The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00036

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
nJemst? F/aridfian
Number 8
ot \OHTII BROWARD
I obruary 9, 1973
fiiCa 10 cent
[vid Schoenbrum Featured
At UJA Dinner Dance
hundred leaders of the
andine North Brow-
ui-h cVwnrminity will
*
David Schoenbrun
with the If wives, to
Initial (iifts Dtvtalon
UJA-Jewish Federation
ward Sunday night.

Mrs. Jack I.evtne.
char-r,.-> of i black tfc
(I'.niXT-.tai,.- ui, ,.,,
guests 'Aili h, lunity
durjj
eel:
chat will i p,
i'y and
'I- at Da nbrun
'
il i.
th.- < Volx ,,| ,,.
CBS chid
spoil!' i
writing Hii
publish* ":.-. spring, i- The
Firs' Israelis the story of the
new genmti orn in
brael sino th 4 tho
state in IMS
4Mfl Gross Initl i I, ft -hair-
man, said that "thv enthusiastic
response of tiw oommunity indi-
cates .'. drive to-
wards the Federation ah
caring for J< wish throplc
responslbinti -'.:
ally, and internationally with
one con
How ird M '.- Federation
president, annnunced that "this
Iran i'i. tu-v annt-
for the Stati oi
Israel"
riet Publication
dicates Head Tax
law Here To Stay
RX "JTA> Ob-
-.ikI on Jan. 24 that
I naon ain>arently has
n of rescinding the
ax levied on emi-
h aoaiiemic degrees,
laid this was indicati-d by,
Jl:>t official publication in
a this, m ek of the diploma
I ni adopted last Aug. 3
the regulations governing
I oi (Miyments which
bean ;n effect since Dec.
to | tvjwrt pub-
in U Jewish Telegraphic
Daily Newt Bulletin
observers, said that as
a and its attervl-
itlOBi remained un-
Soviet authortiies
| "*"^ It VMtholt
e Putalloatkan Dam
indicate that the Krein-
DOi intend to back
} i..,.- oj widespread
oi the 'ransom tax''
'. publishing th*- scale
until now was seen
I itton that until re-
itK Soviet authorities were
u to what that seal*
- Hut late last month
Interior Mhdrtaa Boris
in .unced thnmgh
the Soviet external
agency, that the scale
Ukl ikvrease proportionately
**i the number of years the
of an academic degree
bad m his field. He also
*it pensioners and dis-
teterans would be ex-
IThe regulationa published in
u indicate dial the school
from which an emigrant
a hai >
beat in on the size of th*' tax
TU- highest '
Moscow
th.- Soviet L'nion's ::**-t pree-
ition of h
ktarning moi
nusic con-
i and od > ">oed
: tax
hen cot-
-
In Washington, Sen Henry M
,'..,sh i served no-
Soviet L'nton on
. pcenl
I th
""""
wish and
nti will noi
v.. Jackson
Anvndmsnt to the Eaat-Weal
Tra.le Act.______
New ZOA Hrgh School
To AW Afro-Asian Youth
WASHINGTON WNS1 'n"
BooM 0 '
W,M establish technical DJgb
Kftool to help cloae the ed
tiona! cap between taraeU Jewtah
Mithi ol Western and Afro-Aiian
contributed by Byhrta and AJex-
JlderHessanol[Washington P< -.
win be utlUaad to <-<^ ihi'
Khooi-s Brat baJMtaf, and will bi
matched by th.- larael HHdaW
Education.
NIXON MEIR MEETING
KEY TO FUTURE
TEL AVIV (WN8 Am-
baaaadbr Yitzhak Rabin said
that Premier Golda Heir*!
"-' ting with Pntfleul Nix-
on :n Waahington March 1
win be a key point in the
clevekxprnent of larael-
VS. rehstiona Rabm, who
met with Nixon and presi-
.1 advisor Henry KLs-
a week ago at the
White House, said the U S.
ttempt to bring almut
Ity talks between Is-
rri"l and 1 fypt under it-.
ea with a view to
reaching a partial acree-
i to reopen the Suez
Canal and to create the ron-
dftiona for an overall settle-
ment. I!" --:iil VS. arms sup-
jdies for Israel seemed as-
sun1 for the near future.
Rabin's meeting with Nix-
on and KLs>inger was de-
smb>d ns the envoy's for-
n-.ai farewell to the chief
executive. He b scheduled to
leavt Washington in March.
M sources described the
meeting as 'Very friendly"
and said it touched on the
relations" between the
two Countries. The ambas-
sador was In Israel this
weekend on what was de-
acribed at a private \-rsit and
to consult with Mrs. Meir
jti her trip to Washington.
8 Letterbombs
Found In
Israeli PO
TEL AVIV (JTA) Eight
new letter-bombs were found in
Israeli ;>st offices Monday, all
of them mailed from Istanbul,
Turkey, and |xstmarked Jan. 25.
The latesl wava of lethal letters
impted polica authoritk* to
Issue a new warning to tho pub-
lic to take precautions in han-
- ..hi that was not ex-
pected and that appeared to be
tall} heavy,
The booby- trapped letters
spotted by postal security offi-
cers were In ordinary airmail
envelopes, white or pinkish in
. .:. but heavier than normal.
Son* of the letters contained
lenders' names which may be
fictitious. Two letters were ad-
-s,-,! to Tel Aviv, one of them
to Prof. Yuval Neernan, presi-
dent of Tel Aviv Univeraity. The
name ol the sender was marked
Heli n I." Another was ad-
dres.se-1 to the Egged bus com-
pan) and carried the eendar'a
. Hirsh Troy."
ek and two In Haifa.
Varied Events
For DHLC Unit
The LauderWD Chapter f the
Deborah Heart and I.ung Center
has slated its regular monthly
meeting for Feb. 12 in the Com-
munity (loom of the Atlantic Fed-
eral, at 17th St.. and State Road 7.
On Tuesday, Feb 20. the group
will hold its membership luncheon
at th. Reef Restaurant, and on
Feb IK. an art auction will be
held at Camelot Hall. 21st St. and
49th .We Viewing will begin at
7:30 pm TbS sale wul begin at
830 p-m.
UJA Initial Gifts Division
Ladies Breaking Records
Initial Gifts Division of the
North Broward EJA-Jewish I
eration Women's Drive has ai-
]( !> Hosted a 74 |vr ci-nt in-
crease over la.-t year, This fig
ure is particularly impress;\.
when viewed m conjunction with
The facts that last year !le la-
dies of North Broward were
first in the United State- in
percentage of incn-a
This important send-off for the
197.'! rjA-Kederation campaign
broke some other records, too.
Tin 81 ladies who visited with
author-producer Zvi Koi.t/ at
the garden luncheon in Mollie
Morreli's Woodlands home were
the largest women's group ever
gathered for UJA-Federation
fund-raisinc in North Broward
Although minimum memlxT-
ship in the Women's Initial Gifts
Division requires a pled;
$365 for the coming year. $
was the average gilt at tin
ordheesddng luncheon
Special guests introduced b>'
Mrs. Ah in Gross an 1 Mr- la eh
l-.it/. Initial (lift- chairmen, in-
I Mrs. Oscar Sli
founder and first president of
the North Broward Women's Di-
vislon, and Mrs. Robert We I -
stock at whose Bay C tony ho
the task of saving Jewish lives
wil continue when the UJA-
Federation Pacesetters Divtsl n
holds its luncheon on Valentin-s
Day.
Sisters Oeh to right) Mrs. Herbert Stern, Mrs. Max Meyer,
(coutourier Hannah Troy) and Mollie Morrell, Woman'*
Initial Gilts hostess.
(Left to right) Mrs. Joseph Novick, pacesetter chairman; Mrs.
Roger Odwak, general division chairman, and Mrs. Harold
Berns, women's recorder.
Initial Gifts chairmen, Mrs. Alvin Gross and Mrs. Jacob
Lute with Zvi Kolitz. producer of the Broadway play "The
Deputy."
3
r


Pcge 2
+Jei&th*-'(te*F
of North Broward
Friday. Februan
Ambassador Rivlin, Sidor Belarsky
Slated For Histadrut Conference
Ambassador David RMin. U-\ Sharin? the spotlight with Am-
reel's eonral general in N>-\v. Y^rr,, ha>>ador Rivlin aj the J^o \a
and former senior political mMm plenary so-.cn will he a concert
hy Sidor Bolarsky of New York.
former soloist with the Leningrad
State Opera and one of the na-
tion's fo;cmo-t entertainois if
English, Yiddish and Hebrew.
Reservations (or the three-day
conclave may bo made at the Mid-
Winter Confe-ence office. Suite
,W9. 420 Lincoln Road Building.
Admission to the opening session.
Including the concert by Mr. Be-
iky is free, but reservation-
are required
Highlight ot the conference will
be the dinner Feb. 15 at the Fon-
tair.-'Moau at which Israel Finance
Minister Pinchai Sapir will pre-
M'tit the f2S Mi'lion Award of the
Histadrul Foundation to Dr Leon
Kronish o! Miami Rach. national
chairm in of the r I of thai
A distill veti ran of ls-
v ...
:

