat the au
attei tof the ci
nit wh*
Smith do i
i the i
I t of
-
of tpeo]
W :
Eye Protest
Over Arrest
Of Bulgarian
ontlnned irom Page l-A
son charges at a secret trial
seveial months ago but was
after an internationa] out-
cry of protest. Spetter is now In
Israel.
Like Spetter, Ben-.Iosf is aT
nieni ei of the Communist
Pa t He was emptoysd by the
dii e : >r the development
of tl.e chemical industry.
'' e directorate has had nu
DHroua visitors from Arab coun
tries s Ml..- and the presenci
of Josef was obviously ar.
em isment This may have
lei. "lent in bringing hirr
to ircles here believe.
O.vET's mother anc'
si in Israel. His wife anc
i still live in Sofia. Ben
.it a sabbatical leave in
17 T1 where he was
ii .ith an internationr;
f. sted in the construe I
ti lemical plants.
:siied the Krupp fac |
t 0, West Germany. !
n business contacts
I oen used to discredit
I as foreign contacts
v to discredit Spetter,
i said.
F S. Maccabiah
Gi ub Being Formed
it the organiza-
i g of the Florida
ih Games Club will
) only, according
asserman of North
regional director.
:ve candidates to
abiah games in b
iae,.
cnts and teachers
to attend the
(-ting. Forme- at -
als of t:-
<-ed b
immed:.-i -
e an ir
1 inel

EDITORS NOTE: In a two part series on June 7 and 14. The
Jewish Floridian published excerpts of a chapter of "The
New Anti Semitism" (McGraw-Hill), a new book by Arnold
Former, associate director and general counsel of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B": ith. and Benian.in K. tpstem.
national director. Herewith, ve are publishing a response
to the chapter from a resident of Eureka Springs. Ark
It was Forster's and Eastern's contention in their book
that no one cared about notorious anti-Semite Gerald L. K.
Smith's project in Eureka Springs sponsored by a S182.000
U.S. grant The writer. Jerome Witt, disagrees in a letter
to the Anti-Defamation League Regional Office of New
Orleans, La
and in many cases to their own
detriment, opposed Smith so
strongly.
HOW MANY communities. I
wonder, would muster such a
I : t against Federal funds
being s;.ent in their city when
th''i bjecti ;. was a moral
one? This Important aspect
make- In Eureka
Spring! able af-
fair, worthy of a chapter in any
i. ok.
Yet the concentrated
I, Result?
An article appr.vt I in The Jew-
ish Floridian June 14 based on
I 'k The head ne res s:
"How a '.'"hole Community turn-
.
E-eaf Ear to Warnings of
Bigotry."
Those 11 us who have been
concerned wih anti-Semitism
have heard and read many times
that tin ersecution complex of
the Jewish people has been in
- ne self-fulfilling, Thl
- weight to that
ment.
I cann I I elp but w
i Ini of vi< v.
k as .. le s not thus I
entratlng as it loes

I ; osit :e i
st lice and
: helming nun
of non-Jews who rally in the
fight against anti-Semitism.
The title of the book, "The
Nov. Anti-Semitism," as well as
the central point made, suggests
that these examples of passivity
constitute anti Semitism. I
strongly argue that they do not
view them in this
ne: ic dangerous. We must
not allow our inbred failings of
pel however justiifed.
to prevent us from recognizing
the ead support and sym-
pathies of a large segment of
the non-Jewish population.
I HOPE these thoughts are
weD enough drawn to elicit some
In the ADL.
I am sending a copy of this
ter to The Jewish Floridian
in l,oj e* that the.- may be able
in si me way to rectify the in-
tics done to the community
1 reka springs.
! their sake, I will point *
I aln ady know, that I
the 5
the only .T
in I ri'initv and til
n which led to th<
eel as
he noi
i .
JEROME WITT
I'""'' Si r n. -.. \rl;.
Saudi Seeks
'Constructive'
Latin Moves
RIO DE JANEIRO (JT.
- Saudi Arabian Foreign Mi*
U r Omar Saqaaf left for pa*
j.:t,r a seventy official visit J
azil which concluded v,lha
declaration signal by the*Fo
eign Ministers of both emim*.
affirming that "a coijstnicth.
treatment of the Mideast qnZ
tion has as a fundamental com-
ponent the deoccupation oi ,
territories seized by force and
the recognition of the legithngt,
ughts of the Palestinian p,'tle
Brazil thus changed entire!,
her traditional equidistance pel.
Icy toward the Mideast conflict
THE CHANGE has created
anxietv within the Jewish con-
miiri'.y, especially the an-i-Se-
m;ic statements by Saqasi at the
official welcome dinner in Bra-
silia. and during his press con-
ference.
-'" Hna "Intern iti a n.
Saqaaf said I
am
after
Israel
an attempt fc
-
For County Commission District 6
-------------Endorsed by______
iftiatni H< ralo
James Redford. A prominent con-
servationist rtr.d ci\ic leader, Mr. Red-
ford is pledged to population growth
pegged to available facilities snd
strict observance of zoning require-
ments. He is thoroughly far:-.liar with
metropolitan home rule government
and would not compromise its princi-
ples for political ends.
The Miami Herald
September 1,1974
iMiamiIews
District 6 JAMES F. RED-
FORD. JR. An outstanding con-
servationist. Mr. Redford be-
lieves, as we do, that growth
must be allowed" onlj when life-
support services are readily
available. He is a fiscal conser-
vative and a close student of
local government. Prior to his
decision to seek elective office.
Mr. Redford served on the state
Pollution Control Board.
The Miami News
Septembers, 1974
Serving Thf Cly Brout.ful S.n

James Redford is our choice for the District Sir. >
Commission seat. His contributions as a ci\ .c leader
vironmentaiist are considerable.
Redford is a man of high principle and. It is *
has enemies because of that. Yet, In our opinion, his -..
edge of the ecology is unparalleled on the comrr.i-
among his opponents. This, plus strong and well arti<
convictions, will be a valuable addition to the Metr
mission.
The Coral Gables Times-Guide
September 5.1974
Elect Jim Redford
County Commissioner
District6 Non-Partisan
Countywide Vote
Paid for by "edford Campaign Fund. Marjorie Moore.Trea


Friday, September 27, 1974
* Jewish fhridRari
Page IS-A
Israel Presents Evidence of Syrian Cruelty
By WILLIAM SAPPHIRE
, N! fED NATIONS (JTA) A 15-page doc ument detailing -The c
of ,.,, .gaiMl the Government of Syria concern! ng grave breaches of (he Geneva-Convention relat- long spelif so th;
Mtothe treatmei* of prisoners of war was subm itted to Secretary General Kurt Waldheim by Is- forced to exercise
,.j- Ambassador to the United Nations. Yosef T okoah.
jhe complaint, which Tekoah requested to be circulated as an
document of the General Assembly and the Security Council,
line sections, each devoted to specific incidents of murder,
torture, degradation and other cruelties practiced against Israeli
| airmen on the- battlefield and in prisons after their cap-
Syiian forces during tl.o Y >m Kippur War.
"Tiii. DO( '1KNT noted that
and Dec. 8. 197;., the rnitted to Waldheim was a copy
nment lodged two
omplainta with the
,.. ti i i Committee of the
i concerning the mur-
;. aeli soldiers who I I
hands.
,vith the return of the
ir from Syria, the
of Israel has evi-
i complements the
: in the two I
: ii document said.
| that three Judges
nch of district
were appointed to
e on oath t >m
'i iWs in oi ler "to
e abs ilute ve
ened to the : i
, iring theii ca] tivity
IHE \< 0UNT8 contained in
.tied
s ime .a t:
. ration for
names of ol
in :n< idents
and br talil '.
.....locun ml
"t !>.e findings of I'd i
repr sentatives who visited the
Syiian jails which confirmed, in
:;.,ne general terms, tne abhor-
rent conditions cited in detail in
the Israeli complaint.
Under the heading. Further
cases of murder," the Israeli
doc unent cited two incidents in-
volving four Israeli airmen who,
. ftei parachuting to safety over
Syrian territory and sui rero
In were shot repeatedly al
blank ran; e the
Syiians, Other cas s ited told
i ; Is.aeli soldiers and air crews
atelj wimn led b, S
s iei after surrendering
Tlii. SE< Tio\ ol the
. i with ';
detention" dted among
i the
Gabi Ger; on win "was
n the nape of his ne :k
-; on* i i mess' and was
- ntly strippe i i. e
I Ifolded, bis n I in si
ated at an angle of about SO
ees and subjected to electric
shock on sensitive parts of his
body in the course of inter
tion.
Electrir shock, particularly
ed lo the genitals, was a
favored form of tort ire used by
the Syrians according to cases
>;nder the heading "tor-
ture."
In addition, "the Syrians, in-
terrogators and jailers alike.
ited ir. pressing burning
ettes and matches to all
parts of the POWa bodies, and
especially their faces," the Is-
raeli account
The complaint charged that
"Many of the prisoners
were wounded on the battli
were not given the minimum of
medical treatment on c i
In hospitals thej were | \\ en
I etter medi -a: treatment in the
Syrian autho ities did not as
physicians with the s ecii
v hid the i a l
therapy required."
THE OMPLAINT stated
it P< iVVs were kei I in
s called "drawers" for
; ol mths that we e
totally unfit for h iman I
A ling to the documented
JVetc Flap
Stirs Over
reports, the Syri-m jailers "sys-
tematically pre*anted the POWa
frflOl 89'ng to the. lavatory for
cit they were
their I
functions into their ceils, diess-
ed, with no possibility of was
themselves cr changing This
hellish misery was hideously
ivated by the fa'-t that, at
that time, owing to the seveie
cold, the POWa a iffere I
inflammation of the urinary
tracl and diarrhea,'' tiie report
said.
a summary at the end ofj the
''.ocmrient stated fn'at the nnd-
constituted "plain
that the grave violations of the
(it-" >va Convention .vere the
outcome of the d< Ibe ate of-
ficial policy of the Syiian au-
thorities."

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I nsferred the camp
a forme e :' barrack
near Woe i -rsdorf to Simmering,
te ts were the rea t.
1 he '
e Ausl ian
1 ir Bruno
a :.;: .. .' Is
at it ye
. .
Ing ;' Schocna 1 Ir exchai
the release ol a
by
Arab ten sts. H i isk
-:it
the Jewish \_:. to ran a
i of ita own.
GRATZ HAS
: '-
week tl was n
ing ne i thi new
p,
-
remaii ive
a hui
Gratz sal
l_v continue t and sn I-
ter t -'ew la i ants
move thi tians a
the i "
OR ../. SAID ne wo 1 I try to
; a new '
house i

"Until then the Simmei
will con!
.: I.
|
ound


Die tvai
time t < i to
prevent any Arab guerrilla ac-
tions.
' RETIRED? 6N A LIMITED BUDGET?
BEAT INFIATION & HIGH FOOD COST.
LIVE YEAR-ROUND IN A WATERFRONT
RESIDENCE PAY kS LIHLE AS 75
PER MONTH WITH 3 MEALS daily.
lac in comfort *Pil. I* 'oms >< conditioned, pool. moiei, bingo
skijI mi nt/eilional >clil's ntdicil mattnet, and counseling strvicn. |
$225
KOSHER CORONET
Monthly
dbi occ
from
PRESIDENT MADIS
n rlmtMnl3thStrft53107l
BISCAYA on the Bay
Monthly
dol occ. Irom
i
215
Monthl,
dbl. occ
liom
Season9$ Greetings To AH
BURGER
KING

BURGER KING CORPORATJON
7360 North Kendall Drive
Miami 33156


Page 16-A
r.imitt ncridHan
Friday, September 27,
197
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
Li
PREMIUM FIBERGLASS BELTED TIRES
BEFORE YOU BUY!
TsasssS--
[b. F. Goodrich
| Goodyear
|Firestone
Uniroyat
General
Silvertown Belted
power Belt Poly9*
Custom Power Cush.on
Deluxe Champion SRB
Fastrak. Tiger Paw 70
Zeta 25000
BE Goodrich
SILVERTOWN BELTED
POLYESTER CORD, FIBERGLASS BELTED
1974 NEW CAR TIRE
WHITEWALLS
B78-14
Plus F.E. Tax
2.00 & Trade
/ / /
**&&&&
unmcmi m^m
OR YOUR MONET REFUNDED
. f0, 3py reas:- -- : '. V Norton '* a
I ,nyr*w Passenger car lire ... S
1 return I \ *"' oney *.* 1
I 90 toys: I* e of Pu ve-a
>3 r( ntled in n0 -|-c ty
< tidieseiduded .rtrt^^^>yC?S^>^?
<^
C78-14
E78-14
F78-14
G78-14
F78-15
G78-15
Pius F. E. Tax
2.24 to 2.72
and trade-in
$f MORE FOR LARGE SIZE CARS
H78-15 J78-15* L78-15*
Plus F. E. Tax 2.94 to 3.31 and fade-in
B'ackwalls $1 less per tire 'White only
BF Good rich
LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD
LOW COST GOOD MILEAGE
1
560
X15
Plus F. E. Tax 1.71 and trade-in
NEW
WIDER
TREAD DESIGN
BETTER
(PERFORMANCE
2.10 n,
S'ZE PRICE F. E TAX
|B78-13 650X13 19.70 1.83
D78-13 700X13 20.90 2.10
F78-14 775-14 23.70 2.41
| G78-14 825-14 24.60 255
JG78-15 825X15 25.10 2.63
j H78-15 855X15 26.50 2 82
NORTON
-S'^CE *92J-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
CENTER
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANK AMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5333 *. :"- -* 6341556
CORAL GABLES
B.rd & Dojgas P.:ad 441
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N'.v 7 Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
945-7454
MIAMi BEACH
1454 ::ii
SOUTH DADE
I ~i~ 7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE
127 2500
CUTLER RIDGE
*.. 232
I
BFGoodrkh
"SSR*
h^fl oup
all GREAT
30,000
MILE
RADIAL
AR78-13
MOO
Pius F.E.
Ta* 2.04
& Trade
SIZE PRICE F.E TAX
BR 78-14 34.40 2.10
AR 78-15 34.40 2.10
1 \ BR 78-15 37.60 2.19
1. c j| DR 70-13 35.20 246
ER 70-14 37.60 2.67
i f ^H FR 70-14 40.00 2.85
GR 70-14 43.20 3.07
HR 70-14 46.40 3.29
FR 70-15 40.80 2.94
GR 70-15 44.00 309
HR 70-15 49.60 3.42
JR 70-15 52.00 3.53
LR 70-15 56.00 3.64

b/~^W \ / 1 bY i IV 1
HOMESTEAO
30100 S Fe<3*-aiHw> 247-1522
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd. 7 987 0450
Opw Mm Wed, Fri. Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDEROALE
BramrtBM 525-3136
FT. UUDERDALE
1740 E Saw se B vd 525 7533
PLANTATION
Still Rd. 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 n Federal H*v 943 4:::
WEST PALM BEACH
5'.; 3:.- Dun 832-3044
UKE PARK N PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd 848 2544
FT. PIERCE
2504 Soutn 4th St 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
421 If. Ora^e B ossoti Tr. 422-3161
ORtANOO
3620 E. Coloi'ai Dr 896-1141
WINTER PARK
831 S O'ia-do A,e. 645-5305
OATTONA BEACH
937 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2*.35 E. Tamami It. 774 4443
CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


x 13 Races In Runoffs; rf*J
ejfewisll FlOridliaiia Absentee Voting Til Monday
I
, Florida Friday, September 27, 1974
Section B
Mordechai Shalev To Speak
At Histadmt Dinner Oct. 19
:;.ier Plenipotentiary
; Shalev, Minister of Is-
jael io the United States will be
! speaker at the annual
lonsored by the Israel
Jrut Campaign, Oct. 19 at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Announcement of Minister
Shalev's acceptance was made by
Morn- Newmark,. president and
\Ioe levin, chairman of the
board of the South Florida His-
tadmt Council.
The community wide function
will also honor two of South
Florida's most active Histadmt
rs, Max and Sarah
berman.
Born in Brno. Czechoslovakia
in 1915, Shalev was educated at
the Masaryk University and later
received his M.A. degree in In-
anal Relations at the
; i ; ; Washing
rated to what
Pi lestine in 1939
a Lieutenant in the
of British Army.
var for indent nd
lev served as a Major
U-M'S HILLEL ON
CH. 4 SUNDAY
entlii
. Hillel Fo
t the Univi rsit: of Mi-
I be featured or. the
CBS i -vision network
. i an : -
if- 30 a m. The
show was originally ail e I
last year It is being re-
bj | lar de-
mand.
E tied "A Matter of
e i-minute show
at '.he Hi.lei house on
Cables campus,
the programs and
activities of the Hillel move-
ment and features an issue-
ission on Jew-
wish educa-
tion, their attil idi toward
. t1 p] :
Hip Of BtU-
Rabbi S anlej \
R ii lie] dire*
n Essen, prominent com-
muni{Y leader, will receive
'"e Anti-Defamation League-
Society of Fellows annual
""man Relations Award at a
dmner-dance at the Eden
c Hotel Dec. 14, Leonard
Zllbert, chairman of the Din-
ner Committee,
bounced.
las
an-
MOKDCCHAI SHALIV
in the Israel Defense Forces.
Irving Gordon. Director of the
Histadmt Campaign announced
that tickets to the dinner are
now available at the Histadmt
Office in the Barnett Bank Build-
in-:, at 420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite
388 Those desiring further in-
formation may contact the
Histadmt office.
'Fashion Fiesta'
Luncheon Oct. 16
At Temple Israel
An Italian "Fashion Fie-la" is
ii'-- theme ol the gala paid-up
membership luncheon being giv-
en by the Sisterhood of Temple
Israi 1 of Greater Miami Wednes-
day. Oct. 16.
The fashion show narrated by
fashion coordinator Elaine Odell,
will include styles from Evelyn
Byrnes of Bal Harbour, Adrian
Thai furs. Only Black & White
of Bay Harbor, Bagatelle of
Decorator's Row, and Harbour
House Sportswear. The food will
consist of Italian specialties and
wine.
The festivities will begin at
noon in Wolison Auditorium;
reservations may be made by
calling the Temple Israel office.
Dr. lieber First Speaker
Psychiatrist Dr. Arnold L. Lie-
ber. Assistant Professor at the
University of Miami School of
.Medicine, will be the first speak-
er of the year for the Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foundation.
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the eighth
floor auditorium of the Mailman
Center for Child Development,
1610 N'W 12th Ave. Dr, Li i
topic will be '"Juvenile Diabetes:
Treatment of the Family Unit."
Dade County joins other communities throughout Florida in
going to the polls to vote in Tuesday's runoff election.
Voters will be confronted by a ballot that includes 13 separate
races, depending upon the districts in which they reside.
Races include candidates for the United States Senate and House
of Representatives.
FLORIDA contests include
Secretary of State. Comptroller,
and House of Representatives.
Also up for grabs are three
judicial posts, Metro mayor and
two county commission sea!-,.
Dade election officials are un-
predicting an even
lighter vote than in the Septem-
ber primaries, which was one of
the lightest in county history.
The runoffs take place on the
first day of Sukkoth, but rabbis
throughout the community are
urging everyone to make sure
that they exercise their fran-
chise.
MEMBERS OF the Jewish
community who will re
from voting on Tues lay ran vote
early (through Friday) at the
Dade Election Office, 1400 Bis-
cayne Blvd.
On Miami Beach, there are
two locations, Miami Beach City
Hall and South Shore Commu-
nity Center.
N irth Miami Beach residents
can vote at tlie North Miami
Beach City Hall.
Absentee ballots will be avail-
able Saturday and Monday at
1400 Biscayne Blvd., where they
may be filled out and left for
tabulation.
Yom Kippur is a rendezvous with heritage and destiny.
Pictured at left is Wm. G. Mechanic, holding a Shofar gifted
to Beth Jacob Congregation by the Ministry cf Religions
in Israel. In the center is Dr. Shmaryahu T. Swirsky hold-
ing a Torah which is a spiritual heirloom of the Wm. G.
Mechanic family, adornsd by a new mantie in memory of
the soldiers of Israel who fell in the Ycm Kippur War. At
right is Rev. A. Potash.
THE LETTER PERFECT PENDANT
Smoothly styled in gleaming silver tone,
balloon script letters spell high fashion
in lower case. Suspended on a silvery
chain. By Hattie Carnegie. 5.00
Fashion Jewelry, at all jm stores
Shopping is so easy with a jm credit card
k
TORt W Im IhI .OI0 *..<..*


