The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02269

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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

T^Jewish Floif idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
IVoiume 45 Number 30
Miami, Florida Friday July 28, 1972
Two Sections Price 20 c^nts
Egyptian Leader Assails American Guarantees
State Dept. Wo Comment'on
\Sadat Charges Against U. S.
Renewal of Hostilities
Is Possible In Wake
Of Russian Pull-Out
WASHINGTON (JTA)
State Department officials
maintained a stony silence on
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's charges of broken
. American promises to Egypt
and American guarantees to Is-
rael. Department spokesman
Charles Bray told newsmen he
could not respond to any ques-
tions related to Sadat's four-
hour speech to the national con-
gress of the Arab Socialist
I Union in Cairo Monday on the
I* occasion of the 20th anniver-
sary of the Egyptian revolution.
Bray said the State Depart-
ment had not had a chance to
, study Sadat's speech which, ac-
. cording to incomplete transla-
tions reaching here Monday,
was devoted at some length to
attacking the U.S. but seemed
ambiguous as to why the Egyp-
tian leader suddenly ordered
Soviet advisors out of Egypt
last week.
Sadat said in his si>eech that
three factors prompted him to
remove Soviet military advisors
from Egypt. These he said were
a U.S. government pledge to Is-
rael that it would oppose any
Security Council resolution
which calls on Israel to with-
draw from the territories it oc-
cupied in June, 1967; would en-
able Israel to maintain military
superiority over Egypt; and
would not impose, or allow the
imposition of a settlement in
the Middle East which did not
provide for direct negotiations
between Israel and its Arab
neighbors. Sadat said these
three points formed a central is-
sue to the current Egyptian-
Soviet situation but he did not
say specifically how they were
connected with his ordered re-
duction of the Soviet military
presence in Egypt.
Sadat told the Arab Socialist
Union, his country's only politi-
cal party, that there were dif-
ferences in strategy between
the Soviet Union and Egypt. He
said he had tried to dissuade the
Soviet Union from maintaining
a position that he described as
"over cautious." He said that
if Egypt and the Soviet Union
did nothing but keep on wait-
ing, it would mean acceptance
of the Israeli occupation as a
fait accompli. Sadat drew his
loudest applause when he de-
clared, "This we rejected."
He spent an hour describing
how, he claimed, the U.S. had
repeatedly blocked efforts for a
Middle East settlement. He de-
voted about the same length of
time to detailing his attempts
to bring about a harmony of
views with the Soviet Union.
Sadat charged that the U.S. has
been shipping military supplies
into Israel since last Jan. "as if
to tell us, what does the Sov-
iet Union give you? What can
the Soviet Union do for you?"
Sadat said that in Oct. 1971
the Soviet Union had promised
to implement a "certain agree-
ment" but 1971 ended without
the agreement, which the Egyp-
tian President did not describe,
being fulfilled.
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Cabinet minister told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency last night
that the government still lacked
clear information on several
aspects of the pull-out of Soviet
personnel from Egypt, ordered
by President Anwar Sadat last
week. The Cabinet spent four
hours Sunday discussing the de-
velopment. Assessments were
made by Foreign Minister Abba
Eban, Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan, Chief of Staff Gen.
David Elazar and Gen. Aharon
Yariv, head of military intelli-
gence. The Defense Minister's
special assistant Zvi Tsur also
participated in the discussion.
But the government continued
to maintain official silence
pending Premier Golda Mier's
address to the Knesset.
The JTA learned that one
possibility raised at the Cabinet
meeting was a renewal of limit-
ed hostilities along the Suez
Canal by Egypt. This was con-
sidered possible in view of popu-
lar dissatisfaction in Egypt with
the "no-war-no-peace" situation
and Sadat's need to bolster his
position. The departure of the
Russians may mean that the
Soviet restraints on the Egyp-
tian military may have been
loosened, sources here said.
(The I^ebanese newspaper
Beirut reported that Syria was
planning to follow the Egyptian
lead and expel Soviet advisors
attached to its armed forces.)
Israeli military sources believe
there are no more than 1,000
Soviet advisors in Syria. There
has been no confirmation of the
Beirut report.
Egyptian Missiles Fired
At Two Israeli Planes
- "
Jarring Mission Unaffected
By Withdrawal Of Soviet
UNITED NATIONS (JTA
U.N. Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim said in Vienna that
the withdrawal of Soviet per-
sonnel from Egypt had nothing
to do with the peace mission of
U.N. Mideast mediator Gunnar
V. Jarring, it was reported here
Tuesday. Dr. Waldheim made
the remark to an Austrian
Press Agency correspondent
when he arrived in Vienna from
Moscow. The correspondent had
asked him if the Jarring mis-
sion may have been made some-
what easier by the develop-
ments in Egypt and whether
chances for an interim settle-
. ment proposed by U.S. Secretary
of State William P. Rogers had
become more favorable.
Waldheim said the events in
Egypt were a matter concerning
the two countries involved and
unrelated to the Jarring mis-
sion. He said the Jarring mis-
sion was based on Security
Council Resolution 242, would
continue on that basis and the
U.N. would make every effort
to contribute to a solution of
the Middle East problem.
Meir Challenges Sadat
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Meir challenged
President Anwar Sadat of Egvpt
to prove his peaceful intentions
when she delivered a political
analysis of last week's events to
the Knesset Wednesday. They
said Mrs. Meir's speech will be
Israel's official response to
Sadat's expulsion of Soviet
military advisers from Egypt.
She will ask the Egyptian lead-
er to show that he wants peace
by agreeing to negotiate with
Israel without preconditions.
HIAS Helps 3,000
Settle In United Stales
NEW YORK (WNS) The
United Hias Service helped 3,-
174 Jewish immigrants from
Europe, North Africa, the Mid-
dle East and Latin America set-
tle in the U.S. in 1971, Gaynor
I. Jacobson, executive vice
president reported. More than
45,000 other Jews with problems
related to immigrant and reset-
tlement, were also helped. Gay-
nor said 265 Jews from the
Soviet Union were aided by Hias
with 214 settled in the U.S., 24
in Canada, and the balance else-
where. Hias, he reported, has
a current caseload of 5,000 Sov-
iet Jews who wish to join their
relatives in the West. Also aid-
ed in 1971, Gaynor reported,
were 800 Jews from Iraq.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two Is-
rael Air Force planes were at-
tacked by Egyptian ground-to-
air missiles while on a routine
flight over the Sinai peninsula
Monday. The planes evaded the
missiles and returned safely to
their bases, according to mili-
tary sources here. The attack
was the first of its kind since
last Sept. when Egyptian mis-
siles downed an unarmed Israeli
transport plane over the Sinai.
Israeli sources said it was
still unclear whether the attack
was at the initiative of a local
commander motivated by pa-
triotic feelings on the 20th anni-
versary of Egypt's independence
or was carried out on orders
from higher echelons. Some
sources here said the departure
of Soviet advisors from Egypt
may have undermined the strict
discipline maintained on Egyp-
tian officers and men manning
the Suez Canal defenses.
Israel has lodged a complaint
with the United Nations Truce
Supervision Organization
(UNTSO) over the incident. It
was learned that four missiles
were fired of the SAM-2 and
SAM-3 type from batteries lo-
cated at Ismailia in the central
sector of the Suez Canal zone.
Egyptian anti-aircraft guns also
went into action. There was no
Israeli return fire.
The type of Israeli planes
fired on was not disclosed.
(Cairo radio claimed today that
an Israeli Phantom jet was
downed.)
Tekoah Decries UN Action
Demanding Return Officers
At the recent Colloquium of International Jurists held
at Uppsala University, Sweden, on the subject of the
universal right to leave one's country and to return,
Jerome Shestack, (left) of Philadelphia, chairman of
the committee on International Organizations of the
American Jewish Committee, and Bertram H. Gold,
(right) AJC's executive vice president, confer with Prof.
Rene Cassin, Nobel Peace Prize winner and president
of the International Institute of Human Rights, as they
examine the Declaration on the "Right to Leave and
to Return," adopted by the colloquium. Mr. Shestack
was chairman of the committee that drafted the
declaration.
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
The Security Council's second
call on Israel to release one
Lebanese and five Syrian offi-
cers captured during a foray
against terrorist bases in I-e-
banon June 21, was described by
Israel's Ambassador Yosef Te-
koah Sunday as "the tradition
of unbalanced texts." The re-
solution, adopted 14-0 Friday
with the United States abstain-
ing, requested the Secretary
General and the Security Coun-
cil President to renew efforts to
free the "abducted" officers in
the shortest possible time." Is-
rael, insisting on a general POW
exchange, boycotted the meet-
ings leading up to the new re-
solution.
The new resolution repeated
the request tor the release of
the captured officers that was
contained in the Council's June
26 resolution censuring Israel
for its attacks on terrorist bases
in Lebanon. The U.S. abstained
on the earlier resolution on
grounds that it did not consider
Israel's right to defend itself
against terrorist incursions. But
Panama, which was the only
other Security Council member
to abstain in the June 26 vot-
ing, cast its vote Friday for the
resolution asking for the release
of the prisoners. The Panaman-
ian Ambassador, Didimo Rios,
explained that his foreign min-
istry had instructed him to vote
for the measure this time on
grounds of principle.


Page 2-A
+Jmlsl) llcrkttan
Friday. July 28, l97j;
Bureau Revamps
Judaiea Program
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion, a beneficiary agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, has revamped its Judaiea
pio^rafn to offer study sessions
and dosses on a year-round basis.
The pkjytftiui). iii\-pl\ es po Mitzvah youths in free-form
Btudlea on Jewish themes of their
choice. Because most of the
courses are noncredit, and run on
a very informal basis, particinates
r"n no risks of 'failure' and are
free to delve into areas of Ju-
c'aism that arc of particular in-
terest or concern lo them.
Pees are charged only for spe-
cial study materials and the Bu-
reau sees that each group is
Staffed with an appropriate dis-
< ission leader or teacher.
Tltis summer four groups are
meeting. At Temple Judea in
'dial Gables, an elementary Ile-
brew Ulpan (the study of the
Hebrew language 1 which employs
the latest in audio-lingual techni-
ques will be given.
A group meets twice a week at
Knesseth Israel lo delve unto Jew-
ish ethics, usinj; a Talmidic text.
and B'nai B'rith Rafael in North
Miami offers a discussion group
in Jewish thought which covers
religion, philosophy and ethical
questions.
Miami Beach High School has
a Judaiea group meeting five
limes a week for the study of
Jewish Culture and Mysticism
Students receive credit from the
Dade County Board of Education
lor participation in this course,
which draws heavily on a recently
published volume. "Souls on Fire."
; collection of llasidie legend and
thought by Klie Wiesel, interna-
tionally known chronicler of the
Holocaust.
Music Featured
At Temple Party
Lee Barry, singing and comedy
star of Broadway and TV. will
head the entertainment program
at Temple Zion's "Get Acquainted
Patty" in the social hall on Sat-
urday starting at 8 p.m.
Karl Driesen. chairman of the
membership committee, is in
charge of reservations, anil Aaron
Rosenberg is entertainment chair-
man.
An added attraction for the eve-
ning will be a Hawaiian group
who will offer a program of music
and dancing.
Complete
Window Service
IMPAIRS
REPLACING REGLAZING
fan Service Free fstimafes
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD KOAD
Hadassah Unit Holds
Get-to-Gether Party
The Hannah Senesch Group of
Hadassah held a "Get-to-gether"
on July 17 at the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah office on
Lincoln Rd. to honor Elfrieda
Horn who was celebrating her
birthdav. In honor of the occa-
sion. Mrs. Horn became a life
member of the organization.
Hostesses for the evening were
Lil Baron, chapter president, Lil
Schneider and the guest of honor.
Sam I. Silver
Appointed To
Circuit Court
Investiture ceremonies for
Judge Sam I. Silver will lie held
at 11:30 a.m. on Monday in a
courtroom on the fourth floor of
the Dade County Courthouse,
Marshall C. Wiseheart. chief
judge of the Circuit Court, will
preside.
Miami Attorney Silver. 58. was
appointed recently by Gov. Reubin
Askew to fill a Circuit Court
vacancy created by the death in
June of Judge John J. Kehoe.
Originally from Rlocton. Ala..
I Judge Silver came to Miami as a
child and was educated in Dade
public schools, graduating in 1931
' from Miami High School. He
graduated from the University of
| Miami Law School in 1937 and
; has practiced law in Miami since
\ being admitted to the bar the
same year.
Judge Silver served as munici-
pal judge for West Miami from
i 1949 to 1958. He was president of
the Dade County Bar Assoc. 1964-
i 65. and has served as a member of
the Florida Bar's Board of Gover-
nors.
Judge Silver has also served on
| the School Board and the Coral
Gables Zoning Board.
Momlres a Candidate
Resigning from his post as Con-
gressional Liason Officer for the
Department of Commerce in
President Nixon's Administration,
Marvin (LuckyI Mondres has an-
nounced his candidacy for the Re-
publican nomination to the newly
reapportioned 13th Congressional
district. Mr. Mondres has also
served as Administrative Assist-
ant to So. Florida Cong. J. Her-
bert Burke.
AJCong. Leaders Diseuss Policies
*w tj^bn yt prat
'I
qw* tr*
During her recent visit to Mi-
| ami as a delegate to the Demo-
cratic Convention. Mrs. Charles
Snitow. former president of the
.National Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress, met
with the Florida AJCong. leader-
ship headed by Mrs. Murray Tep-
per. president.
Among matters and issues dis-
cussed at the meeting were: "the
implementation of new legislation
.oncoming; the poor generally and
the Jewish poor specifically;" "in-
ternational efforts to curb air
hijacking;" and "plans for the
expansion of the Louise Water-
man Wise Youth Hostel in Jeru-
salem which is si>onsored by the
women's Division of AJCong."
Mrs. Snitow is currently chair-
man of the leadership conference
of National Women's Organiza-
tions.
Uabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
National Hebrew
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luly 28. 1972
i ,. -
vJ'- .
+J**lsfincrfiHar7
Page 3-A
Part IV-The ins Revolutions
What Happened To The
EDITOR'S NOTE: Thi is the
urth in a Mriet of five articles.)
JEW YORK. N.Y. What has
j>pened to the revolutions that
vc raged around sexuality, mar-
?e, morals and the social role
Iwomenf
lis It the area of American
where power, class and race
iint for relatively little, and
ere the strongest drive is to-
rd pleasure and happiness, and
k'ard 0 freer emotional expres-
ses:. It is also the area in
leb i^ople have been most
fply shaken up by the convul-
ehr.r.ges of the last decade.
ilANK HAVK felt the pillars
It he temple being torn asunder.
'. they have watched the changes
in pornography, in the break-
of .'xual codes, in "swinging"
Sup BeXi in the sexual permis-
MUM of film, theater and
jks, in public sexual exhibitions,
the sexual experimenting in I
lununaa and in the attacks on j
nuclear family they have I
come convinced that the age of
Otic breakthroughs has also be- '
|me the age of decadence and of
cial dissolution.
iis Is I suspect, too pessimist-
a judrment.
18 HDI that a society
Lose troral codes are dissolved,
ong With the religious belief
.at ga\'" them a base, is a society
hose cement is likely to crumble. ;
[the erotic revolutions were only
Mt they seemed for a time to
a ,'rarch for new sensations j
a de> ^nsitized disbelieving gen- :
ration then the darker view
ould be justified.
J But t'*re are signs that this
phase rf a deadened, repetitive. !
meehari-al sexuality is waning.
There are also signs that the
breaking of old codes and beliefs
lias been a necessary clearing of !
the groiiBd in the search for new
Codes ar-d for new beliefs to base
them on.
EBOfc HAS a double thrust
one in ^he direction of love as
pleasure, the other in the direc-
tion of love as the basis of hap-
sjiness. Americans have been in
pursuit e-f happiness ever since
Jefferson proclaimed it, in the
jfceclaretJon of Independence, as
a natural right.
In the Puritan generations, they
fell too locked in to assert the
primacy of sexual pleasre as an
Instinct ,6l goal. In the '50s. the
Kinsey fra, there was a breaking
of this :iist of repression, 'n the
'60s. the Masters-Johnson era, the
breakthrough was carried further.
Bl'T IN BOTH decades, the
ho|)C was never lost that greater
sexual freedom would lead to
greater happiness. TTie most
damning thing one can say about
American society, from the Amer-
ican viewpoint, is that it is an un-
happy society. Just as the effort
in Freud was to hold together the
frame of Viennese enlightenment,
so the effort in the last two Amer-
ican derades has been to redis-
cover the lost American happiness.
There is considerable truth in
the conclusion of Amo Karlen's
. massive survey "Sexuality and
Homosexuality: A New View"
(Norton) that "the important
revoloticn of our time is not in
sexual behavior but in the scienti-
fic study of sex." The behavior it-
self has probably changed more
than he is willing to admit. But
the focusing of research attention
on sexuality, and the resulting
change of attitudes, has been more
far-reaching.
THE CHANGED attitudes in-
volve a new perception of what is
"normal" and what is "abnormal"
and "i>erverse" in sexuality, a
more tolerant view of homosexu-
' ality and lesbianism, a greater
' sexual freedom among young peo-
: pie, a willingness to recognize
partnership without as well as
\ within marriage and a new con-
: sciousness among women about
I their role in the partnership.
I suggest, however, that these
new attitudes would not be ac-
| cepted if it were not for the deep-
ly American view that people
[ have the right to find their own
; happiness in their own way. Often.
I we stretch this too far, since some
\ search for it in damned foolish
I ways (1 think of the hard drugs I
I that, hurt themselves and the soc-
i iety. too. But the principle re-
mains, and Americans are stuck
with it.
IT IS THIS view, rather than
some form of self-punishment,
that makes so many Americans
males not only accept but em-
brace the American woman's drive
to be liberated from every form
of dependence, her assertion of
her new self-image whether in
business or lovemaking, in the
board room or the bedroom.
If today's angry young women
are the product of their repressed
and enraged mothers, i>erha|>s
; if they can be happier and more
expressive their daughters may
turn out to be less angry.
MY HUNCH is that another
j movement may have to come in
I to help the process that of
growth centers in the human po-
i tentials movement. With its
\ groupconfrontation sessions, its
; Gestalt and group therapy, its
i mind-body exploration, its stress
on learning to relate and love ful-
ly, this movement is roughly only j person which is to say, it
a decade old. I suspect that in j reaches beyond Eros to ethos, be-
time it will strengthen, rather | yond the pleasure principle to that
than dissolve, the basic family jof value and m(,ning in life,
unit, in one form or another.
NEXT: What happened to the
What is most hopeful about It r
Ls that it reaches beyond iMppt- mw ""W"1
ness and sexuality to the whole' (Copyright 1WJ, T-oii Angelex Ttmtrt
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klH featurinf f*Mf MtMtt ttm4Muu\ Jewish /He
Hr frw cspfos for y* er yi
arj.ni.tfi.il (limited ? 75 Mpfot)
Write
OUCT MOM (Bert YIN)
f.0. MX 47M
CHKAftO, HA. eMM

Combined
Statement of Condition
June 30,1972
ASSETS
Cash and Due from Banks....... $ 70,967,282.87
Securities:
U.S. Government
Obligations......$81,244,461.90
Obligations of
States and Political
Subdivisions .... 67,671,170.84
Obligations of
Federal Agencies. 7,527,467.81
Other Securities 1,753,250.00 158,196,350.55
Loans and Discounts............ 191,659,430.28
Banking Houses and Equipment.. 8332,025.11
Accrued Interest and Other Assets 6,584,540.75
TOTAL .................. $435,739,629.56
LIABILITIES
Deposits....................... $393,329,052.58
Other Liabilities................ 7,376,657.57
Unearned Discounts and Reserves 3,988,024.20
Capital Debentures .$ 1,750,000.00
Capital Stock...... 11,569,220.00
Surplus ........... 11,450,000.00
Undivided Profits ... 6,276,67521
TOTAL CAPITAL FUNDS .. 31,045,89521
TOTAL .................. $435,739,629.56
CITY
BANK
GROUP
City Notional Bank of Miami
25 West Flacjl^r Street Miami Florida
City Notional Bank of Miami Beach
326 7l3l Street. Miami Beech, Florida
City National Bank of Coral Gables
2701 Lejeune Road Coral Gables, Florida
City National Bank of Hallandale
1995 E. Hallcndale Beach Blvd., Ha!!andc!e, Tlorida
City Bank of Lauderhill
1453 N.W. 40th Avenue, Lauderhill. Florida
Where business is a fact of life.
Subsidiarios and Affiliates of City National Bank Corporation Members F.D.I.C.
-J


*age 4-A
+JmU$> ftcrk/lan
Friday. July 28. I972
'"dfewisli Floridian
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Friday, July 28, 1972
I Volume 45
17 A3 5732
Number 30
._ MMBBI aWaB*aa^B
WASHINGTON It-is tirmv
isk, quite seriously, whether
Dr. Henry A. Kisi ma;.- not
be the lecretar. if state in the
'. Nixon Administration
assuming there is a second
Nixon Administration, as most
pe< pie no\v lo,
It is a |*iint that has been
icily.discissed bufone nmv. Given.
Dr. Kissinger's role in foreign
policyn-.aking. a good many peo-
ple have said that he really
ought to be presiding over the
state Department. Some have
added: Why not?" But the
answer has always been rela-
tions with Congress, and all the
'Attitudinal Reconditioning' Needed
A change in Jewish attitudes toward non-professional
jobs will be necessary il Jewish youth are to find satis-
factory work in the future. This somewhat revolutionary
forecast is based on a slower rise in professional end tech-
nical job opportunities in the next decade.
Close to 8Co of our young people go to college with
the result thcrt Jewish men have tended to move into the
professions one of five, according to government figures,
as compared with one of 10 men in general. The conse-
guences of fewer jobs are obvious.
Experts in the field are making the wise suggestion
that Jewish organizations consider more emphasis on voca-
tional guidance and placement in view of the changing
social and economic conditions. In addition, and probnbly
ever, more important, is v/hat one calls the need for "atti-
tudinal reconditioning." More simply put, a more positive
view of non-professional work like the crafts which w
know today provide satisfactory income and careers.
Dialogue Has Wide-Ranging Agenda
In recognition of the revolutionary political changes
which are taking place in this country and elsewhere, the
10th annual American-Israel Dialogue this year will ex-
plore the relationship between Jews and those forces.
Sponsored by the American Jewish Congress, most of
the American-Israel dialogues have contributed materially
to world Jewish thought, particularly in bringing into the
open the different approaches to Jewish continuity ex-
pressed by the participants. A wide-ranging agenda deal-
ing with problems in Latin America brought about bv
revolutions, and those directly involving Israel, the United
States and the Soviet Union with which we are more
familiar, indicates the depth of the debates and formal
papers which will be presented during the four-day session
in Jerusalem.
Decision Another Victory
Another victory against government interference with
religious freedom is seen by Jewish and Protestant bodies
following a Federal Circuit Court decision which has hold
compulsory attendance at chapel by cadets at U.S. serv-
ice academies to be unconstitutional.
Through the Synagogue Council of America, and 13
secular organizations, the American Jewish stand against
government surveillance of religious worship was upheld
again despite the long tradition of compulsory chapel that
has prevailed in the academies. That 41 Protestant denouii-
nations joined in the suit is further evidence that the wall
which our constitution has placed between government
and religion is one which neither Christian nor Jew wishes
to see breached.
Another Civil Liberties Landmark
The right to wear T-shirts bearing the words "Save
Soviet Jews" in Chicago's Field Museum falls under our
sacred First Amendment's umbrella of free speech, a Fed
eral Court has ruled. The barring of young people who wore
those shirts in a demonstration was challenged by the
American Civil Liberties Union and the American Jewish
Congress and another civil liberties landmark was attained,
unimportant as lettered T-shirts may seem.
obvious other complications
the case.
FOR A LONG time, nonethe-
less. Henry Kissinger ha?
i:sed by the President as secret-
ary of state in all but nan*
i.- in Peking at the moment, ne-
gotiating on the President's
behalf with Premier Cho..
lai.
The SALT agreement is a'.-
before the Senate, and the Pres-
ident and Kissinger were I
joint architects of the skil'fu
long-headed diplomacy
produced a SALT agreement In
Moscow only about a fortnl
after the blockade of Haiphong-
Harbor. When the House and
Senate committees came to the
White House to be briefed on
SALT, it was again Dr. Kis-
singer whom the president de-
puted to do the detailed brief-
ing.
He did a dazzling job of it
too, according to no less a:.
authority than the lonely SAL"
critic, Sen. Henry M. Jacksor.
In sum, the work that Dr. Kis-
singer is now openly doing has
certainly ceased to be the work
of a hidden though powerful
member of the White House sec-
retariat. And he is doing that
work to steadily mounting ap-
plause.
EVEN SO, the question in the
first paragraph would hardly be
worth asking if it were not for
some new developments, so tri-
vial seeming they have not beer,
noticed. It is balderdash that for-
eign policy has never been made
Continued on Page 12-A
.COMMENT
bv EDWAKD GMEN
Up in George Meany's room
at the Americana, they tell me,
the atmosphere was so highly
charged that Florida Power &
Light could have had a good
substitute for Turkey Point.
The high voltage was developed
when Gov. Reubin Askew added
"big labor" to his list during
that magnificent Democratic
Convention keynote speech.
BIG LABOR'S paranoia, let
alone its inept politics, shone
through with the reaction to
those two words. They saw the
fine hand of George McGovern's
staff in shaping the Askew
speech, a fair indication of how
little they know about either
man for our Governor speaks
his own mind and, as so many
millions heard, it is a brilliant
one.
The attitude of Meany is a
puzzlement to many of the labor
men who are not in his inner
circle, although prominent in
their own right within the labor
movement.
THE PRESIDENT of one in-
ternational union with whom I
spoke, a man whose friendship
dates back to the turbulent or-
ganizing days of the '30's,
frankly expressed his concern
that the party had become
"over-democratized" and leaves
little room for labor to exert the
influence it has held since at
least 1936.
The proposed new party rules
provide areas of influence for
women, blacks, other minorities
"but not labor". And Gov.
Askew's reference to "big
labor" seems like almost the
final blow.
Despite his presidential
paunch and loyalty to Meany's
aberration at this time, my old
friend sees at least most of the
old CIO unions endorsing Sena-
tor McGovern if not before the
meeting of the AFL-CIO Ex-
ecutive Council on July 28 then
at some time soon after a judici-
ous waiting period.
I see more than that. The
pressures from below in almost
every one of the mass unions
may force the leadership to take
the same route John Lewis, Sid-
ney Hillman. Philip Murray and
others had to take in the '30's
and split off again from the
hideout AFL craft leadership.
IN MANY respects, George
Meany and his kind appear to
be the second coming of Wil-
liam Green, who as president
of the AFL when the great De-
pression broke was unable to
cope with its political conse-
quences. Most of the AFL lead-
ers then, like so many today,
either accepted the social phi-
losophy of President Hoover or
had no alternative one.
Just as they helplessly watch-
ed the rising tide of unemploy-
ment for three years without
action, they have been helpless,
it would seem, in grasping the
meaning of the radical changes
in our economy and politics that
have been taking place in re-
cent years.
IT SHOULD be remembered
that the split in labor's ranks
which brought about the CIO
came in Franklin Roosevelt's
first term. Maybe Meany thinks
about that as he looks around
the room at his aging chieftains,
out of touch with the younger
work force and even out of
touch with the machine politics
they thought they knew so well.
They dream, these ancients,
of the days when labor's influ-
ence with the President was so
strong that a major Republican
campaign issue was made of
FDR's suggestion to "Clear it
with Sidney (Hillman)". How
does one tell them, gently, to
forget it?
IT HAS BEEN no secret that
Meany has based his blind op-
position to George McGovern on
his view of the Democratic
party as a shambles "divided,
dispirited, broke", to quote a
New York Times story.
I say blind because the grass-
roots McGovern organization
has given the party a dedicated
working force whose equal has
not been seen and which can, I
believe, even overcome being
broke.
To speak as if the old politi-
cal machines the exception
being Chicago's Daley have
been in existence during the
past two decadesis to ignore
reality again. As long ago as
1955. Richard Hofstadler wrote
m "The Age of Reform'* of the
replacement of the traditional
machine by "the growth of the
mass trade unions." the loss of
patronage, the taking over of
indoctrination and education by
mass media. But apparently
only historian George McGovern
reads books.
The new Democratic party
has enough traditional wisdom
within it to recognize that labor
must be an integral part of tiie
new coalition. What is in ques-
tion at this moment in history
is whether or not the present
leaders of labor also have that
wisdom.