:
:) September,
u F
dire t
kti H ha i me 1) le
"! t- the offic.al spokesman ol
Ministry and director of
D -lit.
Consul General Riv!in, who ho'eh
mal rank ol ambessa in:-.
in
y abroad I i Ity ol i
til In New York and Philadelph
consul general in Montr il
Canada.
In a career spanning more than
three dacadet, Mr. Rivlin has been
a gold ei Ml *n i tup
mat D<>scended from a promiN
family which tettled in J<
in 1S09. he was bom there in l^-':
and is a hixth generation SaJ
or native born Israel. Educated ''
Jeiusalem. whe:e he Itudi '1 phi-
losoph) historj an I i
the Hebrea University, he
a graduate of the London Ui Ivor-
alt} In ml national affairs, and
of the Israel National Defen
College.
Prior to ioinim: the Israel Mm
istiy (or Foreign Affairs he a is
a newspaper correspondent and !.-
rector Of program* of the Israel
Army Broadcasting Station
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(* BLR. NO. OF COMMERCIAL)


Friday, February 9, 1973
+J(Wisl>fk*Mfotr7 Of North Broward
Page 3
3
Exit Tax Rates In Soviet
Union Not Yet Revealed
NFW. YORK i JtA.) J-- Ac&mli piaWa. Prior work is not induded.
Ing to Moscow sources, the special | In one case, that of Mrs. \ asiley
.mrnission that was supposed to.
work at OVIR on Jan. 10 has not!
yet started. New schedules of exit
tax rates ha v.' nut yt been pub-'
lished but ai>plicants have been;
told to bring their woricshaata with
th. m to OVIR and have their
taxes pro-rated.
Year- of work are being counted
from the date of ri-eeipt of di-
\. E. Greenberg
Honorce At
Gala Dinner
\ Rattan I.: r -i lent wu hon-
t cala "Night in
I" nt the Plan TWeri Con-
um.
'" r.rrenN-ri:
i si it-- <>' iv.-ci Sera I of Honor
I nltfon of loyal support of
and ssmaratia participation
[in .' rn* I)r"
..-rit.-d hv trio Pkoa TOW-
I [*j iel Bond CuianHl
Ithe
IflbatkMl
Mi (ireenberg at I id'" '
Dru i Inc W
ii. ix" md i
i Jyni K Ht k
the ZOA
and t< U
,i B'rith H nd 1 '"' '
ind in- wife ;
made two trlpi to I
ita monthi In the H
Ii last vlall
. i Towen Israel Bond d
Ii Edwin Sterling Entei lain-
nt featun Jewish
hi n Ira
Km;inn-LK1 Slates
\ri Auction For
[Friday Evening
Temple Eroanu-El ii art,
MS W Oakland |
i Saturda) Th
.
lion II take
Saturda)
v 10 ;> m Th
,. lt g K) ; m ''
not ind
Um. Vi
writt r and journalist ware not
counted Ix'cause they were "not in ;
tin service of the state."
The Greater .New York Con-1
Terence on Soviet Jewry also
learned that the family of Yankel
Khont.sis has still not been allowed
t" sat him. He was recently H n-
teneed to an additional three-year
prison term while serving the
third year of a prior sent, me Hll
parents in Kishinev applied to emi-
grate but their paperi were ro-
Jeeted because they lacked their
ion's written permission. They sre
also not allowed I him
XCJW Tours Discussed
Samuel Tappis of Unltours will
be guest speaker at the North
Broward Section, National Coun-
cil of Je\\ih Women, meeting on
April 18. at 1 p.m. in the Wilton
Manors Woman's Club. Unitoui-
book and furnish couriers for
M.IW tours. Rhea D. Nathan is
chairman.
Saturday 'Penny Social*
B'nai B'rith Women, Fort Latid-
erdale. is ho'ding a "Penny Social"
on Saturday. Starting at 7:30 p.m.
at Roarke Recreation Center. 1720
NW fiOth Ave. The evening will in-
clude refreshments and palm read-
ing by Hannah Norman, Mrs
M rlam Krieger li serving as chair-
man.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN TOURS
ISRAEL EUROPE AFRICA MEXICO ORIENT
SOUTH PACIFIC
Two special tours to Israel leaving from Miami
Rhea D. Nathan Tour Chairman 942-1449
Brochure on Request
NEW STORE HOURS:
MON. THRU SAT. 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M.
FRIDAY NIGHTS 'TIL 9 P.M.
a 3402 N.E. 12th AVE. OAKLAND PARK
Nert doer to the Oanland PaiK Pos! Otfice
MAS'!*
Cf*flCE
565-4656
Jacob Brodski (left) and Alvin Siegel, at the progress report
of the newly formed Temple Beth Israel UJ A -Federation com-
mittee Rabbi Akiva Brilliant has been giving support to
the committee's efforts to rally close to 300 congregants to
this year's task of saving Russian Jewish lives.
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The most beautiful
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is just a few minutes
driving time from
Ft. Lauderdale.
RIVERSIDE
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North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenu.
Tel: 9201010
To arrange funeral anywhara in tha Unitad Stated
Cell tha neareat Rivaraida Chapal
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.
'