Page 2-B
+Jeist FkryJinr
Friday, September 2/
Religious
Services
MM
a h A V T SHALOM CONGREOA-
1 ON. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron B-n Arcn.
A9MC EM'-.iP^i OMV ,ytn A.v
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakow.tz.
ETH AM (tempe'. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr S Miatn1. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M B.iumjard. Assoc ate Rabbi
Barry Altman. s
y >
\
...
w :! have a
;i
BE^M DAV!D. C625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Lan'au
Canto- William Lioson '*'A,
v -u': n I .1111. Bar lUtZVaut il
"
- All '
-
' m."': .
.' I \ klddu* the
Sen .'.!
Tuesday. 9 a.m. and c p.m.. and
\\ < .:. idaj a '"
BETH DAVO SOUTH. 75M SW
1CCth St. Contervativ;. Rabt- So
Landau Cantor William LiDon --B
Ft i,:.. ii. Lota S......
nifia b rvice#
BETH KODESH 1121 SW 12th Ave.
Modern 1 rad.-iorai. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro Can'oi Leon Seqal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev Mendel Gutterma:-. 1
Bui
,,.,, ., id \\ dm sttay ai 8 4.' a m
'] i.. i' u le."
BETH TOV (Ten.pleS 643S SW 8'h
St Conservative. Rabbi Cha-let Ru-
bel. Cantor Alexander Cohan. 8
61* coUi Monda: 6 Sfl i m Tii*
V a m a :: ':
Sinn Ideal i I 0> ,v"' Plant*."
v. y s ..ii. and I v ni
B'NAI ISRAEL ANC GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 960C
Sunset Drive. Oriho.o*, Rabbi
Rath Glxman. 8-A
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OP KENDALE LAKES. SW. 107
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
ricane
;, M
BETH TPILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Oj^
f-odov jijn. '"
BETH VOSEPH CHA'V CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Mer.oian Ave.
--------------
BNV Z'ON ,Tt--. :c0-<'?->- St .
M.ami Beach. Racb Dr. Abnaham '
:l"b\VhEBREW CONGREGATION
1243 WHiirj'.-n 4v. Orthod.-*
Rabbi 0-v Roiencwaig. -
: m. n vwdti-t
days -
C-'BAN s:FHAO[MC HEBREW CON-
GREGArION. 715 Washington ~v?
Raobi Ms.r Matlian Molamod -"2-A
----
eMANl'-EL (Temo'ei. 1T01 Was1- -a-
ton Ave. Ccnte-vative. Rabbi Irvma
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 2*
HEBREW ACADctMY. WCfl Pin? Tree
Dr. Orthoaox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. M
_______m
CONGREGATION AS-NELL .Brsr.-1-,
of Hebrew Acattlamy). "th St ail
Meridian Ave Orthodox 25-*
JACOB C "cOHtiN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE *?32 Wash ngto" Ave.
Orthodox Rabrv T bor H Ster-
Car.tor Meyer En,ael -
KNESETH ISRAEL l*t EuC 1 Ave
Orthodox Ratb David Lahrtsttd
Cantor Abrahair Mrf. -'
----------
MENORAH iTen-oie IBW St
Conser. j-.ive. Rabti Maye- Abrar--
owiu Cantor Nice Feldman. C3
NER TAMO Vampte 79th St and
Can vie Av Conserva'ive Rabb
Eugene Laboviti Cantor Eawa-i
K'n W
Hu itl
>,-: 'ii SU Itl
Our Til
I. in \\ edi Bern
Tllr SUCi
OHEV SHALOM "- Fen ta O" 0--
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weberrran
JO
Beroer.
ISRAEL (Temple) OP GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. R.ifcbi
Joseph R. N'rot. 10
r B p.m., Sarmon "The
,;. Monday, Sakkoa eve ------
7 i i. in Tuesday. II a m -,n R""-
b Robart Orttand deMvertnn the er-
mon.
BETH EL. m T ee D-.
tl t do a
Or-
BE*H 5iE. Bt :-:-.-
Raco V;'deca Shap -o.
BETH JACOB 30- Wa Ave
Orthodox. P.i anu T S^ '-
exy. Cantor A'au-: Man-ihes. U
BETH RAPHAEL T -. IM| .-
terton Avi C" Rat>9
Kiriet v. r.-ji_ cantor saui E
X
BETH SHOLOV. raini : ^'i! C 15-
Ave. Libe'i.. Rabbi k
Canter 7j d C-'-iiei-. H
-
la
- -
at ll
NWMM *trl
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
-. .-. 9th St. ***
-
h

iHOLOM (TanTpla). 1S2 Sli nth Ave.
Con?rvatve Rabb. Morns A. S^OJ-
Cantor Yaa.ov .-ienier. 49
HALL AS DAK
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conservafvei 4'6 NE 8th Ave.
Rab-ol Harry E. Schwartr. Cantor
jacoo UannQer. 1*
.. lay. 7 l

s i-.c the Invlal-
:
Hourwoos
BE-m el (Tamplel. TH1 S. "Ath Av..
Ki' .- m hjca Samuel Jaffa. Assist-
an: Rabl M- Ron'*-i Js
p i Sen
-'
- .
Scott I
. ii

-a-----------
BETH SHALOM (Temple 46;- Ar-
thur St. Conjerv-Uive. rfano Mor.
ton Malavsx>. Cjntor Irv ng Gold. 4
SINAI (Temple.. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative Han^i Davd Snaoiro.
Assoc a e Rabb.. Chaim S Lstfield.
Cantor vehuoa L. Heilbraun 47
v Saturday. $ 3
.. n
TEVoi.e BE"1- AMIK C--sr-Vv-
310 SV\ B21 Ave. Kiilywood Rabbi
Dav d Roserf'eld. Cantor Harry
Sor.merling. 47-B
temple SO'-fcL iL oera'i. S101 Bhar.
idar St.. Ho. ywood. Ra'jb Robe-t
Frar n. Can-.oi V cnae1 Kvrr. 47.C
Se^haROIC JEWS" CENTER. 641
Colons Ave. Raoo Sad: Nahmias 81
v.. : I ) H v ~v. ^.:... B '
s- rmoi The 3u k iti
Vi'ediieedii....... ee il
'.ONGREGATiON ETZ CHAIV. 7542-
44 W'aah'npton Ave 32
ISRAELI! te CENTER. i175 SW 29th
St. Coiiervi. Ra4>bi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
ii
Friday. 7 i> m Saturday, J:4J a m..
Bermm The Bonn f Mom Sat-
urday. J t> in fvriiina service mi -
Mi nday. p.m.:
a m Si fn "A Festival v
Mil ha ind Maai v. 7 p m W ed -
di 4" .i m S m m
I Maarlv, ; i
p.m.
OR OLOM ( i emclel 's* SW 16th
St. Cvrs-rv.tive. Rabb' Divd M.
Baron. Cantor Stanlty P
S tur la) 8:4! :. m Bar Mitz> I
.'. sen of Mi In klj
. ;.
- mb
Urrai i Her axi
:i in .- I '
\\ S :.
i I A Su
r-
l
,-. itru .
i
JE-.-r-LC 5RAEL-80Un F -- y
E t k> ? 2S Sunset J-. Rr' -
F saoh R Narot. 13-A

TlFr -R*EL. 6.-.C N. M
A ;. Ccns*-v 14
eioN t .
s'r. stive Ra
C .i n:.- r E
I i" | S
M
HlAliAH
TirtRCTH JACOB Tamplal 51 E
ath A.e Conservative. Ras- Na-
than Z jioncei.. 19
P
.
|
I
NW' "
B'"- MOSHE C0NORE6AT :\
NE t21at &l ~ R -.
josepn Gorfinstari Cantor '
Bm |
-

rV.'V/f BfACH
ACUOATH ISRAEL n: Ti'VeAv-
Orthofl: < F i \ 7 .-- "
S
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEW'SH
CENTER '720 79th St Can-way.
North Bay Vil*a#e. Conservative
Can'or Murrjv Ya-eh U-A
Friday B n n: .---.- I wed by
Baturd u 8 i m 9 .' -
bath servl a f '^ ed bi K Wu**
^ 7 pm., Tuea t
esday
^O^NC- lfa4E- 0' HOL'_vWOOD
(Or-.*- '. I" St rl na Rd 53
:. "

MAAffM
ISRAEL tTempUi 6:- S.V 35"- St
Conservatve Rabbi Avrcm O'tz-r
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
----------a-----------
HQ.'ISTIAO
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
Si NE 3:h St. Conservative 51
v^r>^'o. '" ^r^wvv^^>^
CANDLEL2GHTING TIME j
aj
1
11 TISHP.I 6:52
SI
. MVWMA f .* '' r-r- ^-^^ .^^ia
AGUDAS AC'-HM NUSACH SEr'^D
CONGREGATION. 707 th Bt Mi.
am; Beach. Orthodox. Rabdi Vo--
decai Chai-novlts. 32-B
NORTH MIAMI BfACH
A!)ATH YESHURUN (Templei 1021
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conjerva: .e
Rabb' Milton Schlinsky. Cantor '-
Alpern 3i-
AGUDATH ACHIV ird Ave Hebrew
Relig :u Communi'v Center. 19*56
NE 3rd \vs Ortheoox. 33-A
EETi- -ORAH 1CS1 N. M a- Beach
S'v.i Consarvat've. Rabb "" -
: C.in-.o- Jacob E Mende'son
4
-
.
Slome Gordon To Speak
Lorber Chai tor of th-1 Chil-
Research bu
letrc "*H
Bi: is I'a-.-"u" v.
>rdun tpe <- I
at its r -?xt nBotioj Tues
.
are h i Ue ~: ftw
M2I Pnce d
. ...> IB
[ i 0 ip irk
. Ceil
I PHAEL -"' '- '"-- SI
C--'-.- Ral '. --- D Z\
ng. Car .---*.-.
---------
;-- I ---, i ... R4 q
sa Cat -or rva
r ii it
Succoth Celebration To Honor
30 Soviet Jewish Families Here
Ttic Succoth festival a time
.mk-ei'inj for the hi
anfi hr^?trrTS-tf-?*? rir will
be a til thanksgiving
for the 30 So el J unities
now makin- their home* in Ill-
ami.
Two members of the Gn
J .i-h Federation's tarn-
agencies are joinin? to
Soviet Jews' first Sue-
:n freedom a memorable
i.
Su in;.. Oat 6. at Miami
Reach's Flamingo Park the pub-
he i- i-\ited to a special Suc-
coth celebration honoring thi 30
fatfDliiaa. Tb t ealebratlon will b?
sponsored by the Commi'.nitv
Chapiainc} Berviee and the
Sjuth Beach Activity Center at
i:00 p.m Adnii^sion i free.
ftabbi Bal m m B hift". direct >r
of the Commtmtty Chap]
Service, will >; traditional
re for Bti rtta inciuding
IT the Lulav and
the E*rog In obaervaBM of th?
resh fruit will
be served to ah guests
- : B 1 (1 Cen-
ter, a popular center far recrea-
tion and education on Wa
I -ro".>or a colar-
:nent.
Siting n m will be
an Balalaika Com-
KABBI SOIOM0K 5CNIFF
parry, a gro
arming -
foik iv us ^
ir-. th :. it
R ssia.
D .:
.''
1 iter M h Fed
will b? pi
I
...
I
Opera Season To Include Ma tinea
Miami Opera A-
34th .!iie!ii.it:^r,al
. .,. in Janu-
-v.-. major Miami
.iv the
presentation of any G r
- d jpei : bj -h.' resident com
pony
[n th Srst, series of
: mr matinee 1 I in 1
nted by the
:.'- Fl >ri la I
[eat ig Eng
rsi -

be eo?r I
Th? Irv
on '.

French wit
IS 22 and -
Fl;
ma". Feb. 10. ft i
D mizetti s 'Th
In Italian. K
and "R:^
AMERICA'S LEADING & MOST POPULAR
Packaged Uj) Glatt Kosher Delicatessen
SEEKS REPS. inftM
CONTACT. Mr. H ^ ;5 Rivington St NYC
SKV LAKE 5 <4 --' E
<>'- A-;. C-r-:U' RU Dv.
B'dnicli #
-------
-. ; 81 --*----
NE I : -
Aabb Z;v Leff
*C*Al GABIH
JUDSA Tan Ba B t
= :- "1 Itl 3
,.-r c .. a .3 ... w

-.-v-a ffmolr\ a-i Zjto-j Ave
Conat.-vat vi Rabr v*u- ii Kit'
It


. -
*
vmam
VCGA*. -?-1. r co*toncoATION
a) Ha-d.ng ?ri -' 13b
"SJi: O. V r. C;*;-- L
L* r- 5.1
DISCOUNT CENTER
)60SW(hHH|toAtiiM J.it S^h of L.fKota
Wptom. IIANDS IVItTDirPHCiS
PARKE DAVIS
VITAMIN E
400 I.U.
TEVPLfe" BETH SOLOVCN. 9Z7 Lin.
coin Ral. Modem Cir>servsitve Rab-
bi Dvld R11: :- A
aSu. ,'.ih TUuj, a.rr_. S
fOKT lAdiPOUl
EE~" ISRAEL "if ;1- ""- \S
Ls;' -2 Cantor Ma uric a v -:
Eva?., sl teta w Oatkiand fir.
Eic H j
-mer-: a1
-. -
.
--------------
CORAL S*tlNOa HKHiew COH
GREOA'ON L
versit. D- PUbr Vj v> e .1 m
I Hilton J, G-r> *4-A
TAMARAC .Eft's- C=K~E 8'W
N W 57: S: 'C3rse-.1t.? Pab-
PARKE DAVIS
MYADEC
VITAMIN-MINERAL SUPPLEMENT
TABLET
OR
CAPSULE
30's
100 s


Friday, September 27, 1974
*Jmht)fhrktirtri
Stone Pledges Effort To
Ratify Genocide Treaty
Page 3-B
"I support and want to ratify
the Genocide Treaty," U.S. Sen-
ate candidate Richard (Dick)
Stone says.
"I pledge to do everything I
can 3 | el the Genocide Treaty
p.... bj the United States Sen-
ate where it has been pending
for over a quarter of a century.
That is far too long. Passage
0f a Genocide Treaty will be a
priority matter for me," Stone
ddcd.
-I believe in including two
points which are merited on
(heir own for inclusion in the
treaty and which, more import-
antly are needed in order to
piss and ratify the treaty.
These "wo points were not In-
cluded when the Senate con-
sidered the treaty in February,
1074. and for that very reason
55 Senators voted against its
I want to overcome
lions and get the
the Democratic
candidate said.
These two points needed to
p.,.- the treaty are (1) a provi-
sion that there can be no extra-
of an American, and (2)
lid provide that
(he accused are guaranteed a
ided the basic
institutional rights
:. to confront the
rjve a jury trial.
two points in-
said, we can
ejections of the
. d against the
- t in the upcom-
I I want to do
I can to help pass
il
rial Records show
RICHARD STONE
that the Gcnocid* Treaty has
hen pending in the Senate sit
1947. It was lodged in commit-
tees until 1970 and did not come
up for full Senate debate unl '.
1973
The Congress of Senior
i i- Organizations of Florida.
Inc.. representing senior citizens
IDS il the state,
inanimously endorsed Sti ne's
icy.
Stone, who has been serving
as Florida's Si iry if SI ite
reci ived news of the endoi
men! in a let! n Max Fried
- : I R idy
I itiv i h lirn i
Wh i Secretary of
i e over thri
st or.'. ed abinet
meetin tying hin
em ir A h -.-. foi the best at
ince record
Sunday Morning Coffee Forum At
Temple Emanu-El Begins Nov. 10
I Bentsen of Texas-,
mners (or l i
197ii President
nomination, will be among
>r the 35th anni-
sary Sunday Morning Co
it Temple Ere
B of Miami Beach during I
1974-75 season.
Announcement of the pa
pant< was made Wednesda
Charles Rosenblatt, preside
the Temj |e Emanu-El '
Club, sponsors of the ierie
tornay Lawrence Scbanl
man and National
J Koiet/ky is
man ol the series co
tee.
The series which is o;
ncral public begins
,fl W:' niat Max i
Lerner is the author of
bestsellers and has written
VMetcle Oistrnutors of
wK
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
'""'Mrs ond fapon- *W MEATS .ml POUinr
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Pi,
Miami, Fla.
one 324-1855
tionaily syndicated column for
many years.
Aryeh N'esher, vice president
ol Haifa University in Israel who
has served as director of the
Prime Minister's office in the
United States, will speak Dec. 1.
followed by Trude YVeiss-Rosma-
iin, editor of the Jewish Specta-
tor, Jan. 5.
Sen. Bentsen, one of the State
of Israel's foremost Support) rs in
Congress since 1948, will apeak
Feb. 9. He and Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El
and coordinator of the series,
were the principal speakers at
this year's observance of Israel
Independence Day at the Miami
Seach Auditorium.
Isaac Bashevia Singer, one of
he best known Jewish authors,
loses out the Temple Emanu-El
.T5th Anniversary series March 2.
He has twice won the National
look Award.
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro,
i.igogue president, lauded the
en's Club for sponsoring what
termed "one of the most in-
! >rmative and exciting forum
ies in the history of the Jew-
ish community."
The 9est in Bahed Goods
BUTTERFLAKE BAKERIES
1349 Washington A*.
532 4445
Delivery Service A
^S
Hillel Sponsoring
Art Auction At
Adath Yeshiirun
HUlel Community Day
S col's ann a] Art a etion will
Saturday evening at
' irun, 1025
Miat .....,- Dr., North
Miami Beach. The pairs' s .1
be reviewed from 8:15 t< ., ii
at which time the auction will
begin.
"A "- -' es ti 5fou" is
the' titie of the t
will I icted :. thi
Mann Art Center i Lanbert-
ville, NJ.
s. Arthur Winti n n i
i1: Fingerer, en o!
i ent, said a !a e sell
origins oils, wate
dngs, etchings and
graphs, eii exquisitely framed,
. be off en d.
Mrs. Ii ring Kuttler is ticket
iai Tickets can be
i based through the office.
sirient of
Hillel nun ty Day
often e si idents
Dade and Browai d
. .- ndi d program of -
eligio education.
pre-school to eighth grade.
The -
- .. ...... :
' I
.,: e: at
n i wl it en1
. N list S
:.'" th Avei i i \ L975.

r
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravol bravlssimol Italian-stylel
CHEF BOY-AR-DE
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
HEAT 'N' EATl
For your family, your guests...for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a leal
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravi*
feast! Just heat...and here's what you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese ... lavished
with savory tomato sauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to serve...tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. And so much
thriftier, too. Costs only about l8v a serv-
ing. Each can serve* two. Buy several cam
today.