nday. July 28. 1972
*Jfemtafk Meridian
Page 5-A
letters to the editor
DITOR, The Jewish Floridlan:
The latest United Nations Se-
irity Council condemnation of
Irael for its reluctance to release
fce Syrian high-ranking officers
Id not come as a surprise to any
pserver of the Middle East con-
let.
i This is just one more condemna-
4on of Israel by the Security
ouncil which is periodically is-
-Aod against the Jewish State for
Jp daring stand of self-defense
'Against Arab terrorist actions.
nsidering the composition of the
tfiited Nations Security Council,
is quite understandable that it
kntinely pproluces this kind of re-
llution which always places Is-
\v\ on the guilty side. It is also
expected formula for the U.N.
demand something of Israel
nich is detrimental to its ex-
lence. such as to give up its li-
^rated territories which are
illy important to its security.
It is an interesting observation,
Diigh regrettable, that the
(ited Nations never condemns
murderers of innocent people,
the killers are Arab terrorists.
he case in point, the massacre
pf the Puerto Ricans at the Lod
airport in Tel Aviv, produced the
sani<- perversity by the Security
Cpuncil, when they missed con-
demning Lebanon for harboring
tfcese murderers. Typically, how-
fer, they are eager to demand
tie release of these Syrian offi-
Ars who were caught red-handed
Sparing new terrorist attacks
gainst the Jewish population at
the 'sraeli-Lebanese border.
Regardless of the common
knowledge that the members of
the Security Council are full of
prejudice against the Jewish
State, the provocative manner in
which these resolution.0 are voted
for makes a mockery of all stand-
ards of justice and reason. At
least this time, the abstention of
the United States to go along
with their resolution has some
satisfaction. Certainly the U.S.
which is in a similar position in
North Viet Nam with its prson-
ers-of-war there as Israel with its
prisoner-of-war held by the Sy-
rians and Egyptians under the
most inhumane conditions has
kindred understanding for the
prisoner-exchange requested by
Israel.
The United Nations instead of
working for the release of these
P.O.W. for ten Arab P.O.Ws, are
P.O.W.'s in the ratio of one Jewish
insisting by this resolution, that
the Israeli captives should be
doomed at the hands of their can-
tors. Considering the generosity
of the Israeli offer of ten to one
which was refused, how can one
expect any reasonable or humane
judgments to come out of the Se-
curity Council, which is con-
trolled by backward countries
whose sense of justice has yet to
be developed.
For Israel to rely upon the
United Nations as a peace-keeping
lactor would be self-deceiving. It
was proven again, with this new
resolution, that they are unable
to act objectively and their im-
potence is tragically evident. Per-
naps this facet of their inability to
enforce their resolutions is a
blessing in disguise, which pre-
vents more severe injustices.
k
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If normalcy still prevails, it
should be natural for the United
States to use its veto power at
the Security Council in favor of
Israel in case of any resultant re-
percussions from these prejudiced
decisions by the irresponsible
members of the Security Council.
MAURICE GOLDRING
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridlan:
I was rather surprised to read
the paid advertisement in The Jew-
ish Floridlan by Rabbi Tibor H. j
Stern who claims in no uncertain
terms that president Nixon is "fair,
sincere, ami concerned."
It is needless for me to point
out the absurdity of such acco-
lades about our President. Presi-
dent Nixon's record speaks for
itself! Is Rabbi Stern so absorbed
in theological matters that he is
unaware or unconcerned about the
death of thousands of Americans
in a war that does not concern our
country? Is it ethical and fair to
support the Thieu government
which we all know is so corrupt?
"Nixon is sincere?" His use of
ungraded positions in the White
House is one method for hiding
personnel so that Congress and th<
public do not know what work is
done or by whom. So states the
report by the House Post Office
and Civil Service Committee. The
study accuses the President of "not
providing any details of the work
of these highly paid employees,"
and informs us "that the executive
office of the President has a salary
total of $51,091,000 a year, doubling
the salary costs of President John-
son's staff."
"Nixon is concerned?" Yes. With
his own power and the status of
the capitalists. Dr. Gary Shilling,
first vice president and economist
for White Weld & Co. believes
that "capitalists fear McGovern's
m-orrr-ams are too radical in terms
of the way business is being done
today. Radicalism in business puts
the fear in business leaders," he
says, something Rabbi Stern, as a
clergyman, should bo happy about
if McGovern is elected.
True, President Nixon has been
friendly to the Jews, mainly be-
cause a strong and viable Israel is
necessary to the vital interests of
the United. States, in the Middle
East.
Does it occur to our fellow Jews
that Sen. McGovern, who has a
fine record and who has always
been an admirer of the "plucky
little republic in the Middle East"
will do as much and maybe even
more for Israel? And for the
United States' which has obviously
been deteriorating? The Republi-
cans condemn Sen. McGovern as a
"dreamer." It will take a practi-
cal dreamer like McGovern to
clean up the mess our country is
in today. We have more to gain
by his idealism than our current
President's political maneuvering.
LILLIAN OOI.DBERO
Miami Beach
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238-5131 665-6951 j 64*4644 j 633-2491 | 757-3441 | 68W587 I 947221 | 823 2130


?age B-A
-MnistncrMtor)
Friday. July 28, 1972
I Ribicoff Warns Edward Lassman ACFF President
Mount Sinai Medical Center's new medical cyclotron a
nuclear device capable of producing redioactive materials
used to diagnose and treat diseases and lesions in the hu-
man body, was the topic of a talk presented by Dr. Albert
J. Gilson, (third from left) chairman of the hospital's Division
of Nuclear Medicine, at a recent Mount Sinai-Morton Towers
Seminar at the American Savings & Loan building on Miami
Beach With Dr. Gilson, viewing a Mount Sinai Develop-
ment Fund estate planning brochure are, (left to right)
Lloyd L. Ruskin. president of the hospital's sustaining board
of fellows, and chairman of the estate planning committee,
Dewey Knapp, Morton Towers' special events chairman, and
S. Melvin Apotheker, attorney.
'Nixon May Try
To Impose Peace'
Son. Abraham Ribicoff (D.
Conn.' warned in a television in-
terview taped in Jerusalem July
17 that President Nixon, if re-,
elected in November, could well
make a deal with the Russians to
ini[X).se a peace on the Middle
Cast He said he did not know
why the Israelis were making "a
?reat hero" of Nixon since it was
only after Dec. 1971 that his rec-
ord became favorable to Israel.
Sen. Ribicoff. who had been of-
fered the Democratic vice presi-
dential nomination but declined
:t, said he resented "the attempt
. to make American Jews into jjoli-
tical pawns." He defended Mc-
Govern's .Middle Kast position as
"the best for Israel-U.S. relat-
ions."
The Connecticut Senator made
the McGovern nomination speech
in Miami at the Democratic Na- |
tional Convention.
Edward Lassman has been
elected president of the Asthmatic
Children's Foundation of Florida.
Working with Win will be Mrs.
William C. Hanford and Ben Zion
Ginsburg, vice presidents; Richard
C. Talton. treasurer; Israel Fried-
man, secretary; Dr. Meyer. B,
Marks, chief medical officer; Dr.
M. Murray Peshkin, honorary
president and chief medical con-
sultant, and Samuel L. Seltzer,
honorary president.
Fleeted to the board of direc-
tors were: Henry Gherman. Mayor
Chuck Hall. Lee Howard. Larry
Karel, Theodore Kipnis, Mrs. Mjj.
ton S. Koch. Mayor David M. Lap.
' ham. Edward J. Melniker, Judge
Theodore R. Nelson, Judge Her-
berl S. Shapiro.
Long-term inpatient r:ire and
treatment Ipr, severely, intractable
asthmatic children from Greater
Miami, other Florida cities and
cities of a number of other States
is provided at the philanthropic,
r.on-sccretarian Asthmatic Chil-
dren's Foundation Residential
Treatment Center. 1S00 N'E 16mh
St.. No. Miami Beach.
Hillel Community Day School Opens
1972-73 Season at New Premises
Th Hillel Community Day
School will o|>cn its doors for the
1972-73 school year at a new loca-
tion on Biscayne Blvd. at 212th
St. in Dude County, The school is
now accepting registration for
nursery through eighth grade ac-
cordlng to Dr. Lee Duffner, chair-
man of registration.
The Hillel. which previously
housed its students at 1725 Mon-1
roe St., Hollywood, will continue
to serve the Jewish communities j
of N. Dade and S. Rroward at the '
n- w building which will be ready '
for the o[>ening of school on Tues-1
day, Sept. 5.
Rabbi Dov Bidnick, new princi-1
al of the Hillel. has announced !
that his program for the coming
year 'Will use the most modern
Hebrew textbooks and charts and
the latest audio-visual equipment. '
A Spanish curriculum and Amer- ;
lean and Israeli folk singing will j
be an added feature," he said.
An eighth grade has been add-
cd to the school this year, and
lx)th seventh and eighth grade are
departmentalized. A science ex-
perimental program and extra-
curricular activities including
drama have also incorporated in
the school program.
Accredited by the Department
of Kducation of the State of Flor-
ida and the Board of Health, the
Hillel. starting its third year, has
modern air-conditioned class-
rooms, a modern pool with all
safety features on the premises,
and new dining facilities will of-
fer the students hot, kosher meat
lunches.
The near three and one-half
acres of land that surround the
new Hillel will include expanded
playground facilities, modern
playground equipment and an
athletic field. According to site
committee chairmen Leonard
Schreiber and Harvey Baxter, the
grounds will be able to accommo-
date outdoor assemblies and main-
tain adequate parking facilities.
Dirk Gerslein Files
State Attorney Richard Ger-
stein. who has held the ]x>st for
16 years, announced last week
that he will run for reelection.
Gerstein said his decision was
made "because of a des're to be
a part in the fight against crime."
Director \ I
CATERING *-..-
Pood l t* WW WITCH (j3> .- ff
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Charlotte Horn, JE 2 2561.
V
\
k


Friday. July 23. 1972
*Jewish fhridtoun
Page 7-A
few Regulations Penalize Land Developers
Land developers who discrim-
iate in- their sales practices or
ivcrtising will now face stiff
pnaltie.s as the result of new re-
gulations passod by the Florida
division of Land Sales.
Announcement of the new re-
gulation was rr.ndc this week by
the Florida office of the Anti-De-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
hich several months ago urged
the Division of Land Sales to ap-
ply its authority against land
sales companies found to be dis-
criminating against persons be-
cause oi their religion, race or na-
tional origin.
Burton Young, chairman of
ADL's executive committee,
stated "the League is very pleased
by this forthright action by the
Division of Land Sales," adding
"we have now bought into the
fight against housing discrimina-
tion one of Florida's most ixnver-
ful regulatory agencies, an agency
which licenses land development
fi-ms throughout the state and
reviews both their advertising
and sales practices."
Young observed that the ADL
had received numerous com-
plaints (luring the past six months
which pointed to discriminating
Rose Kirsch offers sincere thanks to Lions Club members tor
the scholarship which will enable her to continue her educa-
tion at Florida Slate University where she is entering her
junior year. The young student is flanked here by James
Nelson,, (left) international counselor, and outgoing presi-
dent, Tom Rech. Also at the affair were Rose's mother, Mrs.
Shirley Kirsch, and Mel Carver, projects chairman.
\
(in-mail Hall To Be Rf
Maurice Gusman, Miami fi-
nancier philanthropist, stated this
week that "music lovers will hav
no parking problems in downtown
Miami when the 1972-73 concert
eason of the Miami Philharmonic
oi>ens in October at Gusman Phil-
harmonic hall.
"Restoration of the old Olympic
theater is progressing and the
grand opening date of Oct. 21.
1972, will be met" according to
Morris Lapidus, architect and in-
terior designer for the concert
a I hail.
Original face-lifting plans have
I been radically altered to include
; a $250,000.00 air conditioning sys-
i tern for the theater, with separate
. systems for the instrument stor-
age room and several floors of
diessing rooms.
An acoustical shell of gold fiber-
glass floating geometric clouds
will be installed. These clouds
can be adjusted to tune the Hall
to achieve the best possible sound
and are the first of this kind.
-
k
The M'V Freeport ... complete ocean party cruise lo Nassau & Freeport!
Entertainment, casino, deck sports, lounges, pool, theatre, shows, dancing
and superb dining. *3 day 2 nile cruises $69 to $104 depart Friday and Sun-
day at 4:45 PM and return'Sunday and Tuesday at 2:00 PM. 4 day 3 nite
cruise $94 to $159 departs Tuesday al 4:45 PM and returns Friday at 2:00
PM. Special tow rates for children. Suites and group rates available on re-
quest. *AII rates per person double occupancy plus tax. Minimum rates sub-
ject to availability.
3 to 8 day Ship Vi Shore $36
1'iuise to Freeport and Nassau aboard ship. Hotel accommodations ashore
plus manv extras. From $36 per person double occupancy plus lax, slightly higher). Sails every Sunday, Tuesday and Friday at 4:45 PM.
See your Travel Agent or call:
3584811
In Hot-Ida out of Mumi
Re,.*."* in Liberia Mb 180(M32'6666
Bahama Cruise Line PQBck4460 Miami, Florida
practices by some land develop-
ers against potential purchasers
who are Jewish." In one case
"ADL had filed a complaint with
the Federal Department of Hous-
ing and Urban Development,
charging a developer with violat-
ing provisions of the 1968 Civil
Rights Act "by advertising resi-
dential property for sale 'for
Christian people.' The firm agreed
to cease such discriminatory ad-
vertising."
Arthur Teitelbaum, ADI.'s re-
gional director, said "the League's
olfice continues to receive com-
plaints about developers who use
'code language' in their advertis-
ing, such as 'highly restricted' or
'churches nearby.'" Teitelbaum
explained that "it is a technique
which dates back many years and
is frequently used to discourage
i Jews and others from making in-
] quiries. These complaints are just
I part of a larger picture of hotts-
] ing discrimination against Jews
and other minorities, "which re-
mains a serious problem through-
'out Florida."
The new regulation prohibits
firms under the Division of Land
Sales' jurisdiction from refusing
to sell a person subdivided land
because of his religion, race, color
or national origin. It also pro-
hibits the advertising of such
property in a manner which "...
indicates any preference, limita-
I tion, or discrimination based on
, religion, race, color or national
| origin, or any intention to make
such a preference, limitation or
discrimination."
Travel Group Installs
I zation's slate of officers on Sat-
v | urday at the group's annual dinner
cil for the Travel Industry Assn. j dance to be held at the Skylake
of Florida will install the organi- Country Club starting at 7 p.m.
PEARTREE ART GALLERY
cRepioJuctioni/imitcJ Edition*
PICASSO MIRO KLII
VASAMLY FEIMINGER
>533 WE. 2 AVt. MANY OTHERS 379-6102
t.
(AMERICAN
NEU *1V\\<.I >ll VI (KISS
Joe's American Service
50 Gallons of Gas
Road Service
> Complete Gen
8 Major Repairs
Given Away C D C C
Every Week,
Auto Accessories
(come in 6> reqister)
* GMtN STAMPS GIVEN WITH IACM PURCHASE
830 N.E. 79th ST.
754-6255
Open 7 Days a Week 7 A.M. 12 P.M.
c
:
KMKfii iii vi-Fi-i
AIR CONDITIONING
SERVICE ft RECHARGED
$g95
Include
Freon
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With Th,i Coupon
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ss
VMUilll (0l0 /tflRF.
FREE LUBRICATION
WITH
OIL CRINGE ft FILTER
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Wilh Thu Coupon
@Ufc, Su**UH0L Off* 72
SATURDAY, AUGUSTS
MILTON
BERLE
...headlines a Star Spangled show in '
the new Terrace Room night club.
Another great event at Grossinger's
where the good things happen.
THE WORLD TODAY ju,y mm*.* 3
Meet and Debate with: Richard Reeves,
political columnist, on the coming cam-
paign; Or. Ceo. Shanker, Professor ol
Social Science, on the apparent de-
cline ol marriage and the family. Wilma
Scott Heide, President. NOW. on the
future of Women's Lib. Richard Ham-
mer, author of "The Court Martial of
Lt. Calley." on Lt. Calley. Vietnam and.
the American Conscience; Albert H
Blumenthal, divorce-abortion relormer
in N Y. Stale Assembly on Legislating
Morality and Law and Oder. Seymour
M. Lipset, Harvard pro'essor. on youth
and the counter-culture vs the Estab-
lishment
MEXICAN FIESTA WEEKEND Augusts-*
A fiesta with a pinata party, traditional entertainment, arts, cralts and a folklore
fashion show, films and lectures on ancient and modern Mexico. Spanish lessons,
prizes and surprises.
FESTIVAL of the PERFORMING ARTS August 6.13
Join us back stage with George Abbott and Sheldon Harnick, on the musical
comedy stage; Alan Schneider, top director, on the Broadway drama: Richard
Schickel. Lite's movie critic; Eleanor Perry, screen writer on writing tor tilms;
Alan Rich, critic on classical and pop music, and Les Brown, veteran Variety TV
editor on television, Mel Gussow-'Off Broadway"; Carmel Schwartz, leading
dance critic, historian, commentator.
AUTHOR! AUTHOR! WEEK **<* -
Meet the authors and hear the inside story on their books. Ande Manners "Poor
Cousins," Natalie Gittelson's "The Erotic Life of the American Wife," Jeff Green-
field's "A Populist Man.testo." William Birenbaum's "Something for Everybody is
Not Enough." Drs. George and Nena O'Neill, "Open Marriage" and Judith Holt
& Ellen Levine't, "The Rebirth of Feminism."
SINGLES WEEK August 20-27
0
OPERATION MATCH, round-robin-dining, co-ed sports and social
events, balanced group. Discussions and rap-sessions on The Single State. The
right time and place (or singles to meet.
PRE-SCHOOL FAMILY REUNION tSSSKm
LABOR DAY WEEKEND September 1-4
BIG THURSDAY WEEKEND
Thurs Sun, 4 days-3 nites, Com-
plimentary Lunch i.
Cocktail Party...from$90 to$138
BIG WEEKEND
Add Monday to your Bit Thursday
for as little as $24 te $32 more
Ourjamily Hospitality is Second Nature am) Fourth Generation
NEW YORK 12734
See your Travel Agent or call lor reservations 212/565-4500; 914/232 5000.
Cast ol the Miss, call TOIL FREE 1-100-431-8300 (except Fla., la., Miss. & Ala.)


je 8-A
+Jmlst> fir rfiffar
Fridefy. July 28. 1972
in, Myers and Law Revision Council
)ek Improved Landlord-Tenant Laws
State Senator Ken Myers ami i ha announced that the:
knate Health. Welfare and Insti-
(tions Committee, together with
Flori'ia Law Revision Council, j
kve begun the draft of a canwre-
Mve revision of Florida I.and- [
|rd and Tenant laws. The first
faft of the proposal, labeled as
total overhaul of lan.-Mord-ten-
ot laws in Florida." has alrear'y
Pen prepared and should be ready
kr submission to the next rr.eet-
\g of t^e Law Revision Council i
be held the end of this month, j
The Florida Law Revision Coun- j
tl. made up of two Stale Senators j
^pointed by the president of the'
enate. two House members ap-1
3inted by the Speaker of the!
louse, and eight other members i
Appointed by the governor, is i
charged by statute with the duty i
fo make suggestions to the legis-l
iture each year for needed revis-
ons to Florida Laws.
Myers is a Senate member of j
pie council and chairman of the
Senate Committee on Health. Wel-
fare and Institutions. He stated
his reasons for the project that
"landlord and tenant relations is
Bne of the most crucial areas of
lorida law today and demands
the attention of the council and
the appropriate legislative commit-
tees. We are operating under an-
tiquated laws and concepts dealing
with residential leaseholds that,
date all the way back to feudal t
times, having no relevancy in con-
fronting modern urban problems."
The first draft of the act. pat-
terned after a similar proposal be-
ing studied by the National Con-]
ference of Commissioners on Uni-'
form State Laws, has these major j
provisions:
1. An obligation on the part of the
landlord to comply with all
building, housing and health
codes. This obligation would be |
implied in any lease whether
oral or written;
2. An obligation on the part of
the tenant to maintain the'
premises in a reasonably good
condition. This also would be j
an implied provision in every
lease, whether oral or written; |
3. The right of a tenant, when
sued for eviction or non-pay-
tnent of rent, to counterclaim
against the landlord for non-
compliance with building, nous-1
ing or health standards appli-
cable to the premises;
4. The right of a court to set aside !
unconscionable clauses in a I
'ease;
5. The right of a tenant to make
minor repairs to the premises
upon failure of the landlord to
do so, and deduct the amount j
from his rent.
'There are major policy issues
to be settled in this draft," said
Myers, "and nothing has been fi-
nalized. We intend to conduct sev- J
end hearings on the measure'
around the state before the draft
is ready for presentation to the
legislature."
Much interest has been raised In
recent years regarding landlord-
tenant relationships. Primarily
these have been dealt with on a
piecemeal basis by the legislature
by the passage of such measures
as requiring interest on security
deposit* and protection of mobile
h^me tenants. "It is our intent to
bring together in one package pro-
posal a total revision of all laws
relating to landlord-tenant rela-
tionships, since all phases of the
relationship are interrelated," My-
ers said.
The proposed act deals solely
with residential tenancy and does
not deal with commercial or busi-
ness leases.
The Law Revision Council has
appointed Robert Williams, a Mi-
ami attorney, as staff coordinator
of this project.
W
Temptation*
99
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with O YVlnstoife finer flavor
Only one extra long cigarette
I ^avor to matcn the good mood you're in.
Winston Super King.. .always real and rich-tasting.
*es, Winston tastes good, like a cigarette should.
mtgR.s

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined Thai
Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
C '' J HfTMOLOS TOBACCO CO
5
20 mg."ur". 1.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette. FTC Report APR '72.

iW
Chairman Mitchell Wolfson of the City of Miami's Off-
Street Parking Board, (right) received hearty handshakes
and congratulations Tuesday from members of the Florida
Cabinet for their organization's first place award in the
Federal Highway Administration's annual nationwide "The
Highway and its Environment" contest. Gov. Reubin Askew,
(left) is shown adding his personal congraiulations. Secre-
tary of State Richard Stone is shown in the background.
Gordon Resigns From TDA
To Run for State Senate
Democrat Jack Gordon, a M!cmi
Beach banker and former Dade
County School Board member, is
challenging Dick Fincher for the
State Senate District 35 post, a
four-year term representing voters
in the Miami Beach middle Dade
County area.
Gordon, 50, resigned as chair-
man of the Miami Beach Tourist
Development Authority where he
has served for the past two years,
and as a member of the Commun-
ity Relations Boarii immediately
following the announcement of his
candidacy for the State Senate.
I
ENJOY A REAL
VACATION HERE
I per person per day double occupancy]
35 Rooms
.50 No increase
July-August
starting Juno 27
INCLUDES 2 MEALS I
WHHflT
CALL 866-8831
DAVID ROSNER'S
100 AIR CONDITIONED
IEHM
HOTIl P001 MMNtfV
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
COLOR TV IN EACH ROOM
On the Ocean at 67th Street
Miami Beach
Write lor free color brochure
CONSTANT RAIIINICAl SUPERVISION
MASHCIACH ON PREMISES
RESERVE NOW FOR
THE HIGH HOLY DAYS
Th Famous
1002 OSER CANTOR
IE IB RASKIN
Formerly of
Mt EOEN Center-
Bronx. N. V.,
Will Officiate at the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
Located on the Ocean
at 21st St., Miami Beach
PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT
FREE PARKING
FREE CHAISE LOUNGES
Reserve for Synagogue
Services & Holiday Meals
Finest KOSHER cuisine served
in our Oceanlront dining room
Under (iT Supervision
Where Every Meal is a Banquet
HIGH HOLY DAYS
PACKAGES AVAILABLE
For Reservations
Phone: 538-6631
.' and enjoy the holidays with tha
BERKOWITZ FAMILY
RITZ PLAZA
located on the ocean
RH: at 17th & Collins
Rsssrvt ftr
boli.iy Is with
syiiiof services
Finest Kosher Cuisine
Served in Our Oceanfront
Dining Room
CALL rot
HIGH NOIY DAY RATES
Dietary laws strictly observed
Resident Mashgiach
F0I RESEtVATIONS
FHONE 531-6881
Enjoy the High-Holy Days
with us and a well-
known Cantor
FREE PARKING
Planned Entertainment
\
12 of 157 rooms
I} Sept.e
INCLUDING MEALS
Now to Seot. 8
STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS
Swimming pool and patio
Sugar & Salt free diets
Oceanfront Synagogue
Air Conditioned Parkin*
Dining Room Open To The Public
Fer Reservations or Information
FHONE S31-O061
Entire oceanfront block
37th to 38th St MIAMI BEACH
w
n
iV SI"!
THC Alt) C0N0IT
Waldma
A
Enjoy the
HIGH HOLY IMYS
With the Waldman Family
Traditional Holiday
Services on Premises
Conducted by
Prominent Cantor
RESERVE NOW

ALL THIS FREE!
Appropriate Entertainment
TV in Every Room
Private each, Peol
Phone: 538-5731
OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
MIAMI BEACH


Friday. July 28. 1972
Jf**i?* ftorldNan
Paae 9- A.
Mt. Sinai Cites Teen Volunteers For Service
Mount Sinai Medical Center's!
juxiliary presented service pins j
fto 35 youns men and women par- j
ticipating in this summer's Teen-1
age Volunteer Program, the pur- i
pose of which is to encourage
health-related careers in the field
of medicine.
The teen-agers 15-17 years of
a^e. clocked over 2 00t hour* i"
23 different areas of the hospital
during June. The 35, honored for
! service of 50-1.C00 hours, received
their pins from Mrs. I.a'TV Wvnn
chairman of the Teen-age Volun-
teers.
Abo present were Adole Freund,
director of volunteer services. Her-1
man Schipper, day chairman of |
the program, Sally Rothman, hon-:
orary chairman of service aides, i
and Mrs. Charles Gettleman, si-!
pervisory chairman of service
ak'os.
I'nahlp to attend were M^s. The-
Odore Pincus, vice president of in-
i atient services, and Mrs. Jame
II. Riihv, president. of th<> nnv'Uoi-v
Marge Dunkel received special
recognition for accumulating 1 200
hours of service over a three-year
I'jriod. while Jodi Pascal was
awarded for 600 hours.
Recipients of 100-hour service
pins were Ana Aguilera, Janice
Gelh, Abbe Ritkin, Isaac Bassan.
Ann Hemingway. Pauline Kand"l,
Susie Kaufman, B<-th Kushner.
i^athy Loiter, Wendy Mulrad and
Hnicc Schwai tzman.
Receiving caps for 50 hour" of j
Kaufman, Gisela Kandel. Pauline
Kande! and Julie Jacobs; 50-hour
pins went to Mary Jan.? Adams.
David Bergcr, Dian Bcbroff, Lori
Flerstein, Enrique Ginzburg, Isa-
dore Classman, Debbie Goodman,
Steve Grc-enwald, Julie Jacobs,
Gisela Kandel, Shary.i Kastner,
Albert Knittle. Sue Leona-d, Jill
Poster. Steve Rosenberg, George
K senwasser, Suzie Ross. Nancy
Schwartz, Barbara Sevil'.a, Cyn-
thia Sin-rer. Michelle Smith and
Brenda Stein.
Meyerson Qualifies
Murray Meyerson. former con-
stable of District 5, has qualified
as a candidate for the state le-
gislature seat 100. Long active in
the field of law enforcement,
Meyerson served as special as-
sistant attorney general of the
State of Florida, director of the
juvenile bureau for the Dade
County Public Safety Department,
and was a mem! er of the Crim-
inal Law committee of the Dade
Cot'nf Bar Association.
^
m
THE UNCROWDED $14,900 CONDOMINIUM
IF YOU DON'T LIKE IT. WEIL BUY IT BACK!* GRAND OPENING PHASE III MODELS
? lF YOU DECIDE THAT YOUR
LAKESIDE VILLAGE APARTMENT DOES
NOT MEET YOUR EXPECTATIONS,
(WITHIN 12 MONTHS), WE WILL REPUR-
CHASE IT FROM YOU AT THE PRICE
YOU PAID, LESS A NOMINAL SERVICE
CHARGE. THIS GUARANTEE COMES
IN WRITING WITH YOUR PURCHASE.
NO MERE DREAM. Lakeside Village -- the
adult condominium community -- is a reality.
You won't have to imagine your home from
a set of f loorplans or artist's renderings.
You see what you get. Scores of buildings
have already been constructed, with hundreds
of spacious luxury apartment homes already
happily occupied by neighbors you'll enjoy
knowing.
An environment designed for leisure. A
parklike setting, where only 750 apartments
will be available -- and where each building
is designed to capture the feel of a private
home in a small town. The facilities, too,
live up to this uncluttered small-town mood -
spaciously designed to serve every member
of the community without overcrowding or
inconvenience to guarantee you the comfortable
carefree way of life you've been looking for.
But you won't have to imagine the look, the
luxury or the landscaping. It's all here, waiting
for you to enjoy. Now.
NEW RECREATION COMPLEX. Outdoors,
there's a full range of recreation facilities: pool
and sundeck, hydro-spa, shuffleboard, boating,
fishing, Clubhouse with Auditorium, saunas,
and rooms for billiards, hobbies, cards, library
and more. See the new models at our grand
opening and you'll see why we can make our
guaranteed buy-back offer!
ONE AND TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS
FROM $14,900 TO $21,900
Obligation-Free. Transportation Available To &
From Lakeside Village. Please call us collector
write.
Use this map as your road guide to outstanding
value. Take exit 36 from Florida turnpike and
follow signs east.
lakeside
villa
500 Davis Road, North, Village of
Palm Springs Florida 33460 Telephone (305) 967-8440 (305) 965-2178
Entrance on Congress Ave. 1/3 mile south of Forest Hills Blvd.
m
m