Page 4
+JeUtrkrk*>n 0 North Irowad
Friday, February 9, 15
^JemtjJMP'311. MATTER OF FACT
OIFF..-K and PUANT -1M VB. th STKKET. MIAMI. Te'Ph0,;^;;,^:i
AI>\ KKTISIN'G DKF'AHTMKNT _, ... .,...
MIAMI ADURE88 P.O Kx 2!>7. Mmml. Hnrlda SJll
FRftDK. BHOCHBT SUZANNE SHOCHR ^^.ffiK.
For the ..wish Generation of North Broward
HOWARD N Mil IKVIXi; !.. GE1SSER
President ExecutlTe Director
I Federation offlca: WO* N. Andrews Avonue. Ft. Lauderdale. FU 3330*
Telephone .......4869 ___
The Jewiih Floridtan Doei Not Cuirntee The K*hrotn
Of The Merchandie Advert.ted In It* Column*.
Puhlish.d H-WMkly
Seoond-rians Postage PaM at Miami. Fla
The J
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Artt) One Year 92.00. Out of Town Upon
Repeat.
Volume 2
Friday, February 9, 1973
Number 8 i
9 ADAR 5733 '
The Action Bears Watching
Good planning requires adequate lead time and there
are mcee than straws in the ethnic winds blowing today
that require serious consideration by our Federations of
their future relations with United Fund and government
grants.
Three Jewish social service agencies in the Greater
Washington area will be deprived of financial aid from
the United Fund if, by next September, at least 20 pet
cent of their boards of directors are not members of other
minority groups blacks or Spanish-speaking persons. In
New York, a day care center for Hasidic children funded by
federal and city funds is threatened with being closed un-
less its admission policy is changed to establish a better
ethnic balance.
This is not a particularly new development, for in the
last few years the United Funds have begun to think ot
themselves less as federations of existing groups and re-
ligious ideology than as central social planning agencies
for the total communities. Already, in some places, they
have begun to evaluate the work of Jewish agencies in
terms of the aeneral needs of the community, rather than
specific Jewish needs as in the past.
It should be remembered that at one time there was a
great debate in the American Jewish community as to
whether our social agencies should join in with the United
Fund idea of a single campaign, and a number of com-
promises were worked out so that in certain areas in
Greater Miami Home for the Aged, Vocational Service,
Family and Children's Service and YMHA allocations
were received from the local United Fund.
There is no indication that there is a crisis in relations
b3tween our Federation and the UF, but given the atmos-
phere prevailing in other major communities it would seem
to be a wise course to begin a study of that relationship as
it might affect the budgets of those agencies in the years
to come.
Responsibility Rests With Parents
To the surprise of hardly anyone, a Detroit Jewish
educator's study reveals that the responsibility for drop-
outs following Bar and Bas Mitzvah is primarily that of the
Jewish parents. The situation has been noted with dismay
.hroughout the Jewish world, the director general of the
Jewish Agency having recently pointed out that less than
e-'ght per cent of Jewish youth receive any Jewish educa-
tion beyond the elementary level.
There may be an encouraging turning point in siaht,
however. The Detroit survey shows that while the number
of Jewish students being educated is declining, more than
ever before are continuing their Jewish education beyond
the favorite 13-year terminal point. The growing enrollment
in the new high school program of our local Central Agency
for Jewish education could be a sign of the times, and if
this represents another example of the battle of the gen-
erations it at least has a positive side.
Another Try For Genocide Bill
It is almost a quarter-century since a bill to ratify the
United Nations convention on the prevention and punish-
ment of the crime of genocide was first introduced in the
U.S. Senate. The fact that a new bill has been offered in
this latest session of our Congress only underlines the
tragic failure to ratify similar measures for more than 23
years.
Sen. William Proxmire, who has continued to press
his fight for ratification, points out that genocide did not
disappear with the Nazis but remains a threat as ethaic,
racial, religious and nationalistic hatred have shown their
ugly faces in different parts of the world in recent years.
The Democratic leadership in the Senate has promised
to bring the ratification issue before that body early in the
session. This is a measure which should demand the sup-
port of both parties as well as religious and civic groups.
WASHINGTON, D.C It
is time to try to gum up a long,
almost unparalleled i icperience
in the new China Thta l not un-
important to do. either; for the
experience atron rfo '? a
most startling first conclusion.
In the long perspective of
world Matorv, in brief, the Chl-
Mse devolution led by Ma" "Ra-
tling "-'an ea-ii> emerge as more
significant than the October Rev-
olution in Russia in 1&1T. I be-
Heve thts. moreover, although I
gravely 'i011'1' whether the meth-
ods of Chinese communism will
ever prove to he exportable to
ether countries They are too
Chinese.
THK RIC.IIT wnv to sec the
new China, in truth, is to forget
the Communist label and to con-
rtte the revolution as a spe-
cifically MtaU Chinese (unital
event. China's mavsti- hi-tory
even teaches that this was. ir,
MK sense, a characteristically
Chinese event.
The tact is that over the mil-
Ionia China has previously ex-
perienced at leat two per-
haps three vast. painful, vio-
lent episodes of radical renova-
tion The most import int was
the foundation of the historical
Chinese F.mpire in 221 BC
BI'T THE reunification of
China by the fir-t Sui et
in 589 AD was clearly another
such episode. And the scholarly
data more and more -
that the triumph of thi *
Dynasty, about 1000 BC, Hi 13
finally have to he placed 111 the
PV.
Bchemal
had the tame teal 1
they oecui
m of Chin
had begun to work v 1
lead. A 1
vath v. eminent ,:
paw Moui
ware
human cost And a wl
so ere.ted.
IF voi think about it
tie, this i- an i\
nail summary ol
pened in China in tru
ti..... It i? no a 1 lent
that Chli >'-
Emperor" >f 221 BC, a St n
Ion? before Stalin, later 1 1
ers.'ed for more than two
nia. has now become China's
most-admired h:
Rut there is on Important
ence.
In the cris of the 1 aat Chi-
nee a 'nee wa
sliak- n bj anyth
the chalk nge of W at< n Indus-
trial socii "y. beginning in I
lfth eent'i:;. \ Id the new In-
grediept of hanng to meet fnt
challenge, calling, int lion
the very found Chi-
lian culture.
VOC CAN then < Chil
wmtmi'ilsni a< no more than
instrument or maybe one
should lay n weapon
tin? China hack wl
CRDtese firm!) bi lieves that
China ought to I hi-
ncsc name for China -
meml ei do 1 not
"the Middle KSngdon is
commonly given H
can Kiel ai well b I
"the renter of the
which is hist what Chit 1
in its reJativi '. half of
Asia, until the troubli of th-'
19th century.
At present. I am all......rtty
sure, the 1 w Chin 1
end of oiv phas.. and the 1
ginning of another In the it
renovating ui China
past, the period of harshness, ol
dogmatism, of extreme haavj
ttandednan, was ne\er long en-
during.
ONCE THE debri< of the past
had been fully cleared away, an.i
the new structure of state pow- j
er was firmly erected, there '
further mutation I
, v -. till I '
ol a change of dyi as*)
it .. foolish to expect that
of chan todaj But I
ih to exp hind
bv JOSEPH ALSOP
of mutation a mul
vmi' aal 1 ti I
"re free i:
(which la for. i,.:i to I 1
< 01 tinned On I***,- H
/%& r
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK. N V 0 you ha\r this unmatched T.-dia
power .is a new fact of American Me. You have huge profit*
owning out of it You have the nations advuUoill gel -I to
it. You have a gOVt n nciat imarting from the blows th net-
worka have miHeted, but tearful ol eeatini to threaten r
Amendment freedom* And now you have Mr NkMD'a ap
man on teleuamitunlcation Clay WWtefcaad, coming 0
n apeech ha' ha- -et the m ha community on its ears
The central fact in the whole vThltahaad brouhaha at the
confrontation he er: etween th. nvdia jkmit a-! t'
government's Heename rv>\"i The airways belong
people, the -l and the leense to continue
thi- for renew 1 three yt irv What
to ke p the rtationa Pttery and jive the nt 1
to hold vigil ovei ti
Rut the trouble >
he used n makii when tin ita 1 r
> high?

Al.Tllot'till CLAY VVHITKHEAB III
late 1 V policy foi Presid '
word Ix tore hi
i 11 i t e I : I
. '
1

Yet
i- then I 1
tat
i Tli.....
.- >

" .' Ir.
J-'i'
whid
"Med :
lives v
Uvely mall original investnwi
aa anothi r |
cv
th, adminii 1

Tills is \ lAttll OP 6IA> 1
pul '11 in i> tween f*
media
ml mi it.
-t.
-lit.
I fin t! e
It vend
: v\ -election I
n \- 1 ,: bet ..
wha
'
But h m 1st kn that 11

[J nv | u Itehead 1
S local
.0,
Itatton gets Its hcen-
even three yean or Bve, Ry shiftm,.- the m. erla
rrom te k C to th,- grassroeta, they are trying 1 larvoha an
<" *oM to redreai the balance of th.. new m a ap
countervetiing pw,.rs thoy imy pnne ^^^ ^.^ ^ ,
the battle of these media adversaries, who is wat -hit the
national interest in hoi^st. truthful new. rutted w th Int Hi
genoe, presented with fairneaal


rnas.
February 9. 1973
+Jnisl> Fkridliari of North Broward
Page 5
iTeclinion To Present Award
To Dr. Irving Lehrman
INITIAL GIFTS DIVISION OF NORTH BROWARD
UJA JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
Pi
'.' loi
ni annual
: l I. I 0 I I i

A

fit. MING UHtMAN
l'i r |den Jubilee." from Feb
i h 11 at fill- Asnericam H >-
in Bal Hnrbour. LaurenCf A
:i) re .':! lent tnnounc I

i : Emanu-El. will
.. > Albert
ArH at r Sa<
nor ..... ;i i- i I v-
. ,,.. 1 Irartein iwai ;
ir tl io letj
A
ATS
MA Ml
^
th
\
I lar-
i. hi Instltutloni
n t i Ral bl i. hrman
j
nettle ^ccRk
s
Pillow
Decorating
is Our Business
': u the .' n n ling:
\ lr in K U iwltz, h,
-11 1 i ..
1 'i Rani OWiU
ed th Brsi ; .1:1 beait
trail plai t in 11' '':', 1 States;
J. Koi :. 1 in
1 or-
and Hi Inner ol the
Ha wey Prize ol tha A nerican
nion Society. The !>i<
1 a Upend of
0; and Dr Seymour Farber,
dean ol Continuing Education in
11< alth Sciencei at the Univei
f ("alifiirnia in San Frond co. Dr.
1 ; r is a loaii>'i' in tha postgrad-
uate training of phyiidam and an
authority in diae iaea : the cheat
Aisn r>r Bmanuel R Piore, for-
mer vice president and chiel
i-nii-i for ihm and membei ol
tin the Na-
tional Academy <>t Sdi n Alex-
ander Gokrbi nt ol the
Te hni'iii and 1 pionaei In la
ace M11 Gen Amu-. H
act >l the 'I echni m
("it'ii Horvv, who received part 0
lus training in the Unit d Stat.s
is one of In idii -
sclent it, and Theo I in Bik
well-known entertainer.
Dr PI 1 ni Ires the
fen nee al r I iw hi 1 Sat irdai
aftei oon it '- p m He ai I the s
ai discus! Technl n Iti 5 tl
Yea : vi v to I W 1 it
I Uv \ 1 in th- N Kt 0 Y<
. nt 11 in 1:" Ho-
with v
Tekoah an Di Li
the linner tl
owitzl K
and Farber will addn 1 at
(Left to right) honorary chairmen, Mrs. Henry Legum and
Mis. Sam Goldfarb, with Mrs. Joseph Drucker in the Morrell
Garden.