Page 4-B
* Jen lit Fkrkfiar
Friday, September 27, 197^
FOOD
FAIR
KH5HER MARKETS
UNDER THE STR.CT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABB.N.CAL SUPERV.S.ON OP RABB. T.BOR H. STERN
T T
Happy
New Year!
In Observance of Succot
Our Kosher Markets Will Be
Closed 1 ues.. ed. Oct. 1st. 2nd.
........
DISCOUNT
KOSHER MARKETS
YOOMCHIMwtOM
C READY
10 TO 20
LBS. AVG.
U.S. CHOtCi PRIME
WHOLE RIB of BEEF
$|29
35 ib. Avg. Wt.
rillBl 1 !!
LB.
CHICKEN LEGS
or BREAST
73c
LB.
WHOLE OR CUTUP
PULLETS or BROILERS
69c
LB.

3EI? IfJSOl FLAT HALF BONELESS FIRST Sf 68 CUT ft.
BEEF BRISKET
POINT HALF
BONELESS
SECOND
CUT
$128
LB
These Specials Effective Sun. thru Friday Oct. 4th at all Food Lane and
Food Fair Kosher Markets
We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities. Ail Clerical, Typographic, Photographic And Printing Errors Are Subject To Correction.
TISHR115-16
22-23
5735
TUE. WED.
OCT 1st and 2nd
OCT 8th and 9th
1974
for their patronage, may we wish you and your family
contentment, good health, and the fulfillment of uour
deepest wish in life.


Friday. September 27, 1974
-Jenisli Fh>rirfimr
Paae 5-B
FLORIDA COMMITTEE FOR BAR-HAN UNIVERSITY
Gerald Schwartz Appointed
j Executive J*e Chairman
: Greater MHftmi Zionist leader
(: ; Schwa; \/. has been ap-
: executive vice chairman
Kiev, ida Committee for
j :. University.
i ineement of his appoint-
a made Wednesday by
j tt\ Lookstein, Chancellor
, .Han University and first
..j sident of the Synagogue
( i of America.
; an University, located in
1 ; ri community of Ramat
( i outside Tel Aviv, was
by American Jews in
has more than H.000 men
omen students enrolled for
i 1974-75 academic year.
Ramai Gan is the sister city
of Miami Beach, and the late
Mayor Chuck Hall was active in
seeking the establishment of a
Bar-Han University office here.
The Florida committee will op-
erate out of the offices of Mr.
Schwartz, who heads a public
Saxony Hotel To
Be A Year-Round
Kosher Resort
The Saxony Hotel, one of Mi-
ami Bpach's best known ocean-
front hotels, will become a
kosher, year-round resort start-
ing Nov. 24.
Berkowitz Associates opera-
tors of the kosher Crown Hotel
; announced they have taken a
2 ar lease to operate the 400
room Saxony and will immediate-
. ly begin a refurbishing program.
including turning 150 of the
' rooms into "efficiency apartment
I units." '
i ., c>
The new operators of the
... 3201 Collins Ave said
.they would assume management
I Cct 15. but would not start
1 ting it as an all-kosher re-
Nor. 24.

Berkowitz Associates head-
*ed by Murray Berkowitz has
{operated the Crown Hotel at
J404I Collins Ave. each winter
: season The Saxony, however,
.will operate on a year-round
j basis, according to Abbey Berko-
jwito, who will manage the hotel.
The Saxony's refurbished ef-
licienc} units will contain
kitchen facilities. The hotel will
:also offer maid service, tennis
^facilities, a new arcade with a
jmini-market, and nightly enter-
tainment in the Ivory Tower.
-Jerry Mitchell will be its full-
il director, it was an-
ced.
i In addition to its kosher din
:mg room. ,i,c saxony will have
a kosher coffee shop open from
1 am to 4 a.m. seven davs a
week. Berkowitl said.
CfKAlO SCHWARTZ
relations and fund raising agen-
cy at 420 Lincoln Rd.
"Bar-Han was conceived and
founded as an American Univer-
sity in Israel, with its education-
al and administrative operations
conducted in the manner of
American universities, thus en-
couraging an exchange of stu-
dents between the two coun-
tries," Schwartz explained.
"So true to its objectives has
the university been that it now
holds a charter from the Regents
of the State of New York, to
whom it is responsible for the
maintenance of high educational
standards. Bar-ilan is the only
American chattered university
in Israel."
- Schwartz was executive vice
president of the American Com-
mittee for Bar-Han University in
1960, and worked closely with
Dr. Lookstein in campaign ac-
tivities for the Albert Einstein
College of' .Medicine. Yeshiva
University and the Synagogue
Council.
He is past president of the
South Florida Zionist Federation
and former president of the Mi-
ami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
Schwartz has served in executive
capacities during tihe past 25 j
years for such organizations as I
State of Israel Bonds, United
Jewish Appeal, the American ,
Friends of the Hebrew Univer- ]
sity. Israel Histadrut Founda- i
tion. American Red Magen David j
for Israel and the Israel F.duca- .
tion Fund.
He is an accredited member
of the Public Relations Society \
of America, a graduate of the
University of Miami and of
North Carolina State University,
and was publicity director of the ;
Third U.S. Army in Europe for
two years after World War II. |
Hebrew Culture
Club For Adults
Meeting Oct. 13
A meeting of the Hebrew Cul-
ture Club For Adults was held
recently at the home of Mrs.
Sarah K. Cohen, Hebrew instruc-
tor in Miami-Dade schools, who
is founder of the club.
The meeting was conducted in
Hebrew and translated into Eng-
lish as it progressed by Isabelle
Price, president: Nyman Margo-
lis, secretary, and Barry Clein.
treasurer.
The membership of the He-
brew Culture Club For Adults is
made up of students of Hebrew
who wish to think and converse
in the language they are learn-
ing and includes people interest-
ed in furthering Hebrew Culture
via conversation, creating and
forming groups to see plays,
films and hear lectures dealing
with Hebrew themes; visiting
art galleries where they may find
sculptors and painters dedicated
to Hebrew subjects; attending
musicales and concerts featuring
Hebrew works and performers.
Members will also join those
interested in learning what's
going on in Hebrew circles and
activities, not only in Israel, but
also in South America, Europe
and other communities in the
U.S.
A knowledge of Hebrew would
be helpful to all those interested
in joining and becoming mem-
bers of the Hebrew Culture Club
For Adults. The next meeting is
scheduled Sunday, Oct. 13, at
7:30 p.m.
Call Mrs. Cohen, sponsor of
the Hebrew Culture Club For
Adults, for further information
and details.
SINGLE GAL mid 30's inter-
esting conversationalist, good
music and books etc., wishes
to meet gentleman with a po-
sitive attitude about life.
Write S.G., Box 01-2973, Mi-
ami 33101.
INTRODUCTIONS FOR
COMPANIONSHIP AND
MARRIAGE
All ages. Reasonable fees.
Our Service is World Wide.
A FREE GIFT to all who
write or call for iniormation.
LEW DICK ENTERPRISES
(Doe Introductions)
9410 N.W. 72nd STREET
TAMARAC, FLORIDA 33313
(305) 721-9330 or 721-8257
BEAUTIFULLY
FURNISHED EFFICIENCIES
.'llllIlriT- if" *~
y,
%m
ws&m
;. '-
Yoor own private, comfortable Elliciencv. with lull Kitchen laclil.es including: FulI Sill I**"*"*""".
Electric Range wlh Oven, lots ol Cabinets. Dishes. Pols and Pans and Silverware. Mv-JjUW"}
liciity: Maid Service. Reserved Sell Parking. Tennis on our all weather courII Private Beach JgjcNJ
Cabana Colony. Lower Arcade Shopp.ng Facilities Free TV in all apartments. Card and Game Rooms. Shullleboard.
Ping Pong. FREE Entertainment in the magnificent IVORY TOWER.
SPECIAL. SEASONAL & YEARLY RATES
For Information and Reservations Please Call 538-6811 Daily 9 to 5 Excepl Saturday
COMPtCIClY MR CONDITIOhEO *0 TE0
axdn
AND TENNIS CLUB
APARTMENT HOTEL
32nd to 34th Streets
Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
Never ioo busy to say "Hello," Metro Mayor Ed Fogg is
welcomed by staff members at Mt. Sinai during recent lour
of Mianv Beach's largest hospital complex.
The Dade Osteopathic Medical Auxiliary honored its 1974-
75 officers at its annual membership luncheon held Sept.
5 at the Coconut Grove Hotel. Pictured are (left to right)
Mrs. David Glickman, treasurer; Mrs. Paul Pesce, president
elect; Mrs. Jules Minkes, president; Mrs. Robert Hoffberger,
vice president and Mrs. Robert Waskin, secretary.
OPENING SOON
BAXTERS ANTIQUES
of London, England
WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENT OF GRAND OPENING
7215 N.W. 46th STREET, MIAMI
WHOLESALE, RETAIL AND AUCTIONS
WILL HAVE FINEST SELECTION OF ANTIQUES, CONTINUOUS
SHIPMENTS ARRIVING. OPEN TO PUBLIC AND ALL DEALERS
WELCOME.
"VISIT OUR PRtSTICB
STUDIO. FA MOBS Mil
0U THl WOMB
iST. 1935
&&**
one of the
largest and
most beautiful
selections at
moderate prices
only one
studio for
your personal
attention
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
11630 N.E 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
BBB


Page 6-B
*Je*ist fieriJi IP
Friday. September 2?
1371
Financial Federal Offering
83.000 In Scholarship Prizes
HASH SKHAKZ DAVIS iASU JAY MIUU
cj>. k. uvr
kAbil STAXltr RI.YSIM
Tiro Rabbis. Psychologist
Appointed To HUM Staff
Two rabbit and an I-i
\- e been
apr- iated to the staff of the
Hiile! Jewish Student Ceaten of
Greater Miami.
Rabbi R:chard Davis, the
director of Hilkl at the Uaiver-
sity of Miami, comes from C B-
necticut where he served with an
experimental congregation and
on the faculty at a I Uf
and un: .'aching Hehl
and Jewish theoi
Devil
organizer, comnv.ine developer.
- m irkei ier.
di-
rect -'-'
. ex-
cellent .-Vill*
as director of the program at the
Uni
to
the H .
'The Greater Miami Federa-
: expand
gram oi pos'ible b]
ing and funding Hi] co-
with B'n:ii
," nol
lected to serve as the firs I I
tint rida In-
terr.ati. Which is
expect d tfl | u mi
of about 3~- lents on two
campuses within ab3-.it five
n
wax* htau ii n
C.-...!ui:i:a. ceases I Miwi up
letioa of his rabb
tars of ex-
nee ;n Jewish camping and
,ip servuw. H
Hll-el leader in h:s own
-udent at the University
of California in Berke'ev. H:>
presence brings the rabbinic
.-.in oi :he Hn.el J -
Onter :n the M.sn-.i a:
three.
ther fell time staff
i represented by Dr.
El. I. staff
-':st.
Dr. -: and i
... \-._ ,re he receive
Ph.D this i summer.
'Possess of .
is uni
el j at
the :siue<

munit'
I
piyi il {
of young people," '.olden
pointi ut
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler, the
i"v H*'l l dire rtor 1 the past
u ben promoted to
Bated position of
An i
: Ringler. who developed
the diversified and
: Hillel programs In Mi-
- charged with the
tssk of over-ail supervision, co-
ordination and developmer
....: Ighl
Miami rte of F1 'r
II The "
;. > for its
5tr lualil
.... repre-
an -. -" i
. and professional I
i
ind interagency coopera-
i brought i
it in the nal
Programs itafi ;
-
-
ri was
icl as
r. Dr.
Uiehelson. previously a
.1 in hi> own
. > the programs at
Miami Da k South.
n > v-
een
field of
in

!

Sha.insk

:.
shirs tor >
will &*
S
: Miami Set
12, at the M
I
wini will compete
a .-. :--- a 22-
year- i'ork,
an i Pet< r Za~ (sky, a .
i I
New. i who plays
20 years
- -
st il
-
'-'
' -
ind the Youi
-
-

-xa I

tCK
Fofg Names Marshall S. Harris
Cochairman Of Election Committee
Marshall S. Harris, retiring
chairn-.an of the Florida House
of Representatives' powerful Ap-
propriations Committee. ha=
b*en named cochairman of Datk
Mayor Ed Fogs's elec-
tion committee. He joins cochaii-
man N'eii cjihiff.
Fogg won a sp"t in the Oct. 1
run-of; in a field of seven can
didates who eantea l I in thl
Sept. 10 non-partisan primar.t
election.
Harris, an attorney, earr.ed
more honors while serving his
eiuht years in the legislature
than any Other member in Flor-
ida history.
Distinguished also for commu-
nit.. Harris is a member
of the boat I ut trustees, t'n:te.i
: Dade Count] ember
of the St
the b-.ard of Urectors >.'
'
YMHA Mature Singles Group
Holding Yom Kippur Dance
The Mature Singles Group of
the YMHA. a part of Jewish
I dty Centers : S
Ida. was to hold a Yon-. Ki] -
pur Dance Thursday from v ft
p.m. rill midnight in the Cardinal
Room. 8500 SW 8th St.
Dress is semi-formal: tickets
are available at the door. I
one is welcome to ce'.ebrate the
New Year with the Y Singles.
MARSH All 5. HARMS
-:ii of the ?>!;a:r.i
Miami Beach Music and irte League
Schedules o Events For Season
Music an<*
Art RM
sbt
( L9T4-7!
pjr 111 bring
the
Da: to the
Be.. tori un.
present "Pa-
gliaeci'' and "CavalJeria." I
- ne i. on Dec
and
Lorin Hollander. Jan. 20.
- the League'!
on .:
v.eekda s betwc i
ami *':ie
Lea. i
A\e
The
Le:

S.:>o for the
the
hot
dog
Matinees 1p.m.
every Tues.,
Thurs. & Sat.
Nightly 8p.m.
i'tHi
year is i. avi^ j
e':" -.v't I

The I
. -
an e 11 des i \'u -
students t |
- I
. -
Free Emergency Rescue
Classes Being Offered
Free ttferi
I
-' "' >"5.|
Parkway Gene
South IH r|
|
' tioi ters
Sponsored by 1 i .--
ii of G Un
n u
th-i
. .-.^
I N
i
t -
rt Ass
First Federal
of Miami
When People Come First
We a-e always interested
ir taking with
quaiit'ed "^en and
wenen who want
more than
'just a job"

PRESENTS A
STAR STUDDED
BENEFIT
WITH GUEST STARS
KMUW
BROCK
GALA
th>
KIV1TT
-ERlCAN BALLET THt-";E
lliW Mil)
MOI.KTTK
VERDY
I'KI lit
MARTINS
VILLELLA
11K \ I 111 .Ii
WATTS
.V YORK CITY BALLET
Miami Ballet Orchestra sat.. OCT. i -30 fik
\Klli\ Mm CUSMANHALL
MIAMI BALLET MAIL ORDER FORM
6ENEFACTORS S2C0 00 PATRON S -
- ....
P9CES
: $'
OtCH 1" 11
MEU Z S'5 00
Hi 9AICOM' ZL $1000 ?--.i~
(ENCLOSED MY CHECK FOf S..........tor.........."
N
J NAME
J AOD9ESS
I C 't STATE...................Z'..........
I MAI E C-iECKS
I FA.ABiETC MIAMI BALLETCO ....... r, 33
SSItS W 73rd ST.. SO MIAMI FLA- 3'
i-.. V*"*____
I
I
I
....to I
I
I
. I
14J I
_____J


Friday, September 27, 1974
Jerry Schwarta, (left), executive vice president of County
National Bank, is shown handing Mrs. Lena Vinciguerra
and her husband tickets and documents for their Dream-
land Vacation in Israel. Ths vacations were awarded to
csiebraie the opening of the new County National Bank
building at 831 NE 167th St., North Miami Beach.
Jewish Identity Main Topic
For UOJCA's Convention
Issues a:i*;n: out of the "Who
p a Jev.'.'" controversy in Israel
nill ie n< of the central topics
mission at the
ing 76th anniversary bien-
nial convent! i of the Union of
orthodox Jewish Congrecations
Lf An -. i rding to a state-
.-''. eli I by UOJCA presi-
pent. Han id M. Jacobs.
day event will take
I iving weekend,
27 -1 iec. l. at the Boca
an i Club, Boca
P.ati n.
: ;-.-uee t ) be
tion I ody
fi el ecisktn of I
I ,i : tors t
t 'i in the
f of kwe
n vent ion i iiair-
f IS and Marvin
I m by a blue
bbinii con mit-
tph Kara-
. airi '...') of the
epan I on the
I ati .ship with
f' "ouncil of Amor-
eport on this highly
estion will be
i.ention boiiy
t'i" acti, n.
/'"' 1st year, Israel's
National Religious Party has
haintainoi the pi sition that Is-
afl's Immigration law must be
memte.1 m read that only
hose Jews converted according
to Halacha" (Glyur Kahalacha)
be recognized as Jews under the
Law of Return.
NRPs refusal to join the Is-
raeli government coalition with-
out this amendment drew bitter
criticism from Reform and Con-
servative groups both in Israel
and in America, which have
pointed to Orthodox participa-
tion with them in groups s u I
as the Synagogue Council ot
i a .'.- s I u to recognition
I .. [ious legitimacy of
Reform and Conservative non-
.. i nversion.
The UOJCA board of lirec
i i *' act ii n in suspending the
L*i ii i.'s participation in the
-v >'..: o c ( ii America
was inti nded "t .c tin
fact at the To i initj
has never grai
.. to leviationist move-
Other t c .-'os of the convert-
tii n le the future i t
the State r ;. rael, the role ol
: women in the commu-
nity, new directions in Jewish
i :i. ihe (orthodox sj na-
and the challenges of the
ful ire, and Jewish civil rights.
Reservations for the conven-
tion (starting at SI .1.00 per per-
son, double occupancy > and
further information may be
(..tuned through the UOJCA
National Office. 116 East 27th
St New York. N.Y. 10016.
Cantor Saul Breeh Elected To
Assembly's Executive Council
Cantor Saul H. Breeh. who has
Frved as chairman of the South-
stern Region of the Cantors
issembly for the past two years,
Ms recently elected to the 20-
Femb"r Executive Council of the
pntor-s Assembly of America.
^election was in tribute to his
Kionai activities.
iTfc Cantor's Assembly is pri-
any interested in strengthen
', T> hv promoting the can
"t and seeing to it that young
;" ,al(,"'"l cmtors bring the
"y of liturgical music to the
JaE3gucs. mainstay of Judaism
lynder Cantor Breeh's leader
P'P. the Cantors Assembly has
P* imnortance. and the
UthM ; rn Region has become
- main supports in the
festern Hemisphere. '
[Cantor Kreeh, who also serves
u-""n of Jewish NWon*I
ynagogue Ac-
s a man of dedication,
pvotion
and thoroughness." ac-
CANTOR SAUL BREEH
cording to Cantor Samuel Rosen
baum. executh president
of the Cantor- Asse nbly.
-II is a tribute to his ability,"
he added, "and Is a great honor.
considering the fact that the Ex-
'-' of -i1'"'
20 members from throughout the
country."
Kiwanis Honoring
Pepper And Maam
Sen Claude Pepper and R
m Mann ("Mr. Kiwanis") will
be honored Sunday, Oct. 6, at a
noon bJpT-. Mnci-iaUhv' event
sponsored bv the Kiwanis Club
of Hialeah-Miains Springs at Ilia
loan Race Track.
The program will feature the
unveiling of the first mobile
blood pressure unit in th >
United States in memorv of
Hialeah Mayor Henry Milander
and Miami Beach Mayor Chuck
Hall, both of whom died this
year.
The Kiwanis Club is also pro-
viding musical entertainment,
barbecued roast beef, ice cream
and soft drinks. Proceeds will be
used for the maintenance of the
blood pressure mobile unit, which
will he furnished to any club,
church or organization without
charge.
Page 7-B
Community Singers Prepare
Reheaisals for the 22nd animal
Spring Concert of the Miami
Beach Community Singers are
being held each Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in the Ida Fisher Junior
High School. Miami Beach. Both
male and female singers are be
ing sought. Call Nathan Auer-
bach or Louis T. Levin for
further information.
5735- n" 7 t7 n
THE ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
extends warmest wishes for a Happy New Year to
all its friends.
We express our deep gratitude to more than 2,200
Contributors and Annuitants who have helped
the Israel Histadrut Foundation enter the New Year
with a total of close to $35 million in commitments.
May the year n"ton (5735) bring peace to Israel
and advance, with our help, the constructive work
of its vanguard, Histadrut Ha'ovdim in Israel.
MCJ LEVfN
Florida Chairman
420 LINCOLN ROAD
OR. $01 STE'N
President
SUITE 389
RABBI LEOr- KRCNISH
Chairiran, Board of Directors
Ml AM: BEACH, FLA. 33139
Elect Richard
KANNER
CIRCUIT COURT
JUDGE Group 15
October 1,1974
For more than 16 years, Richard Kanner has
been a practicing courtroom lawyer. During that
time he has earned an exceptional reputation
as both a trial and appellate advocate.
Richard Kanner has personally argued coses
before the United States Supreme Court, the
United Stares Courts of Appeals, and the Florida
Supreme Court. This distinguished record re-
flects both the importance of the litigation in-
volved and Richard Kanner's broad background
of trial experience.
Richard Kanner is in step with the times. He
was among the first to endorse the concept of
continuing legal education for members of the
profession, both presiding judges and prac-
ticing attorneys.
A member of the Dade County Bar Associa-
tion, Richard Kanner is an active participant in
the Association's vital Committee on Ethics,
which seeks to uphold and extend the highest
standards of conduct in the legal profession.
Richard Konner strongly believes lawyers should
be allowed to specialize and be certified in their
specific areas of the law.
Pa.d or by The Co-nmntee lo Elect Richard Ka"-er: Lews Kanner. Treasurer