10-A
-Jewlsli fhridffar)
Friday. July 28, 1372
; : .;: .. \ ; u
Mil; r ::
iimiMWiMiiiwMimdmily
i ,'i'.,: ., .., ....._,.-... : u. iBiiwi-Hmtuimniinmiiig <
J he r^abbi t^peali* J-rom J lie f^ulpit
munui i 'I'ti'i-!; '.: i
NwtawiiiMii.aiitHuiMuuii!i.i in ......iium..... i m -, 11...... iiiiiBir"M
If You Will Onlv Harken
I By RABB> AVROM L. DKA/I \
Miruniur
Man has developed the idea that
Jm can solve the problems of the
[universe by the sheer application of
intellect alone.
r He turns more
and more to the
"think factory"
and "top-of-the
head" reactions
: and loss and less
or for worse whether or not they
injure anyone else, concern only
our very own selves.
In fact, the Torah warns us lest
we become convinced of our own
infallibility, lest we become con-
vinced that all of man's successes
may be attributed to his intellect
and ability alone, while any fail-
ures are caused by accident or
bad luck.
of the past no
I longer have any
Rabbi Drojin validity that
we must devise
' new rules for society and the uni-
verse. Yet. the further we get
I from the values that have stood
IM in good stead for thousands of
years, the deeper we become
mired in the quicksands of mis-
l'.rtune.
Throughout the Torah we find
the ground rules which are set
forth for Israel and mankind to
govern and perpetuate the world.
Most of these rules are so logical
that they appeal to us as being
obvious. Rut some of these rules
ppear to have no rhyme or reason
and challenge our very faith.
Taken as Individual rules and reg-
I latlons many may seem archaic
and out of touch with reality.
Seen as part of the total fabric of
Judaism, these rules and regula-
lions can serve as a guide to all
mankind as we struggle not only
10 survive, but to build a meaning-
ful and creative future for all
peoples.
"And it will come to pass, when
you shall hearken to these judg-
ments ." then shall all of the
blessings enumerated in the Torah
come to benefit man this is the
theme of Torah and Judaism.
The universe is an orderly place,
< >eated in itself by rules and regu-
lations. We speak with great rev-
erence of the "laws of nature,"
ltd live our lives as if they did
not exist. We express concern
*ith the actions of man, yet act
U
Man must realize that as it is
to the wisdom of true in science, so it is true in the
the ages. aiea of human relationships
\\V are told every action has an equal and
that the rules opposite reaction. Cause and ef-
fect are at work constantly. We
do not function in a vacuum:
rather each and every one of us is
one of billions of people who re-
side here on earth with equal
rights to the potential blessings
available to those who will play
the game of life according to its
rules.
The time has come for man to
realize that only through man's
recognition that there are rules to
the game of life by which he must
live can he survive.
We cannot abuse nature eter-
nally and exiiect to continuously
reap the blessings of the earth
and heaven. We cannot continu-
ally abuse ourselves and each
other, and live in peace and
contentment.
"And it shall come to pass..."
When we will live by the rules and
regulations which are so explicit
. then shall we reap the bless-
ings of Almighty God.
Ner lamil Appoints
New Youth Advisor
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Ner Tamid,
has announced the appointment of
Al Nirenberg as United Synago-
gue Youth Advisor for 1972-73.
Mr. Nirenberg, who comes to
Ner Tamid from B'nai Raphael,
has already assumed his duties as
youth advisor in his new post.
Emanuel Feder is educational and
By Rahhi SAMUEL J. FOX
W'.y is the YiddUh laogaage
sometimes referred to us "Jar-
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREOA.
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phinea* Weber.
man. 30
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahm.ai. 31
I ANSHE EMES 2533 SW 19th Ave.
. Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowiti 2
! ----
| BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken- I
dall Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rab!>i
Herbert Baumgard 3 .
t ~ ~'" ",',"" Friday S:.ir. p.m. Attorney Robert I!n- NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
from a French word, generally der, momber of the temple, will lea.i center, 1720 79th street Cause-
refers to the vernacular or the I '!"' s"'v!'''* '!u"t pewwr, Bleaser way, North Bay village. Conservi.
(rrenytehi. temple board member, tive_ Ra|,bi Philip Fried. *-*
A Mat- '
goaf'
The
term "Jargon" coming
,. ..... oarr.
colloquial as compared to the li-, win apeak on "The Temple
terary phase of language. During i (,r >,f Priority."
the period of the Haskalah, when '
the scholars were attempting to
do what they called "to purify"
the Hebrew language, they looked
down on the Yiddish language as
a very impure language because
of its mixture of German. Slavic
and Hebrew. They somehow re-
ferred to it as a Jargon collo-
quialism and vernacular instead
of a literary language. Thus Yid-
dish came to be known as a Jar-
gon. Actually, it should be ad-
mitted that some fine literary
works were written in Yiddish.
Yiddish is taught today at a num-
ber of universities as a literary
language.
Why does Jewish tradition
place so much emphasis upon
the honor being paid to the de-
ceaaed person?
The more helpless a person is
the more emphasis Jewish tradi-
tion placed on the importance of
coming to his aid and actually be-
ing with him as much as possible.
Actually, the dead are the most
helpless of all and therefore it was
forbidden by Jewish law to ever I tifereth jacob (Temple) 951 e
leave a corpse unattended from
the moment of death until the ac-
tual complete burial. A number of
passages in the Bible tell how
much care was seemingly taken
to honor the dead. The burial of
Sarah, Jacob, Aaron and Moses
are accounted for in the Bible
with some detail. Moses was
charged with the responsibility of
bearing Joseph's remains all the
way through the travel in the
wilderness on the way to the Pro-
mised I,and. There was a time
when all the activities in the com-
munity were suspended until the
deceased was finally laid to rest
in his grave. It is a special Mitz-
vah of great virtue to escort the
deceased to his final resting place.
The Mitzvah is actually called
"L'vayat Hamet" which means
the "accompanying of the dead."
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohom
Groner. 32
32-A
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson 4
Friday 6 p.m. Mlncha nervlce In chapel
Baturday :> a.m. sermonette by iiersh
Merman.
----------
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman Si
BETH KODESH, 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal 6 ,
Saturday S:4.". a.m. Sermon: "Who is
a True trailer V
--------
BETH TOV (Temple) 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Cantor Seymour
Hinket 8
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
Miami. 137 NE 19th Street. Reform. !
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10 ,
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
t. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J.
Bender, Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Cantor Yehour>*
Binyamin. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Aye. Coniervative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. !.,
ZION (Temple) 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
16
HIAUAH
Rahjji n.-i.
tf our own actions, for better youth director at the temple.
'"'" ......"Mmaaa..................,;. ..... >c; ,,v.;mr
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vaeschanan j
"And it shall come to pass because ye hearken to these
oiTiinauces ." (Chapters VII, 12-XI 25)
BLESSINGS OF OBEDIENCE: Continuing his second dis-
course. Moses assured Israel that prosperity and freedom from
Nor need they fear the might of the Canaanite nations, for God
would be in their midst and lead them to victory. But he a<-ain
emphasized, the conquest of the enemy must be followed by~the
destruction of all forms of idoltry
LESSONS OF THE WILDERNESS: The forty years wan-
dering In the wilderness. Moses stressed, was intended to test
Israels loyalty to God's commandments. Thoy had been disci-
pined b} severe hardship and hunger so that thev might learn
the imiiortant lesson that 'man does not live on bread alone but
by everything that proceeds from the mouth of the Lord' Once
the enjoyed prosperity in the Promised Land there was the
danger they might forget God. Such Ingratitude would be se-
ven !y punished and they would share the fate of other heathen
nut ions and perish.
The Israelites should not delude themselves into thinking
that then- victory over the Canaaitites would be due to their out.
rtjrirteousneM or the wickedness of the nation--it was the
fulfilin-cnt of Gods promise to the patriarcha. Moses reminded
the neopl.- of their previous acts of rebellion and provocation
After he had spent 40 days on Mount Horeb to receive the I
Tables of Stone. God h&tf declared his intention of destroying
the people because of their treachery in making the Golden Calf!
and on de-eending from the mount, Moses witnessed their sinful
behavior, broke the Tables of Stone and then destroyed the
Golden Calf. All that Go? required of Israel was to honor and
obey His commandments and observe all the laws and regula-
tions as they related both to the relationship of man to God and
of man to man.
r I ">'
. .111:1 BJHM | i^
i.M.:....i.....................,.,.; ,.,.i.
Basically, such concern displayed
the respect due from one human
being to another. Even the seem-
ingly lifeless body (perhaps espe-
cially the lifeless body) was af-
forded such honor so as to empha-
size the value placed by Jewish
tradition on the body as well as
the soul of every human.
(t). 1ST:;. J. wish Telegraphic Agency)
Hebrew Language
Credit Course At
U. of Florida
The University of Florida De-
partment of Languages is plan-
ning to offer the Hebrew langu-
age as a credit course in the fall
quarter of 1972.
The present plan is to offer a
beginning course in Hebrew which
would continue into the spring and
winter quarter.
A prerequisite for instituting
the course will be a minimum re-
gistration of 25 students. Prere-
gistration must be made during
the summer or in September.
For further information or to
register, the person to contact is
Rabbi A. Monson, director, Bayt
Hillel the Jewish stuJ?nt cen-
ter at the University of Florida.
4th Ave. Conservative.
than Zolondek. 15
Friday 8:IB p.m. Baturday :-:;t" a.m.
NORTH MIAMI
BNEH1(.hH COrNG"EGATION. 2225
NE 125th St. Conservative. Rabbi
i?,!?Kh Gor,ink"- Cantor Ben Zion
Kirachenbaum. 35
--------
MIAMI REACH
A 3ffi&.,SRAEL *" ** *$
iky. Cantor Maurice Mamchei 19
8f.TonRA*HAEi;"(T'm',,e>- 1M5 Jef-
uavid Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BEw H&ff*jfi?i4>' *'?* Ch...
Cantor r\, A J?abbi Leon Kroni.h.
cantor David Conviaer 21
MrL^J^.,1-*.? 9?5 Etfc,id *ve. Or.
thodox. Rabb. Joseph E. Rackov-
BtTonY!,E M^*7"" CONGREOA-
TION, 843 Meridian Avenue. 22-A
C1NwLBlW,^NG,,EMT|ON.
^WaA Or,h0do2*3
CUrBRVr.!f^HARD*C HEBREW CON-
""ATION 715 Washington Ave-
E tonNAv'.Er JE"*f>! W Washing.
Lehr,; cn"<-vative. Rabbi Irving
r-ehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
H"REW ACADEMY? 2400 Pinetr.e
Dr0,0r,hod<<- bbi AY7x.nd.rs
CANc?demNv;NE7l;ir (cBr"nch of H"r.w,
Academy). 7th_ Strand Meridian |
Hi'.!;.0rth0d0X- Rabbi Abraham Ben-
"'"'_________25-A
JASV0NBAoSouiOHl532 VffigSZ
Ave. Orthodox. 'fUbbi ""bo^H*
SUrn. Cantor Meyer Engel. 3s
KXX5J ,SAEL, 1415 Euclid Ave.
cintor'Ih 1"bW.David Lenrfield.
cantor Abraham S.if. 27
MEri.RAH.- - 20 75th 8t.
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 2 '
NTRtuT^M'S, iTemP,e'- "*b St. and
RaJ,K^=: Wat8rwy- Conservative I
Rabb. Eugene L.bovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. gt I
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1029
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlintky. Can-
tor Nathaniel Schub. 33
--------
BETH TORAH. NE 164th St. at 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitr. Cantor Jacob Renzer. 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rub.l.
Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
--------
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
--------
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan. 38
--------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Naftali Porush. 39
CORAL 'CABLES
JUDEA (Temple), 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morri. Kipper. 40
--------
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. 4j
sumiot
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Harding Ave.. Surf.ide Town
Hall, Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D. Vine.
50
E0RT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 547 E. Oak.
land Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva Bril-
liant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
P0MPAN0 BtACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber. 49
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Weita. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Danziger. 126 NE 1st Ave. 44
holly'wood
BET.H Ei- (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave,
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 45
JTldav 8:15 p.m. Harvey R. Horowitz
temtiir executive vice president will
cermoii on current event*. Mrs. Horo-
witz will hies* the Sabbath tn.n,-r.
Memorial prayers will be recited at
the oonclUNion of the wervi..-.
BEJHc?HLOM - "28 Men.
3!. *?.peWjpryatiVt. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Go4d. 46
SINAI (T.mple). 1201 John.on St.
r2!ePV*J'ue-JRabbi Davi< Shapiro.
C.ntor Yehuda Hailbraun. 4/
MIRAMAR
''JAfir 'Iemp,a>- 20 SW 35th St.
Cantor Abraham Ko.ter. 48
CANDLELIGHTING TIMF
17 AB 7:49
Tliis page is prepare* in
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Auoriation. *
Coordinator of the feature*
appearing here is
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER.
Spiritual Leider of
Temple Zomora
Ural Gables
i
. .
r^abbinicai JtcU

Sabbath Services Set
The Jewish Chaplaincy of
Greater Miami has started a
series of Friday afternoons reli-
gious services to be held at nurs-
ing homos and hospitals through-
out the Greater Miami area.
Chaplain Louis Wurtzelman.
chaplain of the Einstein Hospital
in New York City, will conduct
the services, assisted by rabbini-
cal students.
eviston frogra*n+ A
July 28 Ch. TO. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship.Itfur 'V
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple fteth Shalom -'p
July >8 Ch. 7. 19 a.m. The Still Small Voice-
Host: Rabbi Tibor Stern
Topic: "Rehabilitation and Penitence"
July '48 Ch. 4. 8:30 ajn. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2, at 6 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
-
A",
.
:'
ywMatmwwmamMMMtMMmmmmmwwiimmm
.J.i.MllKJ, UlqJJI


28. 1972
*Jewisti Fkricfiotr?
Pagell-A
Should Live in the Community'
larold Trobe, Malben Director
Clark Announces For Reelection
ban half of the Jewish
itly in institutions or
get into them would
outside, living in the
," according to Harold
ector-General of Mal-
Joint Distribution Coni-
(ogram in Israel, in a
the International C'on-
the Communication of
d in Jerusalem earlier
lh. The conference was
by the New York Board
the Jewish Conference
munira ti< >ns Media and
nierican and Israeli oi-
ls.
^BtoIm?. who presided at a
Tdevoted to "Values and
jvported that "half of the
^peil l>eing cared for by
Bbcn arc reasonably inde-
land most would be better
g in the community.
|is not possible at present.
I because of the lack of
ommunal services and fa-
I he said. "It is one of
^Albcn's primary aims to
^Bate such facilities in order
Bice the population of
aged in institutions and
(lore room for the ill who
other alternative."
Dint Distribution Commit-
Hves funds for its Malben
and other health, welfare
ibilitation programs main-
the campaigns of the
IJewish Appeal.
fTrobe said "such a pro-
fciuild eventually free more
P000 of the 6,000 presently
tutions and go a long way
providing some 7,000 beds
the country needs for the
lly ill aged and those aged
unable to care for them-
t JDC/Malben", he pointed
i'has gradually cut down
proportion of healthy per-
sons in its institutions from 77 per
! cent in 1962 to 61 per cent today.
"Society should avoid putting
people in institutions since they
i i <*' the -resilient of Ills' individual-
ity, his self identification, his free
i spirit and his independence," Mr.
! Trobe said. "Every effort must be
; made to make it possible for the
: aged to live in the community.
"This would be possible," he
said, "if the following basic serv-
ices and facilities could be pro-
vided: Raise the present old age
allotments of the National Insur-
ance Institute by at least 50 per
cent so that the heaithv aged can
afford the basic necessities of life
outside an institution.; provide
simple but comfortable housing
units for single and married aged;
provide basic medical care which
with the help of a visiting nurse
and periodic doctors' visits; pro-
vide facilities for the aged in com-
munity centers or arrange for
them to use the day-time facilities
of nearby old age homes; and pro-
vide such other facilities as house-
hold help, hot meals, etc. as re-
quired.
In the long run." Mr. Trobe
concluded, "the taxpayer will save
b.\ such a program while the aged
and society as a whole would
benefit physically and spiritually
by giving the aged new respect
and adding life to years as well
as years to life."
Dadc Mayor Stephen P. Clark
has qualified as a candidate for
reelection to a full four-year term
as Mayor of Metropolitan Dade
County.
Mayor Clark, who was elected
to the i>ost Nov. 24. 1970 to fill a
vacancy, was iiwf.1trie X'ity
of Miami before moving to the
Metro post.
In announcing his candidacy.
Mayor Clark said "the past 18
months have seen a change in the
course of Metro without the cha~
and controversy that has become
a watchword in county govern-
ment."
DB. PHILIP ABEL
Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon
is now located at
3160 Ponce de Leon
Phone 446-8423
< /
Mrs. Hart (Qualifies
Mrs. R. F. (Donna) Hart, a Mi-
ami businesswoman and house-
wife, has qualified as a candidate
for the District 3 scat on the Dadc
County School Board. Mrs. Hart,
a Dade Klementary School Boo-
ster Club (PTAl leader believes
that "my greatest qualification
for the school board is the fact
that I have a son in the school
system."
fc#$s;*s$>.$>;$$$>.^s
v
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>:
:?:
>:
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FT. LAUDERD ALE'S
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JACK SCHENKMAN
PRESIDENT OF
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY
ALARM SYSTEM
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633 6573
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O Phone 633-6573

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For example, Ocean Club is the only condominium on Gait Ocean Mile with the
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the only condominium... with a skytop, heated swimming pool and hand-
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the only condominium ... where $1.30 a day gives you full use of a $1,600,000
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the only condominium... with ocean level tennis court bordering 200 feet of
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the only condominium ... with penthouse, private bar and lounge overlook-
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Atlantic Towers; LaBonne Vie and the ezciUng new Silver Thatch.


ige 12 A
vjemsti ncridiain
Friday. July 28. 1972

1
I Marshall Wise, (right) former director of the Social Security
I office for Greater Miami, is honored with a plaque "cf ap-
preciation" en behalf of the people of Dade County, whom
he served for 13 years, by Stephen P. Clark, mayor of Metro-
politan Dade County. Mr. Wise relired recently, ending a
career cf some ?8 years cf federal service.
I\VV Post Offers
11.000 Special Grant
I The V irray Solomon Past 243
twisti Wqr Veterans, has arild |
S1.C00 srar.t to :t s'ho!ar>h:r
sd loan fund. To b" eiven this
oming year, the special award
(rill be known as the I. K. M">1-
an Award a-H is -"csimc-l pri-
arily to ren-He funds for the
|urcha=e of books.
AnnM^atiors for all crant* for
lontinuiPT education at anv rcc-
kgnize' Institution of higher Wn-
Eg may he made to Ains'e- R. j
Ferdie. r',ni"ma,i o' fv> ho'a"
khip co-nmitt^'. and sho.^'d r*iclud*
>rholasti" abfitv, fir-aiH^l need
tvd e-ct'-a'iirrieii'a- "tivi*ios.
Now Open
KOSHER MAGIC
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1839 N. Miami Gardens Drivt
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Prepared Under
Rabbinical Supervision
Sol Weiss, Chef
Phone: 949 6687
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758-5581
ED ZELLER, Your Host
AMERICA* EXPRESS DINERS CLUB
Chase Federal
To Oeeupy Half
Of New Building j
A r^^rn't has h9->n g-antei- by
^aie County BuiHinq D -yartment ,
rf\- Q T-r'- j*vyl<-.r) f^^t-s'or*' I
building to be constructed across
the street from the ma:n entrance
nto the Da-leland Shoncin? Cen-
ter. Located at 7300 N'o. Kendal'
"*>-.. the building will be con-
rtFJCtec" by Stanley Tate Builders.
Inc.
Cha-e Fede-al *> .ings & Loan
As.*oriation will lease the entire
first four floors of the building
to be known as The Chase Federal
Building, and will uti'ize it as its
main office. Administra'ive and
nechanieal office function*, now
Performed at the Lincoln Rd. Mall
office, will be moved to the new
quarters.
This will enable the savings and
'oar. Institution to expand :ts pub-
ic facilities with the addition of
safety cepesit boxes, greater teller
areas, more functional lobby space
and a customer's lounge.
The Chase Federal Savings &
Loan Association branch office lo-
?ated at 7000 No. Kendall Dr., will
' also be transferred to the new
I buildirg which will be completed
i and available for occupancy dur-
j ing the early part of 1973.
Pat Tornil'o Qualifies
For Fla. House
Pat L. Torni'lo Jr.. executive
yi-ector of the Dade County
Classroom T-achers' Assn.. has
anmvnrvd his cnVirii^y f the
Pin-i la Hous" of Representatives,
in DisJr-t 103,
FUND RAISING TIME
h NOW at the
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BANQUETS PARTIES
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U.S. i nisi nosth or cuirsrauM papk
sop
Continued From Page 4-A
in this manner in our govern-
ment. Colonel Edward Mandell
House under President Wilson.
Harry Hopkins in the war years
under President Roosevelt, both
enjoyed situations almost iden-
tical with Dr. Kissinger's today.
In theory it could go on for-
ever, or at least as long as Pres-
ident Nixon himself goes on. In
practice, however, one has to
begin to think about other pos-
sibilities in view of the small
but fairly eyebrow-raising signs
above-mentioned. One such is
the novel relationship between
Kissinger and the prickly chair-
man of the Foreign Relations
Committee. Sen. J. William Ful-
bright.
THE FIRST meeting on the
level of what might be called
coziness was arranged by a
charming woman. Mrs. Thomas
Braden. But that initial lunch-
eon has been followed by at
least one other, reportedly sug-
gested by Sen. Fulbright himself
when Dr. Kissinger asked how
and where he could brief the
senator on events in Moscow.
It is the sort of thing one
never absolutely knows about.
Yet consider Kissinger's intense-
ly confidential situation in the
White House. In view oi' that
situation, it is hard to imagine
him moving to establish a per-
sonal link with Senator Ful-
bright, without the express ap-
proval of the President for such
a move. It looks, in short, as
though the President had here
begun testing the water on
Capitol Hill.
THERE HAS been another,
even more significant episode
of the same sort, and still more
recently, too. In brief, there was
a serious question in the White
House, reportedly, about wheth-
er Dr. Kissinger would discard
the protective cloak of executive
privilege. The idea was to have
him appear before Sen. Ful-
bright's committee, if not
others, to expound the SALT
agreement as only Kissinger
seems to be able to do.
The idea obviously originated
in Kissinger's four bravura on-
the-record press conferences
during the Moscow tripamong
the most extraordinary and suc-
cessful feats of exposition the
U.S. government has seen in de-
cades. But the point is, again
reportedly, that the idea was
President Nixon's, and that the
arguments against discarding
executive privilege were appar-
ently made by Henry Kissinger.
These latter proved decisive in
the end, of course.
YET IF you think about it a
little, there are only two pos-
sible deductions one can draw
from the fact that the Presi-
dent even gave temporary
thought to such a thing, which
could only have been a begin-
ning of Kissinger testimony.
One deduction is that Richard
M. Nixon sees Henry A. Kis-
singer's White House usefulness
coming to an end at the close of
the present presidential term.
That is what will happen, be-
yond doubt, if former Secretary
As to the other possible de-
duction, it is that President
Nixon is already thinking of
making Henry Kissinger go
public for good by naming him
secretary of state, while John
Connally moves into the Vice
Presidency. Stranger, more ir-
rational things have happened.
'Corruption in Governmenf
"Corruption in Government"
will be the subject of a talk by
Hialeah Gardens Municipal Judge
George Nachwalter Sunday, Aug.
6, at a meeting of the Temple Or
Olom Men's Club. Judge Nachwal-
ter has served as president of the
Florida Municipal Judges Assn., of
the South Miami Bar Assn., and oi
Parents for Parkway Children's
Center.
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f, July 28. 1972
+Jmisl> fhrkffan
Page 13-A