' ft*
m
1



9UE Las Olos Blvd.
Ft. Laude^Ja.1*. Fla.
5279233
AMBASSADOR VOSCf TtKOAH
on Saving Your Lif M d
Engii 1 it Work it a.m.
Sundai Mr. Bike! will speak at
1 p.m th a ly.
The Technion, formally known
a> the Israel Instil ite ol Technol-
Ls currently training y.OOO
-i,..:. nti .11 Its 22 dei at tments and
> and la con kieting
eh across broad s e 1
)i a ind te rhnology. It-
which grew fn
(Left to right) Mrs. Donald Mitchell, Women's Division presi-
aent. Mrs. Howard Miller, Mrs. Abraham Kates and Mrs.
Joseph Baird. __
White EJephanl Sale
n in 1924 to '^ buildln The Sisterhood ai
it 111 thl if SI
Haifa hite eloi ''-"-t '!> '
Hadassah Plans
An Educational
Potpourri
Tin- hi
:n of Ha lassah w 111 naist 0
. j.' .' skits 11 I I
m\ Mrs
*' T iblas, vie 1
tion.
Th the
"Jewish Cducatii n A
fail '
Chai ind Sabra Cha ten
H idassah will partte pate In the
it a ... on
Phi sd '. 1 at
Sho'on Pompano B ach, ft
to 3 p.m.
Bring lunch and enjoy ffee
. f ||T. f l^ Ill >1 W
si: llth A .
1 Sunda >
18.
I at 5 p t
.' 7
LAMP SHADES GALORE
818 N. Federal Hwy.UJ.S. 1) Ft. Lauderdale
5 COO S-ode lo Oooie From
BRING YOUR LAMP BASE CCR A CORRECT FIT
Phone 7R>512 Fr **'"* >." Rear
WE APPRAISE
WHILE YOU WAIT
Also Buy:
Diomondt. Pocket Wotcha*. Old Clocks. Music
Boxes ond Gold Coins lor Cosh.
JOE MANTW11.1.
KENNAN JEWELERS
3101 v Fed Hw>.
I>65-2021
WOULD YOU BELIEVE WE CAN
AND DO BUILD FOR LESS?'!
Col-
in GflW Pool Construction Cc.
587-1000
Bonk Financing Avoi'ab'e
GEORGE A. LUSTIG. M.D.
\NNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF HIS OFFICE FOR THE
PRACTICE OF
RNAL MEDICINE & CARDIOLOGY
ot
PRESIDENTIAL PLAZA BUILDING
469? N. State Road =7
Tomoroc. Florida
OFFICE HR5 BY *fl
JEROME ROBERTS
Hairpieces for Men, Inc.
He Car*'.
We care liow you look ...
and we keep caring.
v- r hairpiece musl HI properly ?j look nal
To osurc fhar iidar-s *e shampoo then ma!
* 1 vour own hair ,'.e then clean your haio
II also rep 'ore the color if either
ad .1 ; talh tit your ha 1 p eca 'o
Any or all Of 11*.....
be done ;. le you N^ '.
WE CARE for \o, r head and vour ; .
-... and we keen cai
Stiould you be in need of i new hairpiece ask about
on' hairpieces *h,ch are custom designed to lit and
juH the individual.
Jerome Roberts
3343 North Federal Hiqhway
Forr Lauderdale, Florida 33308
(305) 563.-0130


Page 6
*JenistncrkMar
of North toward
Friday, February 9. 1973
NATIONAL BEAUTY SALONS LAUNCH 19
... .
Hairstyles Short
For Look Of '80's
Hie official Hair Fashion Com
Bltttee Of the National Haird: --
or- and COtmetolo sts Ataoda-
i.n has Introduced "Projections
Fur Spring-Slimmer T8." The
fashion presentation was made dur-
the OHFC semi-annual meet-
b) in St. Louis.
The committee projected the fu-
ture of fashion the total coordi-
nation of apparel and coiffure for
the gal who is aware of the world
and wants the world to be aware
of her.
Short, earefre*. Mwy-Roinc
halrxryle* are mated with to-
day* fKHhion* to uive that "total
look" that unary l talking
uliOtit. Foreseen are ruffs and
wedgies Jumpers and camisoles
. caffs on collars, sleeves, and
wtde-leioted pant*, topped hy
hair that la cuffed to match .
wedgy shoes and wedgy hair .
jumpers and camisoles with
atjrlaa to mlv and match.
The American woman of 1973
fc an individual A an IndMdtmL
sh< wears what is right for her. So
the OHFC individualised its p>-o-
Je lions four great styles for
lit" to pick and choose from.
Whatever the sty'e, whether
cuff-, camisoles, wedgiw or Jump-
eiv it ha- projected a hairstyle to
h. Th. Cuff Cut the W<
>' i the Camitole Cut, the Junt t-
er Cut are professional haircuts
designed to the shape of your face
end head These are quick an i easy
hairstyles for -nrinc and aummer
that wi'.', carry you not only
through a warm, lire./ after-
Dooatj but that will last. well. C
ir*o the "aXJa
A new fltmfwsliui. new an-
gle, a new sllWtnre, a new fash-
Ion approach for wardrobe and
hair cuffs! A qir'k turn of
the pant- sleeves and hair Rive*
the total cuff fashion look.
For this cut. the short crown
kicks into curls, waves or just nat-
ural motion, to shapes of clean de-
fined cuff effects.
Wear the new cuff fashions and
top thisn with a hairstyle to
match!
Create a total fashion picture
from head to toe. Wear the wedgy
hoe ... a new concept in appear-
ance and comfort. This same con-
cept is carried through in the
Wedgy Cut.
The Wedgy styles are fresh
fi-s*ional haircut. The individual
fashion looks derived from a pre-
treatmenU of the wedgy section
are the key to hair looking its
best with a minimum amount of
effort. The right amount of sup-
port from a well-ojnrhronlsed
permanent wave may be neces-
sary for your favorite styling
look from the Wedgy Cut.
Don't wait until June to start
wearing this pace-setting cut .
rush the summer sun look in your
hair with a minute amount of fin-
ger painting la new hair coloring
Concept) around your face.
The Camisole is hair news to
beat the clock. Ami it goes so
well with those camisole fashions
that are -o important to the lay-
ered look. Make the Camisole cas-
ual and carefree with a flick of
the curling Iron. Mike it decant
of a hair piece. The
Camiso'e is a go-everywliere, ver-
tyle for the fashionable
lady this season
The Jumper Cut is a timely short
out to th. SOs for the clock wise
as the short back is not only
gned for the today fashion look
but requires very little up-kecp.
The hair framing the face is left
longer and can easily be Styled to
taste waved or curled.
is pne or as full as desired.
For Newcomers
FREE
Hair Cuts With Shampoo & Set
Only on Mon. Tues. I Wed.
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT MARIA
PARK EAST BEAUTY SALON
PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT 584-1211
4630 N.W. 9th Court, Plantation
^^a:
S^oys1
OPEN EVERY NIGHT
SUNDAYS 10 TO 5
POMPANO FASHION MALI 946-7100
The Cuff is a new dimension, a new angle,
a new structure, a new fashion approach
for wardrobe and hair. A quick turn of the
pants, sleeve, collar and hair gives a total
cuff look. The short crown on this hair
style kicks info curls, waves, or just natural
motion, to shapes of clean defined cuff
effects.
Hairdressers Association
Nation's Fashion Authority
The National Hairdres-ors and
Cosmetologists Association
(NHCA) was founded in 1921 in
the stale of New York. Its head-
BEAUTY SALON
AND BOUTIQUE
ALEX III
BEAUTY SALON
AND BOUTIQUE
Shampoo Cutting
Expert Styling
European Facials
Wig Specialists
"Clothing iCorthres
With Charisma"
2711 E. Commercial Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
7711700
quarters today is Si Louis, Mo.
NHCA has more than f<0.' 0
m< mbers in the SO states and Wash*
imrton D.C The AasodatJon is
made up of state aaSDCial
which an- in turn comprised of
affiliate units.
NHCA provides insurance pro*
.grams, legislative guidance, fa-h-
lon news, educational training and
national advertising and p-iblic re-
lations planning for its members
NHCA is the official I nlted
State* is-pres*ntati\e In the Osst*
federation International,- ,!, la
Coiffure, the prestigious inter-
national organization of rOhllie-
tology aso:-4ations worldwide.
NHCA s|ions<>r. a I'SA team to
the World llairstvling Olympic*
every two year*. This year the
competition was helil In Rarc-
lona, Spain, where the ISA team
placed filth among th. OVSt .HO
other eountrieit who participated
In the event.
American Hairdresser-Salon
Owner, a trade publication tent t<"
the entire membersh:;>. Contain!
the NHCA Bulletin, official news-
letter of the Association. NHCA
manages the National Hair Fash-
ion Show annually in November
and sponsors the International
Beauty Show everv Mar h
The NHCA is the hair fashion
authority of the nation The As-
sociation's Official Hah" Fashion
Committee designs and protect!
American Hair Fashions twice an-
nually for raring and cummer and
fall and winter. The American
Hair Fashions are presented in a
full color booklet available from
NHCA salons
OCEANSIDE SALON
Las Olas and the Beach
HOLIDAY INN HOTEL
Complete Beauty Services
Free Parking In The Holiday Inn
3000 E. Las Ola. Blvd. m9m
3000 E. Las Oias Blvd. 525-B421
**
The Wedgy .s a
from a proft .-[
the shape of >*%
treatments of rn i
key to hair lo ogj
amount of ei'on
Projections for
ed by the Nation*!
tologists Assoc y|
2141 N. State Re I
RON
wiiiiM.m
NOW ACCEPT!*
APPOINTMENTS)
FEATURING TIC
NEW SCISSOR
CUTS FROM EURW
CHER1K
1MM H ffJUAl m
com ftioci mum s.:;
mmmA,
NORTH
BEAUTY SAL0K'
Exquisite Fashion
By
Expert Hoir Sfyl h
comn i tt
WIG & IEAUTY
SERVICE
771-9282
MOO I COMMISCUL "V,J
SBBBUBBBS
1HBB1