Poge 8-B
Rosemary's Thyme
Bv ROSEMARY FURMAX
I'm the kind of person who
star:; off each Call with resolu-
tions to do all the things I didn't
get around to doing last fall. I
write to all the colleges and uni-
versities in our area for their
fa.'; list of classes, and I gen-
erally prowl the town for new-
study groups being formed.
First of all. of course, in Fed-
eration. Nancy Lipoff chaired a
meeting at the Federation's of-
fices the purpose of which was
to give an overview of the aspects
of Federation that women can
become involved in .
Abe Gittleson will be running
llpan each Tuesday morning
which you can learn Hebrew and
J,wish philosophy, theology and
anything else you might want to
know abf.ut Jews .
If speech-making is your bag.
get in touch with Helen Berger
who heads the Speakers' Bu-
reau .
Gabriella Landau is vice presi-
dent uf education, and this in
troduces women to Federation's
activities outside of fund-raising.
The area board chairmen are
Harlene Marks, for South Dade;
lino Grui.-T. for North Dade;
and Bert Levy, for the Beach.
Tb e are ta women you con-
tact for work in fund-raising in
;i area .
If you want to get away from
it all. to speak to is
Mfkld Foternick, who is in charge
of missions. The latest Federa-
tion mission includes, for the
first time, a few days in Iran,
as well as Israel and Amsterdam,
and just some people going on
that one are Aaron and Dorothy
PodhuiM. Jay and Lois Siegel,
and Gloria and Howard Schar-
lin .
Tema Burk clued me into the
Continuing Education for Wom-
en's Division of Miami-Dade
Community College and that is
a bonanza for ladies. There are
photography courses, transaction-
al analysis courses, women-in-
literature courses, and a great
deal more .
One of the favorites at MDCC
seems to be the creative writing
course given by Susan Brocks,
and Marge Hill is the expert on
that one .
FIU has a Women's Studies
section that Elaine Bloom help-
ed direct FIU concentrating on
the practical aspects of women's
lives with courses in politics for
women, the history of women,
ar.d the psychology of women .
Attorney Richard Kanner, 42,
is a candidate far Circuit
Court Judge, Group 15, in
next Tuesday's election. A
native of Miami, he was edu-
cated in Florida and has
practiced his profession here
for more than 16 years, earn-
ing an exceptional reputa-
tion as a trial and appeUate
advocate.
There's also a wonderful
course in quiit-making and the
history of quilts given at the
University of Miami and taught
by Carol Wein, Leonard Wein.
Jr.'s wife .
Barbara Farrell is conducting a
class in soft sculpture and fibers
at the Miami Art Center, and
Eliot Miller is teaching a course
in "hard" sculpture at the Cen-
ter. Heleyne Treister has got her
chisel in that one .
At the Mental Health Asso-
ciation, they're still looking for
"listeners" to counsel children
in the public school system .
Down at Temple Israei. there
is something called the Chai
(Life) Community. Besides deal-
ing with Jewish identity, it plans
to deal with your identity as a
member of society and to bring
people together who might feel
isolated or out-of-touch with
her neighbors. I suspect this
D ight fill a void for those who
find the larcre temple life lonely
and unsatisfying .
Still more women getting out
of volunteer work and into the
paying variety something per-
haps you are considering th:.-
vear are Toba Mciselman and
Indy Rose. They provide pro-
_...ins for classes and lectures
for condominiums, and they tell
me business is thriving. .
Ilise Greenstein, who started
paint professionally only a
few years ago, is having her work
shown at the Aldrich Museum
for Contemporary Art in New
York .
Speaking of art and women
and opportunity, Arnold Leh-
man, the new and very talented
director of the Miami Art Cen-
ter, is scheduling a show of wom-
en artists at the Center. This is
the first time the Center has
fully recognized women artists
as a group. Dr. Lehman has also
announced that there will no
longer be an admission charge
for exhibitions .
Looks like a pretty interesting
year ahead. The question is not
what to do. but which to do.
Art Auction And
Bazaar Planned
By ORT Region
Women's American ORT i Or-
ganisation for Rehabilitation
Through Training i. Southeastern
Florida Region will hold the Re-
gion's first combin d Art Auc-
tion and Bazaar at Bayfront
A 5th Street and Bis-
cayrtfl Boulevard.
The Art Auction will lie held
Monday. Nov. 11. at 8:00 p.m.

ti-e Ba raar will be -;
through Thursday, Nov. 12-14.
The Bazaar "It's an
ORT World." Mrs. Sylvia Ein-
born has been named as over-all
chairman and Mrs. Joan Rafa-
e will bo Art Auction chair-
man.
charters are expected to
: ate in the Ba_aar; plans
are in the works for a breakfast
the chapter presidents and
chapter bazaar chairmen, at
which time the committee will
be chosen for a "gala" opening
night party and art auction plans
will be revealed.
ORT is the vocational educa-
tion program of the Jewish peo-
ple. Its global network spans 22
countries on five continents.
Currently 72 trades are taught
in the 700 schools and installa-
tions.
With last year's student en-
rollment of 70.000, more than
one million people have been
trained since the inception of
the programs in 1880.
Pioneer Women
Chapters Meet
Golda Meir Chapter. Pioneer
Women, will hold its second
meeting of the season Monday
at 12-30 p.m. in the Washington
Federal Bank. 1234 Washington
Ave.. Miami Beach.
i He'.fand will review
the book Kissinger." by Mar-
via and Bernard Kalb. Kathennc
Lippman. president, will preside.
Aviva Chapter will hold its
regular meeting Monday at 12:30
pm at the Washington Federal
Auditorium. 633 NE 167th St..
North Miami Beach. 'Israel and
World Conscience" will be the
program topic.
A rV
Club 2 has also scheduled a
meeting and installation of offi-
cers at 1 p.m. Thursday. Oct. 3.
at the Financial Federal Bank.
755 Washington Ave. Installing
officer will Mrs. Milton Green.
Council President.
Mrs. George Liebman. presi-
dent of Club 2. announces a
luncheon honoring Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Farber on the occasion of
their 56th wedding anniversary
at 1:00 p.m. Sunday. Oct. 6. at
the Delano Hotel. 1685 Collins
Ave.
Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Miriam Gingold. national advisor
of Pioneer Women. Retina Bai-
lin and her accompaniest. Helen
Skolnick, will entertain with a
repertoire of Hebrew,
and Yiddish song
Proceeds From
Premiere Benefit
Sch ola rs h ip Fu n d
-The Mad Adventures of Rabbi
Jacob" has been selected lot At
annual theater party benefit of
the Hebrew Academy Women.
The internationally acclaimed
motion picture is scheduled for a
premiere showing Thursday. Oct.
17, at the Carib Theater in Mi-
ami Beach.
Proceeds from the charity pre-
view the film opens for reg-
ular showing the next day
will go to the scholarship fund
of the Greater Miami Hebrew-
Academy, the South's largest He-
brew day school located at 2400
Pine Tree Dr.
Reservations for the premiere
showing may be made at the
Hebrew Academy Women's of-
fice, according to Mrs. Leonard
Adler. president.
"The Mad Adventures of Rab-
bi Jacob" is a comedy of errors
in filmdoms finest tradition of
slapstick and pratfall. Mrs. Adler
said. Already a huge internation-
al success, the motion picture
comes to the United States, di-
rected by Gerard Oury. and re-
leased bv Twentieth Century-
Fox.
Beside? the full quota of come-
dy. Oury uses an extra element
of warmth to tell his story of
the mix-ups between a rabbi
from America in France for a
Bar Mitzvah. an Arab leader
fleeing a revolutionary tribunal
and a middle class Frenchman
running home for his daughter's
wedding.
Friday, September 27, 1974
Register For
Adult Classes
The Miami Beach Recreation
Division announces its first se-
ries of adult classes. Registration
will be held the week of Oct. 7
at the time and center where
the class is being taught. Appli-
cants must have proof of Miami
Beach residency'
Fees are subject to change
pending final appropriations for
1974-75 fiscal year. Classes are
held in art. sewing, tennis,
bridge, canasta, mah jongg. so-
cial dancing and backgammon.
A bulletin listing all classes is
available at the Recreation of-
fice. 4221 Pine Tree Dr. and all
Recreation Centers. Bulletins
will be mailed free upon request.
Women's American ORT, Southeastern Florida Region,
presents an award to Bill Smith cr.d Station WKAT icr
launching the program "So You Want To Be." Pressnhgg
the award is Mrs. Gerald Traklman. Region Pres^er.:.
ORT Launching Radio Program
On Vocational Technical Careers
Want 1
toners

'
eve for ci 1
G:00 p.m. on
;-. iT ] 16 1 a-.:
bin?
-. Women -
:': >i ganization for Re-
in : trough Vo ational
Training), Southeastern Florida
Dad County
Public S lioois, Di' uuon of Voca-
tional, Technical and Adult Edu-
cation.
"So You Want To Be" will
deal with career awareness and
vocational education. All types
of people from the community
will discuss how they decided on
their particular line of work, the
education and skills required,
the salary and opportunity for
advancement. Listeners will have
the chance to talk with guest
during the show's "open phone"
session.
'".. h ': :.

!
prodi 1
- the
P"
lock, the model is u j

cational Tele' I
lels 2 and 1".
M isths of pla I
- of Wonu n's A m CRT|
have gone inl
program, |
like it in the court.-
The premiere p:< 'I
will bring to the c rnunititfl
attention the Paramedic Di\ -I
of the Dade County Fire Depart-1
ment. Guests will be Captain J:al
Wilson, an Air Paramedic. Ms.
Marta Prado. a nurse prac-
titioner: Dr. Clifford ForxiiK,
Emergency Department Health |
Planning Council; a !:ne officer.
and Women's American ORTs
cohostesi Mra. Gei 1 I Traktman,
president, Southeastern Flcridi j
Region.
Arkins To Chair Mt. Sinai
Silver Anniversary Ball
L. Jules Arkin, vice president
an : <>f the board of
- as, has l*?en appointed
chairman of the Mount Sinai
Medical Ce? er Anniver-
j Ball bj I hvard Shapiro,
leal Center.
Arkin. assisted by his wife.
San chair a celebration
comiMKiiorating the h
to be he\i Dec. 21
at the Fontaineb eau Hotel.
Honored will !-e the past .
i:en- Max Orovitx, Leonard L.
AbCSS .-. huel Priedland, J. Ger-
ald Lewis, the late Baron de
Hindi Mayer and the current
-ident. Edward Shapiro.
These men will be recognized
for their dedication to the
growth of the hospital towards
a goal of medical center and
teaching institution.
"We expect more than 1.000
guests to attend this quarter
century event in the medical cen-
ter's history." the Arkins said.
"The men saluted and the hos-
pital itself deserve our thanks."
Arkin. a practicing Miami
Beach attorney is a past presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce, and has taken
an active role in the leadership
for Miami's Combined Jewish
mi. uu> mm. 1. mm ***
Appeal Israel -""':-e;'r>lJJ,.
Sandy Ark* c* ^
ing es ass^tant cJj&in I
taken an actTVe.role id all po"|
of community life.
nfflital
-In the future.
. be appointen W > \" -"'J
mar., .ietaiis \Thich *> 1
making this arn-v -" ; ^
an outstanding one "'^o*
-Invitations to the *
will be in the mails shortly-


TriHav. September 27, 1974
* kirist FkrklicMi
Page 9-B
Hadassah Group
To Install New
Officers Sunday
I. R. Goodman Group, Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah, will
jnitall its officers for the com
inc year at a meeting in the De
lano Hotel Sunday at 11:30 a.m.
jlr-. Mi:lie Mintses will be tht
presiding officer.
Taking the oath cf office will
be Evelyn Brown and Evelyn
Becky, presidium presidents:
Porothv Cymrot, Frances Lebon
and Sylvia Labell. vice presi-
dent*: Hannah Hassmun. record-
ing secretary: Jenn:e Amsel, cor
resaending secretary and Rina
Barnett. program vice president.
Cr &
The I on is D. Brandeis Group
will have a luncheon meeting
Monday. Oct. 7. at 11:30 a.m. in
Ihe Fontainebleau Hotel's Gigi
Room. A film. "As Always.
Hncki-sah" will be rhown. Mrs.
Irvine Tagrin. presiding.
Lincoln Group will meet Mon-
day. Oct. 7. at 12:30 p.m. in the
100 Lincoln Rd. Club Room,
v l.lberg will preside.
Pi uline Lcssem, president, will
i at the meeting of Forte
Towers Group in the 1200 West
a ijtorium Monday, Oct.
7 p.m. S.ides will be shown.
Calendar For
JWV Auxiliaries
L lies Auxiliary of CoL
i I'os-t t6. i<
nee ;(t the '' i I
Hal 736S W. 20th SI H a-
I Saturday. Marge Mc
S presid "it. also an-
b tard meeting at th i
Federal Wednesday.
N'ormin Brute Brown Aux-
iliary <~.\ will hold a business
ruesday and a social
Tuesday, Oct. 15. ac-
to Claire Greenwald,
I nt,
West Miami Auxiliary 223 will
hold a recreation hall party at
the VA Hospital Wednesday.
Volunteers will meet in the
lobby at 7:15 p.m. A regular
petting is scheduled Thursday.
Oct. 3 in the home of past pres-
ident Carol Marks. Evelyn
rerdie, Department of Florida
ladies' Auxiliary president, will
be the guest speaker.
Miami Beach Auxiliary 330
will hold its regular meeting in
the American Legion Hall. 1830
Rd.. with Pauline Lazarus.
president, presiding.
Henry End Luncheon Honoree
A in< heofl honoring interior
Henry End, recipient of
#-e 1 tii i.nnual Euster Merchan-
Uard, will be held at 1
lay, Oct. 7, in the Jock-
* The event will be pre-
' ocktails at noon.
Wometco Theatres

3
;- St = ^M
Julie Omar
Andreurs Sharif
Tamarind
Seed
Exclusive
Showing
AH4EX
W fBCCS.
ttAcrtt*
.
REMEMBER
those who fell in
THEYOMKIPPURWAR
ENROLL AT YOUR SYNAGOGUE APPEAL IN
SH0MREI! ISRAEL
BY LENDING ISRAEL A MONTH'S INCOME
OR A MINIMUM OF$1,000 THROUGH
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
For prospectus: 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
See Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz on
' THE STILL SMALL VOICE"
Sunday, October 6th, at 10:30 A.M.
WCKT-TV, Channel 7
October 6th Rational Day of Redpdication