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14-A
-JenisttlnrMrir
Friday, July 38, 1972
JEWS IN SPORTS
By Masked Cohen
Chaim Glovinsky, Mr. Sport Of Israel
>, Y'"Z, Jew Mi T-W'sra|hi. Agency)
j
loNLY T,,K Rebbeno Sholc-
| *^ Ifin knows when Hit- squab-
bling will cease. I'm not
referring to the war between
Israel and its Arab neighbors,
but the constant strife that goes
| on between Israeli s|M>rts clubs.
Spawned by political parties. Is-
rael's complete sjwrt structure
is built around four major
groups: Hapoel. Maccabi. Klizur
and Lie tar.
If it's a question between club
participation and national com-
petition, the athlete here
chooses his club. Until such a
day as this thinking changes.
Israel is bound to be a second
rate international sports conten-
der albeit there are several ath-
letes who, with training and
coaching, can become top class
mtefntfttohalistS.
An event took place here a
couple of months ago that saw
Mr. Sport of Israel, Chaim Glo-
forgotten and the Olympic Com-
mittee threw Chaim a bash
which was attended by sports
officials from all over the coun-
try, as well as by government
members and visitors from
abromi.'"Wl!t) flew here -to -jOhT
in the happy occasion. To write
about what he means to sjwrts
vinsky. on his 70th birthday
For once, club allegiances were
in Israel would take at least one
Volume of tight prose. To try
and do him .justice in one col-
umn borders on the insane.
Chaim Glovinsky came to
Palestine 52 years ago at the
age of 18, from Lodz. Poland.
Always a sports follower, he
managed to combine his work at
Solel Boneh, the government
building arm, with his work in
sports administration. Had he
desired, Chaim would have gone
far in politics
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAL
All Honor To The Pilots
IF VOC TRY to k celeration ot the skyjacking menace >he kllleN
who sneak through, the death machines on board,
the planes snatched, the passen-
gers and members of crew threat-
ened, wounded, and killed, and ihe
cores of proposals for curbing
outrages aloft you will soon (inn!
that you have a strenuous and de-
manding hobby. Air hijacking is
40 years old. The horrifying prac-
tice got fresh impetus 11 years
ago when homesick Cubans began
to hijack American planes on Miami-to-Kcy West
flights. Anc today, with pilot associations taking
the unpopular role of leadership against air terror-
ism even if that means paralyzing air traffic
temporarily opinion seems certain to harden.
Four yean ago, when Arabs stole a .V> million
El Al plane on a regularly scheduled flight, it was
the International Federation of Airline Pilots Asso-
ciations that demanded the release of the plane, her
crew of 10 and her 12 Israeli passengers, held
captive in Algeria while 19 non-Israeli passengers
were flown on to Paris. The pilots were furious
over this example of Arab racism and reacted as
free and brave men are expected to act. Today, in
ISRAEL NEWSLETTER
the courageous stand ot Captain Ola Forsberg.
president of the same top pilots' groups, we ire
seeing continuation of a laudable thrust against
injustice.
Once more Algeria is in the hijacking news,
and on the wrong side. Algeria stood by the Arab
pirates in the 1%8 incident and now seems deter-
mined not to extradite William Holder, who, with a
woman companion, snatche," a Western Airlines
plane out of Seattle recently, picked up SSO&OOfl in
ransom and found what seems to be a hero's wel-
come 7.200 air miles later in Algeria.
So the world should by now have received some
idea of the identity of those individuals and nations
participating in and condoning modern sky crimes.
Applause for the aggressions, shelter for the plane
stealers anc" gloating over such murderous business
are recorded time after time.
Much in mind currently is the example of
Radio Cairo ami two major Cairo dailies Al Ahram
and Al-Goumhuria. in calling the May 30 asassina-
tions of 14 Puerto Ricaivs and 12 other travelers at
I.ydda Airport, Tel Aviv, a brilliant feat." Egypt's
Premier, Aziz Sk'ky, sow the Lydda massacre only
as a daring oi>eration. proof certain that the Arabs
could lick the Israelis.
By Carl Alperi
German-Arab Relations
QN MARCH Hi, IMS, the Knesset voted to accept
Germany's offer of diplomatic relations with
Israel, and five months later the first German
I ambassador presented his creden-
tials in Jerusalem. Arab reaction
was quick. Nine Arab states (ex-
cluding Morocco. Tunisia. Libya
and Kuwait' at once severed their
diplomatic relations with Bonn.
Quiet, patient, persistent Ger-
man diplomacy since then has
brought about a gradual restora-
tion of tics. First Jordan, and then
Yemen, and later Algeria and Sudan and Lebanon
resumed their diplomatic relations. Only Egypt.
Syria. Iraq and Saudi Arabia still turn their back.<
on Germany, but there is little doubt that these
too. one by one. will reopen relations.
New w bids are blowing in German-Arab affairs.
and a quick look through recent German periodical-
provides some typical pointer*. The Bonn Foreign
Office has "come to a welcome understanding with
the Arab world." says a commentator in ihe "Han-
novercsche Allgemeine."
It is not tin easy course which Germany is try-
ing to steer. On the one hand it has strong moral
end political reasons for maintaining the best of
relations with Israel. And on the other hand it is
seeking to restore a long-standing, traditional friend-
ship with the Arab world which goes back to the
pays of Berlin to Baghdad.
Economic factors also play their role. In ihe
Arab market, first place is held by the United
States, and this despite America's support of Israel.
Britain and France follow, in that order, Germany
is fourth, and Russia has just edged up into fi.ch
place as supplier of the Arab world's normal com-
mercial purchases.
There are political elements as well. The revv
Germany, genuinely chastened after the debacle of
the Thin} Reich, nevertheless aspires to a place of
dignity and leadership in the world. The recent
treaties with Warsaw and Moscow are inportan!
steps in that direction. And Germany feels that it
has a role to play in the Middle East as well, no less
than Britain. France and Italy, as the "Frank-
furter Rundschau" points out.
As a matter of fact, the Arab states too have
much to gain from restoration of ties. After the
10C5 break they forfeited much valuable economic
aid anc". lost out on trade credits as well. It wa>; B
case of stubborn Arab pride asserting itself even at
the expense of their own best interests.
From the Israeli ixrint of view, the warming un
of German-Arab relations is not necessarily bad. Ir
is not being done at the expense of Israel. Germany
insists on making it quite clear that there can b-
no question of its "balanced policy" in the SUddte
East, and for the Arabs to accept this is in itself
great progress. Balance means unquestioned gx>d
relations between Germany and Israel. Certainly
we have never required of friendly states that they
must be enemies of our enemies.
And a final factor of interest. Heinrieh F.nd. a
German diplomat turned academician, makes o
hard-headed real-politilc analysis: "In the past
Israel may have hampered the west in the Arab
world, but in the event of war it would be a poten-
tial western bridgehead."
This, of course, is a chilling prospect at best.
Members of the Popular Front for the Lib?ra-
tion of Palestine exulted; which obviously has been
reluctant to root out Arab guerrilla nests and out-
law training grounds for skyjackers, had to start
thinking about reprisals from an outraged Israel.
After the men who fly planes in international
traffic give the world Ihe proper example for mo-
bilizing opinion against skyjacking, what hope is
there for improvement? The best hope is for more
determination on the part of the Intel-national Civil
Aviation Organization, affiliated with the United
Nations. At the same level, an anxious world looks
on U.N. Secretary Genera] Waldheim to stop quib-
bling in his negotiations with the pilots and to try to
vvac'.o through Arab and Russian intransigence in
the United Nations to obtain agreement on sanc-
tions against pirates in the sky and murderers who
fish weapons out of their luggage in airports.
The boycotting of airports in nations abetting
hijackers, drastic proposals such as that now before
the U.S. Congress calling far the end of U.S. aid to
any country harboring terrorist groups, the training
and use of hundreds of additional sky marshals, and
a stepped-up search for weapon-detecting tevfaws in
airports should help.
Meanwhile, all honor to the pilots. They seem
b>st to understand the immorality and unaccept-
ability of the practice of killing innocent air travel-
erscrimes committed by contemptible national-
ists who mix a mad brew of international politics
ami terrorism in a dangerous age.
''"'" i ""' i ....... ti
Between Yw quo* Me: By BORIS SMOUB
The 'Jewish Vote'
y A Riots SURVEYS during the last yean have
established that the majority of Jews in this
country regard themselves as political independents.
They generally resist voting "Jew
ishly." The "Jewish vote" of 50
years ago is now widely dispersed
among many candidates, in both
political parties.
There are still Jewish voters
who curing the time of elections
are inclined to ask whether this
or the other candidate is "good ror
the Jews." By and large, however,
the Jewish electorate today is deeply concerned
about Issues such as Vietnam, pollution, inflation,
unsafe streets and social welfare. It is only natural
for the Jewish voter to be concerned also about
American policy in the Middle East.
Nevertheless, it is quite clear to the lcaders
of both political parties that in the forthcoming
presidential elections, each of the competing candi-
dates will be judged by many Jewish voters on the
basis of his attitude toward Israel. The fate of
Israel Ls very much on the minds of Jews in this
country. They do not want 3 million Israelis an-
nihilated by the Arabs as Hitler did to G mi'lion
Jews in Europe.
The Democrats will cite support given to Israel
by Presklents Truman. RmrntoSf and Johnson. They
will point out that this was not the case under the
Eisenhower administration, when John Foster Dulles
was Secretary of State and made no secret of hi>
hostile attitude toward Israel. The Republicans '
will emphasize that President Nixon has kept all
his promises with regard to Israel; and that upon
his return from Moscow he stressed, in his address
before the Congress, the U.S. obligation to keep
I Israel secure.


t?
[Friday. July 28, 1972
+Jewlsti Horktlan
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Hfewisfa Floridiaxi
$300 Million Foreign Aid Bill
For Israel Killed By Senate
liami, Florida Friday, July 28, 1972
Section E
Sadat's 'War-Like9 Speech For
Home Consumption, Israelis Say
JERUSALEM (JTA> Off le-
al sources here described Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat's speech to the
krab Socialist Union in Cario as
var-like" and "uncompromising"
Insofar as Israel is concerned but
apparently intended for home con-
sumption. They contrasted it to
^he more moderate remarks by
Egypt's Information Minister and
government spokesman Moham-
ned Zayyat which were broad-
cast abroad but hardly mentioned
ji; the Egyptian media. The con-
Census here is that no new Egyp-
tian policy has emerged in the
vake of Sadat's expulsion of So-
viet military personnel from
Egypt.
The exodus of Russian advisors
|s continuing. Reports from Tur-
key confirmed that Soviet trans-
3rts were ferrying Russian per-
annel out of Cario in what was
described as an air-lift of mod-
crate size. The movement is ex-
ected to continue for another
veek.
The Suez Canal front remained
|quiet following yesterday's un-
successful missile attack on two
Israeli aircraft on a routine flight
lover the Sinai peninsula. There
was no sign of an alert or unusual
activity on the Egyptian side of
I the canal. Egyptian soldiers were
[seen sun-bathing and strolling
| without helmets.
In contrast, Zayyat spoke of a
[political solution and Egypt's de-
i sire to be friends with everyone.
J Zayyat was Speaking to foreign
J newsmen. The Egyptian President
h lashed out at the United States
ttfor supporting Israel. As regards
iRussia, observers here said Sadat
jjtried to play down his differences
^Moscow. While he spoke of dis-
agreements with the Soviet gov-
ernment, he barely mentioned the
Jouster of Russian advisors last
*week. The Russian media has al-
iso played down the episode and
[Institute Names
[Advisory Panel
NEW YORK (JTA) Five
prominent academicians and com-
Jmunity service experts have been
named to serve as an advisory
panel to the newly created Insti-
tute of Jewish Life a division of
[the Council of Jewish Federations
[and Welfare Funds, it was an-
nounced by Irving Blum, chair-
i man of the institute.
The Institute of Jewish Life,
[with headquarters in Wellsley,
[Mass., was conceived to foster and
(develop innovative programs and
I demonstration projects designed
[to enhance the quality of Jewish
flife in the United States. It was
[ formally established at the CJ-
FWF General Assembly in Pitts-
I burgh last November and became
j fully operational May 15.
The members of the advisory
I panel who will work closely with
Blum and with the institute's di-
rector, Prof Leon A. Jick of Bran-
deis University, are Dr. Walter
Ackerman, of Los Angeles, dean
and professor of education at He-
brew Teachers College, University
ol Judaism; Dr. Leonard Fein, of
Waltham, Mass. director of the
Benjamin S. Hornstein Program
at Brandeis University; Dr. Herzl
Spiro, of New Brunswick, N.J.,
professor of psychology and com-
munity medicine at the Rutgers
Mental Health Center; Sidney Z.
Vincent, executive director of the
Jewish Community Federation of
Cleveland, and Irwin Shaw, exec-
utive director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Detroit.
Israeli circles believe both sides
want to continue their previouslf
good relations.
Israeli sources said that the
Russians departing Egypt in-
cluded advisors and other person-
nel attached to MIG-21 squadrons
and SAM-3 missile batteries. But
it is believed that most instruc-
tors and technicians are remain-
ing.
It is unknown whether the Rus-
sians are pulling out their squad-
rons of MIG-23s, the world's fast-
est combat plane. It seems cer-
tain, however, that the Russian
Navy is not losing its bases at
Alexandria, Port Said and Mersa
Matruh, Israeli sources said.
Pres. Nixon, Meir Converse
Via Link-Up With Satellite
JERUSALEM (JTA) Presi-
dent Nixon and Premier Golda
Meir are expected to speak by
telephone at 5 p.m. local time
Thursday marking the occasion
of Israel's link-up with the inter-
national satellite communications
system. Their conversation will be
part of the ceremonies inaugurat-
ing Israel's new satellite ground
communications center at Emek
Haela in the Judaean hills near
Jerusalem. They are expected to
exchange pleasantries for the ben-
efit of the new communications
media rather than converse on
political issues, sources here said.
Dean Burch, chairman of the
Federal Communications Commis-
sion, arrived here Tuesday to rep-
resent the VS. at the ceremonies.
He said he had been summoned to
the White House prior to his de-
parture to receive a personal mes-
sage from the President for Mrs.
Meir. He would not disclose its
contents.
The announcement of the Nixon-
Meir telephone conversation was
unexpected. The White House last
week had declined to make such
a call on grounds that it would
set a precedent for all countries
joining the satellie communica-
tions system
Premier Meir's secretary told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
this evening that the conversation
would be held if technical facili-
ties are ready in time. Technic-
ians are working feverishly to-
night to ensure that they will be.
Shmuel Almog, director of the
Israel Broadcasting Service, an-
nounced that an agreement has
been made with the French news
service for nightly newscasts to
be beamed to Israel from Paris
via satellite.
The arrangement will go into
effect after the High Holidays in
September. At present TV news-
reels are flown to Israel and the
news is often stale when it gets
there.
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
House Foreign Affairs Committee
is expected to act later this week
on a foreign aid authorization bill
containing up to $300 million in
military purchase credits for Is-
rael. The sum is identical to that
contained in the Senate's $1.8 bil-
lion foreign aid authorization bill
that was defeated Tuesday night.
The Senate measure also con-
tained $85 million in supportive
economic assistance for Israel. The
House bill has $50 million for that
purpose.
The Israeli credits were no is-
sue in the defeat of the Senate
till. It was killed after a bi-
partisan coalition of anti-war sen-
ators attached an amendment re-
quiring the withdrawal of all U.S.
forces from Vietnam in exchange
for the release of U.S. POWs.
Capitol Hill sources indicated
that the Senate would wait for the
j House measure to reach it instead
1 ot writing a new foreign aid bill
| of its own. If the House gets by
the Foreign Affairs Committee
I it is likely to come up for a vote
I next week.
Doctors, lawyers, architects, and teachers,, profes-
sional women who are new immigrants to Israel,
greet Prime Minister Golda Meir who addressed
them at a Pioneer Women-sponsored seminar held
recently in Jerusalem. The conference for new
'Olim" was arranged by the Immigrant Absorp-
tion Department of Pioneer Women-Moetzet Ha-
poalot to assist the many qualified professionals
among the thousands of new immigrant women
with their own particular absorption problems.
Most of the 550 participants were newcomers from
Russia.
JULY
END OF MONTH
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taq 2-B
* Imist fkrHictr
Friday: Tu^ ifr 1372

International Colloquium Affirms
(Persons Right to Leave and Return
The basic human right of every
frson "to leave any country, tn-
rl iding his wn. and to return to
country" was reaffirmed by
are than 70 experts in interna-
tional law and related fields from
nations at an international col-
homiium held recently at Uppsala
[University. Sweden.
A Declaration on the Right to
fLeave and to Return." which they
hiomulgafx-d at the conclusion of
fine three-day meetine. is being
BBHM *o United Nations officials.
["governments throughout the
WlH college*, universities and
or~ani/atijf*s concerned with
h :~.an rights, in the hope that it
will influence the laws and prac-
tic-s of governments and world
opinion. The United Nations will
bt urged to adopt the principles
o: the Declaration and to issue
them in a declaration and. hope-
f-.;.. an international treaty.
The Uppsala meeting was or-
gardir-i jointly D>' th* Uppsala
Ur_\.-.~sity Faculty of Law the
American Jewish Committee's
Jtcoto Blaustein Institute for the
A:-.ancement of Human Rights.
and the International Institute of
H man Rights. Rene Cassm
F -.indation. Strasbourg. It was
coordinated by Sidney Uskofsky.
director of AJCs Division of In-
t^ matiunal ('rganizations. and by
Karel Vasak. Secretary-General
o: the Straslou.-g institute.
The AJC delegation also in-
cluded Bertram H. Gold, execu-
tive vice president, and Jerome
Shestack of Philadelphia, chair-
man of AJC's C<>mmittee on In-
t'.-: national Organizations.
Although freedom of movement
in and out of the country is taken
for granted by citizens of the
United States, similar freedom
does not necessarily apply in some
.trier countries. The right to emi-
grate and to return has been
denied to most Jews in the Soviet
Union, as well as to other ethnic
groups. Related problems exist in
other communist countries and in
Firestone a Candidate
For State Senate
State Representative George
Firestone 'D-Minmii ha* announc-
ed that he will run for the newly
ted District 36 State Senate
seat. Firestone, a three-term mem-
ber of the F.oiida House, said that
be would campaign on his record
ol a 'co.Tipli-ih-nent and for con-
tinued r'form. especially in the
ar>a of eon rotection.
Firtst roe i< president-elect of
the National Society of State Leg-
Lslator- and serves on th board o!
of the Council of State
nm nts.
.seniorafizirs
j HAIRCUTS5..75
! ALSO LONG HAIR
SHAPING FOR !
THE
j YOUNG
!r FRANK & EVE si
BARBER SHOP
11WJ7Bi$cajriilli.
i 758-3770 I
some Arab and African nations as
well.
The colloquium was devoted
mainly to seeking fuller definition
and means of implementing
Article 13 of the United Nations
Declaration of Human Rights of
1*48. which proclaimed the right
of every individual to leave any
country and to return to his own
country. A draft convention based
on Article 13 had been recom-
mended to the UN. in 1952. but
action was repeatedly portioned
due to the strong opposition of
several nations including the So-
viet Union.
The Uppsala Declaration tpefl
out in detail the way the right
to leave and to return should be
administered by national govern-
ments, and presented the follow-
ing recommendations and cau-
tions, among others.
No person should be required
to renounce his nationality, or be
deprived of his nationality for
seeking to leave a country.
Neither should he be denied the
right to leave because he wishes
to renounce or has renounced his
nationality;
No state should subject a per-
son or his family to official or
private reprisals, sanctions, penal-
ties, or harassment for seeking to
leave;
Any person who wishes to
leave a country should be per-
mitted to take his peisonal i>rop-
erty with him. subject to general .
controls imposed to safeguard the;
national economy. He should be
free to dispose of any property or
monies within the country that,
cannot be taken out because of
such controls;
No special foes, taxes or other
exactions should be imposed for
eaving a country or for returning
to it;
I
A person who believes he is be-
ing denied the right to leave
should be free to contact the
United Nations or other organi-
zations to seek help. He should
not be penalized for communicat-,
ing with foreign consadar or dip-
lomatic officials in order to ob-
tain travel documents;
The procedure for obtaining.
travel documents or permits i
should be provided by law or re-
gulations readily accessible to the
public. These procedures should
not be unreasonable, or lengthy,
or overly expensive.
In addition to the United
States, participants at the col-
loquium came from Austria. Bel-
gium. Denmark. England. Finland,
France. Greece. Ireland. Israel.
Italy. Malaysia. Mexico, Nether-
lands. Norway. Senegal. Spain.
Sweden. Switzerland. Uganda.
West Germany, and Yugoslavia.
Founded in 1906, the American !
Jewish Committee is this coun-
try-* pioneer human relations or-
ganization. It combats bigotry,
protects the civil and religious
rights of Jews at home and
abroad, and seeks improved hu-
man relations for all people every-
where.
Stuart Simons Bids
For County Court
Attorney Stuart Simons, has an-
nounced his candidacy for County
Court Judge in group 10. t
A resident of Florida for over-
20 years. Simons will accept no
campaign contributions from any-
one' and pledges that he will "not
be obligat-d to any social interest
group or anyone else." He favors
a neighborhood court system and
a simplified procedure for filing
claims in the County Court so
that a person need not be repre-
j*mfed hv an attornev."
Wepmon Runs For Judge
Warren S. Wepman. a Miami
lawver since 1951. will seek elec-.
tion to the Dade County Circuit and has u*ht bueineaB la
Court. Group 8. A past president Miani-Dade Junirr College
of the Big Brothers Assoc:..-.:
here, he is a graduate of the i
versity of Mictrrpsji La S Is it true that the
man who invented
the sandwich had*
a big mouth?
No He just knew good food and
was a natural matchmaker.
You can be too.
Just put your favorite
sandwich filling on any of tfc#
August Bros, breads or
rolls. They're baked in an
imported Israeli oven.
If8 August all year 'round
Wklt,clt Kttribuftrt of
OtttM VAUIX K0SHCK POULTRY
Processors and Exporters
o' the fiaosf US. Covt. I*sa*ctti
K OS HIS me ATS on** POIUT'Y
2891 W. 4th AVENUE,
MALI AH, fLOKIDA
Pboae Tu 7-2696
What would your
b ubba say if she knew
you were eating
Fleischmann's Margarine?
So good for von. she'd probably say.
Enjov yourself. Fleischmann's is
kosher And becoming quite tradi-
tiondl. Because so many people are
using it in recipes instead of butter. It's
made from 100'; corn oil. High in
liquid corn oil, so it's low in saturated
fats One very delicious way to start
the family on a low saturated fat diet,
il i one very delicious way to help
lower the cholesterol in your system.
Fleischmann's' Margarine. Delicious
on 'read. Or hot vegetables. A very
grj kI way to eat for the entire family.
And if grandma doesn't know what's
good for the family, who does?
Fleischmann's Margarine.
It makes sensible eating delicious.
JACOB
SCHACHUR
Off THt AH
TIAY TOUt
FAVOAITT
YIDDISH MUSK
WHY S'JNDT AT NOOH
RADIO STATION WLTO
1200 0i Ytw Did
SYON KOSHER MEATS
SELF SERVICE
DIPLOMAT MALL
EAST HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
1 j W&a
NOW OPEN
MANY UNADVERTISED SPECIALS
STO HOURS---------- TUESDAY* A* TO ***
WEDNESDAY 9AM TO PM
THURSDAY-9AM TO ttM
E BID AY 9AM TO 4PM
AY 9AM TO 6PM
UMDEB STRICT BAMMIMICAL SUPERVISION


Friday. July 28. 1972
vAnisfifhricfiatr?
Page 3-fl
(A/hat s L^cckim
bv RUTH SIRKIS
Ere'r|-*>ccufrtitTtfh BtHrJ owiV hazards. Even n*m-*As a*f>o*.
writ* -} lace two major risks. One is the danger of becoming Very
J.-.t whTM trying out all those recipes. The second, which is more
serious, is tl' hazard of not being invited to people's honv for
dlrux Many hostesses told me frankly that they feel uneasy tc
have a food editor at their table. This uneasiness i>4 understand-
able liut unnecessary. Food writers can be wonderful guests I.
for one, love food and enjoy everything that Ls offered. I cannot
think of any dish that I dislike, and I never see myself its a
judge or critic, but as a guest with a healthy appetit-\ Besides,
I l.i to get acquainted with new ways of cooking, and always
learn something new. Not once did I call up the hostess the next
da> Etfcklng her to share the recipe with me. The following recipe
Is based on an idea from a recent party f attended. The blinis,.
whl are thin pancakes, are filled with meat and mushrooms.
and ; oiled up. They can be served hot as a buffet dish, first
course or luncheon.
For 10-18 Mini*: 1 cup flour
2 :: 1 tsp. salt
1 cup water Oil for frying
Put eggs and water in blender for live seconds. Add Hour
arc! .'alt and blend on medium speed for two minutes. Scrape
Ride and blend again. The mixture should be smooth and quite
thin. Let it rest in the refrigerator for 30 minutes. Stir before
usir -
Oil a five-inch pan and heat on medium-high heat. Measure
inner cup of the batter and pour into the pan. Tilt the nan
In fpread the batter evenly. Fry until the batter looks dry and
hat a pale yellow color on the bottom. Using a metal spat.tla
turi 'he blini and fry lightly on the other side. Remove to a ')1 ite.
Jil the par. frequently and continue frying the bunts. "You
niaj have to regulate the heat for best results, i
Make the filling, and put one heaping tablespoon along he
o h\ of each blini. Roll the blini around the filling and put in
a*: <: en-proof elongated serving dish. Put the dish in a .".50 degree
ov< c for about 20 minutes until the blinis are heated thoroughly
andibeeome slightly browned.
Filling:
Oil
1 small onion
Salt, pepper
Mi 1 fresh mushrooms
\\ lb. ground meat
Rinse and dry the mushrooms. Cut them into Quarters.
Sauju in oil until brown, remove from pan.
Chop the onion and fry lightly in the same pan. Add the
meat and fry, separating the pieces with a fork, until brown.
Add the fine mushrooms, salt and pepper, stir and cook to-
gether on I low heat for live minutes in a covered pan.
*
This casserole can be the main dish when company is ex-
pecji :!. The casserole can be prepared ahead and completed at
the'last minute. It has interesting flavors and texture;, and will
1 you compliment*; all good reasons for preparing it. Be-
es of its elaborate seasoning the dish may remind you of
fa'- ivay and exotic places, and you will be perfectly right. The
origin of this casserole is In India (where we visited last and where it is served at weddings and other eerem >niai
-. The chefs in India are masters when it comes to handling
spii and combining contrasting ingredients. So don't be sur-
prised if the recipe calls for topping the casserole with fried
r.i and raisins. Try it you'll like it.
FESTIVE CASSEROLE
> IDS partially cooked rice leut in 1 inch cubes!
1 5-ig onion, sliced
2 cloves garlic, chopped
'^ .-;>. curry
1 cup clear broth
2 ibis, tomato sauce
lor fJuriiish
'-. cup raisin-
Vi cup almonds
x/g cup peanuts
BB College Starting Its 2nd Year Oct. 13
'_ tfp. cinnamon
Dash cloves, ground
l : ay leaf
1 itsp. salt
1 Ibis, lemon juice
2 lbs. stew meat
Heat three tablespoons oil in a large skillet; fry the onion
Until it is golden brown and remove with a slotted spoon to a
plale lined with paper towels to absorb extra fat. In the sanr"
oil. fry lightly the garnish ingredients and remove to paper
towels.
In the same oil fry the gallic lightly and add the meat. Fry
whi i turning the meat to brown on all sides. Add all the spices,
stirring occasionally, and continue frying until the meat Ls brown
Add the broth, tomato sauce and lemon juice. Cover the skillet
and :ook for about 15 minutes on reduced heat.
c;,ease a casserole and put half the rice in it. With a slotted
spoon remove half of the meat and arrange on the rice. Repeal
with a second layer of rice and top with the rest of the meat
Remove the bay leaf and all the fat from the juices in the skil-
let and pour them on the casserole. You may add a little water
to the skillet to scrape the browning and iur it, too, on the
casserolev
Cover the casserole tightly. Place aluminum foil on the
casserole's cover. Bake in a 350 degree oven for two hours or
until the meat is fork tender. Keep warm until serving time.
Just before serving, remove the cover and turn the eas-
sero'.e over a large serving plate. Sprinkle the fried onion, nuts
tint* raisins on top. Serves six to eight persons.
Col. Philip Cohen, regional
lodge service director, and Judge
Howard Neu. president. South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
: I-odges, are announcing the sec-
; ond year of the B'nai B'rith Col-
; lege. Sessions will start Oct. l.'l
and continue, on a weekly sched-
ule, through Dec. 20. The college
is geared to appeal to mature
men. returning to sqhool. for an
opportunity to learn in depth
about B'nai B'rith. one of the larg-
est Jewish service organization in
the world.
The faculty of the college in-
cludes Judge Milton A. Friedman,
who will talk on the history of
B'nai B'rith; Bert Brown, presi-
dent of the Florida State Assoe.
of Lodges, will explain structure;
Jack Kirschbaum. membership;
| Alfred Golden, public speaking;
i Ted Sakowitz, agencies of B'nai
B'rith; Judge Neu, leadership;
| Jack Pearlstein. retention; Alan
Wilson, duties of a financial sec-
retary; Barry Gurland, treasurer;
: Jack Solot, publicity and lodge
bulletins; Maurice Mehlman. com-
munity relations.
The College secretary is Joseph
Mondres. registrars are Sol Ken-
ner and Larry Starr: consultants,
Henry Howard, Jack R. Glick.
Malcolm Fromberg. Samuel Pas-
coe, and Jack Brown. Trustees
are: Herman Nudelman. Hal Blit-
man, Julie Freilich. Dean of the
College is Maurice Mehlman.
The B'nai B'rith College is
sponsored by the South Florida
Council. Its purpose is to instruct
officers and potential leaders of
lodges in the fundamentals of
B'nai B'rith. In 1971. 97 students
received certificates after written
Tuesday ( urd Party
Tikvah Hi-Rise Chapter of Pio-
neer Women will hold a card
party on Tuesday, at 12:30 p.m.
! in the cardroom at 1200 West Ave.
t Minnie Aaron is chairman of the
affair.
I examinations, following comple-
tion Of the courses. An enrollment
ol 150 students is anticipated in
J1972. Col. Philip Cohen is the col-
1 lege administrator,
"Investor's Delight
rr
350" Frontage at U.S. 1 and S.W. 230th St.
1 Mile Below Cutler Ridge Shopping Center.
Zoned BU-1A
ASKING $340 FRONT FT.
Terms Available
MAKE A REASONABLE OFFER
Owner. Mi. Kon, 371-9561
Where do you find
Empire Kosher Poultry?
[Empire]
gf f
gm-,.,.,,,. ,,....
"i
in
pic
Very particular about the meats you buy? Then you're on the right track
to finding Empire Kosher Poultry. The merchant who caters to your good
taste with finest-quality, U.S. Government Inspected meats. Prime and
Choice, is usually a man who takes pride in quality products throughout his
store. For, he reasons, the quality shopper wants quality in everything, and
he doesn't want you to go elsewhere for your poultry. The purity and
wholesomeness of Empire Kosher is doubled-checked by U.S. Government as
well as Rabbinical Inspections. Plump, juicy, tender Empire chickens and
turkeys whole, parts and specialties of all kinds, Fresh and/or Frozen
are available in most cities coast-to-coast. Next time you buy quality
meats, get good-tasting Empire Kosher Poultry, too. And, if your store-
keeper doesn't stock it, ask if he'd want you to go elsewhere.
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY

. F-IOIS.
The Most Trusted
Name in
Kosher Poultry
(c) EKPI. 1972
- For store availability call Distributor:
NORMAN MENDELSON & SONS
Miami Beach Phone IE 2-2426 N. Miami Beach Phone 945-6451


-JmisffkrHto
Friday. July 23. .972
Velve Davs Abroad W ith Mxon
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
v* Nigon via'.
suvwt police .sad warae-i ;n.-i- .tj*"_-_? ".v*stem newt-
axB or atteiry-nng to Jeswv-
I n" -
AfpMtfty taken m by his awn
- .->r-.- s propaganda tint the
Jewish ques^oo Ibj been re-
sorted in t-ie S Eayor oi Moccr im-.te-i foresgr
reporters to go mto Moscow*
streets and taik to Jews. Doubt-
...t r*airz Jewish invocations of ria :r.v.-_a-
bon. His listeners, bossctar qasck-
.y lairiersfxr: dat t> ias indoc-
Hinatta' mind Jews are easily rec-
ognizable since the So*-et press
frequently caricatures Israel and
Zionism as sook-msec ogres
which ar.t.-Serriates traditiona-y
-j- _^ei to identify the Jew.
During the conference perioi
So-.iet ponce demonstrate :.-jc:
efficiency in keeping Jewish W-
ttvMi out of sight and hearing:
Signs of long-standing repression
also were seen, however. In Kiev.
a young ssaa with a carr proached the Babi Yar BHBBOrial
while the JTA reporter was there.
In manner, dress and physical
appearance he iooked like an
average European S>:r.-iet citizen
of modest means.
To red-jce the boredorr. of the
tourist guide's incessant and con-
tentious propagandistic patter, the
guide was asked to inquire of the
Obviously, this was in reference young man from where he had
t the disappearance of Jewtsh ac- come. It turned out that he was a
"Jews we have, but no Jewish
tatJaa," the Seasei Marary aad
iiiaea. ieader he Jewish
Lme smirked in the ictematinfi-.
press rer.t^r at t.- foreign re-
covering tne Moscow sum-
conference. The crowd of So-
media representatives laughed
relatively hke a cheering sec-
Noveast James Mjchener
r^ste< wit- the speaker's ver-
antics waiked out in protest.
The sarcasm of Alexander E
Dvafcy, editor of the "Liber-
Itary Gazette" and a deputy in the
IS-.p.-err^ Soviet tad IfcC MtkSfH
Ibe e.^n'ed from his audience
ItypifVed Soviet offiaaidom's fre-
jquer.t use of ridicule and abuse
[during "he conference to cover
[their embarrassment over the
asue. That an "official
Jem" was used by his superiors to
*;..-.; the tactic of contempt
| against his own people also is
typical
At the same press center a Rus-
sia.-. with a sense of humor whis-
pered a story that Moscow's men-
tal hospitals had been emptied of
their real patients for the dura-
tion of the summit conference I
make room for Jews who might
bring \z? the Jewish question
while the Nixons were in R
FACT:
A rrriimv)rn of are. million dollars
a day is needed to provide "foe
70.000 (\ew immigrants to tercel
with vital hwmdn'itbrian ser-vvces.
^
A HIGH HOLIDAY TOUR TO HOLLAND & ISRAEL
19 DAYS SEPTEMBER 3 TWO MEALS DAILY
ROSH HASHANAH in Tel Aviv YOM KIPPUR in Jerusalem
VISITING ISRAa DURING ITS 25rh ANNIVRSARY YEAR
AND AMSTERDAUM THE DUTCH "NEW JERUSALEM"
MIAMI TO MIAMI VIA KLM ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES
FIRST CLASS $1075
DELUXE $1235
PIUS $3 TAX
CALL KURT ROTHSCH'LD AT 945-7491
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC
YOUR ISRAEL EUROPE HEADQUARTERS
1074-1076 INTERAMA BLVD., N.M.B.. FLA. 33142
metal worker from Moscow on
vacation. Was he Jewish? Obvi-
ous. > _. a ted the guide asked
him To the g-tries surprise, the
answer was affirmative. The
yo>-ng mar. however, did not re-
reporters r^rrarks in
Yiddish '--: HLagusS 5.: .r. part-
ing. whiie tae faMg was out of
- .-..-.-. Use repnrtei .: ;-. -
loen* and offered hrs hart The
y. _-_? .mer. responded with a shy
.-?. repeated -shaiom" and
jqutiuij the hand Srrr.y
In another Incident an Ameri-
can reporter in Moscow's Gorki
St. spotted a woman wearing a
: ?in Dovii Wfeaa he asked her
if sne were Jewish she replied af-
firmatively but hurried.;. _t tr.e
Star of David inside her blouse
and quickly separated kmeM from
the reporter.
Another wxman. working with
the journalists at the Ir.tourist
H ---. -<~>rd extraori---a-:y in-
terested in the JTA reporters af-
filiation. Asked in English and
Yiddish if she were Jewish she re-
plied in Russian through her coi-
league that she could not compre-
hend what was said. But Later
when she was alone at her desk,
the reporter drew a Star o: David
on a scrap of paper. The woman
nodded, quickly crumpled the
paper and kept it
An especially significant inci-
dent took place at the Moscow sy-
nagogue late in the Nixon stay.
Talking in Yiddish w-rrh the elders
there, the JTA reporter noticed a
young man on the outside of the
circle listening intently. On a
' hunch, the reporter asked him if
I he spoke Enghsh. He nodded. Re-
: questing an opportunity to talk
with him. the young man replied
in English "not here" and pointed
to the telephone at the desk at
which the reporter was sitting.
He also gestured impatience with
the eiders, some of whom had been
parroting proper statements along
the lines "official Jews" use. Af-
ter the reporter had moved from
the telephone, which apparently
is used as a recording de-.ice. the
man offered to meet him. outside.
, later.
Leaving the synagogue, the re-
porter saw a woman he had met
earlier as a Chicago tourist con-
versing with the young man.
Hurrying to the reporter, the
man took the reporter's hotel
telephone number and said he
would phone sharply at midnight.
The call never came. But in the
few minutes the young man was
with the reporter, he imparted
some information about author
Michener's walkout. The young
j man had heard abojt it from Is-
rael's Radio Kol YisroeL
Soviet officials, he said do not
trust Jews, even those in high bu-
reaucratic posts, because they are
JtoML Young Jews find that des-
pite assnritation they face the
same problems their fathers have.
~ Assimilation is not the true way
for Jews." the young man said.
This creates large probiemr" for
sons and fathers. "Deep in tbeir
nearts many young men don't
want to be quiet Jews.' "
No Jewish question in the Sov-
iet Union? The broad array of
propaganda brochures and ex-
from transcrip53 spread out
at the press centers in Moscow,
Leningrad and Kiev in efforts to
inT.jence visiting journalists: the
carefully prepared remarks so
casually produced by speaker-
the -press conference;- the
presnon of indrvtduab and J- ..
culture and tradition; the
mtirnadation even of the oil -
at tne synagogues: the nc-
media campaign *yair*.i
and Zionism with barsn
tones of warning to Jews to
Soviet Union all thes.
that Jewishrsess Is a majr>r ..
in the Soviet Union with nc ^
of letup. Certainly the Jew
yjestion exists in official Soi
minds, too. Otherwise, why w>
they be so defensive abo,: ft
borne and abroad?
T ~i
:
at
w
CRUSE TO ISRAEL
DIRECT FROM MIAMI
t

S^t., 197J
31 4*ys
tt*ra by Air
GALEN TRAVEL
2070 >.E. 205 St.
>. Miami Beach. Fla. 33162
Call Now: 945-6629

RUSSIA AND EASTERN EUROPE
WE HANDLE ALL ARRANGEMENTS AND VISAS, GROUP AND
INDEPENDENT TOURS AND INDIVIDUAL TRAVEL TO: BULGARIA
CZECHOSLOVAKIA EAST GERMANY HUNGARY POLAND -
ROMANIA AND YUGOSLAVIA
TOURS OF RUSSIA FROM MIAMI DIRECT
DEPARTURES, 23 DAYS FOR $9*0. APRS. TO SEPTEMBER
BOM VOYAGE TRAVEL, MC
TOUR EUROPEAN EXPERTS"
1074-7* Mtr*m< Itvd., N.M.I., Fla. 331*3
CALL KURT ROTHSCHKD 45-7491
^SfaUtHt
ISRAEL
I AST* I
**imS&
S993.00
TOTAL
PRICE
DIRECT FROM MIA>n
Three Week Firat Ckxsa Tour
Departing Miami September 2S. 1972
Rehmt Mknni October 17. 1972
Sightseeing Hotels Air
Transporkznona Miami to Miami
2 Meals Per Day
DAILY GROUP DryAITTUTlES
Call or Visit oar Israel Specialists
To Celebrate the State of Israel's
25th Anniversary Year
SUPERIOR TRAVEL
1346 WASHINGTON AVT
MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 532-5558
XSZR
FLT ... OUT ISLAND AIRWAYS Tfc
n m
HMJSrrf 21 Mr (cm
r neuiiM CIRCLE
u
fWOff
I
C4LL TOUR TR1TEL UEMCT F8I RESV. H
87/4660
WRITE: P.O. Ill 27M
WHM VTIMlTMUI. IIWMT
Caribbean cruise sensation
to be continued.
Florida's grand and glorious Nieuw Amsterdam
now cruises into summer and bevond
She's elaborate, engaging, and is she "i? "?* -* *** ~*~* -
ever popular. So popular we've ex-
tended our Florida Nieuw Amsterdam
10 day cruises through June. July and
all the rest of the year. There's little
wonder people have taken to the Nieuw
Amsterdam. She's a majestic ship.
37,000tons. and every bit as palatial
as cruiseships were meant to be. She
has balconies, terraces, the grandest
of grand ballrooms. She has the grand-
est service too. and no tips are required.
She is quite the majesty of Florida
cruiseships and now. lonawill shereian
10-DAY CRUISES TO 5 CARIBBEArf
AND SOUTH AMERICAN PORTS
From Port Everg ades to A-^ba.
La Guaira (for Caracas).
. Isja.de Maraarita.. Martinique. 5t. Thomas.
*je o availability. .
Moit*-a Amcficj iruises
Tt (212) 620-5101
G*r:_e^*r pt ru4h m fr- Q Complat* dt*!j
on HtauM -"Mfii-r Wei: J~as Crimes *t$o.
Ummmm a lunm** North Cop* CruitM D
ModlHnonoon Ovimt.-
Ml
Holland
America
Cruises
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
. Aug. 7, Aug. II: From $285 to
S395. Oct. 6, Oct. 16, Oct. 27, Nov. 6,
Nov. 17, Nov. 27, Dec. 8: From $280 fo$840.


-
Friday, July 28. 1972
+Jmtsl) fhrSdHar
Page 5-E
This Week In History...
(From the file* of the JTA)
10 Year* A to This Week: 1962
.Israel's Cabinet unanimously
[rejected entry under the Law of
[Return for Dr. Robert A. Soblen,
[convicted in the U.S. of Soviet
spying.
Brazil's Justice Ministry or-
dered confiscation of a new edi-
tion of "Mein Kampf," for lack of
publication permission.
Rabbi Edward Lissman, senior
tiaplain of New York City's Fire
pt.. chaplain-in-chief of the
Jewish War Veterans since World
Var I. chaplain of the Jewish Pos-
nl Welfare Workers and founder
hi Riverside Synagogue, died at
"The State Dept.'s studies show
fhere is no significant correlation
etween U.S. aid and U.A.R.'s
|rms purchases," said Asst. Sec-
?tary Frederick G. Dutton.
"There is no question but that,
in view of the Nasser threats, Is-
rael this year and in the coming
years will have to devote the best
of her- strength and wealth to
maintain a reasonable balance of
forces whose first objective will be
to deter and, if there is no other
choice, to win," said Labor Min-
ister Yigal Allen.
The Knesset's Finance Commit-
tee, over President Ben-Zvi's ob-
jections, raised his salary from
$15,000 annually to $6,000.
"JERUSALEM Minister of
Commerce and 'ndustry Pinhas
Fritz Puls was arrested
charges of helping execute
Jews in Russia in 1943.
Mrs. Bessie Gotsfield, Austrian-
born- co-founder of MvzrddHl"Wom-
en's Organization of America,
died in Jerusalem at 74.
Ft. Worth got its first Jewish
councilman. Republican lawyer
Bayard H. Friedman, 35.
Jewish and government leaders
deplored increased neo-Fascism in
England.
Tifereth Jacob
JWV Auxiliary Plans Board Meeting Sunday
The Harry H. Cohen Auxiliary
723, Jewish War Veterans, has
scheduled a board meeting at the
home of Gilda Mendleson, 555
" 75th St., for Sunday, Aug. 6. at
40 '
10:30 a.m. Newly elected State
Department Senior Shirty
Sapir told the Knesset he would
not order an Israeli firm making | l^llfol I llK'll I Op6H
an sol- *
For Fall Classes
uniforms for West German sol-
diers to cancel its contract. Sa[ ir
declared he did not think that the
supply of uniforms to the Bun-
deswehr 'constituted an affront
to Jewish workers.' "
Hamburg District Court Judge
Students Report
?n Israel Trip
'o Beth Sholom
The first renorts from students
Beth Sholom's third annual
nfirmation class pilgrimage to
rael have been received, accord-
ig to Dr. Leon Kronish, spiritual
ader of the congregation.
'Speaking for the class 5732,
ark Cohen, Laura Gettis and
ana Warren relate that "we
ave finally found that the reali-
sation of being a Jew is something
pecial. Never before have '"e had
nner feelings of Judaism as we
ave now.''
Notes Lou Ann Smith, "This
xporierjee has reaffirmed BJV
Bith in the Jewish tradition and
as left me with a lifetime of
nemories."
"All the recipients of the scho-,
rships, give their thanks to the
?ople who made it possible for
ihem to make this trip."
Judge Nachwalter Runs
Hialeah Gardens Municipal
Judge George M. Nachwalter has
resigned, effective Jan. 2, 1973, to
seek the Circuit Court vacancy
created by the death of Dade
Judge John J. Kehoe. Judge Nach-
walter served as municipal judge
In Medley for three years.
----------------------------------------I
Skidell Dist. 99 Candidate
Robert Skidell, 27, a Miami
businessman, has announced he
will be a candidate for election to
the Florida House of Representa-
tives. District 99. He is vice chair-
man of the South Florida Drug
Abuse Task Fosce and for six
years was administrative assistant
to the then Metro Mayor Chuck
Hall.
NAT LOUPUS
FURNITURE REPAIR SPECIALIST
[Touch-up in the home. Cigarette
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WALLS
Our Specialty...
Sales ann* Service
All Types of Glass and Screen
All Types o' Table Tops
FREE DtSIGN AND ESTIMATES
THE GLASS HOUSE
16932 SO. DIXIE HWY, PERRINE
Serving Dade and Broward
232-2534
Registration for Fall classes in
the Religious and Sunday chool at
Temple Tifereth Jacob is now in
progress.
Instruction in these classes will
be by qualified teachers super-
vised by Rabbi Nathan Zolondek
under the auspices of the Bureau
of Jewish Education.
Hebrew School classes will be-
gin on Tuesday, Sept. 5, and Sun-
day School classes on Oct. 8.
The temple office is open from
9 a.m. to noon. Monday through
Friday.
ash will attend the meeting.
Lillian Kevoe, a member of the
auxiliary, has been appointed act-
ing delegate to the Jewish War
Veterans national convention to
be held in Houston, Tex.. Aug.
13 to 20. Violet Jncobson will ac-
Trag- company her.
One more reason
to choose
America's favorite
tuna:
SOLID WHITE TUNA
mmmz
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* C ,. RALSTON FuRiNACO.
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husband reach for a second cup?
i
t- .Bath
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of the Coral Gables Plumbing Co.
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most important room in your house.
41 19 Ponce DeLeon Boulevard
446-1414 444-6748
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Then change to rich Yuban'
for richness worth a second cup.
I did. It used to bother me when my husband kept turning down
a second cup. Because I'm too good a wife not to care about good
coffee. So I changed to Yuban. It's extra rich taste comes from
extra rich beanslike sun ripened beans from Colombia, some
of the world's richest coffee beans. That's Yuban-for richness
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Vzqe&Z
> kvist fhrr&u-
Friday, July 23 1972
Jews Played Major Role In McGovern Triumph
MAM! BKACH Jewish prfi- That Mataie! was selecte<1 for Nats York. which gave HcGov-
[tirai l*a*er* r*<*ive roles ih hijfh v-U;bi!itv in Sen. as a bid to attract attention to .-nore Than two and a half trillion
Oorr* JkOAt.-rfi 's.xrc*.' -i :::: , campaign lo fc* the Demrjcratic
Party's aradav against Richard
M. Nixon in the ;*--identiaJ ejec-
tion Mar. 7 Sen. and former On.
of Caane-cTk jc Abraham Ribicof!
nontoated his ofcd and r^od
em at the ;
cr.v* ntion.
Rihicoff. Mac stahrarf for H-
.srr_ is rerarded eer*-rai!v as
a leading proponent for -
fdslatioti by the Senate, particu-
'n e-duration am*, welfare,
"f the 1* spefches puttlne x
randi'-- bite nomination btf r<
t?y 3016 -K-le?s'^ FttkacofTs
akvne referred tr, brae!. The New-
said McGovern'* -lead-
. in ending the tragedy of
Vietnarr. ha nrr reduced his de-
Inattoa to prosed trie reaj
em of Use Dated Sta- ..-
:- xrape and in.: survival of Israel
i.-. -be .":: Use East No one men-
aciunc
or |a?amin>
Bf'ire begaa on
of I->e
M Mai to ManriX de-
...: -d s ilasi -minute at-
on the Nixon I
ord.
Sen. Hollander FHtes
i
the if the Dade
is an-
fbr rerJe^-
" n to sr *erm in the
.' : three kej
I a bo aifl head his campaign
M D. Marks. Josef*h De-
: Donald J. Pal-
oy a Vading Jewish poatician.
RMeafl and ManneJ acre
rrentir>ned in gossip at the beach-
'. botess as amossr. ;
choice!: by HiChsira to a
running mate.
After XeGbvc n titoraphed on
the first balJot. Ribicoff arvi Mas*
-lei were announced as merr.bers
of the party* ofncia' delegation
to formally inform McGovern of
norrination.
HUM ii ossa of only two hum-
- Sessators, and the only Demo-
cratic one. Mandel is one of three
Jewish E"nernors. a!i of them
Democrats. The other* are Mil-
ton J Shapp o< Pennsyivarria and
Frank Li-ht of Rhode Island. I
Licht *as chairman of his
tate'l de,egation. which cast all
of its 33 MUM for McGovern.
Previously. i a so upheld the aeat-
ine of the full California delega-
tion commit ted to McGovern in
the floor fight on its creder
-.:<: aha >' beaded
the Marylaad delegation
failed to deliver a ma
I tea i
3a foi Alabama G George C.
'
PettnsylvajBa gave
:; -.:. '.'. Jackxoi i tea
- 8L y.zr/.ar. '. and
Penr.sylvania ha\-e large Jrwath
." CatiftnnfllB) a haae
. n .- ab one
r.a.: of it in \j>- Al
Harted the McGover* triumph oy
tng >.. -". '- him.
w Pythian Esquires
Pages" will be inducted in- administration's Middle East pol-
Jersey. both with iarge Jewish
eanvnurofies. went for McGovern
too the Bay State giving him all
ICC votes and New Jersey a big
majority 89.
Robert Abrams. Bronx Borough
president, who joined in speaking
on behalf of a Jackson-sponsored
amendmer.i to the platform's
piank on support of Israel against
possible Soviet pressures, identi-
fied himseif in announcing New
York's big vote for McGovern
These two actions also in-
creased Jewish visibiliTy in afe-
Govern's camp. An indication of
concern by the Democratic Na-
tional Committee o\x-r possible de-
fection to Ppisldent Nixon of nor-
mally Democratic-supporting Jew-
ish voters appeared with the
announcement of a meeting of
Jewish delegates to the Demo-
cratic Convention to a seminar.
Ribicoff. Rep. Sataty Yates of
Chicago, and Howard Metzen-
baun of Cleveland, who had cam-
;^i?ned as a Democratic candi-
date for Senator from Ohio,
addressed the seminar. The an-
nouncement sjt. than 300
--. delegate! were attending
the convention. According to the
aiinouncernent, the nieeting was
f
efforts to uae the i lesHon of
American-Ira* i r. M to
cause polarizali ag -
votera."
The purpose alv>
e the position of the
Democratic nominee "n issues of
direct concern to Jewish voters."
"Issues ranting from the Nixon
sty
i leach. Salary
Sbiait rtsaaw ( MJ., lax 2*73,
Miaari, Ha.
to th next regular meeting of the George Jews on the domestic front all
Gershwin Kri^hts of Pythias lodge be discussed," the announo
19fi. Monday at 7 30 p m. at the said.
Ide Conanaaaty Center. Qa- Jean and blacks worked closely
or commander StUton Meyjer* jn the McGovern -.ampaign and
a ill preside and a collation
folio*/ th" cTcmonies.
will
Major JeMish
fund-raising
organization
looking for
experienced
fund raiser,
rf*rokly with New Yark naeri
tntt, far ceneeiea ia FlariaaJ
Areas include Palm leach, lace
latM, Fart Laaeereale, HaHywaad elections. A graduate of the Um-
Joffe Bids For Court Seat
Bernard R. Jaffee wiil ran for
County Judge in Group 4. subject
to the September non-partisan
veratty of Miami School of Law.
he has served as vice chairman ot
the City of Miami Citizen's Ad-
visory' Committee.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
An Orthodox Synagogue in North Miami Beach
990 N.E. 171st Street
High Holiday Services
Rosh Hashona Sept. 9, 10 Yom Kippur Sept 17. 18
Dr. Zcdma Kossowsky. Rabbi
-i- it -it
Auxiliary Services Washington Federal Auditorium
633 NX 167th Street North Miami Beach
For Reservations and Information
Call 651-3591
SOUTH DADE ,
HEBREW ACADEMY
particularly in the party's admin-
istration machinery which set up
the platform. After P.ibicoff nom-
inated McGovern. a Jew and a
black seconded. They were Mrs.
Valerie Kushner of Virginia,
whose husband is missing in ac-
tion in Vietnam, and the Rev.
Walter Fauntroy. the District of
Columbia Representative in Con- '
gress who was a leading sponsor
of the Congressional Black Caucus
statement strongly supporting Is-
rael after the National Black
Political Convention in Gary. Ind.,
last March adonted a resolution to
dismember Israel. jn-
Jewish officials prominent in
the party's administrative ma-
chinery at the convention included
Harvard Prof. Richard Neustadt.
chairman of the 150-member
Platform Committee, who led the
defense of the platform during the
all-night discussion.
He was the chief architect of
the platform. Also on the podium
during the long debate was the
Gene Flinn Seeks Judgeship
Gene Flinn, a former member of
the Dade County Zoning Appeals
Board, has announced he will run
for the District 7 Metro Commis-
sion seat. An attorney, he is a
former member of the Metro
Planning Advisory Board and of
i the Dade County Democratic ex-
1 ecutlxe committee.
8500 S.W. 8TH STREET, MIAMI
ANNOUNCES REGISTRATION FOR FALL TERM
GRADES 1 THRU 6
Beneficiary Agency of Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Finest Secular Judaic Education
Transportation and Hot Meat Lunches Provided
Swimming Program in Olympic Size Pool
CALL 22.3-5291
$50,000 Gift to FIU
A $50,000 gift has been made to
the Florida International Univer-
sity Foundation by Miami busi-
nessman Nicholas H. Motley, it
has been announced by Dr. Charles
E. Perry, president of the univer-
sity, and attorney John K. Aurell.
president of the foundation. Mor-
| ley is chief executive officer of
Interterra Developers Ltd.
Yarborough Runs Again
Jess Yarborough, a member of
the Florida Public Service Com-
mission, will seek reelection to
that office for a second four-year
term. He has served as chairman
for the past two years, and Is a
former member of the Dade Coun-
I ty School Board and of the Florida
House of Representatives.
Gale Seeks Jadgeship
Attorney John Gale of Vi?:.,
will run for the Circorr Court
; Judgeship in Group 9 on the noiv
Platform Committee's executive : partisan ticket. In private prao
director. Philip F. Zeidman. who | tice Mr. Gale has also served aj
was born to Buuiiiutham. and now | legal assistant to Rr-- ,-
practices law in H'asbiacrton. The Choate. senior C.S. Dam
pener^ r- yml o^ the party's from 1956 to "59. and as ; ,
legal staff is David Ginsburg. a attorney for the City o: Mhuii
Washington lawyer. Beach and City of South T-jarr.:.
:AJ
a
8000 Miller Rood
Micmi. Florida 33155
* CONSERVATIV* *
PRE-SCHOOL *
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL *
ADULT EDUCATION *
* MR. & MRS. CLUB
U.S.Y.
SISTEPHOOC
MENS CLUB
FAMILY MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
MEET OUR TEMPLE FAMILY ON
SATURDAY AUGUST 5TH 8 P.M.
REFRESHMENTS & ENTERTAINMENT
FOR RESEPVATION5 CALL 271-2311
NORMAN N. SHAPIRO, Rabbi
ERROL HELFMAN, Cantor
HEPZL HONOR, Educational Director
MORTON GREBELSKY, Executive Director
GULLIVER PREPARATORY SCHOOL, IKC.

7900 S W 176th Street
Miami Florida 3315?
Nta Caataut Cveeacahaeal
CoHere Preaaratery Curriculem
GrjtJ9thri, 12
Admissions Appointment Call 666- I 976
HILLEL COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
IF N ftaM MS. MMWUI COUNTIES
tscayae lb*, at 212 St.
f acran Iran Caaakaaa)
I m* hiariMi aas saacieas aaiMiac rt,4, Ht tha tMaftl 4
tcaaalaa Taetaajr, September 5,1372.
Rejiirratiao is still aaaa ia mail elastas. Call I22-14C4 ar
R-34IS .mweeiit.b ts iasars Hie eorr.et ilacemaat tf jw
eaaa.
tally licea.at it all aader the tuimilieu ( Priacii.,
Rabbi Va* laaaiek;
FEATURES FOR THE COMING YEAR:
Latest aedie-risaal equipment >
U^ifn lekraw ttrtaaats and elurh
Iras' lalatbai laactt Mm* liataal Hebrew Lanjuar
Srrteia
bpaM fiym iaa MaWhaj anajnal ia aar nw seal
laar ta saar aas service
ariciear ttrkttr fcasaar aat laacaas iww
Haw sciaaea aaaarisaaatal aratraM
Satalctassas win. iM-traaiag aM mamaaaiizatian
Spaatsb laaraact pratraia
'saaam f laaiiln serriees
rsycaaiaereal caasaltaats aaa teshnt #ravMti
Special tatarial aragraai ia jcheel
lea mmtk r.eram faalariaf Imen'caa aaa Israaii Wk

U maa-em air-canaitianea dassraaan wire fail lavaftry
Haw Saaaaataa f raeram Saaaatt. aaa* frata atM aitb
tferythiat iactaaea."
AceraaHea by the leaartmeal ef Eaacatiaa of Flerita mi tfc
laara" at Hearth
REGISTER NOW
Jar tar Saw Ith trade aaa17th erase eeeartmtetai classes!
ary racittraaaa shl aaaa
2iLS^-*T tm tar bast mmUt X*W aaa
sbum mmmm m mm emmni
9mm tba tatara far year cfciM is sat aaaiarM aarMefltarn-
f.
KalSTIUntll MUST CLOSE IN SOME GAMES by Aaf. IS.
CALL HILLEL ot 922-3464!