Friday. February 9. 1973
fJmlsiincridntU) Of North Broward
Page 7
WITH FASHIONS FEATURING '80s LOOK

ishion look derived
cut, designed to
id head. Individual
jy section are the
?st with a minimum
Wedgy is part of
imer '73, introduc-
Jressers and Cosme-
HAREM
- Margate 972-9360
Jl ^
Ifl
in .*^Bci iA fl
nv
TC< 1^" j v ^^
m \ 4 ^ h
d feKR.NARirs
i //w n uuoerojue. ru
live.
J
j l\air-em touth
111 ii it stuiit
south pout shopping cintih
wic lounour t mam vt*
Cosmetologists Convene
For Spring-Summer '73
Thousands of hairdressers and
ca- motologists from across the na-
tion gathered on the riverfront in
St. Louis for the semi-annual meet-
ing of the Official Hair Fashion
Committee of the National Hair-
dressers and Cosmetologists Asso-
ciation (NHCA).
Thome or tne event was
Short Cut to the "80s."
A
Highlight of the conference was
the presentation of the Associa-
tion's new hair fashions for spring-
-ummer 1973. In addition to the
OHFCs official buaineM letaioiw,
iducational programs and fashion
presentations rounded out artivi-
iies. llmlglHIll tor professional co-
metologists and open to all li-
censed cosmetologists and students
of cosmetology.
One event generating much ex-
citement was "Super Stars on
Parade." Members inducted into
the OHFC during the past two
vears wi'.l be presented 'Today's
Profiles." a look at the contem-
porary woman styled in round-the-
clock fashion.
BEAUTY HAREM
1619 N. Stare Rd. No. 7 Lauderhill 733-0630
HH 93
HAIR STYLING
HAIR STRAIGHTENING
CUTTING
WIGS & WIGIETS
TINTS
HAIR WEAVING
MISS THEIMA'S
Hay den Salon of Beauty
PHONE 566-6B54
3351 B. GALT OCEAN DRIVE
FT. LAUDERDALE
COMPLETE HAIR STYLING

583-1260
5*4 N W 71 TERN
"Tfa/RuJl I
W BEAUTY SALON
"BEAUTY IS OUR BUSINESS"
HAIR STYLING 1 COLORING -CUSTOM WIGS
Complete Beauiy Service
toeing iii tm MUM momt limit ._ ^ .
PLANTATION >


Page 8
*k*isirkriJi*r of North Brow
arc
Friday. February 9, 1973
President Zalman Shazar in his recent historic meeting with
ihe Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson,
in the Rebbe's study at Lubavitch world heodqucrlers in
Neiw YorK Mr. Shazar met with the Rebbe privately for
more than five hoars. ___^_______
WANTED
Fin* chin*, glass, silver, furniture,
rugs, & other fine antiques. .
HERMITAGE ANTIQUES
2MC Camimrcial Blvd.
LaudardaW by tha-Saa
'
Tel: 566-5278
SWISS DIGITAL WATCH
"The ne** st Utok n; time "
$19.95
Lift TIME MAINSPRING
ONE YEAR OliARANTEl
GOLD I INISIK AM
SI 11)1 (( oilim* BAND
fMnhAmer <.*'d
0.n>rs Club
PO,,M,df1*.R.s.Jd.d.
add $1.0X3 packaqmq and mailing.
MERCHANDISE OIV
EAST COAST YACHTS, INC.
3037 N.E 32nd Ave.
Fort Ltuderdata, Ha. 33308
RENTALS
Some or our Low Ratmt
Wheefchatt 1000 mo.
Commode Chair 8.00 ma
Walker 6.00 ma
Overfeed Table 6.00 ma
Bed Raits 6 00 ma
FULL ELECTRIC CONTROL
HOSPITAL BED. S40 Mo. Plus
OCLIVERT AND INSTALLATION
LOW.LOW. RATES FOR
MEDICAL OXYGEN AN0
THERAPY EQUIPMENT
TRACTION EQUIPMENT
WIDE SELECTION OF
CONVALESCENT NEEDS
771-1823
SALES
Jlltmttm of CJmsi t>y>
JOSEPH 1L5IP
Con't. from I'age 4-
it least mow human., leas pur-
itani.al. more amiabie. more
i
qi'iTE probably that kind of
mutation has alrea !y started
On Ui ''I- i of tin les al-
achieved, furthermore,
hat kind of mutation is also
j t i bull i i en greater au -
Hy, techn i
cal'y anil in manv other ways
*5na!ly. may well be th ki v to
the future. Pr me Minister Cho i
Insisted to me. not on e
but it leasl three times "We
rwei
But
. rw r,
even a au The
aauntry i-
i mi 'to permit any
ji her resu't
IT M THIS, In turn which
naiti whether the
R lution may not en 1
?y .
... n, thai !'
H( n If Chlua event tally attains
. i < hno-
that China -
,, ; t t'--^ Smn>1
Union will !" tar outdistanced
Consider how the Jap
-.vino-, v has o il litnce I so
manv others sin > 1950. Then
pon balance thai may final'y take
if China ret Is.
GRAND MOTHER
TYPE
Help care for 2 Bovs
Ages 5 and 7. Room. Board
and Salary
Phone 733-1978
Dr. Gittelson
Oil Arn Temple Sholom
Man's Chin rf Tcrrole *
'a- ImnVrl "-. "'t
.....lajjfl cHrertor 0' the
<>. ,.. <),.
' ''
. i | | f,
t n-.h >--. akfasl on Satur-
lay Bl 10 a.m.
Di- RtU '- >. i' '" B '
.. i 'oi'i re In N.' w v"' i '
-t i fi- Te icheri Institute al
v.-hi\a 1'n;'v-:t-. and Bl V
I -wish T'-'n'o <'. < -\' -' ''
America He received his Pl,n in
education from Miami university.
H ..,.;,,,',. "Self K.'."-Ti hi
n I Putun i itlon
in America."
During lunch, served by the Sls
terhood he will conduct a '
1 seminar.
Goren Urges Free Religious
Sen ices Provided By Slate
tUSALEM (WNSl
has u
the to provide l

il and kashrut, but nol d,
hich Invo
oth sides Tl h
the v
question with the
,rties with a view to a
[S, .,.". La ol Return so as 1
stipulate that conversions to Ju-
nrn m isl ma li
an a Ith : aw
li Goren saw dti Anaad that
he Intend! to set up a supi
world r '" >H '" I<-
raol, composed of outs' in i
; !'
m aha rtajor
that riv In
/ U DERDALE
ACl'l / CIEANEB
PHONE 763-4803
10 WEEKS SPECIAL
Vodel No. H 78
HOOVER DIAl-A-AAATIC
(Self Propelled)
Regularly $169.95
NOW $139.95
(We Take Care of
Your Guarantee)
1326 N.E. 4th Ave..
Fort lauderdale
50% OFF
0Z
IS MOVING IN ONE
MONTH TO A
NEW LOCATION
50% OFF on
...BATCHES OF EVENING DRESSES
By RUDI BERNREICH,
STUART MILLER,
BANFF KNITS AND OTHERS
DRESSES ORIGINALLY
FROM $50.00$ 150.00
$25.00-$75.00
3150 N.E. 9th Street
1st Street South of Schrafft's
Just off A1A