Pcce 10-B
Mk,' H**r
Friday, September 27, 1974
Fitzgerald Is Chairman Of
Dinner Honoring Archbishop
Jose;'- M Fitzgerald, one of
Miam- attorney*, wffl
1 man of the an-
nual B'nai B*rith Humanitarian
Award Dinner honoring Arch
p Col-man F. Carroll Tues-
day evening. Dec. 3. at the F.den
Roc Hotel
.... niteerald. who ha= en
gaged ;n genera] practice of law
for almo thirty years in Miami
is a graduate of the Georgetown
Univerity -i Law. Teirste Uni
-. f ; i-v and trie Univer
si*-, cf Miami School of Law.
?n.i ba* Heen actively enaatred in
phase of community life in
this area.
A fornvr chairman of the
I of the National Hemo
philiac Sotiet.. Mr. Fit/eerald
was aopoirted bv Gov. Farri-
Bryant a= a mpmber of the Flor-
ida Children's Commission and a
tmtee cf several Catholic insti-
ns.
Mr. FitageraM is al del of :Ke Sierra International
and a 'rider in the Kiwanis In-
ternational, BPOF. American Le-
pion and va> the national presi-
dent of Mount St. Mary's Col
lege Alumni Association.
A close friend of the late
'""hoick Hal! of Miami
Beach. Mr. Fitzgerald undertook
the chairaansttp of this dinner
net only because of the honoree.
His Excellency Archbishop Cole-
m d F Car II. but also out of
respect to the memory of Chuck
Hall, who was the award recipi-
aar.
The B'nai BVith Foundation of
the Ui fctes Is charged with
the maintenance and -upport of
280 H indati >ns on college
JOSEPH M. F/TZ6EIAID
campuses, and some 40.000
youngster: involved in teenage
activities in the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization.
The committee in formation
now includes James A. Albert.
Johnson E Davis. Ralph A. De-
Meo. Alfred Golden. William
Segal. Vv"-,i:':ani H. Tyre. George
W Valentine and Mitchell Wolf-
-or.
Miami banker E Albert Pal-
let, will serve wMh Mr. Fitz-
gerald as cochainnan of the
func;:on Burnett Roth of Miami
Beach and Tibor Hollo are serv-
ing as honorary cochairmen. Ed-
ward Tumaroff. Regional Direc-
tor lion, is director
of the dinner-balL
Rossmoor Nursing Staff Being
Trained To Meet Emergencies
.c I n of the health services
oor Coconut Creek.
nu lity being de-
nser Poinpano Beach, is
I ted. accord;:
R.N direc-
I .ices for the
r-plaaned community.
T red nurses have
added to the staff, and a
wi'l be employed this week.
aba aai I The re now receiving
intensive orientation in standard
procedures, and are being train-
ed in communications and se-
curity procedures.
Coconut Creek Police Chief
Joseph H.'sford has been school-
ing the nurses and other man-
al peas nnel on use of the
citizens' hand radio system con-
re-in ^ Ros-moor's Health Cen-
ter to the police station and to
security stations within the
community.
Lt. Frank Drantz. head of the
Finkerton Security Services unit
stationed at Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, has also been schooling
- and staff members on
emergency procedures. Drantz.
a form t Chicago police officer.
in-community se-
fnrce for Ro-smoar. He
late his activities with
the Coconut Creek Police De-
partment, and with other law-
enforcement agencies.
R jsmoor'a Health Services
Center will be on a 24-hour
operational schedule, Mrs. Spo-
sato said, as soon as the first
resident! begin arriving this
month New residents will be
asked to voluntarily provide the
Cente: with medical histories
and other pertinent health in-
They will also be ad-
vised on the correct procedures
for :n: the many emergency
warning devices and systems that
are instaiied in all Rossmoor res-
idence*:, ar.d of the free clinical
health sen ices to which they're
tied as r^idents.
Tickets Still Available
For Philharmonic Concert
ael Philharmonic Orchestra, wl a permai
home in the Mann A Tel A*i
Beach Audi-
he baton of .' it young
ictor.
The concert, which marks e year -
t'-.e War. wi Tucker, star
of tbe Met Opeia C and will
be under the a- 1 of Ti atom's G
"he orchestra -nee are
.ted qua: Juliul Ser.
- Judy 1 of the tem-
the ten
. iio
Co. and
ping Center.
Sp
inoza Forum's
October i ecturc
Scht* . Wo (son. found-
n. : of the
Foru&V announces I
following leetnfeU Tor the mor.-h
of October: Thursday morning,
Oct. 3 at 10 a.m.. Jay Dermer.
former Mayor of Miami Beach
who has just returned from Is-
rael, will speak on -Israel To-
day "
Oct. 10 Dr. Sigmund Po
retired schol principal. oo?t
and lecturer, wi'l speak on "The
Poetry of the Bible."
Samuel Rieser. retired New
York attorney, who just returned
from Chautaucua. will speak on
'A Summer in Chautauqua is
More Than a College Education,''
Oct. 17.
Oct. 24. Dr. Joseph Lang, re-
tired physician, will speak on
'"Geriatrics."
Edward Cohen, executive di-
rector of Temple Israel and
columnist of the Jewish Flor-
idian. will speak about the elec-
tion Oct. 31.
The Spinoza Fonim meets
even- Thursday from 10 to 12
in the auditorium of the Wash-
ington Federal. 1234 Washing-
ton Ave.. MB All are welcome.
No charge whatever A musical
interlude precedes every lecture
and open forum discussion fol-
lcws.
College Students
Being Trained At
JCC Day School
Students from Barry College
School of Social Work. Univer-
sity of Miami and Florida Inter-
B itiona] University, arc now be-
in2 trained on the campus of the
Early Childhood Day School of
(ewiah Community Centers,
located at 8500 SW 8th St.
\
The day -c"."1! program offers
curriculum orientation from 9
am till noon and creative en-
de.-: h as Hebrew si
tinn ph ducation. swim in-
stru lion al >ng with other spe-
itivi ctl ities in the af-
ternoon program.
Th^ school services eh.'
a_es 3 -hru 5 with a full curricu-
lum for kindergarten.
The JCC Day School has also
announced the receipt of a grant.
from th" Florida Department of
Education. Food and Nutrition
Service;, to enable each child at
tending the day school to receive
a nutritious lunch at no extra
cost.
Ruth Waskey, Regional Nutri-
tion Consultant, has approved
the menus and service of the
meals by Mada'n Kosher Caterers
of Miami Beach. This is a pro
gram administered under the
auspice* of Ralph Turlington.
Commissioner of Education. Tal-
lahassee.
There are still openings in the
Day School program for children
aes 4 and 5. For further informa
OOO.
Temple Belli Am Has A NoW
Youth Activities Director
Tempi" Beth Am. 5950 No.
K Dr, announces the re-
10 (1 3a;ha Schlazer as it^
.r 01 youth activities,
effects ct. 1.
Th temple has just comaleted
the new 'teenage" building.
|] be dedicated in the
near The building con-
.. o; 10 large rooms suitable
I r group activities, a new li-
hr.r. a anal] chapel, and a large
assembly and recreation room.
While the official program
. begin until the middle
of October, Mrs. Iris Franco.
chairlady of the temple youth
committee, is currently taking
(ration for courses in a wide
area of activities.
Tr.e new bui.ding will also be
used for a teenage "coffee
": for education classes for
Rabbi Landau To Conduct
Seminar At Beth David
Rabbi Sol Landau will conduct
an eight-week seminar for the
Center for Continuing Education
of Women in Historical Perspective, be-
ginning Monday.
The morning seminar will be
given at Beth David Congrega-
tion. 2625 SW 3rd Ave from
9:30 to noon. The seminar will
, ....-,. revs'- history and c:\
ilization and include a compari-
son of basic beliefs of Judaism
and other religions. Rabbi
au participated in CCEW's
recent seminar on Cfli
Religion and has been an out-
1 n supporter of adult con-
.-.. education pn _: -
BASHA SCHIAZM
the "new school" for high school
students: as a me ? jor
"People Without Partner- a
new grcup for single, divorces'
and widowed men and women be-
tween the ages of 30 ind 50
years: and for adult edjcatioj
classes. The buildinc .- Dsai
throughout the week for reli-
gious school classes
The new facility -nple
Beth Am a total of 34 c'ass
rooms. The congre^at -1 con-
ducts a miner] .^rten
gram, a day school, mid-wees
lasses, and
religious school eiassi -
ely 2.000 ch!!: re in-
in the programs
.. if you jorn the JACQUELYN ROGERS SVCKENOER Sem.nars sta" -1
in your area...
The (nek s HOW YOU FEEL AFTER YOU ST0P. It SOU "an! t: stop
out c'l.-nbtng-the-walls and *ith a feeimgof Personal Re*ar'
of an. WITH A SMILEthen con-e find out about it.
.. a"d bnng you cgarettes' Remember, this is the method that -
you smoke as -nan; as you bk< *h,ie you 'earn ho to break BH Sabil
srrail rranageatie segments Ste: ty step. Intel'.gently.
So. ccnetca FREE Expanatory Meeting :n your area, and decide ttienBet
don't expect any of that Scare business or Willpower stuff And bring .
friends, they may thank you for a lifetime ...
lOCAriOM
I'M I>J1
''r M**i.at
Sim /
sum
CORAL GABLBS CorO 154
Howard Johnton Naataurant
1*60 South Dcxi. Hlghwiy
6URFSIDE Sur 165
Commgnlty Ctittir (Tn Rm.l
301 Collint Av.
HOCLYirVOOD How 1SS
Howard Johnton Rtttaurant
2901 Hollywood Blvd.
MIAMI m I 1 *7
Aoachaa Motor Inn
I0**] '*" Blvd. (1M St.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH NMB 199
Tempi* Adath Yaahuran
'025 N.E. Miami Qardana Or.
MIAMI BEACH v B -e "
SL Francx HoaoUal
290 W. Urd Strit
Twaaday
Oat. 1
7:90 .IB.
Wadnaaday
Oct.2
90 A.M.
vfadnaaday
Oct. 2
7J0 P.M.
W*4naad*y
Oct. 2
7::90 P.M.
ThuraxUy
Oct.*
7:10 P.M.
Thvraday
oo. s
TiS P.M.
Tuaaday
Oct. S
7:30 P.M.
Wadntada/
Oat. 9
:S0 A.M.
Wednaaa
Oct. 9
7:90 P.M.
wadneaday
Oct. 9
7:90 P.M.
Thuraday
Oct. 10
7:30 P.M.
Thuraday
Oct. 10
7:90 P.M.
SMOKZ

ELECT
PULL
LEVEE
13-A
Lr -,
FORMER LECTUI. .U OF MIAMI
MARRIED ... 7 CHILDREN .. MASON
VETERAN WORLD WAR II AND KOREA
PAST PRESIDENT YOUNG DEMOCRATS
MOTHERHOOD TEMPLE IETH AM
24 YEARS OF LAW PRACTICE
DADE COUNTY RESIDENT 29 YEARS
LEADER IN CIVIC ORGANIZATIONS
GRADUATE U OF MIAMI LAW SCHOOl
EXTENSIVE YOUTH WORK IN
SCOUTING. P.T.A.. IASEIALL


Friday. September 27, 1974
*, knist) fkricSton
Page ll-B
Three Miamians Selected For Mid-East Expert Speaking
IJA i~&ung Leadership Cabinet
At Two Hadassah Meetings
[ ,i fewi h Appeal's You??
j 1 ( iblnet i< an exclu-
01 young men and
from aits
They represent the n
,1 ted leadership of Ai
1 communities, and the
,1 f r development and
c iued growth.
e voung leaders of Mi-
i h community have
I ;ted to serve on the
for !ne coming year.
are Morris Futernick of
: ami, Howard Hirsch-
I .' ami an i Leona d
v 1.. of C< ral Gablss.
three new member? serv-
ie Cabinet this year join
Norman Lipoff and
Lefcourt, who were ap-
.. si., and iil con-

Hillel Begins 5th
Year With 200
Siu

  • uts Enrolled
    Hillel C< mm' nlty
    11 its fifth year, opened
    it. with .'ii enri llment of
    gt den*s. This re-
    -. ol I: ml
    end of last yea
    ! i Albert Mayerfield, Hil-
    incij al, n oi ts that
    i ran
    to thi lasses to bet-
    t| e -' ichei 1 tO I
    to ;.: the Individ
    i' p the
    ste-'s i tial.
    b i ne thro tgh three,
    i
    ,-ol\-
    ! Ol
    ITiere Is on
    and
    n ..I- ol the
    on a more t:
    nal method Is to
    I It her Hebrev
    ie lime every day. Under
    :... c ol ache I ling, the
    ' has the same subject in
    nin| as lie ha i the pre* -
    "<>n, i.e.. Hebrew Mon-
    orning, English Monday
    on; English Tuesday
    . Hebrew Tuesday after-
    Boon.
    Al studenti above the third
    have bean given dlagnoa-
    irew tests to help Hillel fit
    aw curriculum accord-
    their own needs and the
    lev : ( previous achievement.
    In the upi>er level, grades six,
    i eight. Hillel has
    I its program to a de-
    mtal method. In these
    ' each student works with
    ist six different teachers
    every lay. Included in this pro-
    1 Insti action in spoken Is-
    rew by an Israeli U\ in
    teach
    The tune allotted for art,
    and physical education
    ' > xpanded to round out
    n ol Hi brew and
    ) lee Manv new texts
    nave been purchased in Hi
    tfort to offer the I
    best mate:!
    ivailable.
    ctioi a
    i
    a six si oi e half
    ' 25th Aven e
    hall Baltuch, ex
    ai .
    tation sen
    en expanded; nine buses cover
    Dade, Soutl ard
    area from Ta::.i.,. to Miami
    The lunchroom progi
    "er the direction of Elisabeth
    ^nJ. dietician, has been increas-
    four shifts.
    Ml Scheck, Hillel's presi-
    ?"* reports that there is lim-
    , "> space available in some
    Z***- v"r further information,
    | cotltaet the school off.ee
    a:oMfs rmntiicx leopard wun, jr. howarz hmchhud
    t:-' e to sen s d : ing ifTi-: 175
    I. cally, Morris Futernick
    served as a member of the Fed-
    eration's 1974 Campaign steer-
    ing Committee as vice chai
    the Federation's 1 immi-sl in
    the Elderly, He was als 1 a
    : of the Combined Jewis 1
    Appeal-Israel En er e 11 effort
    g the con.. 1 of
    le Beth Am
    Howard Hir-ehfield also ac-
    in the F. d irati 1 1974
    Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
    Fn ei 1 ;ncy Fund, is vi< hair
    nan of the bejird of Miami's
    Hillel Jew 1 Student Center and
    rectoi 1 T mp!e Emanu-El.
    Leonard Weir Jr ading
    "i mber of the newly formed
    1 Adults Division of Fed-
    ' _. He is an activ >. -ader
    of the Combined Jewish Appeal-
    l rael K:n urgency Fund, a mem-
    ber cf Federation's board of G >v-
    ernors and actively involved in
    its Community Relations Com-
    mittee. He also serves as an as-
    . president of Temple
    Or Olom.
    Gory Arkin
    Jey Dicistein Scott Goodman
    James Modes
    GARY ARKIN
    Gary Micha'l, son of Mr. and
    L. Jules Arkin. will become
    Bar Mitzvah Saturday. Sept. 23,
    at Temple Betn Sholom.
    Gary is a student of the Con-
    firmation Class of 5736.
    tV --
    JAY DICKSTEIIN
    Jay Lewis, son of Ur. and Mrs.
    Myron Dickstein. 4333 S\V 88th
    Ct., will be called to the Torah
    a* a Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept
    28. at Temple Or Olom.
    Jay is an eighth grade student
    at Glades Junior High School.
    A dinner marking the occasi .
    will be held at the temple
    day at 9 p.m. Among those
    ent will be his aunts and uneles,
    Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kaplan of
    Van N'uys. Calif., .Mr. and Mrs.
    Sid Kirschenstein of Linden,
    N.J., and Mr. and Mrs. Abe Oil-
    ier of the Bronx, XV.
    ft '- 7'-
    SCOTT GOODMAN
    Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Charles Goodman, will eel
    !-:. Bar Mitzvah -.
    I'nai el and Gri
    U ni IfouiJi S] najogi 1
    The
    n >nd 3 '
    he is in I 1 ei .' 1
    ind.
    i Mrs. Go >dman
    host I Ki Idush fol'ewing the
    ., rvices and a reception honor-
    ing tl night at
    I 1 ,r i54o s\V 75th Ave,
    Sharing in the I ''' -:
    I e g( ts, Mr. and
    ol New 1 r-
    1 ,,. Bnd Benjamin Good-
    in of Lynn, Mass 1 his uncle,
    Fred Goodman, and his great-
    aunt, P Uy I "hen. also of Lynn.
    "': ft
    JAMES IIODES
    The worship services at Beth
    David Congregation Saturday.
    JWV Post, Auxiliary Meet
    The Jewish Mar Veterans Post
    and Auxiliary No. 33U will hold
    their regul ir business meeting
    Thursday. Oct. 3. at 8:30 p.m.
    in the American Lesion Hall,
    13th and Alton Road, Miami
    Beach. President Pauline Laza-
    rus will present plans for the
    annual "Aid to Israel" luncheon
    parts to be held at the home of
    national historian Irene Cooper-
    man Sunday. Oct. 20.
    Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, an ex-
    pert on Middle Eastern affai'-s
    and a foi in the Is-
    rai I Defense t .ill be the
    guest of sach Chap-
    ter of Ha lass ih \i .<> meetings
    to be he.d m lay on be-
    hall of I ids.
    PlotKin wi I a Idress a
    ikfast group j
    Ri taurant at 1 Club
    hosted by Mrs '. >n and
    Mrs. Carrie Rosen and a lunch-
    eon at Mirton Towel hosted by
    Mrs, Fanny II tutz and Mrs. Toby
    Schachter as ., udes to the Mi-
    ami Beach Hadassah Bond-With-
    Isnel luncheon.
    Dr. Plotkin, a recognized au-
    thority on int rnational rela-
    ti ms, internati i?val law and com-
    parative eovernment, was edu-
    cated at the H< b Uni ersitj
    in Jeru alem and the University
    of London. He was the first citi-
    . : (i 1 irael a Imitted 11
    Princeton University's Woodro
    on School of Public and In-
    ternational Affairs, from which
    he obtained the degree of Mas) "
    in Public Affairs. He earned an
    additional MA. d"gree and his
    Ph.D. from Princeton's Depart-
    ment of Politics, where he
    lent,
    and is a memb r of tl
    can Society '>t [nl
    C m ntl..... tl States
    in connection th
    project, or. Plotkin n 1
    permanent hon 1 1
    hi; if and
    recency
    DR. ARM PIOTK'.N
    n^d Israel, .'.here he miH with
    Jewish immigrants from the
    S lei Union, and h.i; made him-
    s If avai able f< r Israel B >nd
    drive appevances throu
    North Ameri bringing fresh
    an 1 first-hand Information on
    Eastern
    S "
    Miami B h Hads '1
    Bond-With-Israi II ich ia! the
    F t linebleau I will
    hon ; Mrs, Em inuel 1 :
    of Ihe VI .I'-
    'i ,: idasah, ::; b
    r, i t t -,: ot th '.'" iaa of \ -'
    Award.
    p. Lehman Announces Additional
    I nemplovment Funds Foi Di \trict
    Sc;>t. 28, will Include the Bar
    Mitzvah of .Tames Roland, BOH ol
    Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Hodes.
    201 S\V 21st Rd.
    An honor student at Shenan
    doah Junior High School, where
    he is in the eighth grade, James
    is a member of the National
    Junior Honor Society, the Shen
    andoah Band and the Boy Scouts.
    He has been a student at Beth
    David five years.
    A reception in honor of the
    occasion will be held at the
    Hodes home Among the honor-
    ed guests will be the celebrant's
    grandmothers, Mrs. Helen Rubin
    of Trenton. N.J., and Mrs. Edith
    Hodes of Miami.
    ft ft ft
    SCOTT FOLKY
    Scott Pole;.', son of Mrs. Donna
    Hurley ard grandson of Joseph
    Baum. will be called to the
    Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Satur- \
    day, Sept. 28. at Temple Beth El, '
    H llywood.
    S tt attends the American
    emy, where he is In the
    th rade.
    The ibbal will he
    by t.-.e celebrant's
    ther in I -' ,l,c
    M i. Ben .
    Han I Beach.
    WASHINGTON, DC
    gre na 1 '' illiam Lehman (D-
    r.a.i has beei
    Mi in Dade ai 1 will sh >rtly
    reci ive an addil tal $48 473
    and Hollywood, S35.841, t-y pro-
    vide transitional employment for
    unemployed persons.
    TneFC funds have been made
    available under the discretionary-
    grant program of Title II of the
    Comprehensive Employment and
    Training Act ol 1973 (CETA).
    This allocation is part of the
    Sf>5 million which President Ford
    made available Sept. 11.
    "These additional discretionary-
    grant funds to Dade County and
    Hollywood indicate that the Sec-
    retary of Labor recognizes the
    severe unemployment problem in
    r-~r-.::
    ii" area," 1... hman Al-
    amo int
    of addil nal fui
    bl hi 1 -. and this will provide
    ...: more p< >. 11 1 1th Jobi."
    worn
    into office. Rep. L :. .,. joined
    in sponsoring leg '1 pro-
    vide for public service jobs as a
    means of countering rising un-
    employment. In Tune of this
    year, he voted with the majority
    of his colleagues to increase
    funds for public service jobs by
    S300 million for the 1973 fiscal
    year.
    Title II of CETA provides that
    20 percent of the funds mode
    available for pu'oiic emolnvnvmt
    programs may be distributed by
    the Secretary of Labor on a dis-
    cretionary giant basis, taking in-
    to account the severity of un-
    employment within certain areas.
    Miami has an unemployment rate
    of C.9 percent, and Hollywood,
    7.2 percent.
    The remaining 80 percent of
    the fund* under Title II are al-
    located in accordance with the
    number of unemployed persons
    residing in areas which have an
    unemployment rate equal to or
    in excess of 6.5 percent for three
    consecutive months.
    D:td'3 and Monroe County
    members oi '.he Amsrican
    I ute cf Architects al-
    most 400 strong will hold
    their first annual Architec-
    tural Week from Sept. 20
    through Sept. 28, Norman
    Gillcr, president of the Flor-
    ida South Chapter ol the
    AIA, announced. Activities
    will range from the AIA's
    Fifth Annual Urban Work-
    shop for Community Leaders
    to public exhibits by local
    architects.
    Lavid Hume, (left),, president
    cf Hume, Smith, Mickelberry
    Advertising, and Al Wolfe,
    vice president of Norwegian
    Caribbean Lines, have been
    appointed as 1974 cochair-
    raen of the United Way's
    Public Information Commit-
    tee by general campaign
    chakman, James W. Mcla-
    mcre.