Friday. July 23. 1972
+Jewisti Mcriciiar
Page 7-B
v*v^'*****w***ww***vw*a Tete
- a -
Tete
. V
belen snydor ^lenda friedman
RECIPE FOR ROMANCE: Dr. and Mrs. MALCOLM MEISTER
\( to Europe: cliildren tucked away at summer camp in West Vir-
Inia. Tlie Matt ETTINGERS and DAVID DIAMONDS are looking
}rward to cool weather and a change in scenery while making plans
I travel to Spain and Denmark.
ROSE and RAY GREENFIELD and HILDA and BILL CUTLER
Ufa gals are sUtersl have bought condominiums in Venice. Florida,
M plan to take up residence there within the year. They are wild
bout the mineral baths!
* *
ANITA SHERMAN, with her two daughters. RENK' and STEPH-
ANIE, visiting her sister, in Los Angeles the cousins are really en-
vying one another.
*****
The MARK ROTHS and their sons are having a "driving vaca-
m" with stops at Toledo. Clleveland and Syracuse, to visit family and
knew old friendships then a treat for the kids: Disneyland on the
ft back.
This summer so many local teen-agers are "doing their thing" in
racl. MADL'NE KESSLER leaving Miami to enter an Ulpan course
she can complete her senior high school education in Israel; she
ins to be there lor a year, her mom. VERA, is on the Greater Miami
>ard of the National Council of Jewish Women. ADRIENNE HEN-
NN is at the Keriat Shamana Kibbutz, studying in the Uli>an pro*
Jim which will enable her to stay in Israel for a year's endeavor.
*****
The HADDADS (MARGE and FRANK), daughter MARILYN
id her spoils.' SAUL MISHAAN and their toddler, in town having
kst come back from Israel they went there to live for a year-and-
^half in the Lower Galilee. Their particular commune made furni-
Ire for synagogues, and SAUL worked as a carpenter; MARILYN
ii< I nursing. They will reside in New York City.
CINDY, daughter of Dr. SEYMOUR and JOANNE ALTERMAN.
in Israel with a USY seven-week study group and will be there with
?r cousin SARA KAY ZABAN, who is from Atlanta and is also par-
Icipating in the program. Grandparents, the senior ZABANS reside
(ere in Miami Beach at the Imperial House.
*****
ZELDA ar.! BOB GREGG, returning to our area after taking up
Residence in Atlanta. They are delighted to be back, but sorry to
eave ZELDA'S sister LILA and her husband BOB BROWN. The
Jrowns are a!o former Miamians however, they are not returning
not yet!
*****
DEBBIE ELFENBEIN was delightfully and pleasantly surprised
Jyhen she was feted with a gorgeous bridal shower given in her honor
lor her forthcoming marriage to Neil HORNSTEIN, September 3rd.
mOSK NEWMAN and ROZ WEISER were the hostesses.
* # *
LESLIE and JACK CASPER have yearned for the wide-open
paces, and their dream has been realized. They are now the proud
possessors ot 2*v acres in Davie. Their home is under construction
and in the meantime they are living in a trailer with sons Scott and
rik, three St. Bernards, a darling mutt, one pussycat, and YOUTH!
*****
CONGRATULATIONS: To BLANCHE LEVIN, who was chosen
/OMAN OF THE YEAR" by the Jewish War Veterans, and received
i beautiful trophy. BLANCHE is still recuperating at Parkway Gen-
ii Hospital.
From HARRIET and LESTER EAGLE comes word that their
n will be getting married soon. They are former Miamians now
ving in California.
New Principal
At Oholei Torah
Mrs. Sarah B. Kamen has been
appointed assistant principal of
the general studies department at
Oholei Torah Day School accord-
ing to an announcement by Rabbi
Shblom D. Lipskar.
Mrs. Kamen is a graduate of
Temple University Teachers Col-
lege. Rutgers University and the
University of Miami School of
Education. She is a member of the
Board of Education and gained ex-
perience during her many years
with the day school, Yeshivah of
Flatbush and as assistant princi-
pal of the Hebrew Academy.
She has served as both a teach-
er and administrator in the Dade
County Elementary and Junior
High Public Schools and is pres-
ently supervisor of Intern Teach-
ers of the University of Miami.
At Oholei Torah, Mrs. Kamen
will have an expanded staff of
eight English teachers, all with
BA degrees in education, licensed
by the Florida Board of Education
and Dade County Board of Public
Education.
PAINLESS IDENTIFICATION
FOR YOUR DOG
AGAINST DOGNAPPING
& ACCIDENTAL LOSS
FOR INFORMATION & APPOINTMENT
THE CLOSSEY'S
261-2477 261-4991
STATE WIDE REGISTRY ______
Masters in the Art
of Framing
ROBINSON
GALLERIES
627 S. Miami Ave.
Phone 374-5713

If ff If NinHnnirTrarimnrii
GALLERY OBSKURA
Original photographic prints and books
2825 Oak Avenue,
445-7514 Coconut Grove, Fla.
Dec
i Being held over are "What's Up
I Doc" at the Carib and Coral Way,
"The Burglars," starring Omar j Alfred Hitchcock's "Frenzy" at
Sharif, is the new film opening the Twin, and "The Godfather"
Friday at Wometco's Byron, ; with Marlon Brando at the Park-
170th St. and Riviera Theatres. | way.
r
Calder's Sat. Handicap
Fillies and mares will put on
the show in Saturday's $10,000
added Turf Ladies Handicap at
Calder Race Course. More than
20 have been nominated to this
l-l/16th mile turf feature. Chief
among the nominees is Dan
Sunders' Hickory Gray.
SUNSHINE HAIR FASHIONS
No Appointment Beauty Salon
NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS!
. Opening Specials .
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i
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Miami Beach: JE 2-2426 N. Miami Beach: 945-6451


Page 8-B
*Jew 1st 9hrkKbm
Friday. July 28. \m
ne
tt
n
J 7
With
ISABEL <;HOVK
Guests assembled for evening of tropical splendor, a splashdown,
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Lee Goldberg on N. Bay Rd. for a sur-
prise ['aity in honor of Lee's birthday.
The rain stayed away long enough to allow the guests to enjoy
an evening of fine company, good food, and a pleasant swim under
the stars in the Goldberg's beautiful |kx>1. With the trees twinkling
with colored lights and soft music in the background, it was a very
romantic setting. Lana Goldberg, the vivacious hostess, served a
.sumptuous hot and cold buffet to hungry guests who had worked
up an appetite from their evening swim.
Guests: Dr. and Mrs. Norman Ditchek. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Miller.
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Turbin, Mr. and Mrs. Moe Ditchek, Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Lifshultz, Mr. and Mrs Murray Kirshner, Mr and Mrs.
Larry Wiener, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Israel, Dr. Mort Sanet and Miss
(('Hen Ditchek, Mr and Mrs. Sam Pomerantz. Mr. and Mrs. Rafi
Shemesh.
* *
This was a week of birthday celebrations all around town. At the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Lee Goldberg on N. Bay Rd., it was the man of
the house who was surpiised on the anniversary of his natal day. It
was all al fresco around the family pool and the rain stayed away
long enough for everyone to enjoy a dip and then the gourmet buffet
prepared by the hostess Lana. Among guests were Dr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Ditchek, Dr. and Mrs. Jack Miller, Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Turbin.
the Moe Ditcheks. the Murray Kirshners, Mr. and Mrs. David Lifshultz.
the Larry Wieners, the Phil Israels. Dr. Mort Sanet and Miss Ellen
Ditchek, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pomerantz. and Mr. and Mrs. Rafi She-
mesh.
* *
All the way from California, Barbara and Henry Weiner and
children. Jeffrey Harlan and Hollis Ann were honored at a party Sat-
urday night, July 22, at the home of Harvey and Phyllis Miller. It was
a real family reunion with father, Harry Pearl, sisters and brothers-
in-law, the hosts, Marcia and Ron Leventhal. Bernice and Marshall
Cohen and cousins Jodi, Bruce and Stephen Miller and Evan Cohen. !
Barbara who grew up in Miami was also honored with a lucious,
yummy birthday cake.
* if -Jk-
Mrs. Bertha Demer Davidson, who was born in Russia July 28,
1882, will celebrate her 90th birthday this week. Bertha came to the
United States with her family when she was nine years old. and after
her marriage in 1902 to Phillip Davidson the family lived in Passaic,
N.J. until 1958. Mr. Davidson died in 1943.
Mrs. Davidson came to Miami Beach in 1958 and lives with her
daughter Edythe Davidson Jiser at
South Dade Towers. Mrs. Jiser is the |
principal at the Gulfstream Elementary
School in Miami. Mrs. D's son Jerome
Davidson lives in Rutherford, N.J., and
she has a grandson, Joel Davidson, a
great-granddaughter. Andria Davidson
"^^w&'Ti '""' '' Branddaughter Fran Kata.
In honor of the nonagenarian, the
Ima Group of South Dade Hadassah a
luncheon in her honor on Wednesday,
^gr jM Oneg Shabbat, both affairs to be held
-r ^fl in the Carriage Room of the South Dade.
HI JM and on Saturday will fete her with an
Oneg Shabbat,. both affairs to be held in the Carriage Room of the
South Dade.
On Saturday evening. Mrs. Jiser and Mr. Davidson will host a
family dinner and reception at the Seville Hotel. Guests will include
four sisters and a brother: Mr. and Mrs. David Dember, Mrs. Ruben
Norwitz and Mrs. Louis Slavkin of Connecticut; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Schuman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lazinsk and a sister-in-law, Mrs. Ar-
thur Schuman. all of New Jersey.
*
And another nonagenarian, Bertha Davidson's birthday will be
the occasion for an Oneg Shabbat on Saturday afternoon in the Ter-
race Room of Southgate, to which all Hadassah members and hus-
bands are invited by Mrs. Shirley Kaine, Southgate Group president.
New Baby ur
Expecting?
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Invitations and Announcements
for Weddings and Bar Mitzvahs
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Call 274-3410
after 6 P.M.
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Mrs. E. Bonem
Presents Gift
To Hebrew U.
Hap Levy, president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
reports that at the recent Hebrew
University Convocation, a recrea-
tion center, the gift of Mrs. Else
Ronem. of Miami Beach, was de-
dicated at the Rehovot Campus of
the Hebrew University, in the
presence of Mrs. Bonem. members
of her family, friends of the Uni-
versity from the USA. and Uni-
versity personnel led by the Presi-
dent. Mr. Avraham Harman.
Th new recreation center which
includes swimming |xx>l and ten-
Is courts and other modern fac-
ilities, will serve 1000 students at
the Faculty of Agriculture in Re-
hevot including manv new immi-
grants from Asia and No. Africa.
President Harman acknowl-
edged with gratitude "the help
Mrs. Bonem has already given in
building a 72-bed student dormi-
tory on the campus, and in setting
up an endowed scholarship fund
in memory of Giora Yashinski,
who had lost his life in Israel's
defense while still a student."
Mrs. Bonem, a national leader
of the American Friends and a
member of the local board, is ac-
tive in many programs developed
for Hebrew University students by
the local community.
In the past several years 66 stu-
dents in the Florida area have at-
tended Hebrew University in full
time or summer courses.
Spertus College Adds
Two Faculty Members
Dr. David Weinstein, president.
Spertus College of Judaica in Chi-
cago, has announced the appoint-
ment of Mayer Gruber, named as-
sistant professor of Biblical Stud-
ies, and Gadi Ben-Horin, lecturer
in Hebrew, for the 1972-73 aca-
demic year.
While at Spertus, Mr. Gruber
will complete his dotocrate at the
Oriental Institute of the Univer-
sity of Chicago. Mr. Ben Horin is
a doctoral candidate in linguistics
at the University of Ilinois.
SSM.
Mrs. Else Bonem and Avraham
Harman, president of the He-
brew University in Jerusalem,
at the dedication of a recrea-
tion center given by Mrs.
Bonem to the university.
Diane Kaplan And
Raul D. Gonzalez
Are Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Car!
8931 SW 20th St.. have announsj
the engagement and future marl]
riage of their daught- Dian.
Michele to Raul D. Gonzalez.
The bride-to-be is a gradu
Cora! Park Senior High School I
and is now attending
Junior College.
The prospective bridegroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gon
zalez, 623 F. 58th St.. Hialeai-
He is a graduate of Hialeah Kiri
School, served for foui yean h
the Marine Corps and is present!
attending Miami-Dade Junior Col
lege.
The couple plan to bo married
in Feb. 1973.
Sylvia Urlieh Is
Hospital League
President Elect
The first woman hospital ad-
ministrator to be designated as a
president of the Florida League of
Hospitals is Sylvia Urlieh. execu-
tive director of Westchester Gen-
eral Hospital in Miami. She was
named president-elect of the Lea-
gue at its second annual seminar
which was held at the Causeway
Inn in Tampa.
Ms. Urlieh will act as president-
elect for one year, then assume
the presidency in 1973. The Flor-
ida League of Hospitals represents
approximately 45 investor-owned
hospitals throughout the state of
Florida.
Great Issues Series
On Sunday from 10 to 11 a.m.,
teen-agers at the Temple Beth
Sholom Youth Center on Miami
Beach will play host to Miami
Beach Mayor Chuck Hall in the
opening session of a monthly
Great Issues Series. The program
has been planned with the co-
operation of the Greater Miami
YM & YWHA.
SUVM URUCH
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3327 Virginia St. Coconut Grove 445-5379


r. July 28. 1972
+Jewlst> ncrXtian
Paqo 9-B


IV ~m
f" f L m
WU' ^B
*
rs. Sciah Diamond, third from left, who is 87 years old,
;cently visited the Playboy Plaza Hotel in Miami Beach,
/hile here, she met her six-month-old great-gieat-grand-
laughter Stacy Karpowitz for the first time. With Mrs. Did-
rccnd and also meeting Stacy for the first time was the
jaby's great-grandmother, Mrs. Rebecca Cohen, (far right),
["he five generations of family included granddaughter Mrs.
[Helen Karpowitz and daughter Mrs. Roslyn Cherowitz
[(holding Stacy) of Trenton.
s.
i. Dade Services In 60th Beth David Year
following the holiday period in
ptember, Beth David Congrega-
In will inaugurate regular serv-
es each Friday niijht in its South
kde Auditorium at 7500 SW 120
The services at 8:30 p.m. will
be preceeded hv a teenapp service
at 7:30 p.m. with a monthly fam-
ily service will also be instituted
as the Congregation marks the
completion of six decades of serv-
ice to the community.
Abram's Fabrics
Invites you to see the largest selection of domestic
and imported designers' fabrics.
Cottons Silks Chiffons Printed and Solids
Laces Knits Many More
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That fine merchandise of comparable quality costs no
more, and often less, when you shop at Bal Harbour
Shops one of the shopping wonders of the world.
Enjoy the serenity of an elegant, unhurried oasis with
one fine store after another surrounding a lovely mall
landscaped with fragrant orange trees and flowering
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each filled with treasures and fashions from all over
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be 10 B
+Jewish ncrldtnn
Friday, July 28, 1972
As.
Max Lerner

Sees It
I WASHINGTON Anwar Kl
adat's slap at Russia's face
las a surprise to politicians and
Iplomats hero, yet it flows di-
pctly from Great Power poli-
ics as practiced by the Nixon
LriminLstration and Nixon will
Ion bt less l>e (jetting credit as
Veil as satisfaction from it.
Put it this way. The dynamism
\i the Nixon-Kissinger moves
toward stabilizing Great Power
relations with China and Russia
vas bound to have re|x>rcussions
among the allies of each. One
Result of Nixon's Peking trip
ivas the choice of Prime Min-
ister Tanaka and Japan's new
policy of making a deal with
^hina on its own. Now a second
{result this time of Nixon's trip
Ito Moscow is Sadat's declara-
tion of self-reliance looking to-
Iward the ousting of Soviet ad-
1 /isers and some technicians
|;'rom Egypt.
In both cases there was a
I'vave of nationalist feeling mild-
er in Japan's case than in
[ Egypt's but a resolve in both to
follow national interest rather
Than dependence on America or
Russia. As the -great superpow-
ers (America and Russia and
America and China) are
brought together in a concert
if powers seeking to prevent
suicidal confrontation with each
>ther their allies must rely more
in themselves and re-orient
their policies. Japan's move was
healthy in every way and didn't
'rouble the United States much.
Kgypt's move is a blow at So-
iet prestige and influence and
l gam for America's. We won't
Know how much it will shake up
the Middle-Kast situation until
the dust settles a bit.
The roots of Sadat's disaffec-
tion with Russia run deeper, of
ourse, than Brezhnev's agree-
ment with Nixon. They run to
Russia's crucial dilemma: It
vanted to arm Kgypt in order
o gain power and influence in
the Middle ast. but it didn't dare
inkash Egypt's arms and thus
et involved in a showdown con-
frontation with the United
States.
The Russian generals and
proconsuls, and flyers, techni-
cians and advisers, acted with
considerable arrogance in
Kgypt. just as the top jieople in
Moscow acted with little fidel-
ity. It was fortunate for the
world that they didn't ghe
Sadat the unleashing of new
fighter bombers and surface-to-
surface precision missiles for
bombing Israel. But since they
knew that in the end they
couldn't, why did they promise?
Why did the all-knowing Rus-
sian loaders get themselves in-
to the Egyptian quagmire a
quagmire almost as bad as
America's in Vietnam?
't was the Egyptian press and
students and army who sensed
Kgypt's impossible position be-
fore Sadat did. and forced him
into his present move which
may prove real or only a ges-
ture. We commentators tend to
assume that a nation's leaders
can act in a vacuum, as if they
were making moves in an al-
most-sealed room on the Fish-
cher-Spassky chessboard at
Reykjavik. They can't. Kgypt's
people and soldiers have their
national prides. They called an
end to being pawns. Sadat, who
has some skill at the politics of
surpluses, made his move with
characteristic suddennes. But
he had little choice.
Ho has bought some freedom
of movement, but not much. He
doesn't dare break wholly with
the Russians. The song he sings
to them, fo an Arab tune, is 'If
We Can't Be the Same Old
Sweethearts, Let Us Still Be the
Same Old Friends." He may get
rid of advisers and some tech-
nicians. He doesn't dare get rid
of at least a few thousand Rus-
sians performing strategic mis-
sions in Kgypt on the MIGs
and with the missile complexes.
There may be a shift of control
to Egyptians, but the dilemma
of decision is still there.
There were three courses
By Mum Aon
J am an Amrriran.
.A Imman brine, ronrrrned uith the fateof mi, fellou man.
The effect of the lost M reral wean upon us has hern Haggermgi
Xrwsof the crisis
Ne*M from the (V
.\ c us of the ma v :n of troopt.
NN of thr sound of gust and tank*.
Net* of-movement
Our nerves mr frayed, emotions strained.
Where mil it end?
Finally, our hearts and spirits an lifted
New alone fa the .port of your rOOM you seek lob,,- ,;. o,ldoutside.
You look around, pethapt at nothing, perhaps a color.
Vim lean the wall
Into your 1111,111 comet a hook, a title, "F\()/)('$"
HontHlcs,"l..\STOFTHF.JfST~,"\W.MV "BABIYAR ."ASM lH.Wh .
And suddenly it happens.
Almffhtf Cod i/i.ii hut e delii end us
Teem suellin gout eyi s until r> cannot -.
There a choking mi your throat
The unos-hamed i, racking, slis n leas, tin. tensions,,, the unirrtmnty
Thr fears, thr u hi/s and when/form
Same* come into your wind.
Moslir naiiau. .\iiil,ssador(;oldh, rx.C, nn.ill,-,,l H,ihi \bb F.lum
I.if us drnu.nslnit, mo profound toy;
Kitl thrir h.mils. thro Int. emhuirr onr and all.
Km hrartsilie lull full of lot, and grallllldl
HV in., sins
We must pray
Tins iv the iiioi ..f ntii people
Can // he possible that in our li time u r shall h,, ,,. better i, oild
One. of pearr anil understanding-
Should I run to thr Srm I of our b. b ,,/ /,,,/,, //, Kennedy.
Fall to my km at and uhirper to him Hie dories >/ m people?
Had he lired be rould hair addrd thr rhaptrr of Is,a,11., /, // 1/;, / s \ < >, HM:F
oien to Sadat war, peace
and neither-war-nor-peacc. He
thought Russia would enable
him to make war. It didn't. He
can't go on long with the
neither-war-nor-peace double-
talk and doubethink. He must
now choose between fighting
and negotiating, with as much
military help as Russia will still
give him and as much diplomat-
ic help as America will.
He flexes his nationalist
muscles and says that the Egyp-
tians now own everything and
run everything. But does that
mean a capacity to make war
for this year or the next? I
doubt it. For to make use of the
planes, missiles and precision
technology the Russians have
given him. Sadat needs an Egyp-
tian force saturated (as Israel
is) in the Western tradition of
science and technology. This is
exactly what Egypt lacks. In its
national socialism, its socialism
Is arid and lacks the scientific
humanism of the Western so-
cialist tradition, while its na-
tionalism is new and narrow.
There was a chance at one
time that Russia would be ad-
venturist enough to ease
Egypt's path into a war with
Israel. Maybe Sadat believed it,
and maybe even the Russians
half-believed it. But the Israelis
didn't quake, the Americans be-
gan delivery on the planes Is-
rael needed, and then Nixon's
talks with Brezhnev in Moscow
put the final seal on that epi-
sode.
Which may Ik? why the Is-
raelis feel so affirmatively
about Nixon's policies and are
shaky about a change. And also
why Sadat will have to start
thinking again about direct or
"proximity" negotiations with
Israel.
TONE
DEAF?
We'll bet money you're not.
Singing in tune is a skill, not
a talent. We'll prove it, or
your money back.
LEARN TO SING
IN TUNE
and amaze the sceptics
(including yourself).
You can enjoy life more If
you're not afraid to sing.
Contact William Lord
667-6927
Refistered Music Therapist,
National Association
of Music Therapy.
Arab Saboteur Bolts Prison
TEL AVIV (JTA) A young
Arab saboteur who escaped from
a maximum security prison on Mt.
Carmel Sunday night was cap-
tured Tuesday night when he
hitched a ride in a car that hap-
pened to be carrying a prison
warden. Bassem Hammed. 19, who
was serving a 10-year sentence for
espionage and sabotage, was the
object of a massive manhunt _in-.
volving hundreds of iiolico, civilian
volunteers and helicopters during
the 28 hours that he was at large.
The prisoner escaped by scaling
', a perimeter fence while on gar-
; bage disposal detail. His luck held
lout until he thumbed a ride in a
I car not knowing that a prison"
official was one of its passepgis.
The young man's JriggeA ren-
dition and bruises on his legs
aroused the suspicions of the war-
den who questioned him, learned
his identity and handed him over
to police.
Emigrant Funds Voted
President Richard Nixon has
signt:-.". a bill which authorizes.the
State Department to spend up to
$85 million for the resettlement of
Soviet emigrants, most of whom
are Jews who have opted to in
Israel.
"I CANT
BELIEVE I
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| It*
- P
1