Friday. February 9, 1973
+Jmiti>Hot AMbfl Of North Broward
Page 9
I
Question Box
By RABBI SAMI EL 9. FOX
, ISM Juui-h TVIugiapHt. v
Why K l( required for a lew
to pray?
According to tome commentar-
ies tMaimonidesi. the net of
prayer Ls demanded by the MM*.
II.' derived this from tin- eom-
mandment in which (he Bible
: that Wfl art' to serve the AI-
mlgflty with our hearts.
The Talmud (Taanit 2:A> inter-
prets this commandment to mean
prayer, which H reiraided as The
Service of the Heart." Some com-
ment., riea say thai whBe prayer
in general is required by th" B
sixfific prayers at specific times
an.! occasions, arc mandated by
the rabbis. The Question, then, re-
mains why (jod commanded im to
pray After all, lie knovs our
needs and our want-;. Many an-
swered thii anatftoa by saying
that man prays to God In In
own sake.
" First of all. prayer makes man
believe that we Tin iTv tft turn
t.i .som.tino in distress Secondly.
the exercise of prayer Is a-tuallv
a form of debate with the Almighty
' Which makes a man reflect On his
j own record in an effort to eithci
j convince himself that he is worthy
: Or to make himself worthy by
prornitUHJ to better himself.
Pray* r is all 11 form of sacrifi *
Man sacrifices hLs pride by ad
mlttlng through prayer that he is
helpless and has to come to the
aid of the Almighty. Also. man. In
the nurse of prayer, establishes
almost a face-to-face relationship
with the Almighty. He coin in-
himself, first, that he is not alone,
and secondly, that the Almighty
Ls not beyond his reach Pray* '
has been sometimes considered
the ladder which connects the Al
mighty above with the man be-
low It also is a horizontal chain
Whl h unites man with his fellow
man since basic prayer asks for
help for all men and not for the
worshipper alone.
Prayer, is actually the verbal
expression of the physical and
emotional sacrifice which life Us.
ouires.
KDFBER
BHnKET
NOW OPEN
SELF SERVICE PRIME MATS
HEW YORK STYLE DELICATESSEN
APPETIZING
"THE NEW IMAGE"
See Our 21sf Street eff 441 Across from lindsley lumber Comoetive Miami
Specials Prices. Under
in Wednesday's 4128 N.W. 21st Stieet, Lauderhill Strict
8roward Times & Rabbinical
Ft. lauderdale News TELEPHONE 7390535 Supervision
N. Y.-Caribbean Cruises Set For S. S. Canberra
One of <" A N R K R K A ( tRIBKKW
!>r.\\ YORK, N > win- >M .-, j, r- unit ii.uwir \ \
the w lasenger ships, CBUI8E skasox itinkk \iuf>
Hi. 45.000-1 n Canberra, will sail 197.1.
out of Port Kvercr'a.'es on a (pe-
dal l1 day Caribbean eruai
Which will introduce Florid ar*
1,1,. 10 || |);ns lronl si.Vtr
Leaving from No-.-. Yolk and
stopping at: N--s- i i. Port a:i
""'- toCunardP*OUnes ,,.,._ Curacao, Ba Marti-
cn" aique, and St. Tf* ruu
Oanberra will al o make four s- ,v1'- '-' '* ':,>- frem M80:
Lea in frtarl New Yoi 1% and top
seven 14 ,n,i ;1 tp, ,,] ping at Nassau Po
to |h lO, Barbados. .\; ,, tim pi
ern coasi ol Africa ser\c ind St Thomas,
I e, all out <>: New
its from New York and staa>-1 Leaving from New York and op- I i \ J
pine a' I Ra idos, Mar- ping al Si Tli ma< anlSl Maa n at No oik. Nas
ti (|u and 91 Thomas. ten Barbados, Martinique, id
v in. I x Days rrem 1195: Sept. H Day* from *Siv rh mas.
York
th maiden ei
New Vork i I
h i-
Ne '' -he also w I I
make three vet at to Norfo k iMej
. io to phjk u i s' ''''' '' '- ""' ',',!:-' '"- "' ''" '
the Carih ,: I New ^
I., .,.<- %pr| 7 T>:i\% from 12901
Leav ing from N< h Yi i k and
The Canberra's Caribbean cruise ,. ,, St. Thomas and S< Maa
bj two ,,,
<>t Britain's Mpptng mm-'
Mar 10 II Da\. from SI lgf<
n \ 'a Yo k and I
I .1 at: Nn**au, Porl au Pi
ni |u< Si
Then
Mar si ii Days rrem 1450?
ii i i
Port Ev< i .Nassau
Curae io, I la i Martin
md P A O
an and 001
the ship ind 1 ''in r d I Jne In N-
\ lea wiM market the i
an handle aah and resereatl m*
rra arrived in New Yo*
sprll 16 io Days from |St0i
Leaving from New York and ito i
pin at Grenada, Barbados, Marti-
nique, and Bl I'l
April a ii Days rrem get*
Leaving from New York and stop-
pin it On n ids Barbados. Mar
last week from Bouthaampton for tinique and St. Thomas
aet monies and agent Max t 10 Dava maa *&'>
viattat 'tis Leaving from New Yoik an.'
Tin- Porl Everglades laflfeig on rtonpin* at: Srenada. Barbados,
Mar.b j. is i"-.i ,y .-.-p...i erolse MartmiqiH-. and St Tlwsnaa
to Nas.s.i i Cura ao Barba M% it* i* Days from HIS:
Mart nd st Thoma- Kate- Learring from !**w York and stop-
f, the P: i rtodsi cwriar lx Norfolk. Nassau Curacan
em at SS30 p'i p-
noanpancy
A typical 14 hv crulOf lPb
out .. New York will ted ide vis
Barhedos, Martinique, and Si
Thou
June i H Ra\s from ggtOl
i New York and
its to six porti Naasau P an Png at Si I homai and Si Maar-
, b it >! h Mat 'i '<'':
ni'iue and St. Thfl f*l le "
at W50.
Ttie eieht ii dav crutan
identical itir 'i''1 "'"'
i\n\ stops at (irenada. Marbmfs
Martiiu.|iie and St. Thomas Hates
begin at X!?9fv
The MfHirln for tlx' four B>
4uii.- M Daya from gUSi
Leavint] from New York and sti i
at: Grenaila. Bar I I M
tin que. and Si Thomai
lime ts M Dayai Spi rial
Eclipse Crulae.
jajj 10 I>a\s from lg.
Leaving from Nea Yort and stop-
da) sailings will li luda calls al ping at: Grenada. Barbados, Mar-
as and St Maar'.-n Mim- Unique and Si Thou
mum rate is $!? for the Sept 1 Ju|v Dll>, frm s.lH:
*aiin.:
I i ivinc from New York and stor>
Th,, A. iCruhajwUl Pfng al <**%**** N,;"'
Nea York on tw* 23 t.. ba Unique, and 81 rh.
in position eff th- nofUlweatetn My in 14 Day. frmi MU:
.'I Africa on the dav of the I bearing from New York and
..iip.se. June W Canberra
then sail to Nouakchotl Mairri-
tania and Dakar. Senegal before
returning to New fart
For Information about the Can-
berra program, contact Cunarrl
I.me Ltd.. SB Fifth Avenue. NOW
York. N.Y. 10017.
at Norfolk. Nassau, -
Barhadoa, Martinique, and Bt
Thonaga,
4r it 8 Daya f *w,,:
i ivlng from New York and ri
p*.iK at St. Thoma* aixl St Maar-
ten.
Ana. 19 10 Days from Ml":
Bird's eye view of the 45,000 ton British P & O
flagship Canberra to be based in New
York from January 1973 for a program of
Caribbean CTuises. Tho Canberra will sail
out of Porl Everglades on March 26.


Page 10
in..... Mini IIIM ""
Friday. February 9, 1973
^w ^attmttmmmm
m 1......,i;jt: MM
C7L %# ^-^ 7 ^< .TVi"
Religious
.i
RABBI MORRIS A. SHOP
Temple Sh T have just finished reading St.
Johns biography of Abba Eban.
Israel's brilliant diplomat, ambas-
sador to the United States, lin-
guist, orator, and Israeli repre-
sentative to the IN
Although hi* en'-lv 40s he has ^hstinguished
himself bv his brilliant mind, mas-
tery of Arabic. Hebrew. French
Persian and other language* and
Ma remarkable diplomatic bttities.
He k a world-famous Jew and will
,tfll !>. heard from as he becomes
politically active In Israeli leader-
ship.
But I want to pkee on record
n personal experience with Abba
n and tell you that the follow-
Inddenl happened one night bi
the Hampshire Home In New
York.
Our hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
.,._. one-tin* kin= of
erica." Invited us to dinner.
I Just finished our dessert,
when we m ticed '"'' to
n nearb) table, Abba E tan and his
lovelj b!ond<> w. and Mr.
and Mrs. Dew ;' >ne ',f Boston.
x --. whom I recognized I
h appearance at Zionist
in Cleveland and Pittsburgh.
My Mfl. Kli, an amateur photog-
rapher bad hi- camera with him.
I whispered, "Gee! I wonder if
I couM snap his picture?" My
wife, Rach< I th i ighl that you
should ask his permission so she
walked over to the Ebans and in-
crod iced herself as the wtfi
rabbi and told them about I
1 rtre.
Abba Eban smiled and said,
Sure, let him come ahead and
shn,,t us!" Ell was thrilled. It
was the la-t shot on his last
of film and it tUI 'ark
in the darken.>i dining hall. We
were all so < But Ell
Israeli Fashion*
Shown Thursday
At Luncheon
Israel has com i far in the ex-
port of textile- and clothing to the
US 'Hie reason can be seen b
fashion show to follow luncheon
which "i;l be given by the Fort
Lauderdate Chapter of Hada-ah
to ben.-tit the II ,!.--.ih-I-: i>:-Kd-
ucation services.
The luncheon and show will take
place on Feb. 15 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Emanu-El on W, Oakland
Park Bl\d.
In charge of reservations are
Frieda Rashkes and Lee Diner-
PICTURE
FRAMING
Reasonable Prices
ART CENTER
WORKSHOP
1401 No. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale
Ph S6$ 595)
was determined to set a good pic-
ture. He ran down the street, pro-
cured an6ther roll of film and
Rachel made another explanation
The Ebans were most gracious
and posed again, and even Invited
Mr. and Mrs. Reeves to join them
in a group picture around their
table. This time, the picture turn-
.d out beautifully, and when I
asked him to autograph it ... he
was most accommodating.
We treasure this photo and shall
neN'er forget what happened that
night. We later learned that Abba
Khan had gone to his hotel room
to finish the memorable address
he was to give the next morning
at the United Nations in refuting
the attacks of the Arabs on Israel.'
A man as great as Abba Eban
could have been curt and resent-
ful of our intrusion at his social
evening, but instead showed the
humbleness and deep understand-
ing of a young man's pride In
meeting personally a world-fam-
ous Jew Mi leader. This act of
Abba Khan's and his smiling I
tiful wife, so Impressed our h
that the United Jewish A; |
and Bonds for Israel elicited theii
gratitude.
What makes a man great0 Not
merely his talents and abl
but also his depth ter
and gracJousness and deep em-
pathy. St John does not
ate when he sums up Ins biogra-
phy of Abba Khan by stating,
Wat h this man he will con-
tinue to make an impress on Jew-
ish and world history" and we
agree.
Services
Font lAOOWOAll
BETH ISRAEL (T.mpl.) GonMrva.
tive. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
R.bbi Akiva Brilliant. Cantor Mau^
EMANU'EL. S245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rama. Cantor Jeroma Klamant
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Templet. Itt SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morrla A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renxer. p...,,.
Rabbi Morris skop ***** '. :
.!,,.!, J. R'-nurr w.ll fondBCl Ber
, ,,,,,,. nit* *JW^
. ,,.m Ju<1k<- tad Mre
M,or will boat an One* Snebl
lowing th Service* In Honor ol Ui
Khi- Mitzvah ol their ion Haw
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aervative) 6101 NW 9th St.
Sisterhood Meeting
The Sisterhood of the M
Jewish Center will hold a
meeting on Tuesday, i
at the ci tit r. A bout-
will precede the meetii
Young Members Wanted
Young Judea is seeking b >-
toes foui through Ijfht
for "Fun in the Jewish Way
tinge are held the second and
fourth Sundays of the month
Chairmen are Debbie Eteen and
Michael MagiU.
Community Calendar
rmiDAT, tumvAMt o
Bi .n.i.is Unlverarty National Women's Committee Ufa
Membership Luncheon
>\TI HOW. rr.BRi \KY 10
Temple Kmanu-Kl Art Show and Auction Fvening
MONDAY, I-KBDI AKV 12
B nal lintb d Meeting
TUESDAY. IrHRIAKY II
Fon Lauderdale lYnal BTtth Women Board Matting
I ,-,.,, |...... Bnai Brith Men Meeting
Ma ,:>h center SfctteThood 12-30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEMM U M
Women D vision ol Jewiah I of North Broward
Pa v, tt, pi Luncheon
t :.i\ rsity National Women's Committee Morn-