    Vcge 12-B
    kMiitDtrHkit-
    Friday. Septerr.b
    " 27, 1974"
    Luncheon Oct. 15 At Wet Tamid
    'hood
    1 ; star: their weekly donT
    - with a kick-off luncheon
    at .-.^r.. Iu---d:>y. Oct. 15, in the
    >f the temple.
    Miami Beach
    Si nc this luncheon are
    Rita Sal .---
    Proceed, .-.
    -'
    Mrs
    PMsito
    Victory Cancer Unit Plans Membershio Swim Pa ty
    wil! hold
    j r
    ----... ---- --------- .. ^ ".V
    a party at the hel-i a* the W r,'i '
    Blonde. 20660 633 NE
    \rl Lake- Blvd North Beach. V ^
    ruesdaj nooa AJL Dr
    Planning taeating at the Miami Bench boon
    :. ?-L- '" = M.-5 r.-.zrle= Rcs-r.z.rrt lost
    iek mapped I me 1974-75 Ccriee
    Poma jciice :: Temple Emanu-EL Roser.-
    rt _s president :: he M;na Chafe :: Terr.-
    I-----I: spcr.scrs :: 0M =5r:es rbkh
    solutes e congregation's 35th anniversary.
    Picad left tc right ere top row; Andre
    Btolaoki Harry Rosenrlcrrt Nat Wolf "os=p-
    Abc'.cw 7 7.i rence Scr.rrr.iz; (bottom
    raw Mrs. Charles Roewibintt. Mrs. Biclenki
    ?'.-=. Harry Yicse-z'.z:: Mrs. Wolf. Mrs. Abe-
    low and Mrs. Schqntr Schanti is chcrirman
    cmd Murry Koretzicy is cwtwitriuun of ti-.e
    srr.es which will jeahue US Serx. Lloyd
    IT nlenn of Texas, an crder.t supporter of
    Israel and leading rente-der for the lS^S
    Democratic Preside r.unl nomination.
    Amu Cesarotti for (Best
    rr<"

    Pharmaceutical Fraternity Opeu;
    New Season With Free Lectures
    The South Florida Ahnaai
    ipter of Rho Pi Phi [ateraa-
    -lonal Pharmaceutical fraternity
    I opening its 1974-1975 season
    n Wednesday. Oct 2 at 8 p.m.
    ..t the First Federal Savings and
    I>oan 18301 Bisrayne Bh
    North Miami Beach
    The speaker of the e ?".-._
    >r Robert Berser. president of
    Florida Society of Gastro-En-
    erologists who is a Banner of
    the faculty ->{ the Ul of
    Viami School of Med. .re
    The Ne: 51 n-
    aeb "
    Inert ay. Oct 30. at the
    w place Dr. Earl Barron.
    arc.iolg.st and internist, will
    peak at 8 p.m. on "Drugs Used
    .n Hypertension Dr. Barron
    - a memcr of the teaching
    tafl :n Cardiol.. || the
    versr. School of sfed-
    i -.. The other speaker of the
    e-.r.-.:ru will be Robert W. Flem-
    ing, senior professional represen-
    tative o( Smith. Kline and
    Since tfteaesubjecta have been
    Sine these subjects have been
    accredited for continuing educa-
    tion, the fraternity i$ :ss_.r.r a"
    open invitation to all practicing
    -? phanaac rte South
    Florida to j in thea
    i Then tfflbtao ad-
    rge.
    -.ere vifl
    he a : f:r
    the fraterr.itv member-
    committee in eharge are
    Be-. Saks, chairman. George
    Alan Kau Lewis Gold-
    ner Lous Cuttner. Louis Golen-
    chaaeellor. and George
    Barron. vice chancellor.
    Milton Fisher Chairman Of New
    Florida District Export Council
    Secretary of Commerce Fred-
    3. Dent has named 22 busi-
    : ess and trade experts to serve
    as members of the new Florida
    IHstrict Export Coin
    ?' Fisher, president of Panelfab
    International Corporation, was
    appointed chairman.
    The Florida Di- Ixport
    n f the A
    -
    naJ Export Coundlc
    established
    .-.'i.e as it).: links
    -en the -
    . ehoJng
    : t ex-
    Secretary Dent's action com-
    as of the
    federal government's export ex-
    l e President when he c
    .'xport
    I
    Florida's
    diate past pre.-, lent : the 3oari
    of International Ti the In-
    ternationa] Currently
    of the I.-.terr.a-. -.a.
    Relations Committee of the
    American P. d ': h he .-
    rector ar. I ate past secre-
    tary treas irei : the Governor's
    Dese
    Cohen Appointed Chairman
    Normal) P. O'Brien, president

    -need the ap-
    Poin- Rep Ted Cohen.
    Ruler of M
    Beach E.ks Lodge No. 1601. a>
    the National
    I
    tee. 1 Poun .
    supp-:: :s to-
    The South Dace Israel Bonds board of governors has begun
    nil campaign *o help in Israel's economic reconstruction.
    Shown at a recent meeting in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
    trrr. Ecro<: are from left Bill Baros, South Dade Israel
    3onds chairman; Nat Winokur, a leader of the Synagogue
    division; George Ber chaaaaan cf the Professionai ii-
    vision; and Bernard Groocrr.zz. Tempie Bath Am Isrrrel
    Bonds chairman.
    Book Review: 'Kissinger'
    The City of Miami Beach Ree
    reat.on Department will present
    its monthly book review Wednes-
    day at 130 p.m. in the South
    Shore Community Center. 833
    U St The book -Kissinger,"'
    by Marvin and Bernard Kalb
    will be reviewed by Mrs. Sara
    Hetfaad
    HAPPY MEW YEAR
    L'Shona Tova Tikesevu
    HAROLD
    SKOLNICk
    Candidate for Circuit Judge
    Pd. Pol. Adv. by H. So : :3~c Fd
    IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
    Enjoy THIS VIEW from your
    Condominium Apartment at
    of Kendale Lakes.
    - .*

    -
    .. V.
    ' /
    1 'I i /
    t >-~u

    12** line nriehbors wait tor you at THE
    SOVEREIGN-* the qua '. countr> club
    condominium tha; ^
    . e \ie\\. but ,K- l ,m3
    quality that \ou are lool
    tortable lu\ur\ living ror >
    at reasonable pne
    PHASE I: 4 buildings total ng ': 'rt'
    merits. Ill SOLD
    PHASEII:3txjild -- O
    ments alrea>:
    un;r< build.nes totaling
    m< I be n lt*
    end ot i iiU'
    ments SOLD.
    "S&v&bigos
    6851 S.V* 147th *.. .
    Sales otnee on premise?. --* -


    riday
    , September 27, 1974
    +Jmi$li FhrSdRar
    Page 13-B
    Seniors Accept
    [Bank's Offer Of
    free Checking
    Miami Beach senior citizens in
    M,d" numbers are responding
    |3 ,},e Bank of Miami Beach's
    Lw'lv announced policy of free
    counts for all persons
    , veari of a?e and older, Jaime
    pinu 'aid Wednesday.
    pino, president of the Bank
    ami Beach located at 930
    Washington Ave.. said the new
    [ plies to current de-
    5-tors who come in to the bank
    l over their accounts.
    He i nphasized that there is no
    . balance required, no
    and unlimited use
    ted checks and bank
    I icilities for all senior
    i
    :': of Miami Beach,
    fastest growing finan-
    ins in Florida, is a
    I the Federal Deposit
    i nrporation, with in-
    [ c "mis insured up to
    th Government
    - of S50 illion,
    il iva.-h is a
    !w In-
    aTtment, real --
    ' I :!. ife d
    f accounts and
    walk-up
    1 ta.
    :;: r Promotion
    Announced 15^-
    Mount Sinai
    irb r a 25-year em-
    u u Sinai Medi-
    t* h '.) oi-iniitfd tT
    easurer of the hospi-
    s> to Edward Shapiro,
    : Mount Sinai.
    unanimous appointment
    th? Board of Trustees. Mr.
    is advanced from the
    Director of Fiscal Af-
    , ,hc, has held since
    y Shapiro said.
    utive treasurer, Mr.
    I I be directly respon-
    l i executive vice presi-
    1 San uel Gertner, consulting
    knei advising the board of
    trustee, on financial matters, as-
    lumin;; financial responsibility
    it the hospital's development
    fjffice and operating long ranse
    wal a -ivities for the insti-
    utforV.
    joined Mount Sinai's admin-
    istrative staff in 1349 a, comp-
    Iroller to set up a budget for a
    P'Pital not yet in existence,"
    |aic Mr Farber. "and advanced
    )&52 to the position of assist-
    dire 'or.' He has been di-
    'or of fiscal affairs since 1907.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    c.,NPT:CE UNDER
    tM* PT'JI0US NAME LAW
    IS HEREBY GIVEN I
    ( J. deslrlna to erne
    - under the fictitious i
    I Services at 1921 s
    "1 name with
    ."'.. rculi Court of i>
    t-'S rjRIARTE
    9 -7 In 4-1!-
    : 16
    .....
    u.
    fn-
    the
    adc
    President Ford Considers Candidates In
    'T^*^^ IWOff &*"*
    ment Gerald Ford has notified
    Florida Congresiman Bill Gunter
    tiat he has instructed his econ-
    omic advisers "to give careful
    consideration" to Gunter's rec-
    ommendations for stemming in-
    flation
    LEGAL NOTICE
    In a letter delivered to Gun-
    ter's Washington office Ford re-
    sponded to suggestions offered
    Aug. 29 by Gunter, who is seek-
    ing election to the U.S. Senate
    this fall. The suggestions in-
    cluded a nine-point program for
    the UDcoming Economic Summit
    Conference.
    Lorber Chapter Plans
    Day At The Races Sept. 28
    The Lorber1 Chapter of the
    < Mldren's A tnr a Research In-
    stitute and Hospital will hold its
    an lal Pay at I
    Saturday starting at n :30 i
    Calder i\ Track. I loni
    will Include i h I Ion, \ rogram
    ;>: I ci se luncl on al the
    I ib.
    ! injtei ii
    the races Or i in-
    i" al i n may conti l Vlis.
    n of
    event. All I profits will ',< ne-'
    tit the N'atidhtl sfrfma I >.
    i:i Denver.
    New Films At Wometco
    New oi*
    Incli : Ti raii
    Seer!" at the Patio, Twin No. I-
    Da leland, Palm Springs II, Park-
    way, Norn andy, Plaza II-Holly-
    Gateway-Ft, Lauderdale
    and Boca Raton, anil "Jugger-
    naut" at the Carlyle a:nl Palm
    Springs I. Being held over are
    ''Animal Crackers" at the Twin
    II-Dadeland and Pla/a I-Holiy-
    wood, and "Death Wish" at the
    Miracle, 163rd Street and Carib.
    By Fla. Seniors
    Max Friedson. president of the
    Congress of Senior Citizens Or-
    ganizations of Florida, has an-
    *Ifttlnfcd his organization's en-
    dorsements for public office in
    Tuesday's run off election.
    The statewide organization,
    with 10,000 members in Dade
    Count/ and more than 100,000
    senior citizens across the stale,
    supports Richard (Dick) Stone
    for U.S. Senator and Beverly
    Do/.ier for Secretary of State.
    They also endorse Gerald i Jer-
    ry Lewis for .state Comptroller
    and William Lehman for U.S.
    Congressman in the 13th Dis-
    trict.
    In Statewide and Dado races,
    the Congre ol Senior Citizens
    endorsed Ted Cohen in Distri I
    n hill in District 10:,
    'u u. Districi i l, an I
    Flynn and Ailei n Lotz in
    ict 117.
    F Mi ayor, the l !oi -
    Ma; ui Ste\e
    I Jhi
    ford for 1 rletn
    D a Fer-
    i I 8.
    rn judi aci s, the oi -
    se I >ick Lantz
    . : i ,
    Oir for l i in
    Gi i .">.
    Junior Auxiliary Luncheon
    The Junior Auxiliary of the
    Jewish Home and Hospital for
    the Aged has planned a member-
    ship luncheon at noon Tuesday.
    Oct. 15, in the Ruby Auditori-
    um of Douglas Gardens. Chair
    man of the day is Jean Tesser.
    There will be numerous door
    prizes. For reservations, phone
    the president, Helen RechUchaf-
    fsr.
    DESIGNATED Marshall
    South Miami, a
    medic;;! representative for CIBA
    i Company since
    1966, was one of fifty-three med-
    ical representatives to receive
    the professional designation of
    C.M.H. (Certified Medical Repre-
    sentative) recently. Waldnian, a
    member of th< Board of Trustees
    of Temple Judoa. Coral Gables,
    i*-- also a member of its volun-
    teer choir and secretary of its
    Brotherhood.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    New Group For Singles
    A new group for single, wid-
    owed or divorced men and worn-
    en ages 30-50 is being sponsored
    by Temple Beth Am, 5750 N.
    Kendall Dr., Miami.
    The grand opening of the "Do
    Drop In" in the Youth Building
    at the temple will be held Fri-
    day Thereafter, meetings will be
    held Friday evenings after serv-
    ices. Coffee and conversation
    will l-e featured.
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    JOHN R BLANTON
    PROBATE NO. 74-6098
    in RE: Batata of
    BERTHA S M ENGER.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To a.........'i .iiiu Ail Persons
    Having Claims or Demands Ajralnst
    Said Estate:
    Vou are hereby notified and reauir-
    ed i" present any claims and demands
    winch M'U may r.,\ against O"' -*-
    laic of BERTHA SALENGER.
    I, i east ii late ol i ade County.
    Florida, to the Circuit Judges
    i.f Dade County, and file ihi- same
    in duplicate and as provided In Sec-
    tion ""'' IS, Florida Statutes, in their
    offices ''i the County Courthouse in
    Dade County, Florida, within four
    . .1 ii dar months from the time of die
    fi'st publication hereof, or the tans*
    will l.e barred,
    I- lied al .\; ami. Florida, this 18th
    da) < f Si I temlu A !>.. 1974.
    Harriett Hani, f Miami Beach N A,
    Bi 1 rusl l 'ifi. er
    Ann Kaufman
    \ Exei .
    First publication of this notlci on
    " ih day of September, IH74.
    Ki mm I, i.' Rers, Lorber .^- Bhi nkman
    Bj All i: i i rber
    Arti rni t fot Executora
    420 I In nln Rd
    .Miami Beach, Fla, 88139
    ' 27 I" 4
    NEW! FAMILY PLAN .
    3rd & 4th person in room,
    each pay 50% of rate.
    NOT.CE 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 li "7043
    IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
    DWR111T FA l-.y 1 A H A i..-' ..s.
    Pel:'inner,
    i.l
    UZZIE FARQUAHARSON.
    Respondent
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    TO: Mrs, Lissie Farnuaharson
    EI N Bi lUlevai I in Kley, ieoraia
    V'T ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    thai an action for Dissolution oi M
    i i.-ili hat bi i ii filed agalnr l you and
    you are required to serve a copy ol
    your written defenses, if any, to it i'ii
    DAVID E BTOXE, attorn) ) for Pe-
    tier, whoi Is 101 x \v
    ' Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128: (3051
    i """.. and fill the iih the
    clerk i i the abovi styied court on or
    In fort N'ovi mber 1st 1874; ol
    default will be entered against you
    for tin relief demanded in the com-
    plaint or i" tltlon.
    'i'Ji!> "' shall be published once
    acli i foi foui ecu Ivi w i
    THE JEWISH Fl.ORIDIAN
    H '' ESS nn I and .....I I In seal of
    -,d i i urt ; Mi.nni. Florida on this
    18th day ; Septi mber, 187 I
    i.i'"iiai.'Ii r. hri.si"::::.
    At ''lerk, <'ii ult !ourl
    ; I'ountv, Florida
    N am -v ( ORO\ KS
    As Denut! i :ii i!:
    lit Court i
    ' '. i: vvi .
    Petll
    I n 4 -11 -1 f
    rXF OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIOC
    'NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT fiOURT 'HP
    eleventh judicial circuit of
    FlO-ida in ',nd foi.
    dade county
    civil action no 74-27315
    '.; .' \ l i: ,'
    Sfi ITT, PE' IOXEH
    .... .
    RESPONDENT
    ACTION FOh DISSOLUTION
    OP OE
    I. SCt iTT, Sit.
    VOX I,.' HERE! m T1FIED
    I hi .hi ai ''!.
    Int you
    .a ri quired ii rvi i opy "f
    your wrlttet del I any, to It on
    ROBERT I' BCRNS. HttortHM
    tit loner, whosi irtdrci I I in.
    Road, suite 4.'.". Miami Beach.
    Fli 'id.i 331.1 I, and rile the original
    u Ith k of the .d \ st> Ii d
    court mi or 1 fore 11 "'... r 30, I 97 '
    otherwise a default will be entered
    list you fi > iiu- rellel demanded
    in the complaint or petition
    This notice shall be published onci
    ii k for fi'ur consecutive Wi
    in THV. JEWISH Fl IR1D1AN
    WITNE8S inv In,ad and Ihe si il of
    said court at .Miami. Florida on this
    j.'.ni day r September, 1974.
    RICHARD P BRINKER.
    AlCli nit Court
    p rte County. Klurlda
    BT: !.. SNEEDEN
    .\- i leputs ': 'ii
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    ROBERT H, BURNS. ESQUIRE
    4:'" Lincoln Road. Suite 4"."
    .Miami Beach. Florida 33119
    Attorney fur Petitioner
    ______________________S'27 10,4-11-19
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-5967
    In RE: Bstati "t
    HENRY WILLIAMS, a k/a
    M. W. WI1 LTAMS
    deceast d
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persons
    Having Claims or Demands Against
    said Estate:
    You ore hereby notified and reuuir-
    , which you may have against the es-
    tate ol Hi nrj Williams a k/a H, w
    William.--, deceased late of Dade
    County Florida, t" the Circuit Judges
    ,-f Dade County, and file 'he same
    in duplicate and as provided in Si
    :-. 'i :.;:: ->;. Florida Statutes, in their
    offices In ihe County Courthouse in
    i C iiiiiv. Florida, within 'our
    i-a'endai ths from the i Ime of the
    i pul -i' "a hereof, or ii'. Rama
    . ill be i arred
    File i bI Miami. Florida this L'3rd
    ; Si tember. A D.. 1874,
    HATT1E B WILLIAMS, k a
    ii VTTTR R Wll i IAMS
    As Administratrix
    Fir at 'on noting on
    f s. pteml......
    M. 1.KSTE1: SAAL
    Utorne: for Administratrix
    .:. \\. t Finger Street
    9 27 v 4
    LEGAL NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    CASE NO. 17-22933 (Huttoe)
    NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DAMAGES
    ON PROMISSORY NOTE
    CAftNEU BANK OF MIAMI BEACH.
    r Florida hanking corporation.
    iff.
    vs
    EDDIE BRACKEN VENTURES, INC.
    h i le.av are 'orporatlon,
    'Il.liAl Ii T ARTHUR and
    EDDIE BRACKEN.
    I', i nda ins.
    TO: GERA1 M T, ARTHUR
    4f' Quebei Drivo
    Huntington Station
    Long Island. Xew York
    VOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    that a lawaull for damaires on a
    i'rom'ssor! Note has been filed and
    i nun. n .-.I In Ihis court and you are
    red '-" servt a copy of your wrlt-
    r any, to it on LESIJB
    Al \N SCHERE, of CYPEN S'E-
    V .".- l..\\\ OFFICES, attorneys tor
    ihi ''i.t.ntiir. whose address Is 328
    ir Oodfre) Road, Miami Beach.
    i ids in and file the original
    a .in ii lerk of the above siyled
    "in i ii or hi fore Nov. 1st l;>74:
    i-il,. ;-u .- a dt fault ill be entt i i
    i "i ror the relllef pro yi d for
    In ihi complaint or petition.
    Tins notice shall be published once
    ..... lor fi ii- consecut Ive w -
    In HE JEW ISH PL< IRIDIAN
    \\ rTNESS my li.....I and the seal of
    u illaml. Florida, on thin
    _ Hi di Si "' 1874
    I.M'MAiil' P BRINKER.
    Ai rk, i 'in uii i 'ourt
    iiniv. Florida
    BY: 1. VYALA
    .-..- i ii puty !li
    -. -
    r Plain tiff
    Road
    nrld ..' : i
    !l .7
    Ni-T'CE OF ACTION
    CONSTRLiCTIVE SERVICE
    NO PROPERTY)
    IN T IUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLCetlDA. IN AND FOR
    DAC E COUNTY
    IL ACTION NO. 74-27417
    VRRIAOE OF
    IRALDO,
    ' tllRALDO,
    indent
    I i:i ENA OIRAI r>
    iwnl
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    VOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    n tii i. for Dissolution of Mar-
    has b< r, filed against j ou and
    you .1. ii i d to set v a copy of
    \:iit.-i, defenses, if any, i" ii on
    A 1 i'l Ft K ISS, alloinei ror l'eli-
    address Is l"l N W.
    I'J-h Av.nii,- Miami. Florida 33128.
    and file the original with the clerk
    of thi abovi styled court on or be-
    fore November 1, 1974. otherwise a
    ault ..ill be entered against you
    i,. ii, relief demanded '" t^*- vom-
    pli it or petition,
    This notice shall be published once
    each week i.i- four consecutive weeks
    in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal of
    . ii.-i at Miami, Florida on this
    24 i. day f Sept.. 1974
    RICH Mil' P. BRINKER.
    .\.- i "lerk, Circuit Court
    1 Mue County, Florida
    BY I.. AYAI.A
    As !>' PUty Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    ADOLFO K08S, ESQUIRE
    '"I N W 12th Avenue
    Miami Florida 33128
    Allot in v for Petitioner
    li 27 10/4-11-18
    THE HAPPIEST SHIP THA T E VER CRUISED
    THE CARIBBEAN
    THI ONLY 7 DAY
    CRUISES VISITING
    i I t '
    SAN JUAN PUERTO PLATA ST. THOMAS CAP HAITIEN
    1,
    While sailing towards exotic Caribbean islands you
    can enjoy a complete vacation aboard the ms Boneme
    . .it's like having two vacations in one1 Enjoy award
    winning food and gala entertainment. .delight to
    luxurious staterooms with two lower beds and private
    baths.. .and play exciting deck games and sports in-
    cluding golf driving. Sails every Saturday from Miami.
    .%***
    from
    '295 s660
    All inclusive
    to WVV except port taxes
    Per Person, Double Occupancy
    SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
    1015 Noith AnwnciWiv
    MiesM. Flondi 33132
    (305) 373 5502
    k<-* *>A
    \\i \\
    CRUISE LINE, IXP
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCL'IT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PP'OBATF. DIV'SICN
    GEORGE E SCHUIZ
    PROBATE NO. 74-4357
    h RF Esl
    CHESTER QLOVER
    ,'. eased
    NO-ICE TO CED'TORS
    To All Cn dltors and All Pi r
    Having i''. ms or Demands Aitalnsl
    Sn'd Estate:
    v. :i re h< r< by nntlfli and reoulr-
    , d i' .: eni rlainu and demands
    ;i \. n may linvi amiinsi th,' es-
    tate of CHESTER Ol IVER,
    Ii .i-i d :.......i Dai Count*
    Florida, to th. r ult Ju
    f Dad< County, and file the
    duplicate a- l as provided in Sec-
    tion T33.16, Florida Statutes. In their
    ... the Ci uiiiv O use In
    Ii.d. County. Florida, within four
    he from the tlm i
    ui Meat ion het f, oi tl ante
    ai [ an
    ml V.F .74
    El VICE GI C>\ ER
    Fit on
    :" Sen 1.74
    STEIN
    -.....PA
    ... tei
    . .' i i
    II' 4
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-3719
    in RE: Estate of
    i AW RENt K JAMES CARLIN
    decei d
    CITATION (Poblicitlon)
    THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
    TO KRISTINE A. CARLIN
    . .. KELLY
    SI I! Bond Avenue.
    i in xel Hiiis Pennaylvania
    ;1,iii ., ; other persona concerned:
    You are hereby notified that n pe-
    been filed in said Court
    urayina for I.liters of Administration
    and you are hereby required to file
    your written defenses therein within
    thlrts days after the first publics i
    or posting hereof, and serve a copy
    . it upon petitioner's attorney.
    , hosi nami 'id address are: FRAN-
    KEI 8 A\ RACH, P.A., 420 Uncoln
    ;:, Miami Beach, Florida 83139.
    il you tall i" do mi, Judgment may he
    , n, course upon the peti-
    tion.
    WITNESS my hand and ihe seal
    if said Couri al Dade County, Florida
    ,i,,\ of September. 1974.
    RIt HA RI P. BRINKER. Clerk
    . NAI..M-: S. .IF.NXINCS
    1>< i>utv Clerk
    :. .'? 10/4-11-18
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREHY OIVEN t:at
    the underBlamed. dealrlna to eiiuac^
    ;n business under the fictitious names
    ,,' Slejral Medical Group Professional
    \-.-. n.tioii: siecai Medical Group:
    Stanford Slecal, D.O.; The Overweight
    Medical Clinic at S>0 W. 49th Street.
    n -i .mIi. i-'.a SS0II intends to refftster
    laid names with the Cerk of the Cir-
    cuit Court of Dade County, Forlds
    SIEGAI. MF.l'lCAl. CltOCP. P.A..
    ., Florida Corporation
    8 21 10'4-11-1R
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    M tick 13 HEREBY GIVEN thai
    ih.- undersigned, deslrlna to enjrsjre
    in business under the fictitious namex
    Medical Croup Professional
    Slegai Medical Group:
    I j g 1111 The I > erwelarhl
    20201 s Federal
    v- mi, FU :;: 151 Intendi Ui
    '.ames with the Clerk
    ait c rnrt of Dade County
    ' CAL GROITP, P A .
    . ta,n
    ;. it 10 4-lt-lS