28. 1972
* legist firrMian
Page 11-fc
tocratic Convention Provides Surprises
her rtoto mi atrptiKth. brmer the | uation; maintain a jxylitical cient to. deter the Soviet Union. ( problems of the Arab and Jewfa
parties into direct negotiation commitment ami a military force I from using military force in Iho I refugees."
South Florida's Largest Independent
Rent-A-Car and Leasing Company
, area," recognize Jerusalem as I--
I racl's capital ami move the Amei-
j iian Kmbassy from Tel Aviv t
Jerusalem, ami "recognize the re-
& SZ&S& Stt^igy! 25?!!!I !=:'* "i?*"1 f*: i in_*: Mi?dle Kast :^ .f! 53FB o^LS? **;
Sen. George S. Mc-
S.D. for president,
PSejV..Thqma8.JF. Sag)?!
.) as his running mate. jJ
overwhelmingly ae-'
five-|)oint plank on the
Bsi offered by its plat-
nlttee. But a move to
jditional American pro- :
Israel against possible :
Slitary threats ran into '
opposition and barely
the 'convention's ap- |
surprising turn of events
Hho final minutes of the un- ';
nl -hour session that lasted I
Hi the night, the weary del- j
(adopted by voice vote a
that the American gbv- (
should station land 1
|n Kurope and naval power |
Mediterranean to "deter"
Met Union from putting
pbte pressure" on Israel.
Hit having previously been
ed to debate the proposal,
^ar-old community organiz-
m Salt Lake City, Fred
attacked it as a "Kis-
typo confrontation tactic of
Id war." IILs im|Mssioned
|ion drew heavy support in
Ice vote and when the tem-
i chairman, Mrs. Yvonne
^aite Burke, a black Los
attorney, ruled the pro-
Had been accepted, a roll
Is demanded from tile floor,
percent of the delegate!
present are required to affirm a
roll car
^Hen Mis. Burke asked
^legates in favor of a ix>ll to !
*and it appeared, however, that
less than a score among the more
tJlanr8,000 delegates rose and the
1 pA>pU>;i! u.i- illicit :is ail(i])!('(l.
T)ie sequence of events that led
to the ili .ini.iiji? climax did not go
^hiR to a re|)orted agreement
managers of the rival
liial candidates and prin-
between those for Sens.
Bin and Henry M. Jackson
em had agreed to the orisi-
Itform, but later accepted
^Bckson measure.
jack Turner, a 5.1-year-old
Tjawyer from Tacoma and an
' JacliMui supporter, began the
lings on the item, which
the la-st of 13 minority re-
Ton the platform's policy ses-
jHe apiiealcfl for approval
Ha Amei iean "political com-
fcnt" arK' "ample" armed
k" to protect Israel from So-
^^Bressures. The original pat-
^)latform plank sjwkc of a
commitment on forces,
but did not specify where they
were to be and said that they
were to "deter the Soviet Union
from using military force in the
Nancy Hill, an alternate
from Maine pledged to
mund S. Muskie, was se-
by the committee to rebut
appeal, but cancelled her
tion. "Just about every-
in favor of that (Jackson)
she had stated before she
make her presentation,
rsonally, I'm against the
language in it."
Middle Kast plank as
\ by the Platform Commit-
j'ushinxton two weeks ago
that a Democratic admin-
"should" make and
a "public" commitment
ie Israel with the military
land Announces
'. L. (Lynn) Freeland
medd she will seek the
he Dado County School
Heated by former chair-
lam Lehman. Mrs. Free-
ing her third successive
president of the Norland
School PTA, is active
oury League.
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Page 12-3
*JewishtkrkMam
Friday. July 28. i -: i
lass Rally Held Sunday to Protest \Bar Mitzvah
Israeli Vote on 'Who Is A Jew'
On Sunday. July 23. a mass
illy, to protest the latest vote of
tie Israeli Parliament on the
"Who is a Jew" crisis, was held
It Beth Israel Congregation on
Miami Beach.' Rabbi Abraham
Corf, chairman of the evening,
aid that 'almost every' synago-
je in Greater Miami was rep-
esented."
The crisis centers around the
efusal of the Israeli Government
accent as 'rue converts to Ju-
Iriaism. only those who have un-
Idergone conversion according to
[the Halacha. the Torr>h Lpw Rep-
[resentatives of the Religious
[Zionist Partv abstained from vot-
[ing despite the expressed opinions
I of Chief Rabbi I'nterman and
ether Haiachi authorities that
they must vote for Torah Law.
out of fear that they "might lose
[ their portfolio." Dr. Avner Shaky,
the lone member of the Religious
Zionists, who voted his conscience
and stood for Torah Law with re-
gards to conversion, was forced
out of the cabinet.
Master of ceremonies at the
rally was Rabbi Stanlv B. Weiss,
principal of Yeshiva Dav School.
Main sneaker was Rabbi Moshe
Feinstein. dean of Yeshiva Tife-
reth Yerushalavim. a scholar and
CANTOR
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Garment. 949-8036.
president of the oldest Rabbinical
, Association in the U.S. and Ca-
nada.
Rabbi Feinstein concluded with
the hope "that this rally will
serve as an example to all com-
munities in the U.S.. to stand up
and protest until the Law of Re-
turn will be amended to read
"Kahalacha." Rabbi Phineas We-
berman of Ohev Shalom Congre-
gation served as interpreter for
Rabbi Feinstein. who delivered his
: address in Jewish.
Other speakers for the evening
were Rabbi Tibor Stern of the Ja-
1 cob C. Cohen Synagogue, and
Rabbi Abraham Heeht. spiritual
leader of Congregation Shaarei
Zion of Brooklyn, one of the larg-
est Sephardic congregations in the
U.S.
Rabbi Stern called for the or-
ganization of such rallies during
the month of Elul and following
through until after the High Holy
Days. He termed the "Mihu
Yehudi" controversy one for
which "Jews should be willing to
sacrifice their very lives."
Rabbi Weiss announced the
formation of a committee to
further this cause which will
meet on Tuesdav. Aug. 1, at Beth
Israel. T70-40th St.. Miami Beach,
to which the public is Invite*!
Stakes Events
Featured At
Kennel Ciub
The third of Flagler Kennel
Cli'b's ma''or stakes events conti-
nues its eliminations on Saturday
"vonin". It's the 12th annual $20.-
000
MOSES F1SHBOIX
Mom, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Fishboin, of Colombia.
S.A., will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Aug.
5 at Temple
Emanu-El.
' Moses attends
the Anglo-Co-
lombian School
in Colombia,
and will be in
the seventh
grade this year.
He enjoys soc-
cer and football.
The celebrant
will be honored
at a Kiddu-sh in
Ballroom following
Moses Fishbo'm
the Friedland
the services.
Mrs. Rachel Rosenberg, mater-
nal grandmother of Mo=es. and
uncles and cousins from Colombia.
| will attend the event.
? ft it
NELSON KERBEL
Saturday morning services at
j Temple Or Olom on July 28 will
| include the Bar Mitzvah of Nel-
j son. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jose
Kerbel of 921 SW 25th St.
Nelson is a seventh grade stu-
i dent at Rockway Junior High and
! will continue his religious educa-
tion towards confirmation.
The celebrant will be honored
I at the Kiddush following services
, and at a reception at King's Bay
I Country Club on Sunday at 1 p.m.
| Among guests will be his grand-
I parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Fain-
J stein and Fruma Kerbel.
Bishopric & Fielden, Inc.. Miami advertising agency, markec'
its 25th year in business this week. As part of the observ-
ance. Charles L. Clements Sr., (left) chairman of the boa-ri
Chase Federal Savings and Loan Assn., Miami, one of two
original clients still on the agency's roster, receives a plaqr.c-
from Bishopric & Fielden board chairman Karl Bishopric
commemorating the financial institution's long association
with the ad firm. With billings of more than S10.5 million :r.
1971, Bishopric & Fielden is one of Florida's largest adve-
tising agencies.
'World Festival Week'
At Grossingers
There'll be a full menu of "food
for thought" as well as body at
Grossinger's commencing Sunday,
July 30. when the hotel's "World
, Today Festival Week." featuring
Kennel Medley. Post time is f a line-up of speakers on a variety
WantMl
ELDERLY WOMAN
in reuor.irly good ha'th. to V-.1--
2 Toom efficiency, FREE room &
board. v.:th ^mall -i:ary to supple-
ment Sor.ia1 Security, in returr. for
light **tent'on to elderly woman.
534-1303.
RABBI WANTED BY
SMALL CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
seeks a permment Rabbi-Teacher
to serve in Miami area. Sena com-
plete resume and picture to P.OB,
463, Tamiami Station, Miami, Fla.
33144 or Call 661-7975.
7:45 p.m.
Simi'ar to a kennel champion-
shin, this event differs from past
Flagler championships because in-
stead of an individual dog receiv-
ing points based on his perform-
ance, the clog's kennel will accu-
mulate the points. And the ken-
nel whose does perform the best
will be awarded the S10.000 win-
ner's purse.
Twentv-four of Flagler'* con-
tracted kennels have entered four
dogs each one doc- for each rac-
ing event. Competition tor the
medley consists of the popular
hurdle race, the 5'lGth Mile, the
Flagler Course and an endurance
test over the Marathon Course.
The elimination rounds started on
Saturday. July 22nd.
ot contemporary issues, gets un-
der way.
Slated to be heard by the Gros-
I singer audience are: Richard
Reeves, contributing political edi-
tor of 'New York Magazine," on
the 1972 presidential elections;
Wilma Scott Heidi, president of
NOW. on women's liberation;
Professor Seymour Upset of Har-
vard, on the youth rebellion. Also
Richard Hammer, an ed'.tor of the
"Sunday Review of the Week"
section of the "New York Times."
on Vietnam; Deputy Minority
Leader of the New York State
Assembly. Albeit H. Blumenthal
on legislating morality and the
problem of law and order; and
Prof. George Shanker of Pace Col-
lege, on marriage and the family
in a changing social order.
Sen. Lewis Bidding
For Seat On PSC
Sen. Gerald tJerry i Lewis has
announced his candidacy for the
Public Service Commission seat
now being held by Jess Yarbo-
rough. with plans to serve, if
elected on a "positive action re-
form program."
"As your Public Service Com-
missioner." said Sen. Lewis, "I
pledge always to act in the pub-
lic interest in defending our en-
vironment, and the minute I as-
sume office we will begin a study
in an effort to end all toll calls
within each county boundary."
Wometco Theatres
CLINT
EASTWOOD
JOE KIDD
Wanted
TENOR AND
ALTO SINGERS
For High Holy Day Choir.
Beth Torah Congregation
North Miami Beach
Centact Hazzan, Jacob C. Men-
delson at 947-7523.
Happenings...
-1
ccildcr
pufs it all together!
the track that's always fast-rain or shine
Racing daily except Sunday and Tuesday
For Reservations: Dade phone: 625-1311
Brou-ard phone: 523-4324
Palm Beach phone: 833-4016
Gates openWeekdays 11 am. Sat. 10:30 am.
General Admission: $1 Grandstand, $2 Clubhouse
Sorrv no minors.
210th Street and 27th Avenue,N.W.
Miami. Florida 33054
WANTED
YOUTH ADVISORS
FOR A CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUE IN N.E.
AREA
SALARY OPEN
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL
MR. MILES P. BUNDER
Director, Youth Activities
Beth Torah Congregation
(9454)923)
Fiscal year sales volume of
Wl million by the Commercial
Sales Division topped all other
offices of the Keyes Company.
according to David Z. Sokol.
vi?e president and commercial
sales manager, who noted that
this repre ente^ a 50'.' increase
over tho previous 12 months and
"about double the volume re-
p rted ju.-t two years
Samuel Z. Goldman. Miami
attorney, has been elected to a
three-year term on the board of
directors of the Dade Countv
Bar Assoe Mr. Goldman holds
a J. D. degree from the George
Washington University School
of Law. where he was awarded
the Order of the Coif. He has
also been a member of the Miami
Beach Bar Association and the
American Bar Associations.
ft i-r
Carolyn Marring and lllwrto
Fernanda! have both been 'pro-
moted to the position of assist-
ant cashier at the Carner Bank.
The announcement was made
recently by Stephen Carner,
President of the Carner Bank.
ft ft ft
Commemorating the founding
of NSA in 1942, "Thirty Years
of Progress Through Perform-
ance" will be the theme of the
27th annual convention of The
National Secretaries Associa-
tion dnt'li to be held at the
Palmer House in Chicago this
week.
Id
coiaee
race course
post time 1:45
$


Jay. July 28. 1972
*Jen W fhrktfan
Page 13-B
IEGAL NOTKI
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
[of FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-14678
HCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
E- THE MARRIAGE OF
IAKD OTTAVIANO, Husband,
and
KNB OTTAVIANO, Wife,
i Joanne Ottavlano
i Evergreen Circle
iSie Shade, Sew Jersey "8052
)U AKE HEREBY NOTIFIED
an action for Dissolution of Mar-
* has been filed against you and
fare required to serve a copy of
viTltten defenses, if any, to It
Michael S. Grossman, attorney
Petitioner, whose address is 420
j>lii Road. Suite 603, Miami Beach,
|da 33139, and file the original
the clerk of the above styled
on or before August 25, 1972:
rwise a default will be entered
jist you for the relief demanded
(if complaint or petition.
is notice shall be published once
week for four consecutive weeks
HE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
TTNBSS my hand and the seal of
court at Miami, Florida on this
iv of July, 1972.
E. B. LEATHEBMAX,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R. E. SHEA
As Deputy Clerk
ruit Court Seal)
liael S. Grossman, Esq.
ikowlts and Grossman. P.A.
jnroln Road, Suite 603
Beach, Florida 33139
krney for Petitioner
7/21-28 8/4-11
LEGAL NOTICE
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
JOSEPH R. RUBINI. M.D.. JOSEPH
R. RUBINI. M.D.. F.A.C.P.. JOSEPH
R RUBINI. M.D.. P.A. at 1150 N.W.
14th Street. Miami. Fla. Intends to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florlda.
JOSEPH R. RUBINI. M.D.. F.A.C.P..
Professional Association
Sparber. Zemel. Roskln and
Heilbronner. P.A.
[Attorneys for applicant illWj
Miami, Florida
7/14-21-28 8/4
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
M FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BAKST & FRIEDMAN at 111 N W
1st Avenue. Miami. Fla. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LAWRENCE S. FRIEDMAN
______________________7/21-28 8/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ECONO TOURS at 924 Biscayne Boul-
evard. Miami. Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
w_ JERRY GRANGER
MAC MERMELL
Attorney for Jerrv Granger
1900 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami. Florida 33129
7/14-21-28 8/4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-9106
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
XE: The Marriage of
M BAUTISTA MASCARELLO.
sband.
and
>A M. MASCARBLLO.
fife.
1 JUAN BAUTISTA MASCAREI LO
Genova 20
Apartment No. 106
Mexico 7. D.F.
>U ARE HEREBY NOTIFTED
an action for Dissolution of Mar-
. has been filed against you and
are required to serve a copy of
written defenses, If any, to It
A. JAY CRISTOL, attorney for
itloner, whose address is 21 North-
Jt First Avenue, Miami, Florida
pi. and file the original with the
rk of the above styled court on
{before Aug. 25. 1972; otherwise a
fault will be entered against you
the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In; The Jewish Floridian,
BPTTNESS my hand and the seal
e#said court at Miami. Florida on
this 19 day of July, 1972.
E. B. LEATHEBMAX,
- As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R MILES
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
14BP OFFICES OP
-AY CRISTOL
brtheast First Avenue
.1, Florida 33131
ney for 9 NOTICE UNDER
, FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
,.NOTJCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
n!5KL5nl!>r the fictitious name of
JETPORT LAND DEVELOPMENT
CORP. at Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
FEHO LAND CORP.
a Florida corporation
______________________7/21-28 8/4-11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-14565
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF.
GREER WAKEMAN,
Wife,
and
TO: BUOEBT I WAWMWMMt,
Husband.
TO: ROBERT WAKEMAN. II
Water Route
Magnolia Springs, Alabama
36555
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFTED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
FRIEDMAN AND LIPCON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address it 3737
S.W. Eighth Street. Suite 109. Miami.
Florida 33134. and file the origiiiiil
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Aug. 25. 1972;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
18 day of July. 1972.
E. B. LEATHEBMAX,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: R. MILES
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FRIEDMAN AND LIPCON
MITCHELL J. LIPCON
3737 S.W. 8th St.. Suite 109
Miami, Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 446-6485
7/21-28 8/4-11
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-2935 (Blanton)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
In RE: Estate of
BSTELLE S. ALTSCHULL
Deceased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECE-
DENT:
You are hereby notified that a
written Instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament of.saiit
decedent has been admitted to pro-
bate should not stand unrevoked.
commanded within six calendar
month! from the date of the first
publication of this notice to appear In
said Court and show cause. If any
you can. why the action of said
Court in admitting said will to pro-
bate should noot stand unrevoked.
NEI.SON & FELDMAN. P.A.
Attorney
1135 Kane Concourse
Miami Beach. Fla. 33154
Telephone: 865-5716
By: s/ T. R. Nelson
JOHN R BI.ANTON
County Judge
By CORNELL ROBINSON
Clerk
First publication of this notice on
the 14 day of July. 1972.
C. J. SEAL
7/14-21-28 8/4
LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE OF ACTION
I CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
kTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
[CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-14549
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
,M ,. NOT,CE OF ACTION
*.TrHw,LlR.CU,T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
72-14525
Petition For Dissolution
Of Marriage
IN RE: The Marriage of Francisco
Alvarez. Husband, and Maria Alvarez,
TO: Maria Alvarez
313 N. Union Avenue. ApL 2
Los Angeles, California 90028
You. Maria Alvarez, are hereby no-
tified that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed against
you, and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Pleading to
the Petition on the Husband's at-
torney. Max A. Goldfarb. 414 Bis-
cayne Building. Miami. Florida 33130
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the Clerk of the
Slrcult Court on or before the 23
ay of Aug.. 1972. If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 18 day of July AD. 1972.
E. B. LEATHEBMAX, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Max A. Goldfarb
414 Biscayne Building, Miami. Fla.
33130
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/21-28 8/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3399
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
I.OUIS SCHREIBER
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulred
to present any claims and demands
I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
IN CHANCERY. NO. 72-14090
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
AI BERT GOLD
Husband. Petitioner
nnd
ROSI.YN GOLD
Wife. Respondent
TO: ROSI.YN GOLD
144 South Maple Avenue
Rldgewood. New Jersey
You. ROSLYN GOLD are hereby
WHYled that a bill of ConvMaint for
Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney, Arthur H. Hess. 11711 Bis-
cayne Boulevard. North .Miami. Flor-
ida 33161 and file the original An-
swer or pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 18 day of Aug. 1972. If you
fail to do so. judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIjORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 11 day of July. A.D.
1972.
E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ARTHUR H. HESS I
11711 Biscayne Boulevard
North Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/14-21-28 8/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Ronald L. Davis and Carol Ann
Davis, d/b/a Stephen Wayne Apart-
ments at 540 N.E. 149t'i Street and
14880-90 N.E. 5th Court. North Miami.
WHEELER
Isband
and
DN B. WHEELER
|fe
FHelen B. Wheeler
j Residence Unknown
iU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
[an action for Dissolution of Mar-
has been filed against you and
Tare required to serve a copy of
. written defenses, if any. to It
Stanley E. Goodman, attorney for
li'incr, whose address is 2688 N.W.
Street, Miami, Florida, and file
original with the clerk of the
re styled court on or before Aug-
' 25, 1972; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
lemanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
week for four consecutive weeks
IE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
IDM my hand and the seal
a nl court at Miami, Florida on
(18 day of July. 1972.
B. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: R MILES
As Deputy Clerk
ult Court Seal)
NLEY E. GOODMAN
'.W. 62nd Street
ii. Florida
ney for Petitioner
7/21-28 8/4-11
M
si
2G
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-14568
In the Matter of
Adoption of minor child
by stepfather,
MAI.COLM IRA STEEN.
Petitioner
TO: MR. BENJAMIN SCOLA
767 Broadway
Newark. New Jersey
YOU. BENJAMIN SCOLA. are here-
by notified that a Petition for Adop-
tion of your minor child has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your an-
swer or pleading to the Petition for
Adoption on the Petitioners attorney.
ROBERT H. BURNS, ESQUIRE. 350
Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Florida and
file the original answer or pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 25 day of Aug-
ust. 1972. If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Petition for Adoption.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In the Jewish Floridian___
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Dade County, Florida this 18 day of
JUly' '"I. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
by: R. E. SHEA
(Circuit Court Seal)
Robert H. Bums. Esquire
350 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney for VMUoaWy .,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-14336
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JANICE MARINO
Wife,
and
JOSEPH MARINO.
Husband.
TO: JOSEPH MARLNO
986 Saratoga Street
East Boston, Massachusetts
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required- to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to It
on MAX P. ENGAL, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 1400 N.W.
10th Avenue. Suite 17-0 "Centre
House." Miami. Florida 33136. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
Aug. 25. 1972; otherwise a default
will he entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
14 day of July, 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MAX P. EXCEL
1400 N.W. 10th Avenue. Suite 17-G
Miami, Florida 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
7/21-28 8/4-11
which you may have against the es- Florida Intends to register said name
tate of LOUIS SCHREIBER deceased with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In dunllcate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 7 day
of July. A.D. 1972.
Sara G. Schreiber
As Executrix
First publication of ihl notice on
the 14 day of July. 1972.
SPARBER ZEMEL. ROSKIN AND
HEILBRONNER. P.A.
Attorneys for Executrix
100 N. Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33132
7/14-21-28 8/4
Ronald L Davis. P.A.
417 Biscayne Building
19 W. Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Ronald L Davis
in persona
7/14-21-28 8/4
v
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON OR
BALTIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
The free Easy Woy
(301)587-6614
QUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
APARTMENT FINDERS
ASSOCIATES LTD.
8209 FENTON STREET SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
72-14445
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ARNOLD ROSEN.
Husband,
and
SHIRLEY ROSEN.
Wife.
TO: SHIRLEY- ROSEN
255-28 61st Avenue
Little Neck, Flushing.
New York
You. SHIRLEY ROSEN, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney. Paul Kwltney. of KWIT-
NBY & KROOP, 420 Uncoln Road.
Suite 512, Miami Beach. Florida and
file the original Answer or Pleading
In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 25 day
of August. 1972. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
tn THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 17 day of July A.D. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: R. E SHEA
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
PAUL KWITNEY. OP
KWITNEY & KROOP
Suite 512 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/21-28 8/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA
No. 72-13937
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
SARRETTE EUGENE. Husband
and
HYPRAMMB LECRERE EUGENE.
Wife.
TO: HYPRAMME LECRERE
EUGENE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you. and
you are hereby required to serve a
copy of your answer or other ptead-
ing to the Petition on the Husband's
attorney. LESTER ROGERS, whose
address is 1454 N.W. 17th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled court on or before this 18 day
of August. 1972 or a Default will be
entered against you.
Dated this 10 day of July. 1972.
E B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: D RYAN. DC.
(Circuit Court Seal)
7/14-21-28 8/4
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-11109
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MICHAEL FOLIGNO.
and
MARIA IX>riSA ORTIZ FOLIGNO
TO: MARIA I-Ol'ISA ORTIZ
FOLIGNO
442 Santa Barbara
Mexico City. Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
GEORGE SAMPAS. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road. Room 211. Miami Beach.
Florida 33139. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before August 23. 1972:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 12 day of July. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R E. SHEA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE SAMPAS
420 Lincoln Road. Room 211
Miami Reach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitionerf/j4_si_28g/i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-13997
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of: W
LOUISE I.AVINIA FERNANDER
wife and PETER FERNANDER tf
husband.
TO: PETER FERNANDER
Nassau. Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
the Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are hereby required to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing to the Petition of the wife's At-
torney. JOHN J. GALLAOHER.
whose address Is 1454 N W. 17th Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida 33125. and file
the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court, on or before the
18 day of Aug.. 1972. or a Default
will be entered against you.
Dated this 11 day of July. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: R M. KISSEE
(Circuit Court Seal)
______________________7/14-21-28 8/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-13900
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MAGGIE GRIER SCOTT.
Wife,
and
IVAN SCOTT.
Husband.
YOU, IVAN SCOTT, whose last
known address and residence was 83
Chestnut Street. Concord. North Caro-
lina, are notified to serve a copy of
your answer to Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage filed against you by
Petitioner-Wife's attorney. Alan S.
Becker, at 7630 Biscayne Boulevard.
Miami. Florida and file the original
with the Clerk of this Circuit Court
on or before the 18 day of Aug.. 1972.
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou
DATED this in day of July. 1972.
E B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk 1
By R. M KISSEE
(Circuit Court Seal)
7/14-21-28 8/4
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
MIAMI MACHINERY MART. HIA-
I.EAH MACHINERY MART. POWER
TOOL EXCHANGE. COM-PRESS AIR
ASSOCIATES at 3595 N.W. 54th
Street. Miami. Fla. intends to regis-
ter said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
MONROE REESE
7/21-28 8/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
REDD'S CLEANERS at 5821 Ponce
de Leon Boulevard, Coral Gables. Fla.
intends to reuister said name with
the nerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
A NEW. INC
a Florida corporation
Morton M. Beigel
Attorney for applicant
2330 W. Flagler St.
Miami. Fl. 33135
7/14-21-28 8/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NUMBER: 72-13863
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION FOR
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OP jj
VICTOR M. NIEVES.
Husband
and
SHERYLJ. NIEVES.
Wife.
TO: SHERYL J. NIEVES
c/o Mr. and Mrs. Acker
All Angels Hills
Woppenger Falls. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIF1ET*
4 that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
ri ige has been filed against you and
you arc required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any, to it on
RONALD J. FATH. Attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address in 2629 South
Bayshore Drive. Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before Aug-
ust 2r>. 1972: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint or Peti-
tion.
THIS NOTICE shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks hi the Jewish floridian.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this 7 day of Julv. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk. Circuit <'.>urt
Dade County, Florida
By: N A IIEWETT
Deputy i Merk
(Circuit '""urt Seal)
RONALD J FATH. Attorney
829 South Bayshore Drive
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
7 11-21-28 8/4
M
"at
-


;age 14-B
+JeistncrHk>r
Friday. July 28. 1972
Marie Anderson Korton S. GoHoero.
B. Boy Goode
At Kennedy International Airport. Mel E. Hildrith, International Division. Boy
Scouts of America, (left) Mrs. Morris Popkin Hadassah Youth Activities chair-
man, (center) and Bernard Weisberg. director, Hadassah Zionist Youth Com-
mission, greet 23 Boy Scouts and eight Girl Scouts from Israel who will spend
the summer in Scout and Young Judaa Camps in the United States. Dan Kor-
en, U.S. representative of the Israel Boy and Girl Scout Federation, is at lower
right.
Alvtili Chapman Names Leaders
Alvan (airman <>f
the 197.' United E
h*% appointed ih<- following u,
ierv on tin campaign: Thi
J P" Mem of the Keyei
Co. h i haii man ot f "nit C to
campaign among major lan velopen uvingi and loans, and
real estate companies; R Ray
>**U-. County Mana^<-i rhair-
man of Unit K to <-am|>aii;n
nong public employees; and
tarton S. Goldberg, president of
the Jefferson National Bank. as
chairman of Unit S. which in-
\oh' il buttnessei
Michael K:ar. lairman
ol the board ni City National
Kank of Miami, t-, th ship of Unit F which takes in fi-
nance and related institutions;
I*t. Joseph H. Davis Dadp Coun-
ty Medical Examiner, chairman of
Unit L which fakes in the area
of hearth ten-ices profession, and
Miss Marie Anderson, special proj-
<< '- writer for The Miami Herald,
as chaitman of Unit li which con-
tains selected residential cam-
nai^ning.
John Cbffey Files
County realtor John R.
Coffe; has .-.renounced that he
for the Metro Commifsion,
District v li o: >- to avoid any
!ict of ri" ;.--t. Mr.
,i stated tha' he would
- his real estate of flee and -
com- a full-time County CommU-1
donet." i_
N.Y. Retirees Meet
Retirees of New York District
65 ha\e sched'iled a meeting for
Tuesday, Aug. s. at l p.m. at the
Washington Federal. 12?A Wash-
ington Ave.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Irerr Oof Cloiet iubbetk
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 18583
* Miorr.i's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deolrr
FOUR GRAVES
Plot 12. Section 8. Lot F. Mt
Nebo. S700 FIRM 665-2595
S700, FIRM, 665-2595
bituanes
SCHUNDLER
I l7, l/X Stllll Poll r \'.,
'I I- I Ml .. ..;. Jal) -i
.' ...,... r i. -i
" '' ml I...... inu ben
Hb<
i i ml..... lt< Hi David
1 U- 'I < help |i.,u-.
N for
J' n
i\> from thi K< i] 'roMM Mr-
rll< r I ,,.| ..
I" > I V. :, ,\l ... .
''" '" > u MM In- NaffruKelt* -
'I......p Women Kighi
in Vole follow riK World War I and
lh< lf/iwr In uptv i
I'm < 'ii'..... More recently rite
in apimriei "i the
1 I :i- ;i mi Mil.- I '
" H ih H uoi........i ii.,.i.
n< ll moth, of il,.- Iat I i
It'i Iilin.ll.r. I III, |oni
' ii Ui.rl.l W.ir II HI
% -i lj her hunliand, 8am; ;. mm,
1 [I Hell III 'III i I.,1k mi.,.-i.r
v '"i hVnlo .-!.,...... WKAT: two
'ii Vmyi Hasei and
Mr* Miriam I i.-., .,r Miami, ami
Hlfjll fr.n,.|. Iiililr. i >-.-t-.-,. H.ie
hold Julj .', .i ii,. Gordon fun, ral
Hom-l Kill nl.iin.nl in .\|| .V,.|.
I in. I. i J
PERETEZMAN
fharlen .m .,i Miami, form, rh ol
ISM Hay ci. Miami i:.... i, ;,'.., ,i
h July ^i a i... ,i ,.. | l,| f(ir
'- v ii-. Mr. Pereuman isma from
Atlanta, ll- a-a a m.-mi r ol i
T-mi.i.-. a ,\ i.vms ..i Miami, of
Miami CoiiHlMtory and Hiblwu
I...-U-.- No .?:. V am ii. founded
' lipltol Ktlrnflurfl r., in i;,;;, sui-
Ivors li.luil- in., w,,,., Kduin ol
Ho. Miami, and Hill ,.t c,,-.,, ,,|;,
five daMKhlera, Katherlm l'..|| c.i-
la rohen, llimallnn Boh warm nml
Nellie Cohen. It .,r Miami, and Ml
llan Kvnni. of S'eedhnm, Mn
Krandchllilren and S2 Kreat-rrnnd-
ch.ldren s. i < were In 1.1 .iul\
'- i" Rlvi i-i.|. \lT.,ti l:,l CI,:,,,, l
v uli Intel in. ii' in Mi \. I,., i in. .
I.ry
hirshfielo. Irvinii : Ism ;nth
St. fTauai waj III
L.AMPEU. Isaae, 7'. 1329 Kui-IUI
I vi Rlverxldi
LIKSKIb. HaHlfl, .,!. Ili'l IVniiMl-
' anlii a H\\ ,,i.
BOSENTHAL, Hamuel f, 7
Colllnii Avi Itivei Idi
SHECTE^ In... R|M.
ayne Pi Fid Ql, i ru
COLB. 1.1 Meyer, 73, ..< S Mil ml
Beach l.vili
DAVIS, v. lii'n x of xo m nml
Beach Rlvei.....
KINSTLER. Ravmond 7- ..i Ml.....,
Bench Rh ii-i.i.. hi. i in, in \i i
Nebo
SOLOMON.Mm 7'; .1 VI,.,nn R..... I,
Rlveral b
mentn. and h n h llh lb. Kuffru
STECKMAN. I .....:1 ;,.. Xo.
.\iI,.mi Rivei i.i.
bRlS. S.mu.l. of Miami Beai I.
IllW.-i'l.
LEON, i'I .i.i. of Miami Eb ... h
N't-n man
LORBER. Bran 7-. nf Vn Miami
Baai ii River lile Inlermenl Ml
minao lir l:i.,.-i.. rt
OHIEN. Kili.l. M| ....... ,,,,,,. A
ClUHlM It
RiCHSTONE. Aaron -. .. \v
l""ili tit. Klvereldi
EMWER. .1. ry
! li. Rlreraidc
kravitz. Ida. of Miami Bea. I,
hiv. rebie Interment .\n Rlnai
ff ,',,' ""''"' "' Mtaml '"ll
LEW. iaadon 7... ,.t Miami Beach
I{|V< I Ml.
eARON. .i,.i H 81, .77.. Indian
' I. In Rlvi i i.I.-
COHEN. Max 7- .17 xi: ,. -,i hi
lllvur mi.
KROUT. Sarah. 72, -f s Ba;
It Kitersld.
LEWIS. Mi.I,,, ;: .,;i::, yK .,lh ,.
Rlvei ;-
WENGER, flertrude ..I UOo VR
' HI I'.iv.r-i.l.-
FIEI-DS. -i......Me fondomin-
mm ii, N Miami Uea. I. RI -
-Mt.
PUERST. fiertrtlde ..-. !7.| Km,.
_""" 8a HoU>.....I Blabber*
RUBENSTEIN. !'...... ,.--.,, T;
of \... Miami Heauh l..-vin Intei -
"m-.i Ml Sinai
SHELTER. Julia, If. U7-. X 1:1-
SXSSJ'1: "'' Warttwa
CO,OPE,R' Rebecca, 75. H7:. f|||,
Ave. niah*n(
DIXLER. i;u.--i.. 71 ..< Miami l:.,.l,
-n. -. man
LAVIETES, Paul FCdward "f Bo
Miami Rlveralde. Interment Star
'.I l>:.\-|il
RUTMAN. Bennle, 7:,. of Ro-Mounl
Oar.l. ii.. l.-iii,.
2ILBERT. Jake Rlveralde
ABRAHAM. Anna, 71 l'i:.i r:.....
Ave, Klveralde
BEITSCHER. I!...... Ml, of Xo Miami
lb ,.|i. Ijevitt.
DONNIN. Irvin* v..7.; ..f Miami
lb "h Itiv.r i.i.
FEINER. Helen, S3 .,| v flay ''II.
lave Rlvi Id.
OILMAN. Honr, ( ., Mtmml
l-.:.'h. Niunian
KEN2ER. Vbrahnm, 7.: of Holly-
wood RIverMide
LOEB. <:..-L... 7-,, .;., I:iw,.- Blvd
. H"Mn LUPO. Roe, A 7.; of ,\ Mil.....
1: 11 i raid*
ACKERMAN. I....... .... ,., ,,,,,,..,.
hill. I v.11
Epstein, Miriam, S7, ':'7" u Rns
liarlior in Newman.
GREENFIELD, .lean -,. ol Miami
lleach Rlveralde
SOLOMON. Man-In .7 f v.. Miami
I'-.. ii River
BEMBARON, I:..........,, ,,,,, Ml,
S'. II
COnOMAN, Rel......, '. | --...-. \|.-
ifitii \v.. nn.....
MARCISIENFELV. II. ( .. 17.....
\\ I > 1 v Mm RIviTNlde
Palmers
Miami Monument Company
3279 $.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Open Sunday thru Friday
Personalized Memorials Custom
Craffed In Our Own Workshop.
- WX-i.-.
LEGAL NOTICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-13351
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ARTHt'R PRIEST,
HUKband
ami
MAIM PRIEST,
U Ife
TO: MARV PRIEST
I'OP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhal an action for Diaaolutlon of Mar-
riau'. hat been filed asafnat >'..u and
you are required '" s*r\*. :.....nj ol
your written defenaaa. If anv. to li
on RICHARD J. I'.KAMISH III. nt- '
lorne) f.,r Petitioner, vrhofe :mI,m>--
1- _'..::: Van Ruren Btneel, Hollyu.....I. j
l'i..ri.i;, 3303(1, and fil. ill.- original
with the 'I'-'k ..f the above xtvled
'"':'' mm *.i before Auir. II. I97S;
otherwlee a default will be .-nt^rr.!
aaalnal you for th.- relief demanded
in Hi.- romnialni or netltlon
Thin notice idtall be ptlbllahed once
each week for four onnaecutlve
in THE JEWISH FI.OR1DIAX
uitxkss my band and the --..i ol
nald .'.un at Miami, Florida on this
-" da) . E li i.i:atiii:i:m.\.x.
a Clerk. Circuit Courl
I'-ide CJUnty. Florida
By It M KISSEE
Ay Detiuty Clerk
(Clr. tin c.urt Seal!
RK'HARl* .1 BEAMISH III
3G3b Van Ruren Rtrael
Hollywood, Florida ::.","L'i
Attorney for Petitioner
!'-'''-!>-77 or !'H-7ii77
7 7-14-J1-2S