rans and Auxiliary atanrka
THl'BSDAY, FBBBt'ABY II
ih Hlea Luncheon
-i VDAY, FKBSl \kv If*
Ti m
MONDAY, i i BJH UY it
-p. .,-. ;,. ,', th I hood C.en.-ral M
11 RSDAY. I BR1 Uli '-'"
Board Met ting
widm SDA1 i m:i Utl II
^:1- nal Council l< wish Women General
nil R8DAY, I I'Ki \KV tt
Met ting
Committee Mi
W\ %j_m r 772-4256
BaSt STOOLS
SELECTIONS OF 5000 STOOLS CUSTOM BARS,
ACCESSORIES & BAR EQUIPMENT TAILORED
FOR YOU COMMERCIAL QUALITY FOR OUR
HOME NEEDS.
1514 E. Commercial Blvd., Ft. Laud.
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3531 N. ANDREWS AVENUE
FORT LAUDERDALE 566-3616
SPEAK ONLY ENGLISH?
ShuHiv on 1 mi!
TAKE A TILOS* COURSE AT
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AND SURPRISE EVERYONEINCLUDING YOU!
For February CUsscs Call
DR. SCHARDL
Phone 522-2537
e28 St 4fh STFT LAUOtRDALC
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BEAUTIFUL
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DRAPERIS
Bet Quality
WINDOW SHADES
33% OFF
CMM is tad see our
dtcoutw feeds aid*
eraaenes it 50 aex cent sfl.
flenz Interiors
4210 N. Federal Hwy.
Lighthouse Point, Fla.
PHONE FOR
DECORATOR SERVICE
M2402S
o
g
Your Child Deserves The Best At No Extra Cost
Montesson Education for Pre School Children
Certified Montesson Texhers
Rates HiHD> $10 00 per week
full Day $?0 00 per week
Hours 1 00 AM 6 00 P M.
New f ne proof BuinJW*.
Spaooui fenced P:>tgiounO|Arei
Di C"iiene P*-ie OneUms
I'Acmef* Mon-essoii ot Ft lauderdale inc.
700 h Ia4n rt (Ages 2h 6 ft.)
to
D
W72
Q Q 0 0 0 0 0 Q t\ 0 D D Q
La-Crepe de Bretagne
CUISINE FRANCAISE
1434 N. Federal Highway, Dania
"DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT"
Excellent Food
Quaint and Charming Dining Room
FRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
So Many Flavorsl
"From an Old Brittany Recipe"
Also Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
LUNCHEON AND DINNER
FOR RESERVATIONS 927-4100
DRESSMAKING
AM)
ALTERATIONS
CUSTOM DESIGNED
BRIDAL GOWNS
COCKTAIL DRESSES
PROM GOWNS
ELIZABETH SHERMAN
Formerly Ol
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HOURS
10 TO 4
MON THRUFRI
10 TO 2
SAT.
M,
Cloth World
Ol
Sunrise Shopping Center
564-4151


Friday. February 9, 1973
* Jmi.f fkririntr of North Broward
Page 11
Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
(C), ltll Jewish TtlegTapMl
T*" VKARS IS comparatively a -mall span in
the life of an OTgaidzaUoPu >v b|gj| .will,*ooa i
reach 100 years of its existence. The ORT which
a, | was osiahishod 93 yean aw to
A lop vocational training amom;
Jewi oonm this treasond (Jan
to Itl annual conference in
Nam York with an unprecedented
record o( achlevemanti during its
last 10 years.
To begin with, the number of
students in the vocational KhOOli
which ORT maintains in 28 lands
is today more than 65.000 compared with 36.500 a
decade ago. Graduates last year numbered more
than 16.000 compared with less than 9.000 10 years
I'h" tea Mng staff now numbers more than
2 000 members while 10 year* asn it numbered
alxmt 1 200.
data grata in its.'if a striking picture of
the explosive growth of ORT in the last (head
The moat drajnatic : tet It, however, the enrollment
in Israel 01 the total number ol it identi enrolled
.......ion than
Explosive Growth Of ORT
42.000 are in Israel. The ORT student body in Israel
has grown more than ?.) per cent larger In the
course of the la t id yeara
Ten years ago, one out of three student* in
ORT- vocational training schools world-over was
an Israeli. Today the proportl m is four out of six.
ORT ha a'so pioneered recently in the opening
ol te hnical college in Israel which offers two
years ol university-level studies i sptabie for ma-
triculation at (he Ti Ehnlon Israel Institute of
Techi ol"
Arab youths may now be found in ORT voca-
tional high schools and in apprenticeship centers in
Israel. They are avidly sought after following their
graduation, and they receive the same pay seal* as
all other skilled craftsmen in the country. ORT
also maintains vocational training schools in Arab-
ilated sectkasj of brae) Such schools, estab-
lished ti> service Arab youths In Arab areas, exist
now In Na/areth Abu Gush an 1 in East Jerusalem.
Israeli Ministry of Labor has now designati I
the ORT t. or- am/! mod hi v icatlonal high schools
In Hebron, Tulkarem, Gaza and
Bank.
fsroef Newsletter
By Carl Alpen
An Arab University
Ti
\\ RING \l I
a hen

9\\ RING \i.i. THE m IR3 the British Man-
the '"'V- bed first
I I
sity, 'i r been am
\rah popula-
tion 1 I i -ity of their
out] Y lo who d sir I a
It ion Wi nt to the
n n i" n B Irut. or
to el- \. i In Cairo, or
i m the Arab world.
Proposals for a Palestinian cen-
tral university were no- advanced
' ''' "' th 81 lb l Israel The
*'' cuhun \ the West Hank wen
'' : With ttlnn of their areas into
K'ngdom <>f Jordan, and they sought to open
an Institution which would 'her young
......uch moi Jord u
For obvious reasons King rlus
! ill such requests He could not afford to
encouraee th" emei n t of a superior group
Pa! -simian Arabs who were already a threat to tn.-
pohncal dominance ol hi- own Bedouin irlb -men
tfter the Six-Day War and the severance of
1 Ian d 'tnand< foi opening
'. ib university were again heat I Although
Israel'* iniversitiei are ipen to Weal Bank Arabs.
th:- was tin solution Tiie Israel standard* were
much too high for most Arnb huh ichool graduates
the; \' ih Ian wi re bi dnnln I i
I i ve 'i iotas The educational path of
the I in Arabs was Wocl
The I is tl
is to
the ui ty should be buHl The cities ol
II n ind Ramal' ih \ i d v Ith
M nations It was < lear,
il the now unl ersity wouM have to -
both funds and teachin : st ifl els -where in the
wor
Without ..i ui I i-
t i j authorities ol ed p Inions T
nt nt young Ara fi >m the area i
high ich year. They seek opportunities in
i as unskil ed lab i rs, but tl
chance for them to advance themselves.
Conditions of frustration -uch as these are
n -nt ol resistan movements Within
the next few years there */0\ be more than 10.000
frustrated young Arabs in the Weal Bank high
school graduates, who will face a hopeless life This
ition i- more i ths the infi.tration ol
actual terrorists from across the i nes. Israel -
tar) men. therefore, see in a new university an
outlet for the energies and ambitions ol the Arab
inti! i
In tin meantime, however, an opposition .....ve-
ha< sprung up in 1st id Some Jews feel that
the new university will be animated by an Intense
spirit of Arab nations sm It will promo! i ara
ti-t mov men! at the very time when the drift is to
establishment of normal relations between Jewa
and Arabs as friendly nelghbora
The new university, its Israeli critics say, will
Inanced from the Arab world and henci will
I lusceol '!< to all the anti-Israel influence- that
tire prevalent there The university "ill become an
intellectual hotbed of opposition to Israel, and ii
effi t a training center for cadres of anti-i- i
irists tter edu ated and bi tu r prepared than
those from the make-shift ol El Fat
It wi II could Ih- th it between the internal rh
tic Arabs an l the oppos tion ne Israi
the new universitj maj b long delayed In
appearance.

Its
HOOK RWIW Seymour Liebman
Books From Here And There
l\ lews in sVussts Ceraeaa n.i r
tk -;.' B5i Ida the
h.-r i lewrdi setttei far ofl pi
Si, if el th W '
i attere l brethr n in atotl: p'a
and off the ''. aten track She
' not onlj an
wit- real and en aM Itj to express
he;-, ; bi eleai and lucid
but -he a'so brought empethj and
some historical knowledge of the
ptaet -
She sought out bar eoreliglonlats foi the "sheet
log of astabllshing personal bonds with Jews." It Is
fascinating to red about Tahiti Fm.. New /..aland
and Other phMN sHghtly more familiar (0 some.
eC. India. Iran. Australia. Turkey and Afghams-
Sonse of her accounts have appeared n the "Re-
.ntctuini-f and other periodicals In addition
to the delight in reading Ma O.wen I book, we find
further proof that there is the wandering Jew.
CTBA < ASTRO and Revolution edited and intro-
duced by Jaime Suchlicki is composed of nin- es-
says and a i>enctrating introduction by the editor
ng th contributors to thi-- h I volu n
i- l>'-, lulian Weink'e, assistant professor of his-
torj who I known to th Miami.' snmunitj
as the son ol Esther and Car! Weinhte Julian is
the co-author with Leon Gourd ol the art cle "So-
viet-Cuba Relations The Growing Integration."
'Die men Indicate tl t-Cuban relations
have been conditioned bj Castro's dependence on
Soviet aid ant Castro's abilltj to retain comfriete
control o' the army and his Communist Part) The
authors prognoatieati that Castro mav be compelled
to restrain fomenting violent revo'utiona on other
Latin American nations but he win retain a con-
siderable rapabfrrTJ to make Russia pay a pries
for his cooperation. Suchlicki writes In his intro-
duction that. 'Despite Castro's overwhelming pres-
ence, it seen doubtful thai the revotul on wouM
coiiap-c wi ie ha to die or be sjme incapa tatad
The book shOU'd be of gnfat interesl to this
entire community when- Cuban- have made a tre-
mendous impact on the area and hive created bi-
ItncuaUam if not bl-nationalbmi and the question
that is constant, will the Cubans leave or remain
after Castro?
The ORT is now being described as a "cafeteria
of skills." Its vocational progjaama list 91 distinct
skills.
ORT courses range from traditional occupa-
tions such as tailoring, plumbing, pr.ntine, weld-
ing, carpentry, construction work, stenography and
an al! directory of service trades to automation.
electronics, tele-con munication, avionics, chemical
technology for industrj and medicine, and other
mod' rn crafts.
Special attention is being paid by ORT in Is-
rael to immigrants from the Soviet I'nion. For many
ol the newcomers from Russia the skills and occupa-
tions they bring have to be reinterpreted. At least
29 per cent of a'l Soviet immigrants arrive with
unsuitable qualifications and need retraining. Ma-
chinists, electronic technicians, plumbers and other
categories of Immigrants have different levels of
skiils than required in Isrtel It is no easy matter
for the skilled and educated to concede thai their
own ach .- an Ina I iquate, ir not readi >
transplantable without re-study.
t MM' m Israel is attempt.
lem to so through Us e
d v i- on. Jt al h youths
who are in need of VO
An Inquirj '.> th V i ith A)
Department ol the Jewish A encj har-
actei istic ol 00 Jewish chi d the So
tab i'" the 11 .:- ..illv :
proportion with academic faml nds, the
lajority are from skilled workin iss fa
i ; toward
aspiring to technical career-. The education they
obtain for n ireers is given in
1 irily in the ORT vocational school
s\-tern.
Our Film Folk:
Rw PE3RFPT 6. IHFT
Topol-Clean-Shaven
pott \ FEW i>\vs Chalm Topol was in his huge.
o'd-Ia-hioiied flat in Maida Vale, Hying iti
New York and going out to Tel Aviv. I Caught him
for a quick Interview |usl e ire he went to
Laurecn BacaN in "Applause at Hei Majestj -
Theatre on the w rj same -
the bea'ded
patriai h Tevye during the long
run ol I d ller on the R i
G ine i- the d stinguished beard,
mtd "'ii is the m ista rhe sporti d
bj Topol in the role of the Greek
Julia' I ui in the whimsi-
i rhe Public Eye." pro-
Rng'and bj Hal B WaMis
Topol now a ired as a handsome, clean-
en > mng man, moi al ease than ever M ist
ith he performed in a series of four stage
I i>- in Israel, plus one motion picture. The Go-
To of Da i I It is the off! ial more-
tive television tilm special cetebrat'ng the 23th
anniversary ol the founding ol Israel It wffl be
shown in the U.S on NBC The arrangements
the 90-mlnute commemoral *ere fine
I w Hi bard L Bem
the exei itl\ '' '' ;" ''''
tor, who >. i i pre I
i Pcbl
relca i I Stal
\ j i the J i \. he poi trays an b
,.-,'. i crust] Sabra In "The G >in '' i
in Our, the b >y from 'Thi
:" TV series as the yt
man whom he : C lire Bloom plays the
-! .jvyn Do las the ither
Both are Jewish a.id aajre happ) to finally n
their debuts m a novl shot in its entiretj In Is
M> d ed Freed Alb ho for six years guided
u illmark Hall ol Fan* s ted as pro*
Ephroirr Kishon lot h lame and fSrnst
Kinoj w >te the screenplay.
in spll ol rumon thai he bad been connected
with the production ol "Jesus Chrisl Saparatar,''
i] taya he bad nothing to do with the film
though he remains a fiiend of Norman Jawiaoft
who male the miisiea! e;ii.- in the Holy Land and
;1'--,. a Western Billy Two Rats," the latter star-
ring Gregory Peck. .
Among his multiple' motion picture p'ans foi the
future, Topol cherish* the prosrnect of portraying
the lead In ; sophisticated comedy "Gyroscope."' a
spoor on the m trallty of today's ammunition ty-
coons, with C'audia Cardinale eostarrinc and the
continental Nicholas Gcssner as writer-director.
Gyroscope" has the locale of Switzerland and
shows a new Shavian Chaim Topol.
i i .- 4i .... '! t -



Page 12
^JefrFSFfw
' #* **
Of North iroward
NORTON
TIRE CO.
Improve your car's
Friday, February 9, 1973
with MICHELIN X RADIAL TIRES!
Waranteed 40,000 miles
BETTER STEERING CONTROL
Michelm X Radials let you steer
with less effort. You'll find less
sway on curves and greater directional
stability on straightaways.
PROVEN GAS SAVINGS
Your car's tank won't hold more gas
when you drive on M.chelm but you'll
surely get more mileage to the gallon
because M.chelm X Rad.als roll easier.
S5Z3s
<=>o
^
vi
1
ACCURATE BRAKING ACTION
Michelm's extra-large "footprint"
and steel-cord belt prevents the
braking force from distorting and
pinching the tread. Your car will
stop quicker, surer, safer.
UNSURPASSED DRIVING COMFORT
Michelm X Radial tires absorb bumps
and jolts like no other tire on the
road because radial cords f'ex in the
same direction. It's like giving your
car an extra set of shock absorbers!
EXTRA LONG MILEAGE
Watch the odometer move up to 40.000
miles and beyond on a srngle set of
Michelm X Radials... We guarantee it.
\ v-v.
s \ \ V
\ \ \ \
NORTON
TIRE CO.
SINCE 1924
- -e=*, ^
MICHELIN X
THE STEEL-CORD BELTED RADIAL
Waranted 40.000 miles
master charge
Umtmwm
Michelin's 40,000-mile
optional credit or refund
inal purchase price and
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St. 822-2500
tread life guarantee covers
based on consumer's orig-
proportion of mileage run.
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Road 7, 587-2186


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