    Page 14-B
    +JeisMcri Friday. September 27
    1974
    bituaries
    lEGAl NOTKE
    LESAl NOTICE
    lEGAl NOTKE
    KLE'.MAN
    !
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    GELB
    MONUMENTS INC.
    Open Every Day Closet! Sabbath
    140 SW 57th Avenue
    Phone 266-2888
    friendship...
    means someone cares
    GORDON FUNERAL HOME
    - -"ir s.-.et
    0 = "nc,0C<
    C0NSERVA1 .
    _____ IV SERVICES
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    ten
    n.
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, !N AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    CASE NO. 71-22932 (DuVall
    NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DAMAGES
    ON PROMISSORY NOTE
    iF MIAMI BEACH.
    rpoi
    n: ki VEXTUR.
    .- :
    T ARTHUR and
    EN.
    '
    IRTHUR
    i hr
    Hu:.' Statloi
    New Tork
    HEREBY NOTIFIED
    ., an still :' >r da' mi a
    i ,. | .
    are

    . r. to It oi LES
    A NE-
    attorney! for
    . .: \, RS
    ray Road. Miami Be '
    (hi I.....' I
    befori ."' I
    be en ten 4
    j | >
    .....
    I] (- mil Hal d ono
    '-! FLDRIDIAN
    .1 of
    m F .
    f Si
    HAR1 P BRINKER,
    A Circuit1
    ] de Counts
    I ATALA
    A I 111 I Cli r
    INS
    I
    !
    Miami Bi \4"
    - ::
    i\ THC CIRCUIT COUP" OF THB
    11TH .'LD'.-'AL CIRCUIT, IN AND
    FCR DAOE COUNTY. FLOP DA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    CASE NO 74

    NOT CE OB ACTION
    TO:
    .....

    n .
    -
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    -

    ....
    eal of
    er 24
    i P BRINK El

    li I untj :' ...
    .' \
    As I out' '!< rk
    ll-U

    IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-5540
    : RE E tati f
    WM I 1AM CI IFPORD HOBNB SR.
    : I
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    T. All Creditor* and ATI Pen Hav-
    ing Cl nu Demands Aminat 5a d
    Ton .,- hereby notified and reaulr-
    preaenl any daimn and demands
    u mi ) h;.-, attain-t t'-- .--
    of R'lLl IAN' CLIFTi >RD
    I!' RNE SR dei eased i lade
    |"..u:.- Florida, to the C ult

    duol ...,.. ^ -
    . F la Statutet in their <'-
    ' i'i the O > in
    Dadi County, !'. f,,ur
    m thi mi i
    flrat i uh game
    n i| bi
    m*. Florid
    ..... ... -1
    I I MARY \ HORNE
    * E
    , """ on
    Si ..-. n I
    ;' "SEPH .1 GERSTEN
    utrli
    'i Road
    F
    D M-J7
    that
    encnee
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE I- HEREBY GIVEN
    thl u: dl :ri"u-
    it th, nrtlUoWnaraJ
    \ J TOR B CAPB at Dade County.
    Florida Intend* to retfater saiil nanie
    with thi- i lerk of the Cinult Court of
    OUI ", Florida
    fki ix r. ai iusa. s,.ie Owner
    Bfronson
    Atton :,nl
    Unaiey IIUli: Miami
    _____ I ->--' in 4-il
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FCR
    DADE COUNTY
    FRCBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO ""4 6084
    J. GWYNN PARKER
    :
    .
    '
    NCT CE TO CREDITORS
    . UI Pel
    ... >.i .i
    tVu are hereby i :..:-
    -

    ; li Count: I
    duplicate ai
    '
    Stall tl -
    Dade < 'oui Flor-
    i .. ndai ii'
    i>ul
    I be ban
    I rlda. ihli
    :. ::;
    li \- I .; STERJ INH
    S( HWARTZ
    I. uti

    '. :~l
    . .-. EKR
    .-..
    p IP KUHN
    407 Li eh.
    : ."
    El-EVEN'H judicial circu t
    o- florida in and for
    dade county
    pp0bate division
    ffcbate no t:-7s92 (blanton)
    '
    SEPH / .
    NCT CE to CRED'TORS
    To All Pel
    I I
    - ;
    .
    ....
    I i"ANZl
    :
    rile the
    - .

    '
    ;. :


    -

    -
    . -
    FICTI" NAME LAW
    .

    ' UI
    . : ; OWNER
    i .
    I l-ll
    IN THE C'PCL'lT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    rtflF COI NTV
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-1B74
    -CSEPH NESB'TT
    K El
    i H,\i:i I Ri 'SEXOARTEN
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Ci ind All Personi l'iv-
    I mandt An H B i >i
    Eatati
    You ai
    : '
    at the ea-
    OSENGARTEN
    f Dade C m F
    County,
    and file thi i I '
    i"" di d Sectloi Floi d i
    Btatutei he Coun-
    ty I ..|ir-' ouai I I 'r>ui >v. 1
    II from
    timi ... ii ition 1
    of, or thi Kami .|
    p .
    s ...-
    I Hi Ri iSENGARTEN
    Va Execu
    ,"
    li i
    A IRl iN M INNER
    \ ,.. i | .
    Etu lie
    -
    IN THE
    ELE
    O
    "i
    in
    HE CIRCUIT COURT o7~rIi7
    VENTH JUDICIAL ClP-VfJ
    F FLOR'DA IN AND FOR T
    DADE COUNTY R
    PROBATE DIVISION
    FRANK B. DOWLING
    PROBATE NO. 74-4737
    k a
    ; iXOFF
    ill ..
    NOT CE TO CREOITOPS
    To All Ci and All Pi
    ' many AKd
    You an : reby notified
    ;
    -
    lat. JOE KANOFF
    .
    i> Fli nda. i" ihe lircult
    Unl. i and nie
    led
    ... ii. Floi Ida Statutes,
    In '!,, I' :i .
    i | .,
    from thi
    tlon hei
    i Miami, Florida
    Sen] \ |,
    'SEPH SCHM1ER
    A Co-Bzi
    Fli ii pub .. atlon H
    ihe Idtl Septei
    ... IHEPH BCHMIER
    Attorm Estate .if Joi
    a rosenh Kanoff
    1 i ..... .'. 8u
    Miami
    ' ----.id I
    un.
    - ii
    -'ne in

    -..me
    i:m
    :
    -0-2T
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0" THC
    ELCVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FCK
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISIOfJ
    PF.OBA-E NO -'.
    J. PARKER)
    '
    ' IERG
    di
    \"7'CE TO CREDITORS
    d
    : ii

    ... .
    du<
    S

    '.
    I UI

    I
    ON BI
    '
    F f 11
    '.-


    -

    l
    -
    en
    IN TH= CIPCL'IT COURT or -- E
    ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL Cl
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FCR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    D~OBATE NO 74.!J0
    i C-WYNN PARKER
    In Pi ..f
    \\ EINER

    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    I All Pel llav-
    lua "'.: i.. naandi \ 9 I

    v. re hereby notified ai
    n
    have am i
    MEYER .1 WEI' .''
    i lade r. unl i
    to the l 111 '.; !.-..- of B '! I 11 ntV-
    : I fill -i mi- iii dunlli iti and as
    ed li Bectk n 731.1 (
    In their offices
    ly i "oui:' '! In Dad
    ... within f..ur mnnthi
    fr..tn <): me of the flrsl du
    ' or the same will bi '
    Fill at Miami. F1 Ida '-'h
    I Si r>1 \ I i -T i
    MARVTN II \
    As fBxi utor
    Fh oublicatlon f thl
    ' v of Rent ml I
    I EON \ EP8TETN
    '.'' '.'-t.ite
    i.......
    B ach. Flori.l
    11
    CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY
    FLORIDA
    NO 74-75297
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIV!SION
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN I(K TMK MAKRiAGE OF
    WILLIE M. CALK
    Husband.
    DOROTHY REBECCA HOLMES
    McCAIX
    Wife
    You. DOROTHY REBECCA HOLM-
    ES MoCALL. 853 Porreal Avenue.
    Apt 3D. Ilronx. Nem- York 104r,9. are
    henhy notified ti rrve a copy ot
    roar Answer t" 'he nissoiution of
    Marriage fil-d aaair I vi.u. upon hu--'-
    v GEORGE NH'HO-
    It*8 B8y-- *' '-'" Avenue.
    Mi"| nd file orieinal
    with Clerk .,: r.n or before
    her 8. 17 erwisa the Petl-
    lon will be conf' t.y >,>u
    1 lati d this 3" Sabl 1974.
    RICHARD P. I -"-:;: CLBRK
    By: A 1 i.
    Di -'<
    9/J-13--1--J7
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO =ROPERTV|
    N THE CIRCUIT CCLST OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUD'CIA1 CIRCUIT
    OF FLCR'DA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVL ACTION N'"' '4.-S539
    rN RE: THE MARRIA^c; OF:
    HARl LD T BAM BRICK 'K.
    BDN \ mav BAMB1 1CR
    ACTION FOR DISSC-1 iJTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    TO: EDNA May ; \vi ipR
    3n Wlllon Courl
    Win.lint Brook Vi'laee
    Bwti ii. Maryland
    .i. v AHK HEREBV VOT7FTBTD
    !;'" on roi n luUon of
    MarnaKe has been riled aeaJnM vou
    atnl you are requin-il tl v a cony
    rour written defense*, if *nv to it
    on FREDERICK B. BPIECBLnttor.
    33128 and file the or
    clerk of the above an
    before 0<-iober 25, 1974
    default win be enten i
    for the relief demaml..'
    niaint or netition
    This notice shall be
    each week for four col
    in THE JEWISH I-' i
    WTTNESS my hand
    of saM court at Mian
    this lfith da] of Bepl
    KICHAItp p B {
    Aa fieri- I'm u
    Daiie County, I
    B] i |i v
    _ Aa Deiiutv i
    tl In uit Court Em
    l-rederii-k H Splearel K
    XW 12th As.
    Haml. Florida 13123
    Attorney for Petlti.
    Id 4-11
    with the
    I <-n or
    wise a
    nst vou
    "he com-
    hed once
    e weeks
    \\
    Hie aeal
    i on
    IS THF C'RCUIT COURT OF TWF
    ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    OADP COIINTV
    "RCB1TE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74.5001
    JUDCE BLANTON
    i-. PF I' ... nf
    ' BRYANT
    .l.
    NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
    nd All Per* "
    ni- i i lemai di Aa !
    Eatati :
    ' v notified and n III '
    | -ii any claims and
    ui i. ii sou mav have airali
    ' ite ri ARA BRYANT, di
    ed I Dade C tv. Florida,
    to thi Cli mi Judcei of Dad mO.
    and .. m In duplicate :ii|d."
    in Sec)..... fSS Ifi. norm*
    ... ih. Ir office! In the toun-
    is i hi use in Iade County. *''
    Ida. v II ri four calendar moi II "n
    Ihe "it- of the first publical
    same will be b
    PI Miami. Florida, thin
    da) Reiitcmbrr. AD 1974.
    OPSIE B BAKER
    As AdTiiniatratrix
    C T A
    F" unli.aii.n of thia notice on
    'bo iav of September. 1974.
    K'H'' I Ml.iiilMUKHG
    A". ror Administratrix C.T.A.
    7 1 ,i Ruildlne
    M "rida 33132 o'> Jf
    6th
    NOTICE UNDER
    Ft. 'ITIOUS NAME LAW
    ' 18 HEREBY GIVEN Mi'
    Ihi .-,,..,, deilriiiR I" ''nc",.
    In under the fictitious nan*
    of OF PIES at 13900 BlacgJ"
    I-. North Miami Beach '
    Ida t" register Bald
    rn of the Circuit
    of v. Florida.
    '\ lil-us INC.
    Ida i "ornoratlon
    I COHBN
    A" oasman Bros., me-
    I'llna
    mil
    name
    Court


    ri]dzY, September 27, 1974
    * kV*Ut %/HbP
    Pago 15-fl
    LEGAl NOTICE
    LI6AL NOTICE
    LE6AL NOTICE
    LEGAl NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    -rf^TciRCUIT COURT OF THE
    V^DflAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    er.R>ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    F0?c\EPAL URISDiCTICN
    Ct DIVISION
    r, ".1 MW
    N0TlCE TO APPEAR
    .11 VO.nd MABBL
    1
    [NEH ..'i
    r.-, w \ W w:n i.i. ana
    ;' ; m mini:1;
    m if in bol
    . m .wn
    .....
    irh und
    :ANK vv
    ; UIOABET B
    who are not
    U ... .. ,,1 ..- .iliu.

    I or allv.
    ' WA :'!':; and
    ; i: V\ VRNKU
    , .- unKnown, or
    na a ml I
    u
    ,'. i '- i
    ijmlni bi rI roiutb.
    .. wor*
    u ft VRNBR and
    ET K WARNS
    nol knowi i i
    alive
    < iiiKJiV KOT1
    for D
    rtmnvi i .
    .
    . It:
    i i i ;. s,
    iRD BY THE
    .: u || i
    I-
    nf || I
    I unlj
    , ilnut voi '
    i ..
    .
    ! I
    p .. i .* .
    i. 4
    er. 1974 If vou I
    ...! Defai
    rou fni thi
    I
    -> ;, I ...
    ||tl VC
    : '
    D I'M
    Ida 1974
    \r:n i' bri>
    \ 1 WADE
    . C lilt I' ourt
    l" l
    k'Tif.E UNPFR
    p,i--------.,-,, c MAME I AW
    NO-; v IS HEREB1 H I EN i
    I
    li .,
    i ; .i 1 i>' \ v
    V E Sl
    BI i' :
    i. with thi
    .: I ld I .J.ltv
    r
    I GOLDMAN
    . p ..,,-
    I 7
    NCT'C F UNDER
    r :t tioi s name law
    I T I V ft x\ ".
    ',.
    i i ,' y ,:

    i ii- 11 ide
    --..- i--,-
    PORAT1
    !
    .1-
    I
    lO'
    FR
    NAME '

    --.

    I
    ' S
    CE
    ii i?"EbTYi
    RT | THE
    11 n c 1t. L C
    r
    C NO 7
    III
    ... I .
    it I ON
    ,.. i;i
    I
    ;do.
    VUXDO
    'ir
    - >||
    V I
    n filed ai -
    ' i. Mrve .i nous
    '
    l-M.
    ' '1.
    u
    \
    ind tl i! '

    II
    VYA1 A
    Petition,,
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    CASE NO. 74-^5674
    In R The M i lose <';:
    ' i I ind.
    Al I
    JOSETTE < B Bl'OEXE '
    NCI ICE TO DEFEND
    ' i" JOSLTE r, i. I.;..::
    : d< n..- is i i,| .,,-.'
    I I .1 111.it lirorge EU-
    Pi Foi [an I-
    u Ion, In this i
    . ax hi* wife an lb)
    u- ki .i R : .
    any other r>aoi
    the C'ei I of I I to
    i u Co'iv I JOS
    C LAI fcBELv ::: N W Til K\
    .i I Til.
    i
    vou bv the Cli Ull
    SO Auau .i:
    :.:.. ii : : I da
    RICHAKH P BR1> KE
    f Cirri
    !' \ \\ A: .Sll. I lDUI rC
    III Seal
    1-tO ..: i
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    El EVE": TH JIjDICIA'. CIRCUIT
    IN A." D FOR DADE COL \TY.
    FLORIDA
    N^ "4 -aooa
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARR'ACE
    I-
    p .... VIRGINIA W IAMM

    IBB \H'V iHAMMED,
    LIE] IBRAHIM
    VMM ED
    > ,
    v, HERER
    . f Mar-
    filed B 'I
    del QM i
    VZER .. -
    - .....idrest ; .
    - Mini
    '.....
    f thi -'' led ;
    i tobei '' '74
    -I i- l
    .. ,..

    t .-> nr band
    i,rt at Mini
    1 I of Junu-1 "I
    H i I' BP S'l ;.
    A i Court
    ! VYAI.A
    \- I
    i .-..
    I'M. 13-!
    NOTICE OF ACT'ON
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    NO PROI'ERTV
    IN T-E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    Ei-E\ ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    C'VIL ACTION NO 74-260SS
    ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
    OF MARR'AOE
    I IAN M MARTtW
    nvi a ,'-
    JOSEPH MARTIN
    deiit-1 lual an !
    -I >'!l T M.'T.N
    !
    for I
    i i
    red i ty
    Ol I i||l '
    nii.EN-XY
    I B'di an P
    .. wi:l I.i
    led i -ii
    i -:t

    ;
    ... liils
    rmbei
    1 -
    :
    t"ln-u
    un
    v I I I V .
    ' SKY

    '
    E&Q.
    r io/4-ii
    , rioN
    ;E .-- ViCE
    r\
    rj CUIT fO1- RT Oc _"E
    ELE t>'f A'- T 0F
    'N AND FOR
    DA HE COI 'TV
    Cl\ IL ACT'ON NO. 74-24477
    HIGr .- VITH
    oeneral jurisdiction
    divic'
    notice for d '-ution
    C-r VARniAGE
    I I A
    .
    I \
    -
    V VE I LA
    up 4
    \ SEW '>
    VOl 'PE IEH I NOT
    thai ;: ;
    ,i .1 omni i
    I : i \ '
    > ,,f \ nur writti
    ' PI
    PRE1
    I'
    \. AVEI t'AI
    I-; 131 and t
    otl il. fault *
    i reliel lvsu for
    This m t!i
    , ....
    in "" I yft ,


    i Benteraber. 1974.
    ...
    i '
    I-.. V SKI
    \- I lH <
    i< I
    I
    , is.M n io
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PhUBATE NO. 74-5697
    (Judae Nesbitt)
    Ii RE: K-:.,.. !
    BERNARD .1 HER8KOWIT2.
    i |
    NOTICE OF PROBATE
    THE STATE OF FLOR DA:
    TO Al I. I'Kl;.- I ED IN
    THE ESTATE >K SAM DE 'EDENT.
    ^ i: are hen i writ-
    ten .-:- um< il -"ii na I ba the
    if i d......
    ha hi adiniited to m l hj in
    uri You mil-
    d wlthl i ilendar monl from
    I firat oubll tlon ol
    " .,.,.. | -.,,,
    v ,i. on ., (*
    ol paid 'ourt in admit) rut
    I wl at* ihould n I nd
    III VOl "I
    JOSEPH NE8BITT
    ii mi i ..,. i Judare
    RIi HARB P BI'.INKER PlerK
    \-\ ; ".- I \ ei.d
    I >enul\ V.
    I-' i.ul. i on
    | Septen i
    9TMON HAY* A ORCNDWERO
    I II.:'-
    .: in/4
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTIT'OUS NAVE L A'.V
    N< PICE IS HI Gl\ EN '
    ailed, rii rina
    ----- u- '..... I
    HE RE \>. Mi:.\\ EN al ;" VV< -;
    ji'ii St.. B lends to re-
    Clerk of
    ' "Ircull '' nri ..f im<|.- Com
    PI .- .
    MARK ii RODRIOl'EZ
    "..-: > i
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JL'D CIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
    DADE COL'NTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    FRANK B DOWLING
    PPOBA'E NO. 74-5916
    ; '
    , -HTR \V '" \'-.!:i'.
    NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
    " All.....i All Peraor Hav-
    r- ciali Den nt Said
    You are herel and r<-iulr-
    i tin i-d demand*
    ! !, v i u n: havi ura'i -' --
    of ARTH1 R w TAGER de-
    . : late of I ide ioui ij Pli
    ult j 11 ..i. i bounty.
    ind as
    pn \ .!-; -I Sectl I
    .- iu..-:. in their offli tl Coun-
    hrnuae In i '..'' i 'oui l' Flor-
    lin -..U-- alei dar m '
    m the i .mi of Ihr first tiul .
    nf. ..r Un- num.' will be '.;.- I
    ' .1 al Miami, Floi la thli 12th
    da of Senl Ah. It"'
    HE8SI v\ s TAGER
    A- l-l .!' N
    Kir- pul i of thli : on
    the l 1. day of S 1974.
    BPARBER ZEMEI HI 'SKIN
    HEII BRONNER AND KARP I'A.
    A .tin n. '. 9 d :- K\> ill' -
    ". B ulevard
    '
    9 ;
    notice of action
    constrlct've service
    (no pfopertyi
    in the circuit court of the
    Eleventh judicial circu t
    of florida in and for
    daoe count\
    civil action no 74.163*4
    IN ; TH ; :
    P.M 'WARD. Pe
    1
    S BRi '\V Vlil i Ri '. tl
    Mr. .
    i -
    \-
    \, ART HEKEBl N'OTl ''ED
    i '

    llo %
    . .1 A VV.
    -
    I
    I

    .
    VN

    I
    -i '
    1
    -
    1
    -
    NOT CE UNOER
    FICTITir LAW
    N'
    Ihr i
    .
    I ;
    .
    - i
    . | uount)

    CIRCUIT COURT, 'TH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT, DAOF COUNTY.
    t'-OPIDA
    NO. 74-;
    GENERAL ;i-BlSO'CTlON
    D-V Sl^^-
    VOTICE BY PL3-TATI0N
    IN I
    BO YKJ
    .
    ; I .
    I hi
    I
    1
    ;-13-20-27
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE C'V'SION
    PROBATE NO. 74-5318
    In RE: >:.-i..
    tie .....;
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    Ti Ml Credit Hav-
    ing; Claims "i i
    Katate:
    You an hereby i Quir-
    ed ti, in-, ent any clali
    which \'.u ma) hav* aa the <--
    lati i Ii' iSE J I :
    .il lati i i ad< '.' ''
    to the Circuit Judg
    and fih- ti Banv ii lui d aa
    in,., Ided in s. : Pl<
    Statutea, In th< Ir ofl Coun-
    irthoun
    ivlthln foui
    from ihr tlm f tl
    if, or 1111- sari will be bi.......I
    I led ..i Mlam Ploi ,i.. ihla
    das ol B> \ i' 1974
    V\ ARREN JA
    m .''-
    A* Exi
    SCHI.ISSEI. .'- P 'HER
    \-tortn tot Ex iitors
    ' :, Uncoil Ro id, .....ml lea.' h, i"a
    in the circuit court cc the
    eleventh jud cial cihcu1t
    of flor'da in and for
    dace county
    probate div'sion
    PROBATE 1.0 74-= 143
    In RE: Eel ite ol
    HI! STI \ v :. DEI HAN
    rl .
    NOT'CE TO CPEDITO^S
    ;; Creditor* ..;! All Pei -
    I i n Demarnsi Van

    iir-
    ed to in cent ,- >
    h you tnnv havi
    tate of CHRIS .'--

    ti he C ". J ji!-i D tnt'
    an '
    | n Vidrd ; -'
    St:itU'.es, in thi
    tv I ".-ttr. oui" Il '
    wl thli *
    I h i -.
    Piled al M ..in Florid
    s. i>ii ml i.D 11
    CAR MAN
    \ A '
    Firal ii.
    ; oth I
    .'' v Kaplai .- .-. Kenln
    X \' ..; ,r
    :4: Rrl< II v<
    Ml ,ii,:. Fl irid i '
    9 20-27
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    Nl iTICE IS HERE1 Y GIVEN lliat
    the underaiarm di :>k lo ei
    ,:i buftm ..- u'i'h r -he I u n ima
    ,- N'INO'8 GENERAL MERCHAN-
    I 'ISE .i' 1163 W Htl Street, Hla
    F'a 33010, Inti ;'"'
    . .i, -i ,. i f the Circuit
    i u:: ': Dade '"in iv '' da
    GEBARDGSVNTOfl
    : 6-13-20-21
    CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA
    NO. ?4.?'i200
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    NOTICE PV PUBLICATION
    IN I I" THE M PR1 li;"
    ;i a OYB MAROt >TB C -' HMO
    FRANCISCO .1 Ct'BTt I
    Kuel ii '
    . FRANCISCO .' t'l'ETODlO.
    I'nknown -l" notl-
    f xei ye i -"' I .- A
    Hie D '"" I
    iit'nii": you. ii- on a-ttornev,
    -; I N'ICHOI '- :- 1-
    i.-i'i, V\ enue Mian da 33136.
    mil Court
    on or I., i74i nfhi i -
    ,. :' petition v "' '
    bv you
    . ..-i ti,,. 3rd day Bea^emhar.
    RICHARD CU :'K
    B; iv YMIVSKI
    1'. put) I l
    I" 11
    IN '
    Tl ,\ EL Ai Si
    I Sy ti 11....... : i
    KirtafiU) I l v "imn
    .-. I
    H .:, Slreel

    7 t-ll
    : E0.J7 ijl -4-11
    NOTICE UNOER
    FICT i i lOU6 N VME LAW
    : v EN

    MIC 1 ;.;'.. s vv
    -

    '
    i
    p -' '
    ;
    . -.:
    NOTKE UNDEfl
    '
    p.i.ei- the i t
    ...
    i
    -
    -
    '
    .-. INC
    I-----.f .-r7-_ -c
    PROPERTY)
    IN TH" CIPCU 1 C ^^T OF THE
    ELEVENTH J U C l C' A L r c 0 IT
    OF FLO -. AND FOR
    DADE C< I ntv
    CIVIL ACTION NO 74
    IN RE I
    I
    ... i
    VRD V. HcCA :'~-'.
    1
    TO: rich 18
    i i
    ACTION FOR OiSS-"-UTION
    OF V-^RIAGE
    VOX' ARE
    Mat.
    you :
    you are i tin
    ,.,-,,.'
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    1 N ESS my I
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    By NANi
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    Attorney for I'l-tuioner
    NOT'CE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
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    v-.- |Q| e REP1 \ CO 179
    I Be li.
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    . ;, nrm thi a Cln ult
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    r\ rose:
    l-l l-JO-27
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA 'N AMD FOR
    DAOE COI \TY
    PROBATE D'V SIQN
    PROBATE NO "3-*973
    (juQo Dowl.ngl
    IN RE Estn '
    BE HARVEY".
    I'. .- I
    notice of intention to make
    application for distribution
    and final discharge
    NOTICE le hereh) t- I I h ive
    NOTICE UNOER
    FICTITIOUS NA.VE LAW
    NOTU K IS HEREBY OIV EN
    Che undei d c to ei
    ii, h-.i i
    of Educational Trat il Enterprliea
    Aaaoclatei at numbei 410 EOtl Street
    j., i i f Miami Beai h
    i- ,.i .,i... Intenda t< i aa
    i ante il. thi Clei f tl
    Court of Da 'u
    Dated al Mlam Fl la tl la I lth
    .' .....--,
    EDUCATIONAL ENTERPRISES
    i'T A 1' !' N of the e'tate ."
    ameil '.....lent Thli SOth d n-
    nf Aiuruat. 1974
    ROBERT i: WHITE Administrator

    ROBEBT R u KITE
    \ tl it ney
    '!

    .lfr4)MI
    CIRCU" COURT I1TM ,'UDICIAL
    CIRCUIT. DACE COJNTY.
    FLORIDA
    NO. 74. c~"
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    NOTICE DY PUBLICATION
    IN RJ TH i OF:
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    [RENE KNO.
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    CAM CO" NT\
    CASE NO. 'I
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    ' It 10/4-11


    Page 16-B
    +Jeisli FhrHtor
    Friday. September
    27,
    You can depend on the Finest Name Brand Foods
    { AT TNE MOST REASONABLE PRICES AT FOOD FAIR!
    SAVE 3 WAYS I.. BONUS SPECIALS I.. HONEST VAIUCSI.. PIUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
    U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    BLADE
    STEAK
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    u.3 LnviLC'tTCjrcnri peer i.num ._
    SHOULDER POT ROAST BNLS. n. $159
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    UNDER BLADE POT ROAST
    IB.
    .LB.
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
    BEEF BRISKET point half boneless........
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ROUND
    BOTTOM ROUND ROAST......................i. *1S9
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ROUND
    BOTTOM ROUND STEAK
    $1T9
    , 1
    $|69
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    UNDER BLADE STEAK BONELESS
    U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    SHOULDER STEAK BONELESS............u. $169
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK .
    UNDER BLADE POT ROAST BNLS. b $ 1 49
    FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
    FRYER PARTS
    WHOIE BREASTS WITH RIBS
    THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
    WHOLE LEGS IB.
    89
    c
    FRESH
    ICED
    FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A
    FRYER QTRS.
    49*
    LEO OR BREAST
    OUARTESS
    FRESH
    ICES
    BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 36
    LIBBY'S
    Fruit Cocktail
    29 c
    ONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 33
    JELL-O
    GELATIN DESSERT
    V I
    17-OZ.
    CAN
    LIMIT 2 CANS, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
    OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
    9
    ALL FLAVORS
    ^ 3-02. PKG.
    LIMIT 3 PKGS.. PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
    OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
    BISQUICK
    Buttermilk Baking Mix
    40 oz $103
    PKG
    DUNCAN HINES
    Family Brownie Mix
    23-OZ $109
    PKG
    T
    LES CAL YOGURT
    99% FAT FREE JM 8-OZ.
    ALL FLAVORS 4S CUPS
    8-OZ
    PKG
    69'
    JOHB
    Sliced Liverwurst
    VITA
    Party Snack Herring &r 79
    FOOD
    FAIR
    SUPERMARKETS
    PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE OF PUBLICATION
    THRU SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 29th
    AT ALL FOOD FAIt STORES
    EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
    FRUITS & VEGETABLES
    DISPLAYED IN GREAT VARIETY TO MAKE YOUR CHOlj
    EASY AND TO YOUR COMPLETE SATISFACTION
    MARSH SEEDLESS FLORIDA
    GRAPEFRUI
    GOOD EATING
    Red Delicious Apples 3 bag 71
    91
    6!
    DELICIOUS EATING WHOLE
    Hawaiian Pineapples
    JUICY
    California Lemons
    EACH
    IN A
    PKG.
    MEDIUM SIZED FIRM
    TOMATOES
    GREAT
    FOR
    SALADS
    SWEET SANDWICH
    Spanish Onions LB191
    EUROPEAN GROWN (NO IURP)
    Cucumbers u 4!
    ASSORTED POTTED
    House Plants 3poNTCH 59
    SHOESTRING
    IT
    IDAHO
    FROZEN
    20-OZ.
    PKG.
    STOUFFER S FROZEN
    French Cumb Cake '2kgz 99|
    STOUFFER S FROZEN e..(
    Blueberry Crumb Cake S fr
    STOUFFER S FROZEN ..
    Glazed Pecan Danish x2&. *V
    STOUFFER S FROZEN .^.,
    io-oz S10|
    PKG
    r
    BUTl rn MILK
    DELICIOUS i FARMBEST 1 M )C HALF GAL. CONTAINER
    ?0o*u{e>ifad Seized (fauU 'ptetA SetU&xdZte/tt.
    AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
    SEAFOOD SEtVICE COUNTEHS
    YELLOW TAIL
    $|19
    All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SMOHTEN'NG
    GOLDEN TOP
    GEM DONUTS
    Austrian Swiss Cheese V" 69c APP,e Pecan Straus els
    CHEESE SPREAD
    Me"wflee l $1" Senrtu Ay**** P
    AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS'
    ALL LUNCH MEATS t CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
    Salami or Bologna
    79Ch-
    SUGAR OR
    CHOCOLATE
    P P BRAND OVEN FRESH
    White Bread
    59
    PKG.
    1-L8
    FAMILY LOAF
    : 21
    33
    FLORIDA
    CAUGHT
    LB.
    DELICIOUS TREAT
    AMERICAN
    KOSHER
    RARE OR
    Medium Roast Beef 00tfTI" 8!f
    (CARP)
    Freshly Smoked Sable
    DANISH IMPORTED
    Baby Swiss Cheese T 89'
    CHICKTN OF THE SEA--------------
    Chunk Light Tuna
    McCORMICK
    .sa- 59'
    Florida Caught Pompano M7 Bag N' Season Mixes
    WE RESERVE THE R;GHT JUANTITIES ALL ClER.CAL, TYPOGRAPHIC, PHOTOGRAPH^ As: FR NT|NG ERRORS
    ...ON
    Mt 51 :- EC TO CORRECTION. NOSE SOLD TO DEALERS.
    &L


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