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVE.X thai
Ho- umleralirned. deblrlna to encase in
i.u-in.-s under Iht ficlltloui namet ..i
'leoneelown C'ntemstorary fiaUerlea;
ieonteioM-n Contemuorar) Furniture
at Ul N.E I7!'ili St N. Miami. Pit.
::\:: intend* to refjintar anld namaa
with Hi. Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Bade County, Florida,
Oeora;clnwn Qalierlee, In.
Jack Blau, Praaldenl
TAI.IANOFP BADBR
\ll"rin>H for
Heorffelown (Sallerlea, Inc.
20 Lincoln Road
Miami Bench, Fla.
->-7:;::7
7 28 v 1-11.14
Jim}}
Jilemorial Chape)
"JEWISH r. !--.. D'ftECro*S
LOCAL AND our or STATE
ARHA'.Ct MENtS
13385 W OIlf HIVY NM
The Florida Region of
THE MERKOS L'INYONEI CHINUCH
The Educational Arm ol the
LUBAVITCHER MOVEMENT
extends its sincerest condolences to
MR. LEONARD ZIIBERT
a long-time staunch supporter and
co-Chairman of the Merkos for many years
on the passing of his Beloved Father
JACOB ZIIBERT
of Blessed Memory
May he find consolation among the mourners of
Zion and Jerusalem
RABBI ABRAHAM KORF, Regional Director
Out
Funeral Directars
hae over
100 years of
combined experience
servin|the
Jewish Community.
pa RKsmr
Tf7
Call 24 hrs. a day:
864-3774
R(;-(s"l: C|
8 t'ti'i 'j-w'-i Crj;>
IK'S S B v:c;
fooeijl Oimcic
For all N V D'jncnes
:H collect 24 hrs a da.
(212) 896-9000
IJH
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
720 71st Street mear Indian CioeK Drive)
Older Porkude chopeli ait loco'ed in
BROOKLYN 1283 Coney Island Avenue
BROOKLYN Church Ave. near Flatbuth Ave.
BRONX 1345 Jerome Ave., near 170 Street
FOREST HIllS Queen. Blvd.. at 66th Avenue
MANHATTAN Broadway and 66th Street
MONTICIllO, N.Y. 195 Broadway
PARKSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPELS, INC.
One of the largest family owned'chapels serving Jewish families



r. July 28. 1972
*J(mistIJcri(Jtet7
Page 15-E

LEGAL NOTICE
IIGAI NOTICE
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
Ne. 72-2960
(Judge Blanton)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IE: Estate of
A C. SHEA
. ceased.
All Creditors and All Persona-Hav-
Clatms or Demands Against Said
m are hereuynorlned and required
present any claims and demands
ich you may have against the ea-
i of JUIJA C. SHEA deceased late
I -jili' County, Florida, to the
nty Judges of Dade County, and
(he fame rn duplicate and us j>ro- '
d In Section 733.18. Florida Stat-
n their offices In the County
rt house in Dade County. Florida,
liln six calendar months from the
o of the first publication hereof.
ho same will be barred.
pfeju-d at Miami, Florida, this 10
"d*j r July, ad. i-jTl'.
11CTI1 LINDSAY
As Executrix
'.rst publication of this notice on
21 day of July. 1972.
RNARD A. WU3DER
orney for Estate
Lincoln Itoad
mi Heach, Florida
7/21-28 8/4-11
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
, THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-14209
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
f KB: The Marriage of
LNCY LEE LEDDY,
Petitioner,
and
M'.KKT NORMAN LEDDY,
R- p. lid,-III.
f: ROBERT NORMAN LEDDY
S10 Transverse Avenue
Pittsburgh, Pa.
>t! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Ll an ax'tlon for Dissolution of Mar-
i! has been filed against you and
are required to serve a cop/ of
_/ written defenses, If any, to it on
Elianoff & Under, Esqs., attorneys
1 Petitioner, whose address is 420
hcom Road, Miami Beach, Florida,
\ file the oriKinal with the clerk of
. above styled court on or before
[gust 18. 1972: otherwise a default
,11 be entered against you for the
Kef demanded in the complaint or
VtJon.
This notice shall be published once
*h week for four consecutive weeks
fTHB JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said court at Miami, Florida on
I 13 day of July. 1972.
E. R. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. E. SHEA
As Deputy Clerk
flrouit Court Seal)
MJANOFF ft BADER. ESQS.
I Lincoln Road
Ami Beach. Florida 33139
prneysforPeitloner/2i_2g8/ NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
mOTICE IS HEREBY (11% EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
Amsiness under the flOgUoW naff*
E'KOPIJi'S APPETIZER gttW
Siihinjrlon Avenue. Miami Beacn,
Yliitend lo register said nme with
fee Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
T",y- j^mi cvauo.no,
CHAR1JCS OlARDINO
Paul Kwltney
Kuril ncy tc Kroop
Attorney for applicants
Jj^Baucoln l'"'ul
,i Bench. Fl. 2J g/4U
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
, (NO PROPERTY)
||thE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LeVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-13347
.CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
K THE SlAIIKIAtiK OF
iI.ELYN BERNICE GRANT
*REN HOIXAND 1RA.NT
WARREN HD1.UNU URANT
P.O. Box N4r.32
-^- Nassau, Bahamas____ -.
^Br ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
(fiat an action f.>r Dissolution of Mar-
ftSge has been filed ugainsl you ami
"you are required to serve a copy ol
ygur written defenses, if any. to it on
EXTEK ft FRIEDMAN, attorney
fSr Petitioner, whose address is is..,
K.K H.Jrd Sin. i. North Miami Beach,
rtori.l.. :;:;i>.:\ .md lib- Hi.....-initial
with Ho- .I'll, of tin- above styled
Art on or before Aug. 11. 19i2:
oStruise a default will be entered
again I you for the relief demanded
itith- oiniilalnt or petition.
^Kis notice shall be published once
'B k for four consecutive weeks
*IK JEWISH FIAJRIDIAN.
ITNESS mv hand nnd the seal of
court at Miami, Florida oil this
2S gay of June. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By It M K1SSEE
As Deputy Clerk
,'ult Court Seal)
TKIt A FRIEDMAN. Es.ts.
N H. 163rd Street
li Miami Beach. Florida
larjorle F. Bobbins
rney for Petitioner
7/7-14-21-28
Att
lit
ML
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
jnderslgi,, .1. desiring to engage 111
under the fictitious name of
UN BCILDINU CO. at One I.in
Itoad. Miami Beach. Florida
intends to register said minio
[tin, Clerk of the Circuit Court of
County, Florida.
ALAN SIKKLV
US ft StRKTN, PA.
neys for Applicant
Floor Dade Federal Bldg.
il. Florida 33131
7/28 8/4-11-18
IEGAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-7986
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAOK OF:
ELIZABETH RAG IN. Wife
and
HrWEHT LEB RAGIN. Husband **
TO: ROBERT LEE RAOIN
(Residence Unknown)
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. tc. It on
DAVID K. STONE attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address la 101 N.W. 12lh
Avenue. Miami. Fla.. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before August 11.
I7S| otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
mand**1 In the complaint or petition.
This Holies Khali be published once
r^'?>l>*";,./,?r.r?ur consecutive weeks
Jlili IKWISH FLOHIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
SkdJ^ali^?1'?^ Miami. Florida on
this 28 day of June. 1972
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R M. KISSEE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID E. STONE, ESQ
STONE & SOSTCHIN
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3.1128
Attorney for Petitioner
7/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business at 32u Surfside Boulevard.
Surfside. Florida undor the fictitious
name of SIRFSIDE BOULEVARD
APARTMENTS intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida
JEROME B. OZER
EIJCANOR C. OZER. his wife
IRVING KOEPPEL
MHJiRKD KOEPPEL. his wife
SMITH. MANDLER. SMITH ft
PARKER
Attorneys at Law
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
7/7-14-21-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 72-14125
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage between
JCDY THOMAS
Petitioner
and -"- '' > ejMI
ROBERT THOMAS
Respondent
TO: ROBERT THOMAS
1907-1/2 East 4th Street
Anderson. Indiana
VOr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action-for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on RONALD A. AI/TER. ESQ. ORO-
VER, WE1NSTEIN & STAUJtER.
P.A. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 3,">0 l.in.-oln Road, Miami
Beacn. Florida and file the or-
iginal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Aug-
ust 23. 1972: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
Tliis notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIXMUDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida, on
this 12 day of July. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R. E. SHEA
As Deputy Clerk
tClrcuit Court Seal!
DROVER, W BIN STEIN ft
STAC HER. P.A.
3,"i0 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
By; Ronald A. Alter
Attorney for Petitloner^^^^,,^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ScF'&A8* B<-H>K8 at P.O. Box No.
3712 \\ est Hollywood, Fla. 33023 In-
tends to register said namo with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
E.MANUEL F1NKEL
7/14-21-28 8/4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-11595
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
LAt'RENA WILLIAMS, Wife
Petitioner
and
JAMES WILLIAMS, Husband
Respondent
TO: JAMES WILLIAMS
1.VI7 N.E. .Miami Place
Miami, Florida
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It
on Daniel Better, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 1005 Countess
Building, Miami, Florida, and file
the original with the Clerk of the
tbove styled court on or before Aug-
ust 31, 1972; otherwise a default will
ba entered against you For the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition*
This notice shall be published once
i'ui h week tor four oonaecutlve weeks
111 THE JEWISH FIAIKIDIBN.
WITNESS my hand and Hie seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
l-6 day of July, 1971
K. B. LEATHERMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. copmi.and
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL BETTER
l(iu.-> Congress Building
Miami. Florida 3.1132
Attorney for Petitioner
7/28 S, 4-11 -18
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. DADE COUNTY.
Case No. 72-14164
FI.ORENTINO ESTRADA.
Plaintiff,
vs.
OMEI.IO MEDINA and
SARA I. MEDINA, his wife.
Defendants. ,
TO: OMELIO MEDINA and SARA
I. MEDINA, his wife.
RESIDENCE I'NKNOWN.
Yiil- ARE notified that a Complaint
for Lien Foreclosure on property In
Dade County. Florida, legally described
aSI,ot r. in Block 8, of SWEET-
WATER ESTATES, according to
the Plat thereof, ns recorded In
Plat Book 28. page 36. of the Pub-
lic Records of Dade County. Flor-
ida,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. !f any. to it on
COl OMAN. C.OLDSTEIN & PA-
CZIBR attorneys for Plaintiff, whose
address is: 2401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida. 33133 on or before
Augus 21. 1972. and file the original
wRh the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiffs Attorney
or immediately thereafter: otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the Com-
P WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on the 12 day of July.
,,W" E B. LEATHERMAN
< Merit of Court
By R. MI UBS
Deputy Clerk
7/21-2K S 4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-2456
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
SAMIEI. O. MALKAN,
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may ha"rs agirfnst the es-
tate of SAMUEL 11. MAI.KAN deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and us
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in the County Courthouse in
Ihide County, Florida, within six cal-
endar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 21
day of July, AD. 1!>72.
RUTH BRONSON
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 28 day of July. 1972.
JOSEPH SCHM1ER, ESQ.
Attorney for Estate
60G Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
7/28 8/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
No. 72-15196
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
BOBBY DELI- Hl'GHEH
Plaintiff,
I.ESSIE MAE Hl'tillES
Defendant,
yOU, I.ESSIE MAE HUOHES, real-
dance Route J-243, Brandon. Missis-
sippi, are required to file your answer
to the complaint herein filed to im-
press lien o'ii
The West. .',:. ft of the South 88.5
it. of tin- Baal 292.3 ft of Tract '..
west LITTLE RIVER, according
to the Plal thereof as recorded In
Flat Book 34, Page 19. of the Pub-
lic Records of Dade County, Flor-
ida .
ALSO KNOWN AS:
l.ol L'4 and the West 15 ft. of Lot
5. Block :,, WEST LITTLE RIV-
ER, according to the Rial thereof
as recorded in Plat Book 14, Page
7."-, of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida,
with the Clerk Of the above Court and
Serve copy thereof uisn Herman
Cohen, Esii," 1310-11 Congress Bldg.,
Miami, Florida, on or before August
28. 1972, or else complaint will be
confessed. Dated: July 86. 1972.
E B LEATHERMAN
Clerk, Circuit Court
By: R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk
7/28 8/4-11-18
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3066 (Primm)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
LISA KOHN.
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing 'Maims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
Which you may have against the es-
tate of LISA kohn deceased late of
Dade County. Florida, to the County
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same in duplicate and as provided in
S.-ction 733.Hi. Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Court-
house ill Dade County. Florida, with-
in six calendar months from the time
of the first publication hereof, or the
si in,- will i"- barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this .1
day of July. AD. 1978
VICTOR BRAINSTELN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
' the 7 day of July. 1972.
JERRY A. Ill HNS
' Attorney for Executor
D08 City National Bank Budding
: .Miami. Florida 33130
7/7-14-21-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 72-13625
NOTICE OF ACTION
111 VINO CYPEN, Trustee,
Plaintiff,
CLAIRE WARREN. LESLIE
KENKICK, NANCY WINTERS.
PETRICIA STITTS and STANLEY
WARREN, as Executor of the
Estate of Paul Warren,
deceased.
Defendants.
TO: LESLIE KEN RICK
P.O. Box F120
Free|>ort, Bahamas
PATRICIA STUTTS
9KA Elton Crest Drive
Eatontown, New Jersey 07724
YOU AND BACH OF YOC ARK
HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
for Interpleader has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or other written
dcle-nscs, if any, to it on ALAN B.
BRODY, ESQ., CYPEN & NEVINS.
Attorneys for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is xi,", Arthur (lodfrey Road.
.Miami Beach. Florida 3314", and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Aug-
ust 31. 1972; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four eonscuti,re weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my Hand and the seal of
said ,-ourt at Miami. Florida, on this
26 day of July. 1972.
E. B. I. EA T H ERM B N.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By C. P. COPE! AND
As Denuty Clerk
ALAN B. BRODY
CYPEN & NEVINS
Attorneys for Petitioner
82.', Arthur i lodfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140.
7/2* 8/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTKI
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-3468
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
LEA UOI-DFEIN
I i.-.-c.is. ,1.
To All Creditor* and All Persons llav-
; lug (Maims or Demands Againal Bald
I'stat, :
You are hereby notified and required
to pies.-lit any claims and demands
which you may have againal the ea-
li......f LEA OOI.DFEIN deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County .Indues ol Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and at pro-
vided in Section 733.H1. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the CountJ
louiilious. In Had,- County. Florida,
i within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
tit.- same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 21 day
of July. AD. 1972.
LAURENCE OOLDFBIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the -x 'lay of July, I97L'
FROMRERO, FROM BERG &
ROTH, P.A,
lt> : I'HH.II' M. SEOAL
Attorney for Executor
Suite M-102, Blacayne BMgr.
Miami. Fla.
7 88 8,4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-15078
DIVISION.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In the Marriage of:
SIMON SKIRBSTCNAS.
husband
and
JBANETTA BK IRPSTCNAS.
VOIT, JEAXBTTA SKIRPSTCNAS,
Residence Cnkno.vn. are notified to
serve p copy of your answer to Peti-
tion For Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. on Husband** lawyer,
flEOROB NICHOLAS, 1Z N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33130. and file
original with Clerk of this Court on
... before August 11, 1972. otherwise
Petition 'vill b.......if.ssed by you.
DATED: July 24. 1972
E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
By: '. P. rOPBLAND D.C.
ti Mr. uit Court Seal)
7 jx x 4-11-18
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7215087
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN BE:
ORH \l DI.VE BARBARA
DIRICKSON,
Petitioner,
and
ROBERT EDWIN DIRICKSON,
Respondent.
TO: ROBERT EDWIN DIRB KSO.V
co Winnie Roe, Mother
P. O. Box 203
D, er Lodge, Montana
YOC ABB HEREBY NOTIFIED
thnl mi action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy ol
your written defenses, if any, to it on
BAXTER & FRIEDMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is is".'. N.B,
163rd Street. North Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of ili.- above styled court on or
i,.i..i. August 28th, IH72; otherwise
default ili be entered against you
for the rellel demanded In tin- com-
plain! or pillion.
This notice "hall he published once
each week for four consecutive week!
in THK JEWISH Fl oltlDI \N.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 25
day of July, 1972.
B B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D. HY.W
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court S.all
I! WTF.R A- FRIEDMAN
1x7.", N.E. 1''.3nl Street
North Miami Reach, Florida
By Harvey Baxter
Attorney for Petitioner
7 jx x t-n-ix
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-13585
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE .'
IN RE: The Marriage of
JAY F. FINE.
Petitioner
.* uid -.
CLARA FINE.
Respondent.
TO: CI.VRA FINE
937 East 29!h Street
Brooklyn, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you an 1
you are re-iulred to serve a copy if
your written defenses. If any. to It o
Tallanoff A Bader. Bsqa,, nttonit.v
for Petitioner, whose address la 4:.
1 -in. ..in Road. Miami Beach. Florid
33139. and file the original with II !
clerk of the above styled court on r -
before August S. 1972; otherwise
default will be entered against ye x
(or the relief demanded lu the coil -
plaint or p. in i.mi.
This notice shall be published onc-
eacb. week for foitr consecutive wee!
in THE JEWISH FIX11UDLVN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal I '
said court at Mi.irnl. Florida ou lh.e
3 day of July. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R E. SHEA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
TAI JAN OFF & BADER
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorneys for Petitioner
7/7-14-n-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3271 (Primm)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
In HE: Estate of
ROSALIND W. SAMCELS
Deceased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED I "
THE ESTATE OF SAB) DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that writ -
ten instruments purporting to bo tin
last will and testament and First an
Second Codicils thereto of .said de-
cedent have been admitted to pre -
bate in said Court. You are hereb <
commanded within six cnlenoa
months from the date of the drat
publication of this notice to appear i
said Court and show cause. If an-
you can, why the action of said Ooui -
in admitting said will and Coaicil -
thereto to probate should not stau ,
unrevoked.
SI'ARBER. 7.EMEL. ROSKIN AND
HFJLBRONNER. P.A.
Attorney for Executor
100 N. Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33132
ARTHUR W. PB1M.M
County Judge
By LOIS F. PASTORF1ELD
Clerk
First publication of this notice o.'.
the 14 day ol July. 1972.
<,JSKAU 7/14-21-2S./4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH5
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7228
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE UARRIAOB OF
WYNEMA SCHWARTZ.
Wife
and
LEON ...IIWAKTZ,
Husband.
TO' Mrs. Wvncm.i Schwartz
li N Pennsylvania Avenue
Oklahoma City, "Klaho.nViir,lr.,,.
YOC ABE HEREBY MB
that an action for Dissolution of Mat
riage has been filed against you am.
,:, :1. ,euircd to serve a copy o
vour written defenses, if any. *>J"
on ai.bebt WILBNSKT, BSa.a
lornev for Petitioner, whose addj. s
iH Sm Concord Building. 86 *'ejt
Flagler Street. Miami Florida 33 -.
3-.x-3-.70). and file the original With
the clerk of the above styled court oo
,rbefore Aug. W. Will 'V'""'',, r
default will i.....ntered againal you for
She relief flenmndea In the complaint
"'v;;;'":;;",.-- .ban i- punished <..,,-
,.,.', ",', for four "<*? "cck-
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
\vTTNBSH mv hand and the sen
ald court -,. Miami, Florida on Mi -
y of yr-I.^IMIE.niAN.
\. Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Itx It M. KISSEE
\s Denuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ^7/8 s ,.,,..
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR_____
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No 7.1172 (Blanton)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
BB8SIBBMANHEIM QREBNBAtTI
To All Creditors and Ml Perapni Hat
ing (Maims or Demands Against Bali
KYou are hereby notified and re.iuire.i
I,, present any claims and demands
which vou may have against Hie ej
",te V.f'BESSIE MANHBIM (1RBEN
BAl-M deceased late of Dad. Cowl)
Florida, to the county Judges-o DM
county, and fil, the same In dunllrati
and as pro.,,led in Section ..... 18. ilOl
Ida Statutes, in their offices In the
Countv courthouse in Dade tnunt.
Florida, within six calendar moath-
from the time of the first publlyatlo
hereof, or the same Will be Lane''.
Dated al Miami. Florida, tins -
dav of June. A D 1978.
SANDER ZWICK
I BON /.WICK
MORTON OREENBAl'M .
E\ IM.VN ZWICK c.ol.DSMITH
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of July. 1!)7L'.
CYPEN A NEVINS
By JACK ANK1S
Attorney for Co-Executors
RSS Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach. Fla.
14-21-28


Page 16-B
Je**stifkr*0ar
Friday, luly 2*J
/SAVt2'
/$#*
J3
ON
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**
tA*

FOOD
FAIR


ItOU*
oding
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN _
Chuck Steak 79c
TO* U $ CHOtCf WfSTWM TOP US CHOICE WESTERN THICK CUT ...
Round lone Shoulder Roast..........i.*lM London BroilwftJHH........uS1n
TO U S CHOKE WESTERN TO US CHOKE WESTERN
Caifenia Roast...............................u $1M Round Bone Shoulder Steak..........uv*1"
SKINNED TO* US CMOCE WESTERN
Sticod Beef Liver.............................. 79* Lean Ground Chick..........................is 99c
(SNACK PACK) POTATO, MIXED BEANS PKG.
Hunt's Salads 19'
BON-SSHC'i.'
10 OZ.
HG VALUE I
Regular or Diet Squirt.......B^S" 59 Carnation Instant Bry Milkou'I^PsM39
DECORATIVE SOFTUKEAClOTH
Scott Place Matt.........................S 39* Scott Family Rapkias.................? 39*
SAVE lc EXTRA S'ROnG
save iicsort
Cut RHe Wax Paper..............4 b3h? $1 Lady Scott Facial Tissue3 5 $1
TOP QUALITY
Grapes
SEEDLESS
.LB.
49
TC* GUAtlW
G**SEN FRESH
Washington Cherries.......................- 69s Rail Ripe Salad Tomatoes..........o?6 39e
SAVE 10'COPELAND S
Wieners ^t 59c
CAc SANDWICH SPREAD CR
69 Kahn's Midget Liver Sausage
SAVE 10c All MEAT REG OR BREAKFAST STYtE,
Copeland Sliced Wide Bologna r
ALL FLAVORS
BOZ
I....CMUB
29e
Yog urt MA?T s 5 as 99
BORDEwSSliCEDCOlORED
America
DEllCIOUS
MRS FUBERT S
American Process Cheese.........mo. 39s Soft Golden Margarine
Wisconsin hGuandsI'iE
.....FAMiir eowi t3
Master's Sour Naif I Half..........5uf 33e Baby Gouda or Edam Cheese Jjg 55e
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 30*IDA TREAT CRINKLE CUT FROZEN _
French Fries 32b$1
SAVE C- 'ROZEN
3-.: i 1L JiOZ OAe i4" >-E*rM CMfOB APPlf
Ubby's Poly Bag Peat bag' JS Banquet Frozen FruH Pies
70 OZ
..PKG.
29*
fKRAFT MAYONNAISE
I SAVE 20c *V JF 32"OZl JAR
^^IMIT ONE JAR. PtEASE.'WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
Scwice rttytttje* T>efot. *?ood ^ait e?tW 4mdi.
APPETIZERS AVAIIABIE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS VOU JUST CAN T BUY THEM ANYWHERE EISE...SORRY !
All IUNCH MEATS SUCEO TO YOUR ORDER
PASTRAMI
NEW YORK
STYLE
HALF LB.
69
^ BONUS
^ SPECIAL!
SAVE 20' LB.
All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING.
WHITE BREAD
A^>R^ FOOD FAIR
VLB.
FAMILY
LOAF
FRESH
BAKED
SAVE ?0t IB All DARK MEAT
SAVE 10c FOOD FAIR
Rich's Sliced Turkey Roll T 59 Banish Lemon Ring.................... 49*
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO WAIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYTOGRAPHtCAL ERRORS.
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. JULY 30-n
AT ALL FOOD FAIR i FREDERICH S STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
vr u.s. CHOICE-VVESTERN
BONELESS ROAST
BOTTOM < 29
ROUND Z1Z*
iySDA? BONELESS
mm) BUMP ROAST u*139
GRADE A QUICK FROZEN
TURKEY PARTS
DRUMSTICKS
WINGS
HIND QUARTERS
GA. FLA. GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER PARTS
WHOLE LEGS
WHOLE BREASTS
WITH RIBS
SAVE 16-AMERICAN KOSHER
KOSHER 12-OZ.PKG.
FRANKS or------
KNOCKS i
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 8'
FOOD FAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE
CHEESE 1&
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 16-FLO-SUN
ORANGE JUICE
QUART
CONTAINERS
HEAT AND SERVE
BREADED m
MINI-FISH 89
DELICIOUS
FRIED FISH CAKES
12-OZ.
PKG.
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20'
SCHLITZ~ $|19
EdPRRirm............^ "pop top
POP TOP
CANS


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Package Processing Log
4/2/2013 12:59:16 PM Error Log for AA00010090_02269 processed at: 4/2/2013 12:59:16 PM
4/2/2013 12:59:16 PM -
4/2/2013 12:59:16 PM Item title is required but not supplied!
4/2/2013 12:59:16 PM -


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INGEST IEID EAOJ0CS54_YKU64X INGEST_TIME 2013-05-18T03:03:00Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02269
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES