The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02316

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Oewish Floridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 25
Miami, Florida Friday, June 22, 1973
Two Sections Price 25 cents
CHARGE ADMINISTRATION ACCENT IS ON WAR EXPENDITURES
Rabbis Hit Nixon for Shunning Home Worries
By Special Report
ATLANTA. Ga. Leaders of the Central Conference of American
Rabbis sharply condemned the Nixon administration's continued fail-
ure to provide adequate funds for badly needed social programs aiding
the poor, the young, the sick and racial minorities, particularly since
the U.S. has disengaged from the Vietnam War.
Sharing the keynote platform of i---------------------------------------------
the Reform rabbinic group's 84th : Rabbi David Polish. Evanston, 111.,
annual convention here at the CCAR president, and Rabbi Rob-
SherabomBiltmore Hotel, both ert j Kann Houston, vice presi-
dent attacked the general lack of
"moral consciousness and concern"
among the American public, includ-
ing Jews.
Rabbi Polish, in describing the
mood of the nation, felt that "we
are experiencing not only ideo-
logical dislocation, but psycho-
logical trauma."
He warned that Jews, particu-
larly the Reform rabbinate, must
not "become part of this negative
syndrome, on the contrary', we
must pave the way in shaking loose
the moral fibre of our people, im-
ploring them to demand the social
changes needed in our nation.'
Rabbi Polish pointed out that
the ('CAR had always shown the
way. citing the rabbinic organiza-
tion's early outcry against the war
in Vietnam and that "we were the
only national clergy body, Chris-
tian or Jewish, to denounce cor-
ruption in government as early as
October, 1972."
Both speakers criticized th*
Nixon administration for "disman-
tling the tools of social peace."
Thoy called upon the 1.100 CCAR
members to continue in the "proph-
Continued on Page 6 A
HEALTH 'PERFECT'
Golda I
To Run
Again
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
mier Goida Meir said here that her
health was perfect and was there-
fore not responsible for the "many
hesitations'' she had before she
reached her decision to run for
office again next October.
"I reflected till the last mo-
ment whether to accept the request
and will of my colleagues and
stand for another term," she said.
"Only toward the end of last week
did I come to a decision and then
I reported1 it to Party Secretary
Gen. Aharon Yadlin," Mrs. Meir
told local reporters.
The 75-year-old Premier stated
in a letter to Yadlin that she
had decided not to retire after
this fa'l's national election
a decision received with jubila-
tion in Labor Party circles.
Mrs. Meir indicated that she re-
garded the spate of tabor troubles
that has engulfed Israel during the
past year as cne of the major
trials fa :'i '.he nation with seri-
ous implications for the country's
future.
Mrs. Meir disclosed that she had
Continued on Pace 7-A
10,000 Demonstrate Against
Brezhnev Summit in Capital
95% OF JEWS MAY LEAVE .. 6-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTON More than 10,000 Americans concerned with the
fate of Soviet Jews massed in the nation's capital Sunday to remind
Soviet Communist Party Secretary Leonid I. Brezhnev and his host.
President Nixon, that there is a moral and humanitarian factor in the
relations between great powers that must not be ignored.
The Freedom Assembly for So-
viet Jews began in the West Plaza tenets of human rights before ex-1
*
WANT TO GO TO ISRAEL
of the Capitol shortly after 2 p.m.
The throngs who came here in
planes, trains, buses and cars from
20 states gathered under threaten-
ing skies and intcrmitent rainfall
to hear speakers demand free emi-
gration for Jews and other citizens
of the Soviet Union, an end to ar-
rests and harassments of those
| seeking exit visas and to urge the
U.S. government to see to it that
the USSR complies with the basic
tending to it the benefits of prof-
itable trade with this country.
Panovs, Others May Go
Free -- If They Behaved
During Brezhnev's Visit
TEL AVlV (JTA) An Is-
raeli theatrical producer who just
returned from Moscow said here
that exit visas may be issued
shortly to Val< m and Galina Panov
provided tint \\vy maintain a low
, profil" and desist from anti-So
Young women pushing babies in j agita'ion for a reasonable period
of time.
The demonstration was de-
scribed by police as "orderly,"
well-behaved" and "well or-
ganized." The demonstrators
were preponderantly young peo-
ple.
Continued nil Pace 8-A
Arab War of Terror
Spreads to Campuses
By raWIN SUALL
A potent source of moral sup-
port for the fanatical war of
the Arab terrorists against the
State of Israel has been gaining
ground on the American campus
and in the academic communi-
ties It is buttressed by support
from militant pro-Arab groups on
America's radical left and by
tangible aid from the Arab world
itself.
The impetus for the growth of
this anti-Israel and often anti-
Semitic force has come largely
through the efforts of two organ-
izations one, a well-coordinated
network of Arab student groups
on campus, the other a loosely
structured but active association
of Arab-American graduates and
professional "intelligentsia." Both
are fountains of revolutionary
propaganda activities rallying
behind the Arab terrorists in their
struggle to destroy Israel.
Yaacov Agmon, wno attended
the recent International Theater
Institute (''Digress in the Soviet
capital : aid he visited the Panovs
who were fired from Leningrads
Kirov Ballet Co. 14 months ag^
after they applied for exit visas to
go to Israel.
Agmon said the Panovs told
him they still wanted to go te
Israel and that they were un-
able to get work. He said n<*
approached Soviet authorities, in-
cluding people in the Ministry
of Culture which hosted the ITI
Congress.
According to Agmon. he was
told that the Panovs were denied
exit visa.- because "they are trou-
blesome and engage in anti-Soviet
, iil. f agitation." But the authorities S3id
The first and more familiar of "S'ia"
Continued on Page 5A Continued on rage 7S-A____
HUROK LOVES RUSSIAN ARTISTS-AND THEIR ADMIRATION
Is Impresario Collaborator?
SOI HUROK
in heyday
By RAPHAEL ROTIISTEIN
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
NEW YORK "S. Hurok
Presents ." is the guarantee of
the finest quality of concert art-
ists, ballet and international per-
forming arts attractions.
Behind that guarantee is the
man whose name is synonymous
in the United States with the
word "impresario'' Sol Hurok,
who last week was honored in
New York on his 85th birthday
by a gala festival at the Metro-
politan Opera.
Hurok, a one-time immigrant
hardware peddler, has brought
to America such distinguished
artists as Pavlova, Chaliapin,
Rubinstein, F.lman and dozens
of otheis, not to forget the
Royal Ballet. Margot Fonteyn
and Nureyev. He has introduced
to generations of Americans
the brilliance of Russia's Bol-
shoi Ballet and such great So-
viet artists as David Oistrakh.
His contribution to American
cultural life, particularly the bal-
Contlnued on Page 2A
Fists Fly
In Heated
Brooklyn
NEW YORK(JTA)A new
nfrontation loomed here be-
tween Hasidic Jews and Slacks
In the ra iallj mixed Crowtl
Height- section cf Brooklyn.
Thi blacks insist on the rcniov-
police barricades which limit
access on Saturdays to a service
I running past the United
ivitcher Synagogue. Rabbi
Krinsky, a spokesman for
Ltibavitcher movement, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
the blacks were "trying to
prod us into a confrontation."
He said that if anyone tried
to remove the barricades with-
cut authorization it would he
"between them and the police."
Fie deelinnd to say how mem-
bers Of the Hasidic community
would react in such an event.
The block was the scene of a
recently between several
Hasidim and police after
two patrolmen attempted to ar-
three Hasidic youth who al-
lly battered two cars being
i along the block during
hours when traffic is restricted.
of the cars was driven by Dr.
Rufus Nichols, a black physician
who lives on the block, and tne
other by a patient of Dr. Nichols.
The Hasidim claimed the cars
were being drive recklessly." At
Continued on Page 2-A


Pcrre I-
+Jcnist tkrilisr
Friday, June 22. 1973
Is Impresario Collaborator? Orthodox, Black Fists
Flv in Hot Brooklyn
Continued from Page 1A
IH kla achieaeai Bti
leadhay exploits have hen
t _:.. m and book*
the pinnacle
t'. --:-.: U Bl
: r I
carries a silver-tipf
When in London he stays it
I in Mo-cow he
: Krvieca rare comrr:
by tipping lavishly and speak-
ssian In N
fcves eoeafortaM) on Par* A*e
K< it rich, bat is ] t his
1 ; ra wMn -
- aecessarj :
t
}
es

I
-
-
t '
-
r
< :
I
.-- -
Hi has ;.)'.-
ni how tig
e!y is a matter o' conjee-
'ie ease wlw-n
the plisht of Valerj
il> with Russia'
visiting C allure Tsaress, Mad-
i ni i Wi -m Jews
n Burok a- a col-
ntsr," one v. ho has ri
n"(.h*-d him-e!f through cultural
n haage with little thoueht to
;el!ow lews' -ufferiag in
Septet I"nicn.
L members bsee bee.i
I
lie JDL
The Hurok -
B benefit for 1 J Arti
National Hebrew
bmbj gift (.turn mc.
BAR MITZVAH SSTS
EL'G'Ot-5 ARTICLES OIPTS
fi WASHINGTON AVI. 532-2210
poimj^n **5* ^v a**
tnbbi JoseoH E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
045 MICHIGAN m., MIA.I BEACH
1 American Israeli
All Religious AMicles j*j
For Synagogues Schools Hornet
7357 WASHINGTON AVt.
11 1 7722
S. Sthwarti
REPHUN'S HEBREW
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Mas tvuriHiHC f oi
Synagogues Hebre-.v ScHcc's
and Jewish Ms.es F-ee Gift
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FREE BR 'EAR CONVENIENT TO BOSES
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(On the Mall)
0:ol't' P'etcript.oni FlltJ
CON-ACT LENSES
Sc Hurok celebrated his 85-h birthday last week.
Hurok irrroduced Moscow's Bolshoi Ballet and
many other Soviet apis's re A-^e- ce- audiences.
But militants openly scorn him as a 'collaborator"
.-. io has enriched himself through cultural ex-
charges with little thought to his fellow Jews'
suffering in the Soviet Union.
Ken York and jre*
c aeos ieat eafc I -
li a- the
-on On
- ''
teyn ian ing in a i
- '
Sterr

I

' '.
-
ment It's
.
]
nnii -
SOI HUROK
todcy
Max Serehu k U Guest Speaker
Continued from Page 1 A
a press conference. Dr. Nichols
and a black pastor. The ft>v Wil-
liam A. Jones, who is president
' the New York chapter of the
.hem Christian Leadership
oference. said they would de-
mand that police remove the oar
-de? Dr Nichols' wife. Janet
who is president of a neighbor-
ation, said. The arbi-
trar) traffic restriction instituted
at :^e svnagogue must be re
:d at once or are will be
forced to take the law into our
own hands Police spokesmen
^aid that then plans to
.-
Rev. Jon-- pastot I the
thanj Ba| urch. alleged
ntended
. U

bath

I -
H< --iid that four children of
his i mmnnit) have been -truck
! cars on the block during the
past >ear. Kabbi Krinsk) i
the JTA that onlj through traf-
fic wa- barred from the block
.
if Sen* .".. -
lay. Jui it "
-. ssem Ha 753
ton Ave.
- Max
- .
her.:..- I the propes -
tc Coi ----- aii
: people.
Entertainment will I
the Junioi
et: Debl son. lyric pi an
Sam H~:fetz. bar i Helen
iano. The mus a
program is contributed by the Vi-
Society: A
A Dworkis is chairman.
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
J04 Hi. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
*wwr-
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A DIVISION 09
TneUcari
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ANSWERING TELEPHONES
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V!v|!S CKCATiK NUAMI CC'AL CAlLtS. MIAMI IEaCH
CHAMtUS Oi CCMMl*Cl
during Saturday worship hours
and that residents were free to
com*- and go. Dr. Nichols con-
tended that as a phys^iau. he
and his patients mnst have free
access to the bltxk 24 hours a
day.
Howard Scheiner. 34. one .'
three Hasidic Je-. arrested a
June 2 clash vwtb polic
arraigwd at Brooklyn Criminal
Court and released on S2.500 I
pending a hearing set for Ju!;. S.
- einer was charged itfa -
jnd degree assaull
arrest and other
The poiice said that 15 offu
the n
me 4 H m
l-lasidic spokesmen have
ised the | minate-
. beat inn
sat d I
.
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Murray N. Rubin. F. D.


Friday, June 22, 1973
+Jenisti fk>r id/at Page 3-
Federation Conducts Second
Annual Leadership Retreat
The process of directing the con-
cerns oi the Jewish communty of
Greater Miami for 1974 is already
under way.
Consideration of new and ex-
panded areas of involvement, as
well as an in-depth evaluation of
past prciranii. was the business of
; 'li< ter Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's second annual "Leadership
' treat." held June 7-10 at the
World Mre in Pompano
Beach.
With most of the heavy schedule
of events of the 1973 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign already past, the
1973 Retreat offered three days of
serious and often lively discussion
covering all aspects of Federation's
activities. Members of the Federa-
tion board of directors, the Cam-
paign Steering Committee, chair-
man of all standing committees
within Federation, and officers of
the Women's Division were invited.
More than 60 community leaders
were welcomed to Palm-Aire
Thursday evening. June 7. Robert
Hiller. executive vice president of
the Associated Jewish Charities &
Welfare Funds, Inc. (Baltimore's
Federation), addressed the group,
setting the tone for a weekend of
relaxed discussion within a rigor-1
ous schedule of meetings. Scores
of interesting ideas later stemmed
from long hours of friendly ex- j
change.
Mr. Hiller pointed out that the !
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
has the responsibility for coordinat-
ing the concerns of a rapidly !
growing Jewish community, and
shaping :hem into action. He re-
minded the gathered leaders that
they were charged with the im-
portant business of formulating a !
plan, not only for the 1973-74 cam- [
paign, but also for the direction i
that new budgeting, administra-1
tive and manpower requirements |
would take.
Campaign chairman Harry A. [
Levy presented a review of the |
1973 campaign, touching on its |
basic strengths as well as its weak-
nesses. He outlined projections for
1974. and led a discussion aimed i
a! uncovering facts which might
add to the success of upcoming
campaign ventures.
The continued development or
I new leadership, and the further
j education and training of those
' leaders already committed, was the
focal point of discussion led by
: Rabbi Leon Kronish. chairman of
Federation's Leader&iilp Develop-
ment Committee. Further facts
were supplied by Mel Morgenstern
ind Howard Scott, chairman and
cochairman of the Young Leader
-hip Cabinet, and by Mrs. Irving
' Wexler. president of the Women's
Division.
Their session established the
urgent need lor increased involve-
ment within a number of Jewish
agencies and institutions as well
as Federation, and presented var-
ious possibilities geared toward
bringing abou; such involvement.
Their message was so effective that
continuing involvement became a
primary focal point for the entire
Retreat.
As spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom, Rabbi Kronish also
conducted services and an Oneg
Shabbat for the Retreat partici-
pants
Morton Silberman, chairman of
the Planning & Budget Committee,
conducted an important session in
which it was agreed that his com-
mittee's functions are inseparable
from all Federation activities
throughout the year. He announced
the restructuring of the planning
and budgeting mechanism, and re-
viewed comments on how to make
the mechanism a most effective
service.
As chairman of the administra-
tive Committee. L. Jules Arkin
took charge of the session explain-
ing how Federation operates. His
presentation included the staff
structure, administration and cor-
porate procedures within the grow-
ing organization.
Later a discussion of Federa-
tion's role in community relations,
led by Community Relations Com-
mittee vice chairman Bernard
Mandler, established an entirely
new direction. As of September, a
new member of the Federation
staff will serve to augment and co-
ordinate the programs of the com-
munity's various action agencies.
Through the expansion. Federation
has decided to play a more im-
portant role in the Jewish com-
munity's response to issues of im-
portance.
Another suggestion for new di-
rection was offered by Arthur
Horowitz, chairman of the Public
Relations Committee. In relating
a number of new methods now re-
ceiving exposure, Mr. Horowitz
stimulated the group to consider
new avenues for increasing the
community's knowledge of Federa-
tion's work and for promoting
wider participation through cam-
paign and individual volunteer
work commitments.
Before concluding the Retreat,
further meetings were conducted
to discuss specific campaign issues,
as well as projections for planning
and budgeting in 1974. A final
summary of the weekend's sessions
was presented by Federation ex
ecutive vice president Myron J.
Brodie. who gathered the commit-
ment expressed into a new resolu-
tion. A renewal of efforts was
pledged by all those present for
their own personal involvement
and their dedication to reach out
to others in the community to in-
spire an even more effective Fed-
eration.
"The 1973 Federation Leader-
ship Retreat was organized to pool
valuable resources," commented
Federation president Robert Rus-
sell. "All those who attended are
committed to better serving the
needs of the Jewish people through
Federation. Their ideas have al-
ready set the wheels rolling on
a variety of new activities and the
expansion of those already in
existence."
Starlet Stakes At Colder
Fillies will compete at six fur-
longs in Saturday's $10,000 added
Starlet Stakes at Calder Race
Course. Racing is conducted five
times weekly at the North Miami
track. Tuesdays and Sundays are
o:ark. First race post time is 1:30
p.m.
Viewing the plaque of the Americans For a Music Library
in Israel denoting a new and expanded sheet music ar.d
record collection which will be housed in the Central Agency
for Jewish Education Library are Zvi Berger, executive direc-
tor, and Lillian Ross, educational librarian. Using the motto
"Brotherhood Through Music," this prestigious group in Jew-
ish music will contribute to the Central Library a new di-
mension in its Judaica holdings.
rOt' can be SUK of the BIST af -
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SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
JACK 0. C0R00N. President ARTHUR H. COURSHON. Cheirman of the Board
^^Sfc,
C-CJEEN
FREE GREEN
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Add to or ooe-
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ends July 20 1973
Miami Beach offices:
1 701 Mer:Uian A\
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1133 Normandy Drue
Phone 533-8452
North Miami Beach office:
633 N E. 1 67tn Sties:
Phone 538
Hollywood office:
450 North Park rtojJ
Phone 981 9132
J


ge 4-A
+JewistncrkMan
Friday. June 22. 1973
JewishFioridian Russia Tourists Aid Enemy
LlO MlXDUS
A....-_;:; Ed::.-'
&ELMA M THOMPSONS
MM M P-~
.' rFlCE and PLANT i:o K.E 6tk Street TauftrOHl I7MC0S
PO Bex :97i. Mum, Flobjda Mioi
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Of Th* Marchandia* Advertiaed In its Columns
Puk!:s'-.fi ;.!'; F'-is-. '-.-.ct 1921 bj Tht JcitiA Floridim
M ^ SsconJ-C\ fatafc Pi:J it Miani, Fla.

l-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
fjl Jewiah Flordlan haa abaortoad tha Jawiah Unity and th* Jew 'ah Weekly.
'nber of the Jew.ah Telegraphic Aflency. Seven Am Feature Syndi-
, Woridwid* Sfwi Service. Nat.oral Editorial Aasociat.on. A"-e-ea" Aa-
ation of Engliah-Jewieh Newapapers. and the F.or.da Preaa Asa:: a: an.
*bCRIPTION RATES: i Local Area. One Year MOO Two Years S^a-00
OtK of Town Upon Reavest
i u ume 46
A' lav, June 22, 1973
tt-i
lei
The Nixon-Brezhnev summit
meeting shows American Jews at
their schizophrenic best
The summit provides them
with the occasion to protest.
march, debate the inhumanity of
Soviet Union toward its Jew-
ish population.
Through it all. they can argue
that the question is net simply
Soviet oppression in a closed so-
ciety, but Soviet oppression in a
Mindlin
Number 25
22 SIVAN 5733
n New Era Has Begun
th
l.u
The four-day state visit of Chancellor Willy 3randt
Vi-nd the prospect of a return visit to Germany of Prime
f,,: viinister Golda Meir marks an historic point in Israeh-
|J| German relations that goes beyond its politico] meaning.
M
tN
A'
Ti
rii
jrn
yn
on
fn
N
v
For many Israelis and Jews throughout the world
he appearance of a German leader was an emotional ex-
AiJerience and that it came off as well as it did is a tribute
r,o the understanding of the great majority that the time
N.ias come to recognize the realities of the present without
'">vex forgetting the sorrowful past. The fact that Chancellor
Jrandt has the distinction of having been strongly anti-
Jaxi all his life was certainly important in the acceptance
i,md the warmth of his reception, but even more important
vould seem the fact that a new generation is in the
iscendancy.
Ever since 1953, when the West German government
igreed to provide reparations to the Jewish victims of the
lclocaust, the people of free Germany have acknowledged
t moral obligation to Israel as the representative of the
ewish people, among them the 500,000 now living there
vho survived the concentration camps. That obligation, we
eel, is still current despite the fact that Chancellor Brandt
luring his visit made it plain that he is the leader of a new
Germany more than half of whose population today only
mows Hitlerism through the history books.
A new era of "normal relations with a special charac-
v er" has begun, according to Brandt, and while that raises
1 cme questions, it promises to be a fruitful one for Israel
< .-ecause it will be based on mutual interests rather than
f he obligation solely of guilt.
1
Argentine Jews Hopeful
The new Peronist government in Argentina includes
is its Finance Minister a Polish-bom Jew Jose Geibard,
;ut there remains a feeling of unease among the large lew-
all community despite this. Nazi-oriented organizations
_iare alweys had a great deal of freedom b tha: country
:nd prior government never did anything to discourage
>r prevent their acts of vio.er.ee against Jews.
i Jewish circles, however, are pleased that besides the
Selbard appointment President Hector Campora has pro-
:ded other evidence to create confidence. In his inaugural
iddress, he stressed the fact of "pluralism in Argentine
ociety." While expressing sympathy for national liberal
novements in the world and his actions toward Chile
, rnd Cuba in particular indicate a possible pattern he
>mitted any mention of the Middle East
Another hoeful indicator is the news frcm Buenos
\ires that the first Jewish stucLes courses in any Argentine
o iniversity have begun at a Jesuit college with a rahbi as
me of the professors.
Jlatt Had A Conservative Record
0
Although the Jewish population has never been large
a the South, many individual Jews have done well pel.-.
ally in some of the most unexpected pieces. The retire-
Anent recently of Solomon Blatt, of Bam well SC, as
Speaker of that state's House of Representatives, is a par-
ticularly striking example.
The son of an immigrant peddler from Russia who
(1 ettled in Bamwell almost a century ago the 78-year-old
MlaM was Speaker for 53 years, believed to be the longest
s snure in that dominant .-Die in any state legislative bodv
CO the United States.
c
Away from the liberal influences of the hig cities,
j. Hart had a typical southern conservative record on all
J*ssues, including his race. His son, Sol, Blatt, Jr., was ap-
i >ointed to the federal bench by President Nixon.
c

ANY TOE 6WttOONQTIME...
closed society crowned by the
thorn of classic Russian anti-
Semitism.
Then, after the protests, the
marches, the debates comes the
summer, and they can join the
exodus for travel and vacation
abroad, with Moscow. Leningrad
and other points of Communist
interest high on their itinerary.
The reasons Jews give for
wanting to tour the Soviet Union
are fairly standardized. Since so
many Jewish roots are East Euro-
pean, they will tell you they
want to see these roots for them-
selves.
Or else, they can't wait to get
a first-hand glimpse of this fab-
ulous social experience."
Acting Out Disappointments
But the truth is that they are
Still acting out the disappoint-
ment of their immigrant parents
and grandparents who never
lived beyond the illusions of the
1930s into the cruel reality of
the 1940s, which showed "this
fabulous social experiment" to be
a desperate hoax.
They never faced up to the un-
masking, when the skeleton of
Utopian Sovietism finally showed
itself to be what it had always
been: Soviet expansionism and
imperialism on a par with the
worst capitalism had to offer.
This is the group still dazed
by the unadorned truth that Rus-
sian Communism never did very-
much at all to stop Russian anti-
Semitism, which was the reason
for their parents' immigration in
the first place and for their sym-
pathy with the revolution from
its very' beginning. Hadnt Marx
and Lenin disavowed anti-Sem-
Continued on Page 11-A
1 think it was Pogo who took
Commouore Perry's famous
o.uotation and made it relevant
for today. "We have seen the
enemy, and they is us' is my
best l >n. It -
in a day when I am afraid m ist
people don'! kr what Perry
in the fir*t place or even
:-;: iv .vho or what he was.
Tht- :..:: image didn't de-
velop overnight It probably be-
gan early in the 1920s when an
A'.' rney General named Palmer
helped devastate the Bill of
Rights with his Red Raids.
IN THE name of anti-Com-
munism people in and out of
government have committed out-
rages of low and high degree
culminating 50 years later in
what is unquestionably the big-
gest and most dangerous polit-
ical conspiracy in our history.
And the sad truth is that so
many apparently still do not
recognize that we have come
perilously close to becoming
the ener
They have warned us that the
v.ai right here at home.
and we don't have to look far
beyond Miami Attorney Mario
Lazo. participating in William
Buckley's t elevision taik pro-
gram, declared. "These men are
s who believed they were
fighting communism" I referring
to the hometown Watergate
burglars We should give
them a medal instead of throw-
ing them in ...
Dr Ben Sheppard. the School
Board Commissioner, is the
planner behind a rally
. next week in support
of President Nixon. He ell
not to be interested in politics
and that the rally will be in
the interest of the country"
and -just an expression of how
I and the people I talk with
feeL"
HE SHOULD find plenty >'.
them here, particularly among
th? large Cuban exile popula-
.vhere the paranoia is high.
Felipe DeDiego. one of the
three Miamians who broke into
the office of Daniel Eiisberg's
iatrist, vould do it rll
over again because in his op-
1 [is a "traitor.'
I compare that guy (E Is
to the Rosenbergs who
- the atomic bomb secrets."
he is quoted as telling a Miami
News reporter.
Our POWs are also convinced
that Nixon, as he told them,
participated in the Water] ate
coverup to protect national se-
curity even though the CIA has
reported that in 1969 and 1970.
when plans were being made
for a super-secret wire-tapping
and b urgiary program, there
was no evidence that the anti-
war radical movement was any-
thing but a homegrown response
to the evils of Vietnam.
THE HALF CENTURY of
paranoia has given many a
distorted moral perception,
aside from the Communist
myths that developed. Local
psychiatrist James Anderson, in
a letter to the Miami Herald,
feels that the President is be-
ing pursued by a "wolf pack"
and that Judge Sirica's sen-
tences are much too extreme.
'Everyone involved should be
fined at least S10."
Dr Andersons political views
are well-known enough so tha;
vrtti n he speaks 'the sanity of the American
body politic' many are ten.;
to agree with R D. Laing's view
that our psychiatrists have been
putting the wrong people away.
One thinks of the people be-
hind the move to get the Nobel
Peace Prize for President Nix-
on Or the leaders of the Union
of Orthodox Rabbis who wired
their support to the White
House
OR BUCKLEY'S brother, the
Senator from New York, who
has taken such a firm stand on
anti-abortion but was one of
the 15 who voted to continue
the ruthl.-- senseless tombing
of peasants in Cambodia.
Or the President, hinu
who last week went to Illinoi-
to extol the late Everett Di
as a symbol of political virtue
and integrity when in truth he
was one of the most vena! and
corrupt of our modern United
States Senators and the recor i
is very clear on that.
While the Southern Presby-
terians reinforced their conser-
vative role by refusing to make
a statement on Wategate. the
conservative Southern Baptists
at their convention T*ade plain
their official view tSat it- is a
"monument to society'* decay "
THESE ARE hopeful signs
but the record of these last
decades is also clear that church
and synagogue leaders are out
of step with most of their "fol-
lowers." They insist on the
superiority of their own moral-
ity as exemplified by that other
paragon of political virtue,
former Governor Claude Kirk.
who recently complained that
the politics of Dade County
aren t the most moral in the
state."
The minister of the Plymouth
Congregational Church in Co-
conut Grove wrote recently in
his bulletin about "ostrich-like"
Christianity which seek to main-
tain the Watergate coverup. lik-
ening that attitude to that of
the Germans under Hitler who
"refused to recognize what was
going on."
This is what Pogo was trying
to get across and until we really
understand it the enemy will
continue to be us.


Friday. June 22. 1973
*Jmtst) f/fridftctr;
Page 5-
Arab War Spreads to U.S. Campuses
Continued from Page LA
these groups is the Organization
of Arab Students (OAS). There is
scarcely a college or university in
the United States whose body of
international students does not
contain a sizable number of
Arabs. The 0\S, founded in the
early 1950s, gathered thousands
of these Arabs under one official
roof.
The OAS ostensibly functions
as a "cultural and educational"
organization attempting to es-
tablish friendly relations between
the Arab and American peoples.
Actually, the organization is an
apparatus furnishing a constant
stream of anti-Israel and thinly
veiled anti-Semitic propaganda to
America's college and university
students as well as to young peo-
ple living in our larger cities.
To all intents and purposes, this
is the organization's only activ-
ity and it is engaged in with
financial aid from Arab govern-
ments.
The tactics have included the
celebration of well ballyhooed
'Palestine Weeks" on college
campuses, picketing, film show-
ing, rallies and other demonstra-
tions lamenting the plight of
Palestinian Arab people while
Grunhut to Address
Local Construction
Industry Leaders
Abraham A. Grunhut. vice presi-
dent and manager of the Washing-
ton Avenue Branch of Washington
Federal Savings
& Loan, will ap-
pear at an in-
formal meeting
of the American
Society for Tech-
nion hosted by
Martin Margu-
lies at his home,
6011 N. Bay-
| shore Dr., Wed-
nesday evening,
Norman J. Kas-
ser, president of
the South Flor-
ida Chapter, has announced. Guests
will include some of South Flor-
ida's leaders in the construction
industry.
Mr. Margulies, a builder who
recently returned from a visit to
the Technion, has asked Mr. Grun-
hut, a former Israeli who is a vice
president of the local chapter, to
explain the importance and func-
tions of the Technion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology.
Mr. Grunhut will bring fresh in-
formation to this meeting, since
he has also just returned from Is-
rael.
Abraham Grunhut
Diario Celebrating 20th
Diar,io,i Las Americas, Miami's
only.SpanisWanguage dailv news"
paper, will celebrate its first 20
years of continuous daily publica-
tion July 4. An offset newspaper
of full-size format with an average
of 28 pages on weekdays and 40 to
48 pages on Saturdays and Sun-
days, Diario moved to a new build-
ing at 2900 NW 39th St., designed
to accommodate all its business
offices and modern printing plant
which includes electronic com-
puterized type-setting systems and
a six-unit Goss offset press, last
September. ^^^^^
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actually drumming up support
lor the terrorists and guerrillas.
Often these events gnd activities
are jointly sponsored with revo-
lutionary American leftist organ-
izations, such as the Trotskyist
Yoi-ng Socialist Alliance (YSA)
or Youth Against War and
Fascism (YAWF or with rad-
ical Iranian or Ethiopian student
groups.
Palestine Coalition
Typical of the New Left
alliance with the Arab students
was the surfacing early in 1973
at the University of Washington
of a "Palestine Support Coali-
tion," which includes the OAS,
the YSA, and YAWF.
After the massacre of Israeli
athletes at Munich bv Palestinian
.terrorists, the OAS was cne of a
number ol organizations sponsor-
ing a "vigil in Support of the
Palestinian Movement" in front
of the German consulate in Chi-
cago protesting the alleged
"harassment of Arabs" by the
Bonn government following the
atrocity. Joining the Arab stu-
dent organization in the "vigil"
were the Iranian Students Asso-
ciation, the African-American
Solidarity Committee, Youth
Against War and Fascism, and
Students for a Democratic So-
ciety (SDS).
The OAS coalition with radical
leftists in the U. S. is based not
only on the left's anti-Israel
propaganda support of the Pal-
estinians, but on the Arab group's
own orientation to radicalism and
revolution all over the world.
The OAS has called for "Lib-
eration War ... a prolonged
military struggle against the
Zionist-imperiaiist-reactionary tri-
umvirate, similar to that launched
by the progressive revolutions of
China, Algeria, Cuba, and Viet-
nam."
American Targets Included
The connection between the
OAS and the Middle East terror-
ists has been closer than that
of mere ideological support. For
example, participants in the or-
ganization's 1971 convention
Houston included Yahya A
Bakr, director of (he Ar
League offices in the U. S. a
Canada, and Rashid Husse
deputy director of the Palesti
Liberation Organization (PL<
the umbrella organization of t
various Arab terrorist groups
the Middle East. At its convi
tion in Colorado back in 1"
the OAS president declared:"^
spared no effort to enable Pal
tine Liberation Organization o
cers to reach Americans."
added that OAS chapters w<
"naturally" PLO transmissi
belts.
Irwin Suall is director of i
Domesling Fact-Finding Depj
ment ol the ADL. In next wee
installment, he reports on >
Palestine Liberation Organ!
tion.
It pays you
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o plans,
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'P\-ge B-A
-Jeistncridk>n
Friday, June 22. 1973
95 Pet of Jews May Leave
S I
Av
' r;

Ida1
I
thl
but
Til
423
Ma
Ih
Da
Two paintings presented to the new Tampa VA Hospital re-
cently were the work of local crtist Esther Zweibach, who
donated the Still Life of Flowers'" and "Gourds" to the
Victor B Freedman 613 Post and Auxiliary Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A. The presentation was made by de-
partment president Lillian M. Schoen. 'right) accompanied
by the Tsrr.pa VAVS Esther Piper 'left and May Stambler,
president of Albert Aronovite 373 Ladies Auxiliary, JWV.
Director c: voluntary services. Norman J. Doyle, Jr., ac-
cepted the pa.r.::r.gs or. behalf o: the hospital which opened
lest Cctoher end currently serves about 125 patients.
Ml
A'
Ca
P(
N.t
6:.2
Rabbis Hit Nixon
For Home Woes
\f
IX
lei
AT '
I
T<"
Continued from Page 1 A
if Reform Judaism
.- -. Mi ti ttpon '
times.''
Tr, R
.
- mount
opin n -.. rting
ni | .'
n for
-
. :.. and "
roti
ti
rla
yn
("'
f
N

cn
\
Rabbis Polish and Kahn ob
thai despite t'e "nei -
. with Water-
11

ti
ii
01
ol
-ANSH.
MARCUSE
[tcutiva
: --.e-
face i !cr::i
WITK1N
531-6061 ..;.
J lasers
sate, the legislative process has
fit stopped. They added that
b'.th the White House must "be
i td into action, however, in
this process the executive branch
'till a>-umes the leadership role
a-i(t must therefore lake tiie
initiative.
k Kahn pointed to the
- ars we dream
. gets ol wai
. .' icial justice
ipitals. schools
i could con-
pouring
tive ii aj -'
tat ed
the v
- :


-
.'

coi
''.
I

rc*ts. an;

1 prob!
Bv Special Report
WASHINGTONWei: over 951
of the Jews now living in Soviet
Russia may leave if they wish,
Leonid Brezhnev told members of
Congress on Tuesday. In a gather-
ing with the lawmakers. Brezhnev
declared in off-the-cuft comments
to them that those Jews who have
indicated their desire to emigrate,
have already been given permis-
sion to do so.
Presumably, the unmentioned
S include those Jews in the
sensitive" category, those in top
security or intellectual positions,
whose emigration Moscow would
regard either as a loss or a risk.
The meeting with the con-
gressmen took place at Blair
House following a two hour ad-
dress at the luncheon. Brezhnev
cited figures that of 61,000 Jews
who last year applied to leave all
received pei mission to do so ex-
cept 800 applicants, apparently
those in the sensitive" category.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey D-Minn I
who had been taking notes of
Brezhnevs comments, reported
that the Soviet leader said that of
Judge Gladstone Guests
Circuit Court Judge William E.
Gladstone will discuss "Your Child.
VYour Family and Modern Law
wing 8 p.m. services on Fri-
.-.- a: Temple Israel of Greater
Miami. Jud.e Gladstone's talk is
part of Temple Israels summer
program. -The Sacred and the
Seculi
11.400 applicants during the first
five months of this year. 10.100
had been approved.
Congressmen observed after the
luncheon that the massive action
on Capitol Hill led by Sen Henry
M. Jackson (D-Wash. i to block im-
plementation of L.S.-Soviet trade
agreements. Brezhnevs major rea
son for seeking a summit meeting
with President Nixon, had appar-
ently succeeded.
Sen. Jackson's movement was de-
signed to warn the Soviets that
congressional leaders would be cool
toward approving the agreement
unless the Soviets permitted Jews
to leave for Israel who had ex-
pressed the desire to do so.
Observers took careful note
On your
wedding day
the last thing
on your mind
should bs The Wedding.

S?:Al
y
A
81
C
t)
b
Q
S
ll
I
C
h
A
I
r
i
c
\bur little girl
is getting married.
At last
Will it be a small wedding and a big reception, or vice versa?
After all, there are a let of re'ieved girl friends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, cne way or another.
Either way, there are no t*o ways about who should handle
'.he affair. Wtro else but the Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing cr gala...no rne can touch the Deauville for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
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PETER
I'..,.iic:.r7-i 'it
flieraton-
FourAmba-ssa'.k*-*
801 S" *. I Bays
that the Breflinev .statement to
congressional leaders was made
in off-the-cuff comment*. Brezh-
nev did not mention the ques-
tion of Soviet Jewish emigration
during his official, two-hour
address.
It was clear 'hat Brezhnev, in
an expansive mood had made no
genuine official declarat:>n about
the fate of his country's Jews. The
purpose of the Blair House lunch-
eon was to lobby the congressional
leaders for their suppo:". of the
trade agreements. Sen. Humph
replied "Yes. I do." to a quest: a
whether he believed Brezhnev was
o anxious about the agreem
that he seemed willing to com,
mise on the emigration Issue.
**
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DORUONTHEOGFAN
PORU COUNTRY GLIB
- ,


Friday. June 22, 1973
* Jfen/sfl FhrfdHkir
Pag* M
I
Golda
To Run
Again
Continued from Page 1 A
confided her decision to remain
in ollice to Defense Minister
Mosbe Dayan before it was made
public. She said she had a long
meeting with Dayan at her Tel
Aviv home.
According to public opinion
polls. Gen. Dayan was far and
away the most popular choice to
succeed Mrs. Meir in the office of
Prime Minister had she decided
to step down.
Addressing the Tel Aviv Labor
Council's Friday Club last week,
Dayan hinted that in a future
government he would refuse to
be a party to policies that ran
counter to his own convictions.
According to reliable sources
Mrs. Meir intends to retain her
present coalition cabinet after the
elections although one or two
changes may be contemplated.
There is considerable speculation
here as to whether Gen. Yitzhak
Rabin. Israel's former ambassador
to the U.S.. will be offered a cabi-
net pot: in th<> new government.
Temple Israel Sponsoring
Comedy Premiere Benefit
Temp!e Israel of Greater Miami
will sponsor a special showing of
the film. "A Touch of Class." star-
ring George Segal and Glenda
Jackson. Thursday evening, July
19, at the Byron Theatre, Miami
Beach. Proceeds from the sale of
tickets will go to the campership
fund of Tcmpie Israel.
"A Touch of Class," a new com-
edy, will have its regular opening
at Worretco theatres on July 20.
For tickets to the advance pre-
miere, phone Temple Israel.
Entire ocojnfront block
f37lh to 38th St. MIAMI BEACH
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people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .get them
involved in our community!
wJewiisfi Flcridlan l
not presently a subscriber in 1973
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to *he
JEWISH FLORIDIAN 'Dade County Area) and an
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Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
J


Page 8-A
vJeni+li fnridii&ri
Friday, June 22. 1973
World Lions To Hold 56th
Convention In Miami Beach
Congratulations were the order of the day for Mrs. Naomi
Brandeis as Temple Emanu-El honored its nursery-kinder-
garten department supervisor. From left to right are Mrs-
Irving Cowan, a former student and later a parent of Lehr-
mcn Day School students; Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi for
Mrs. Brandeis' 25 years of service; Mrs. Brandeis; Dr.
Joseph Diamond, Hebrew department consultant and Mrs.
Mce Perlstein, principal of the Lehrman Day School.
10,000 Protest
Brezhnev's Visit
Continued from Page 1 A
prams were visible in the crowd.
There were men and women of
ell ages and they came from slates
as far away as Nevada. Colorado
Texas. Arkansas. Louisiana and
Florida. Many carried signs read-
nig. "Freedom Now." "Let My
People Go." "Freedom For Soviet
Jews."
Several unrelated demonstra-
tions were held in different parts
of Washington today with an un-
disguised anti-Soviet flavor. Tin-
were organized by Ukrainian and
Baltic emigre groups and by Young
Americans for Freedom, a right-
wing youth group which said it
planned to burn Brezhnev in effigy.
Organizers of the Freedom
Assembly for Soviet Jews stress-
ed however that their demon-
stration was not aimed against
Brezhnev or opposed to detente
between the U.S. and the Soviet
Union. It was intended only to
convey to the Russian leader
the overwhelming concern of
Americans for the situation of
Jews seeking to leave the USSR.
As Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of
Miami Beach. Fla.. past president
of the Synagogue Council of
America put it in his remarks at
the Capitol Plaza rally. "We are
not here as cold warriors, we arc
not her? to do battle with the So-
viet Union or Mr. Brezhnev. We
sre for detente. But should de-
tente be built on the agony of So-
viet Jews?"
The warmest and most pro-
longed ovation went to Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (D-Wash.), author of
legislation that would condition
U.S. trade concessions to the So-
viet Union on the latter's remov-
ing its restrictions on emigration.
Sen Jackson delivered a slash-
ing attack on what he called un-
fulfilled Soviet and American
promises to bring about freedom
of emigration in the Soviet Union.
He predicted that Congress would
adopt legislation for a detente be-
tween the superpowers based on
respect for human rights.
"We must have a genuine de-
tente between peoples, not some
cynical formula between govern-
ments for capitulation on the re-
quirement for human rights," Sen.
Jackson told the crowd assembled
for the Freedom Assembly. "If a
detente is not based on human
rights, it will not only betray our
most so'^rnn promises, it will, in
tfie long run, fail to produce peace.
That is why the Congress is going
to pass our amendment," he said.
ATTENTION!
AIL SYNAGOGUES, KOTOS, CON-
OMIN'UMS: Tell us your needs for
Canters, Bol T'filos, Choir Directors
one" Singers?
Write H Liturjicol and Secular
Muiitol Talent Associate*
S.I., e e lax 2*73
Miami, Fla. 33101

i a message to the Freedom As-
sembly, said that justice for So-
viet Jewry is "an indispensible
condition" for close American
relations with the Soviet Union
in trade and finance." He said
that the American expressions
of concern over the "maltreat-
ment of Jews -i the Soviet
Union" is a "determination
based on a moral and national
conviction" that detente be-
tween the superpowers "must
have moral content too."
Another message, from AFL-
ClO president George Meany said.
"I am proud to pledge to you the
full support of the AFL-CIO in the
Protestors
j Arrested
By Special Report
WASHINGTON At least
20 persons were arrested
here for their part in the
demonstrations against the
visit of Communist Party
leader Leonid I. Brezhnev
Sunday.
Police made the arrests
among dmonstrators near
the Soviet Embassy, who
wire pretesting the treat-
ment of Jews in the So-
viet Union. Metropolitan po-
lice explained that the Em-
bassy was under heavy secur-
ity.
They charged that demon-
strators had violated a regu-
lation prohibiting demon-
strations within 500 feet of
an embassy.
According to the Jewish
Defense League, many of
those arrested were JDL
members affiliated with the
militant organization's Phila-
delphia branch.
Sol Perl, spokesman for I
the JDL, said three of the
I.tague's members were
taken into tow after burning
a Soviet flag on a roof of
the building across the street
of the Soviet Embassy.
.i
effort you have undertaken in be-
half of Jews and others fighting
for freedom in the USSR.
The rally at the Capitol Plaza
ended at 4 p.m. and the demon-
strators marched a mile to the
Washington Monument grounds be-
hind the White House to continue
the Freedom Assembly.
During today's events in Wash-
ington, Brezhnev was at Camp
David, Md., reportedly conferring
with presidential advisor Henry
Kissinger prior to his first meeting
with President Nixon at the White
House tomorrow. Nixon was at his
retreat at Key Biscayne, Fla.
More than 30,000 persons will
gather' Re?e late this* month to
participate in the 56th annual con-
vention of the International Asso-
; ciation of Lions Clubs, the world's
largest humanitarian service club
organization.
A total of 148 nations and geo-
graphic areas will be represented
as delegates convene from June
127-30 to elect their leaders and
shape the policies of their associa-
tion.
The 1973 convention is the
fourth to be held in Miami Beach;
the city also hosted Lions in 1927.
1956 and 1963. Since then, the
membership of the organization,
dedicated to serving the needy and
underprivileged of the world, has i
climbed past 1,000,000 in 26.000 j
clubs around the world.
The convention will be opened
on Wednesday by Lions Interna-
tional immediate past president
Robert J. Uplinger of Syracuse, j
X.Y.. who will then turn over the
gavel to the current International ;
president. George Friedrichs of:
Annecy, France.
Miami Beach Mayor Charles Hall [
and Florida's Gov. Reubin Askew
will welcome the assembled Lions, '
and the recently named Million'!. |
Lions Club Member, Bernard E.
Gill of Virginia Beach, Va., will, as the 57th president of the Lions
1 address his fellow-Lions. of the world. Johnny Balbo of Oak
The colorful International Pa-
rade will fill the streets of Miami
Beach Wednesday evening with
bands, drum and bugle corps, floats
and marching delegations from all
i over the world participating in
; the event.
Highlighting this year's conven-
tion proceedings will be the pres-
ence of several distinguished per-
sonalities. Vice President Spiro T.
Agnew, will address the conven-
tion on Thursday, June 28.
Former film actress Mrs. Shirley
Temple Black, currently serving as
special assistant to the chairman
2f the President's Council on En-
vironmental Quality, will speak at
the convention's closing session
Saturday, June 30, when she will
receive special recognition for her
work in ecological control.
Also addressing Lions on Satur-
day is Robert Muller, director of
the Cabinet of the Secretary Gen-
cial of the United Nations. Mrs.
Roberto Clemente will be present
at this final session to accept an
award for her late husband, an
outstanding humanitarian and cel-
ebrated sports figure.
On Saturday. Tris Coffin, of
Montreal. Canada, will be installed
Brook, 111., will succeed as first
vice president, while Harry Asian
of Kingsburg, Calif., will become
second vice president. Having run
uncontested for third vice presi-
' dent, Joao Fcrnano Sobral of Sao
Paulo, Brazil, will be welcomed
into the international family.
Throughout the convention, Lions
will attend special conferences
such as the Helen Keller Seminar*
on Sight and Hearing Conserva-
tion, to which the organization has
dedicated its efforts for a number
of years.
Young people will participate in
the Leo Club Forum, group dynam-
ics sessions specially geared for
members of these Lion-sponsored
youth groups. Newly-elected offi-
cers will also attend conferences
designed to aid them in perform-
ing the duties of their offices.
Graduate Club Gathering
The Graduate Club, a social and
civic organization for single guys
and gals in their 20s and 30s, has
Elated its next gathering for Sun-
day at 7 p.m. at the Green Dolphin,
NE 5th St. and Biscayne Bay.
If You Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But Ho Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Coll It?
HOLLVBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing. If you want recreation. If you need relaxation.
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like youJbepajjid
a lot of a place to live Tffii^nS-
See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9:30 tiil?30.''
Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, club house,
pool, ground and common areas: sewage and water: manager; insurance; and land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities.)
Information center and models
open every day Irom 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 961-6210;
Ft. Laud. 525-6546; Miami 624-4436.
Address: Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
Mailing Address: 900 Hollybrook Drive,
Pembroke Pines, FL 33025.
Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangurians.
Appliances by ? ?otpoint


Friday, June 22, 1973
* Unit* n^rHHrtr
Page 9-A
Your kid needed braces, your car
developed asthma,and your savings
are all tied up in groceries.
So how can you afford a vacation?
It's tough. You made more money this year
than ever. But it all went into your kid's
mouth and other places. Now you're stuck.
No money for two weeks in the mountains.
Or for a new car to get you there. That's
why we hope you'll read this ad carefully.
Write your way to the mountains
with Supercheck.
With Supercheck you're never broke,
even if your checking account reads a
big, ugly zero. Supercheck is a pre-approved I
loan a cash reserve that we set aside in
your name. When you need mountain
money you just write a check for it. We'll
automatically transfer enough into your
checking account to cover it.
With a Supercheck account you can't
bounce a check. And the service doesn't
cost you a cent until you use it. Even after
you use it you'll find the interest rate is
less than most major credit cards charge.
If you have a personal checking
account at one of the banks listed below
drop by and fill out a Supercheck applica-
tion. Or we'll mail you one. If you don't
have an account with us, come in and apply'
for Supercheck along with your checking
account.
So. a minute ago you couldn't afford
a vacation. Now you can.
A painless auto loan.
Just because your wheels gave out on you
doesn't mean you should give up the trip. \
We can come to your rescue with a speedy
low-cost auto loan. We'll even okay your <
loan before you go out shopping for your
new car. That way you'll have the nice,
secure feeling of shopping as a cash
customer.
The sooner you arrange one of our v
painless auto loans the sooner you can be
off and running. So drop in soon.
And may we wish you, your wife,
your new car, and your kid's braces a
very nice vacation.
--
The Miami Beach First National Bank
Coral Gables First National Bank
United National Bank of Dadeland
United National Bank of Miami
United National Bank of Westland
Security Exchange Bank, W. Palm Beach
United Banking Group

Mi*nFDIC


Paqe 10-A
+Jnisfi ffcrtdfiar
Friday. June 22, 1973
-......<...... t innWMHMIniiiHMMHiiimHi.
Jh r^abbi Speaks ^rom Jhe f^ulpit
nMMNHMimWMHHBWHHRIBanWllirt-i' :iiiiimilii'V"l lliiiiiiliuili'iimiliU' Hit MNNMtnMWnHMfcne Faith Is The Secret
B\ RABBI DAVID ROSENFE1D
In reading this week's Sidra we
c -cover how great is the reward
.'! showing compltte trust and
th in G-d.
In today's portion df the Torah
c read of how Moses sent 12 men
ti explore the Premised Land. Up-, ,
< their return from their exolora-' ,srael s 'dependence.
Jeremiah was critical of those |
who feared and doubted. He called
(hem broken cisterns and he gave
the exile 1 hope by buying lands
and fields and by
hal' return."
And we have returned, as evi-
denced by the 25th anniversary of
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FO*
in. )'." Jewish Tel#(cnDhlc Asrencs i
What is a Mitzvah dance?
..
neawr
Ivwi. 10 of the spies presented a
discouraging report of the coun-
tiy and its inhab tants. Only Caleb
; -d Joshua comforted the former
.-.'aves with the words, "G-d will
. e the land unto us."
In th" 2t years since the State
of Israel, the Jewish state, was
resurrected, we see a developing
nation, a country which has proven
a haven for more than two million
Jewish refugees, a country which
has made the desert b'oom and
made
A Mitzvah dance, especially as
"We | this custom developed in the 16th
| century, was a dance which took
place at a wedding. A group of
men usually danced with the bride-
groom while a group of women
danced with the bride. In later
times, men came to dance with the
bride by holding a handkerchief
between thrm as a symbol of sep-
aration of the sexes.
These two lived to enter the
PionVsed Land They had faith' one in uhwm culture has
that Gd will help them to conquer I fantastic advances.
the lard of Canaan, while the oth Tradition teaches that Jerusalem
saw the many difficulties they j no.<|s pine attributes of the 10 por-
v ild have to encount?r in the at-j ,jons 0f beautv. courage, wisdom
K-opt to overcome the obstacles. ,n,i Torah which G-d has presented
Faith i- the belief in ourselves
i- the images of G-d and in tho-e
; Hind us who are equally created
in his ima^e. Everyone can then
rise to greater heights by living a
decent religious life. G-d is our
rt!ue,e and strength.
There are two kinds of faith
i t are essentially o"e. Faith in
Gd and fa:th in oureI.-?s. Unless
v.. have faith in G-d we cannot
possibly have faith in ourselves.
In Judaism, faith is much more !
than a mere belief in a theological
doctrine. Faith alone cannot in-
sure personal happincs if it is i
dvorced from our daily concrete |
existence.
munah faith denotes
Miadfastness. and conviction as
well a< moral living and ethical
behavior In Judaism, faith is builtj
upon the conviction that G-d
g\ ides it by divine law. Judaism J
believes in a person?! G-d who is
ever present in all situations that
C< front us.
With complete faith and trust
in the Lord, with confidence in
H:s judgment and steadfast hope
in our hearts, we may achieve our
goals.
to the world. And Jerusalem's at-
j tributes also reflect the beauty
i and courage that prevails through-
out the State of Israel.
Herzl exnressed his dream: "The
| world will be freed by our liberty.
enriched bv our wea'th. magnified
by our greatness, and whatever we
att-mpt there for our own welfare
will react powerful'v and bnefie:-
ally for the good of humanity. Is it
just a dream? If you will it. it is
no dream."
I will re tore the fortunes of
my people Israel.
Anil they shall rebirld the ruined
cities and inhabit them;
Thev shall plant vinyards and
drink their wine.
And they shall make gardens
and eat their fruit.
I will plant them upon their j
land:
And they shall never again be
plucked up
Out of the land which I have
given them.
Faith in G-d is the strongest bul-
wark of a free society. The secret
of I-rael's survival is its faith in
the future.
The term Mitzvah dance implies
that there is an obligation to be
involved in a dance at a wedding.
I This obligation is already men-
' tioned in the Talmud (Ketubut
16B) where the rabbis discuss a I
1 variety of ways in which to fulfill,
, this obligation.
Distinguished rabbis of the Tal-
mudic perod described their own
! individual way of dancing "in the
presence of the bride." The gen-
eral idea is that there is an obli-
gation on the part of the commu-
nity, especially those attending the
wedding, to enhance the festivities
with an air of joy.
This is an obligation which a
man owes his fellow man since
there is very little joy in being
alone and secluded.
What is a shadchan?
The shadchan is the name given
to the "o-between who would ar-
range the match between bride and _
groom. We have such a title in
Jewish literature as early as the
13th century. ,
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
i Shelach
And 4he Lord -spoke unto* Mose*. saying" stnd'thou men
that they may spy out of the land of Canaan ." (Chapters
XIII -XV)
THE TWELVE SPIES: The Israelites had reached Kadesh in
the wilderness of Paran. Twelve men, heads of their respective
tribes, were sent by Moses to explore the land of Canaan and
report back on the condition of its people, soil, and fortifications.
Joshua, of the tribe of Ephraim, and Caleb, of the tribe of
Issachar, were among those selected. The spies secretly crossed
the mountain path of the Negev in Southern Canaan and pene-
trated the land to the extreme north. After an absence of 40
days they returned bringing with them clusters of grapes, pome-
granates and figs as evidence of the land's fertility. They main-
ta;ned, however, that it would be impossible to conquer Canaan
as it was inhabited by strong and powerful men. and the cities
were strongly fortified.
Caleb, followed by Joshua, dissociated himself from this
despondent report and counseled an immediate attack. The people
sided with the majority and. panic stricken, broke out into open
rebellion and proposed the election of a leader to lead them
back to Egypt. They refused to listen to the renewed pleas of
Caleb and Joshua and threatened to stone them to death.
God's anger was. aroused because of their lack of faith, and
He expressed His intention of destroying the people and of form-
ing a new nation from Moses' own descendants. Once again
Moses interceded successfully, but was told that the people should
turn back into the wilderness in the direction of the Rea Sea
and not attempt another attack on the inhabitants of Canaan. Al-
though total destruction was thus averted, it was decreed that
the people should wander in the wilderness for 40 years a
year for each day the spies had searched the land until all
over the age of 20, with the exception of Caleb and Joshua, died:
the next generation would enter the Promised Land to witness
me fulfillment of God's promise.
j
.

a
'
Mt. Sinai Approved For Accreditation
7he Joint Commission on Ac-
creditation of Hospitals has noti-
fied Moor.t Sinai Medical Center
that it has again approved the rec-
ommendation ol an inspection com-
mittee to renew the Center's ac
itation.
The Commission wishes to con'
id you for maintaining stand
It serving of accreditation
and for your constant effort to Im-
prove the quality of patient care.
Dr. oJhn D. Porterfield. JCAII
Director, wrote in a letter to the
Medical (enter.
The recommendation for con-
tinued accreditation came follow-
ing a routine on-site survey con-
lucted Feb. 20-21. 1973. by Everett
King. M.D. and Gvlene I
R.N.
Apparently, this kind of pro-!
fession is a very noble one. What |
some scholars feel was the reason
I for this person, was the fact that
some fathers of girls were anxious
to have scholarly and pious grooms
for their daughters. Since the rab-
binic literature discusses the prob-
lems of the fee, it is obvious that,
this was a paid profession from
the earliest times.
To this very day in some circles
there are either agencies or indi-
viduals who still involve them-
selves in the profession of match-
making. A few consider this as a
virtue. A source in the Talmud
says that the Almighty Himself is
the matchmaker par excellence.
hCabbinical J Vr
evision f^rogratn*
June 24 Ch, 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "The Forgotten War"
Guests: Wm. B. Stone and Joe Lewis Smith
June 24 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: R;bbi Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood
June 24 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi David Shapiro, Temple Sinai. Holly-
wood
Topic: The Survival of the Jewish People in
America"
Guests: Temple president Jacob M. Mogilowitz, vice
president Joseph Kleiman

=&*s=
rVTTjf ""; t
11
1

lmjm&
Services
mum
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
drntor Aron Ben Aron. 1
---------m----------
AMSHE EMES 2533 SW 19th A VI
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
Di J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz. ?
BE~H AM nempiei. OVOU N. K'ndall
Cr. 6. Miami. Refcm. Rabbi Her.
hert Baumgard 3
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW Srd Ave.
Ccnaervative. Ttabbl Irvinq A. W-n-
-,irt. Cantor William W. Lioton. 4
pi ;,\ i. p.m Bervlrei In the Herbert
E, Sober Chanel. Saturday '.' a.m 8er-
n.- : Tlir Torah Lesaon Bat Mltavah:
Su i n Joy, daughter of Mr ami Mrs.
>' K in Eirukman.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Awe Ortho-
fox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 6
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave
-"-cit-n Traditional. Rabti Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. 6
BETH TOV (lemple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubtl. Centor Seymour Hinkrs. 8
F- :.v 7 p.m. .Saturday 9 a in Bhalor
win- 7:15 ii.m.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Jcseph R. Narot. 10
Friday p.m. Following; aervlcea Oir-
cnli Court Juda-i- William E fllnd-
m will dlsctiaa, "Tour Child, four
F. lily and Modern Law."
OR OLOM (lemple1 8755 SW 1f.th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Elliot
WinogrcJ. Cantor Vehouda Binye-
min. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 65O0 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurire
Klein. 14
Friday 8;1K p.m. Saturday B m. Bar
Mil/.vah: Glen, son of Mr and Mrs
BID Brand.
ZION (Temp:e;. sooo Miller Rd. Con.
servative. Rabbi Normar Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfma" 16
Friday s p.m. Sermon: "A Living Re-
ality." Saiucd.iv :< a in Sermon: "Bed-
rah of the Week." Br.- MltBVah: Jo-
seph, son of Mrs. Lee Sachs.
HI ALt AH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek 15
HOHfH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 22?5
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum. 85
MIAMI BEdCrl
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 78"' Carlvi* Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Over.
17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4Cth St. Orthodc*
Rahhi Morde-ai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
kv. Cantor r.-ajrice Mamcnes 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
sky. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.,
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
CONG. AN-NELL (Branch of Hebrew
Academy). 7th St. and Meridian
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Ben-
Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer ngel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Sei/' 27
MENORAH (lempiei. 020 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Maver Afcram.
owita. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
Friday : r. p.m Saturday 9 a.m
Steven, son of Mr and Mrs EMward
Zeller.
NER TAMID (Tempiev 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Efl.
ward Klein. aa
Omev SHALOM. 7?5S Bonita Dr. Or
thodox. Rahbi i neas Weberman.
Cantor Leo Radic SO
SEPHARDit JfcWi; CENTEF. MS
Coirins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiis. 31
ISRAELITE CENTEH. 31/s oW 25th BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase CONGREGATION *ETZ CHAIM 49 !
J^-CaX^t^arnr ,M JS^Sft 8SUT ~% \ S"^^^^ !
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause
way. North Bay Village. Conserva
tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St., Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovits.
NORTH MlAmi BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Tsmple). 102t
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Can-
tor Feuvan Eckhaus. 8!
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach '
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson 34 |
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 14b' NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor ''< Lerner. 86 [
SINAI (Temple). Ot NOKfH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsisy. Cantor Irving
i Shulkes. 37
'Friday 8:15 p.m Shabbat Shelah Bat-
Urdai 10 .'ill Sermon, 'portion ol
i in.- \\ eeh
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE '
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E. j
Caplan. $a
----------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossewsxy. 39
CORA. SASUi
JlinEA (Temulai. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper. 4C
Friday p.m. Harold Q. Jaffer. vice
prealdenl M III be KUest rabbi.
7AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A
Berger. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer. |
41 '
sumiot
M?,(1AN DAV'D CON.GREGATION i
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabb
Isaac O. Vine. n
fOKT lAUDtROAll
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W I
Oa Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neu '
EMANU-EL. 3245 V^. Oakland Par*
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J,
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 41
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 10>
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Av.
Conservative. Rabbi Morns A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HAtlANDALt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTEJt
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Av*
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danzioer.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 8. 14th Av*
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 4V
Friday 8:ls p.m. Services conducted
li\ A Pettle W'einbera
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
N.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David ohapi.-a
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative
310 SW. 62nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rabbi Salomon Benerroch.
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. University Dr.. Coral
Springs. Rabbi Max Weitz .
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100
Sheridan Street. Hollywood. Rabb:
Robert Frazln.
MISAMAM
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW SSth St
Conservative. Rabbi Avon Oraziit.
Csntor Abraham Koeter. an
JMAAAaAAfVWWWuVtMARMAR'
CANDUUGHTING TIME
22 SIVAN 7:55
1
\
eR"*4*^^A^a>>^e^sa>a>aaa)a>a>avv#


une 22, 1973
*Jen ist fhricHnn
it MfMM IN
ssia Tourism
Vis the Enemy
Page II A
Summer Camp At YM-YWHA
Is Bigger, Better This Year
Bin) from Pace 4-A)
K plague corrupting the
I bocl
I the croup still hoping
to dia Br the best on their sum-
HpN in the Soviet Union
while -working at home winters
agai Hh>' worst in the Soviet
Union
Ban .lews arc no' the only
Bering from this most
-yuliar infirmity. That most es-
itaah K-'i-t. Marc Chagall, who
H living in France since
! lett-R -i.i in 1922. was back
^^Bii' .Imi" 4 for the first
.6: years.
;.ill Weeps Silently
opening of an exhibition
ntings at the Tretyakov
Moscow, Chagall wept
(1 sighed in agreement
ister of Culture Yeka-
rteeeva, escorting him
Cial tour of the gallery.
that "One can not cut
>ff from one's homeland."
a profound insult that
e untold number of Jews
Soviet I'nion who refuse
^r : the country as their
il and who make great
sacrifices in the hope of
t.
b p Dpaffanda coup Cha-
dded Furtesei a and the
- a world-renown* 1 Jew-
dumbly agreeing instead
ing out. the imolici I on
e mi pi b 'ing that those
tew who don't agrei
dupe^ or eke eoui
jnaries.
! Ga'.ina Panov,
Jewish
imho
h

i. for 1
'
n I i

Chai
roustn'
But
presence
!ar in t!
a non-cc
the Sovii
Tiatter h
hare prot
beforehar
b! si the Tretyakov Gal-
ic.l to the scorn. Ii
art other-
ticularly the artist who
it the spl n lor of the
.1-1 in -' tin win-
; chapel in Jerusalem.
Panovs and others ol
must be Zioni-* cranks,
:
ile hko It-called
g illustrious Ami i
Drm iusl as profound a
lhagall. Both th fir
nd in ir tourist dol-
iel Union suggest
attitude toward
Jewish dilemma, no
i-l. they will
Brezhnev visit
:.
Ik"
m
of
appwfinWin "Vo-
bsi in Moscow last
"Criticism of
__jo'.y of International
flit should serve to remind
^^^V travi to the Soviet
Unton at th true nature of the
oyiet tta'e : somewhere along
ay th have forgotten it
that barbaric nature best illus-
trated h. the Julius Streicher-Iike
aricatures in T. K. Kitchko's
"Judaism Wi-hmit F.mbellkh-
neat" the Soviet Kstablishment
Ublished behind the respectable
arts of the Ukrainian Academy
t Science^ in Kiev back in 1963.
In tiie "Voprosy Filosof" arti-
E. S. F.vseyev does with
Ttfiat Kitchko's collection
uros did in pictures. For
In the light of what Evseycv
calls modern international law.
"lying Zionist propaganda should
be regarded as the propaganda
of aggre-sion and genocide."
There is a "united class es-
sence of the man hating ideology
of Nazism and Zionist racism."
V. V. Bolshakov (an "author-
ity" Evseyev cites but fails to
identify or document) has dem-
onstrated "the presence of firm
ties between the Zioni-t-; and all
the ultra-right organizations in
the U.S.A."
In the interct of monopo-
listic capitalism, "the forces of
imperialism, Zionism and the re-
actionary exploiting groups in the
Arab countries have fused
together.'
Zionists Supported Hitler
If "Voprosy Filosof" is not
enough to keep the traveler home
or to send him. say. to the Grand
Canyon instead, then. "Pravda
I krainy" demonstrates that the
international outcry against
KHchkoism in 196" merely
quieted but did no- lay to rest
the active iiatrrd of Jews as of-
ficial Soviet policy.
In I'li* year's March 20 edition
of "P da l krainy." an article
en "Zionism. Hypocricy, Dec< i
tion and Treason" offers tins
lin-inspired "expl ination" of
the of the six-million:
. tmediatelj ..:; t the seizur -
by th? Hitlerites, the
of cmi ;ra it to Pali I ne
, than two
if the fa
>i !
lunbi i o
.......... the
nun ber that r fr m 30
years livity of the 7i >n
. I I

lit] as the
i '
tl emsi '
.
Perverters of History
I1i.it we i
... :
hist
:, u anti-
ai irte as
: '. prt>-
P 'Hi
ted thei
W ...' II.
Forgi t Chagall am lis tears
Ask Valerj an I
I l >sof'
. or "Pravda
dor )f
For
i Pi n i
wisi I ey
will be able to tell you
ied hatre l m
, will not
be able to tell you.
In the end. so are all American
Jews collaborators, who travel to
the Soviel Union still curiously
enamored of that "great social
experiment." still d termined to
see the experiment as their par-
ents saw it
For them, protest-- on the occa-
sion of the Brezhnev visit are a
way to pass the time until their
tourist dollars can support the
"Voprosy Filosof lies, the "Prav-
da Ukrainy" mud slung at the
agony of the Russian Jewish
martyrdom.
The YM-YWHA of Great) r Mi-
I ami will have a bigger summer
. :iay camp program this year than
ever before. "We have more pro-
grams to involve young people in
.amp than any other local facility
I know of." points out Vivian Beck-
er, director of Camp Services. "Our
facilities include the largest swim-
ming pool in Dadc County, soft-
' ball diamor. -. '.lasketbail. volley
' oall and handball courts, archery
ranges and cultural arts. We have
all the facilities oi a giant sleep-
awaj camp with tiic advantage of
being a local day cam)."
The YM-YWHA camp s ssions
run from June 2.5 thru July 20 and
hi:;. 23 thru Aug. 17. with camp-
ers divided into age groups as fol-
lows: Camp Paotot. children 8'i
I years thru entering kindergarten,
Camp Ofarim. children entering
grades 1 thru 3, Camp Maccabe .
children entering grades 4 thru 7.
and the C.I.T. program for 15 and
16 years olas. a special "half day"
, camping program will be offerci
again this year for the preschool
child.
Instructions, water safety, div-
ing, aquatic meets and water garni -
are all part of summer swim fun
the "Y" this year, according to
Bob Brandt, director of Aqu
The pool at the YM-YW HA is a
gigantic triple size Olympic po
which is built in sui h a v ;
classes for small t li.dn a
contest.- and full scali vim i
can all take place at (hi -
without interfi ring with
other.
While the chiidn n learn an I
:. at the YM-YW HA t sum-
mer, many of their parents will be
earning too how to deal with
'.he children's behavior. In a unique
roach to camp and campc rs,
';ie "Y" has coupled its regular
camp program for children with
the teaching of "Parent Effective-
ness Training" for adults.
P E T., a system developed by
Dr. Thomas r ... ... -, a stsp-by-
tep training method for parents
i iutionary" because it
-hows the pitfalls of both strict
and lenient behavior. In P.E.T.
| parents learn the alternative -the
'no-lo e method" for resolving
.ami.y conflicts.
The YM-YWHA also offers two
ther special camp programs which
are unusual. Sports Camp, which
j is designed to croata particular
sports .skills so that an interested
youngster can take part in a fa rit: sport and concentrate on the
mastery of all aspects of it; and
I :. Tn vi Camp wuich develops
sell reliance and exposes teens to
?arietj of settings as a means of
ing them accept responsibility
*hii vi.'ting interesting places.
If you are between the ages of
II and 15 and are looking for a
ry exciti ig way to spend this
summer, Teen Travel camp is a
summer fun which
Mere than interesting to take
' in, but a good way to learn
. i.itj and sell ri
. Travel (a i p puts yi u or
voui ith sul tie ..; en isionl
to i \ lore and "rap" and s< e thing
t YOl If j ou re in >k
v r h taking
n : itacl it r
i, n Director ai t':<
: i \
A special summer progi 11
geared to children under six >
of ag,> will b a feature of
;amping programs offered
ear I his program is geared to
development of each chi.d throi i
guided group experience. Regl
thbtic activities of swimming,
basketball, baseball and tennis I'
>een scaled down to (tiny)
children are exposed to
"-< in addition to arts and era
dramatics, dancing, music and i-
ire studies
K. r information on either
I or older camper programs
ict Bob Silver, camp director.
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Hame. loosa Choirs Repaired
Cigarette Burns Removed. Maying
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let me quot you rates. Also
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ir overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
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FROM |0,/UU
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2 SWIMMING POOLS 2 TENNIS CCURTS
SHUFFLEBOARD COURT PRIVATE FISHING TERRACE
VpK IN THE Cin LIVE IN THE VILLAGE
lONVENIENT'TO SHOPPING, HOUSES OF WORSHIP, AND
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PIKE TAKE EXIT 24 WATCH MIAMI 944 0991
FOR SIGNS joe GRABOIS, BROKER MICHAEL FRAGER, SALES M6R. 86H449


.'; >
Page 12-A
* frH/#< r/rtirifir
Friday, June 22, 15
Dr. Philip Levin, [left) president oi the first Broward BBYO
board of directors, receives the gavel from David I. Tow,
president of B'nai B'rith lodges as Girt Bossak, Broward-
Dade director, locks en.
Dr. Levin First President
Of Broward BBYO's Board
Dr. Phil A. Levin, 1955 Regional
Aleph Godol (president) of Aleph
Zadik Aleph of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, is the first
president of the newly-organized
Broward BBYO board of directors.
In an emotionally charged in-
stallation ceremony. David I. Tow.
president of the South Florida
Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges,
and past president of Florida's
BBYO board of directors, described.
the rapid growth in Broward Conn
ty from two BBYO chapters to the
current ten.
Both Mr. Tow and Dr. Levin en-
joyed their group experience in
BBYO as teenagers, and both ex-
pressed a desire to help other teen-
agers as they were helped in their j
search for friends, social accept-
ance and opportunities to help
their community.
Dr. Levin, a past president of
B'nai B'rith Chai Lodge of Holly-
wood, is a practicing pediatrician,
a member of the Broward County
Medical Society, and is currently
Chief of Pediatrics of Hollywood
Memorial Hospital. He and his
wife, Bobbie, who is volunteer ad-
visor to BBG Chapter T'zedakah
of Hollywood, are the parents of
Scott, 11; Mark, 9. and Jenifer, 4.
The new Board also includes Dr.
Mark Greenberg, Ira Catz. Lou
Hymson and Bell Mell, vice presi-
lents; Mrs. Richard Nathanson
l secretary, and Mrs. Louis Hymson
j treasurer.
Board members at large are Mrs
I Michael Demct. Mrs. Alan Roser
j thai and Mrs. Herbert Katz: youtl
representatives from the BBY(
Youth Council are al^o numbers o
Hie adult board.
As a teenager, Mr. Tow. a Cer
tified Public Accountant, was ;
member of the AZA-322 Chapter oi
Miami; the chapter is still in
_>.\i tence. In his role as president
>f the Men's Council he is respon
,ible for providing leadership ti
40 Lodges with a total member-shir-
j ot 5.000 B'nai B'rith Men.
There are over two hundred
teenagers in the Broward BBYO
another five hundred and fifty ir
Dade. 31 chapters in all. supervised
by Girt Bossak, a professional so
:ial worker, with offices at 4200
3iscayne Blvd. Assisting her are
}0 volunteer advisors as well a.-
the two boards.
The Aleph Zadik Aleph and B'nai
B'rith Girls are sponsored by B'nai
B'rith Men and Women and, to a
imited extent, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. The Miami
BBYO has won the Parent's Mag
izine Award for outstanding serv-
ice to the community for six con
ecutive years.
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22. 1973
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t-
qe 14-A + Jewish fhrktl&n Friday. June 22. 1973
JLjavid 43cm

How Will Sen. Keating be Greeted as the New Ambassador?
f _. I,....... than IamaI hi> will find great value in
5'
; i:\.\TOK Kenneth Keating
has baccme the fourth Am t-
i an ambassador to Israel. W?i
i- t ambaifca |or, $nnjs.
maid, came here Imm
ately aft?r the establishment of
the State things were a bit different. McDonald
went to visit the Ben Curious at their home, ami
found Ben-Gurion. wearing an apron and wash
the dishes.
Of course. Thomas Jefferson once received a
new British ambas ador while he was putting on
his pants. It almost created an international
dent. The British were enraged as if the Boston
Tea Party had been reenacted The British had
a right to be upsel when Americans dressed as
Indians marched to the harbor and dumped Brit-
ish tea in the water. Tea costs money, but what
was the cost of Jefferson's behavior?
The British might have looked upon it as
Jefferson's way of showing he felt at home with
them. Ambassador McDonald wasn't at all dis-
tj^cuinottr ^A). Jmriebnt
l7*J
New Haggadah
Feasl for Mind
-And for Eve
HAIM Raphael's "A Feast of History" (Simon
4 Schuster, $12.50) is a feast for the mind
and eyes. It includes the Haggadah, as well as
its history, midrashic and other tales and com-
mentaries.
It can transform the Haggadah and its read-
ing from a routine prelude to the Passover meal
into a family conversation that will play havoc
with the patience of the chef who awaits the
completion of the reading so that he or she may
serve the dishes which are regarded as the pieces
de resistance of the Seder.
There are 99 pages of the traditional Hag-
gadah with an updated translation. There are
also 157 pages of text that recount the history of
the Passover through the ages as a key to Jewish
experience. The color plates and other illusions
from the Middle Age Haggadoth make the book
a treasure.
Chaim Raphael is to be complime
skillfully performing a feat of hi:t sry and the
publisher thanked for the reverent manner of
dealing with the author's work. The jacket has
a "square Magen l) ivid" which
Jewish manuscripts from late 15th century Portu-
guese record-.
*
"Rayal Cities oi the Old Ti lament. b> K
leen Kenyon Schocken Books, $4.50) is a c m-
prehensive account of the found
menl of Jerusalem Mggido, Ha/or. G
Samaria The author is a highl> regarded Ei 1 i
archaeologi-t and has worked many years
places that she describes,
The book is profusely illustrated and has
many important sketches and diagram- so that
one can visualize the dimensions of many of the
digs.
turbed that Ben-Gurion was washing dishes Di-
:.. has advanced since Jefferson's day: Mc-
Donald was a very able and sophisticated man.
McDonald was happy to be the ambassador
to Israel as is Sen. Keating. Although Keating'S
former ambassadorial post. India, is many times
Joseph
TMUff
A Silver Mar
In His Mouth Way Back
IA/HV Air Force Capt. Melvin Pollock came out
Of a North Vietnam military prison camp
hiding a six-poinU'd silver star in his mouth is a
story that goes biek three generations when his
maternal grandmother was 18. a bride of three
months and preparing to leave Galicia for
America.
Capt. Pollock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Pollock, of Long Beach, Long Island, NY., was
a prisoner for five years and 10 months after
his fighter plane was shot down by ground fire
July 6. 1967. He is one of the officially identified
Jewish POWs among the 566 Americans freed
during February and March.
His mother. Mrs. Sylvia Galfunt Pollock, told
about the star when inquiries were being made
about Capt Pollock's homecoming to Long Beaeh.
It so happened, Mrs. Pollock said, that grand-
mother Galfunt went to a rabbi for a farewell,
and he gave her a coin for a keepsake. She treas-
ured it World War II came along and her son
Sylvia's brother. Abraham "Hap" Galfunt. was
joining up with the U.S. Army Air Corps as it
was then called. She gave him the coin to carry
with him. He hung it on his dog tag. On his 19th
mission over the Western Front in Europe his
plane was shot down He was captured by the
lie-mans and survived to come home to New
V. rk
When Capt. Pollock was going into the serv-
ice Nov. 12, 1964, uncle "Hap" gave him the
with hii best wishes for a safe return. Capt.
Pollock hung it on his dog tag. too. But when
he was captured about 20 months later, the
North Vietnamese took it away from him. They
took '.way the religious articles and medallions
of all the prisoners, but while they returned them
to his companion- the coin never showed up
n, Mrs, Pollack said.
day another Jewish prisoner who had
:i brought into the camp gave Pollock the
ch is about the si '.e oi a dime and
xico, his mi ther continued. That pris-
said hi tad c; rriei it on him "all ov<
i hi '. apt I ollock should n >w
. it.
Capt Poll ek won the star until it was
time sfer to tli United States Fear-
ful that the North Vietnamese might take the
him a- the> did the coin, he kept the
silver piece in his mouth until he was out of
his capt rs' re;


^sLjavUi .^wirm/tiif
How Israels ____________
Elder Statesman Makes it to Work bv 7
VUE elder statesman of Israel's Foreign Minis
try. Max Nurock. former ambassador to Aus-
tralia, recently celebrated his 8Cth birthday. An
Irishman by birth and education. Nurock made
his name as a British civil sen-ant working for
the Palestine Mandate.
He helped mold Israel's civil service in the
early 1950s, drawing on British practice ami ex-
perience. Max Nurock "opens" the Foreign Minis-
try each day, arriving with his secretary at 7
a.m. His role Is advisor on publications.
The Ministry's English language publications
and official documents all pass I

in impeccable English.
* *
Argentina's new President, Hector Campora,
has gent a warm message to JNF Chairman Yaa-
COV Tsur, thanking him for his congratulations on
ora's election. Tsur served as Israel ambas-
sador to Buenos Aires in the 1950s, when Cam-
pora was Speaker of the Argentina Parliament.
'The Argentinian people have not forgotten
your work in fostering understanding between
our two nations," Campora wrote "And I per-
'. \< tten our warm friendship
youi v worthy qualities
larger than Israel, he will find great value in
Israel's smaller package.
In the early days of the Zionist movement,
the favorite joke of the anti-Zionist was that
when the Jewish state would be established, no
one would want to be ambassador to Jerusalem.
Thai anyone would want to leave America to
rv as ambassador to the Jewish state was
thought incredible.
Anti-Semitism caused Jews to lose faith in
th( pisel.es. Though they knew Disrael led
wi re capable normality, of running a tate for
rhemerves (Thaugh they knew Disraeli led
the British Empire, and Leon Blum was Prime
Minister of France).
Consider what happened in Germany. There
the Jews produced an Einstein, Paul Erhlich.
who revolutionized medicine through the use of
Chemistry in healing, and Fritz Haber, who
showed the way to extract nitrogen from the
air What the German Jews did for science ha>-
not been surpassed in any period of history by
any other people.
However, there was one field in which Jews
showed no competency. They had no state and
no army. All the rest counted for nothing; in
the absence of this. Hitler could bellow.
They didn't believe Columbus. He had his
idea for 20 years before he got a chance to see
Queen Isabella. She didn't believe him either.
She said. "Good-bye. Mr. Columbus. I am glad
to have seen you. but don't ring the bell again."
Fortunately as Columbus was coming out, he
met a Jewish friend. Mr. Luis de Santangell.
What's the matter Columbus." he asked "you
look a lttle eppes sad." "She turned me down,
said Columbus." "O the Yente," what does she
know." said Santangell. "Probably she has been
listening to some Arabs. I will go to see her."
Thanks to Santangell, a Jewish ambassador
Isabella changed her mind.
Ssrael JHilL
'Oil Crisis1 Seen
As an Incredible Fiction
AS America ponders its "energy crisis" the
the talk is of Arab oil to relieve its short-
term consequences. This has led some commen-
tators to fallaciously assume that the Israel-Arab
dispute and the current policy towards it must
prove a major disruptive element in terms of
Amenean oil interests in the Middle East
The arbitrary nationalizations in Algeria
and Iraq, the Libyan appropriation of Br
ill ".mi. the Kuwait decision to freeze its
odui ion so as to manipulate prices, the
that won it a substantial percentage
oi "Aramco's" holdings, and the Iranian-led >
pai n lhat doubled the price of oil in two years
-c reflect the erratic scene that confronts
Washington as it debates the advisability of in-
creasing its dependency on Mideast oil.
Economics, not politics have always proved
1 the decisive operative force behind A
oil diplomacy, and Am erica''Is the largest fuel
onsumer in the world. And, for all the talk, the-
Israel-Arab question has proved to be hardly
relevant when it came- to oil economics. Twice,
in 1956 and 1967, certain Arab countries tried to
make oil relevant as a political weapon against
pro-Israel powers only to be finally overruled by
those Arab regimes that live by oil.
Thus it is that the Arab governments which
iferously threaten to exploit oil for political
stakes in the battle against Israel are the ones
which have no oil to sell specifically Egypt
and Syria. Saudi Arabia. Kuwait, the Persian
Gulf sheikhdoms and even Libya and Algeria
are wont to be much more circumspect in their
embargo threats. Rarely do they pay more than
lip lervice in the exercise of psychological war-
fare
Hence, talk of Arab oil sanctions against
the U.S. because of its Mideast policies reflects
ignorance not reality. No doubt, certain Arab
governments will try their best to convince the
American public that this is not so and that an
embargo is pending. But other Arab governments,
ines with the commodity to sell, will quietly'
tiate their transactions even as they may
Join :n a general propaganda chorus.


T
m, June 22, 1973
"JenM rk-rieflbr
Paqe 15- A
ATTEROFFACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
.~-v.
.; ...
Qaddafi, Sadat
Consider Merger
DOl
EINGTON, DC. Both
|[y and politically, Gen.
C Haig's new appoint-
a remarkable develop-
it like many another re-
development, it hap-
L 'iif'ly enough.
Sat.relay. Gen. Haig had
>rt to President Nixon
had failed to find any-
K),'il>!" of carrying the enor-
lu.den of responsibility
H? has been carrying him-
Bce the departure of II R.
Ian. The President then
laig to stay on. He did
He ~ or plead. He merely
Jh<- request.
proper! v. Gen. Ha id re-
nt ho did not believe he
Brm.iin in his White House
ul post without resit;.'
U S. Army. The Pr ;i
\d not beg Haig to resign
'-;:] i resign or offer
(uiements to resign. B;it
ituied no disagreement
>n. IIt'1:'. reply, and he
withdraw his original
leupon Gen. Haig agreed
on as a civilian, after a
pthor weeks in uniform
needed to prepare for
t.;tyl change in way of
3 very, very long time
ny American has mad? a
able personal sacrifice for
purpose. The U.S. Army
n Ilai.u's chosen, genuine-
career since he was p.
his teens. He gave up
loved when his hlghe it
m was literally within his
io serve in what is now
f danger.
< alo a post for which
no wish whatever; but it
ost where he was badly
In sum, the highest tra-
of the service that Haig
ed in are now exempli-
his abandonment of that
| All in this wretched city
ee about that who still
grain of human charity.
jvhile, all with much po-
eiw will again agree that
B>v arrangements at the
Blouse give ;i badly need
K to the total situation.
Vis better qualified than
H< to serve as the Prei-
Krmf oi staff and general
B. His appointment means
Hot the period of drift in
i White House.
Hi) the political side, equal
CLUB PARTY TIME
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457 5RDAARC AA3-242I
"The
Ijltirmte'
importance must certainly be
given to the appointment of for-
mer Secretary of Defense Mel-
vin Laird as the President's do-
mestic counselor Despite his
weakness for circuitous ap-
proaches, Laird has always been
a man of extreme ability. Even
more significantlv, he is also a
man who knows the Congress
and all other aspects of our poli
tics from long. hard, practical,
highly successful experience.
Arrogant blindness to politi-
cal realities was one of the
prime pecularities of the former
regime at the White House. That
sticks out a mile from the Wat >r-
gate horror. No politician in his
senses would have run the small-
est risk, for example, to bug
I awrence O'Bri 'n's tele] how ,
1 mes in politics are alwa
; >;sib!e of course. But sane,
i rienced rolitl lo not
commit absolute ly purpos
and useless crimes.
Thus political idiocy has n
n placi d by extreme politi-
cal craftiness and shrewdness
in the person of Mel Lai:
Al Haig's appointment means an
end to drift, Mel Laird's ap-
pointment means a beginning of
more pane relations between the
White House and Congress,
Here, God knows, there is muoh
to improve, just as there arc a
whole horde of problems need-
in; urgent attention.
The moment is propitious, too,
since the wiser leaders in Con-
gress are growing more and
more uneasy about the total ne-
glect of all other problems be-
cause everyone is so busy wal-
lowing in the Watergate horror.
That was behind Sen. Herman
Talmadge's successful pressure
to shorten the Senate's Water-
gate hearings. At his suggestion.
Sen. Sam J. Ervin has now
agreed to complete the hearings
before the end of June.
Even more significantly, the
b l'.wether of the House of Rrp-
resentatives has just called upon
everyone to get back to the
ling business of normal gov-
ernment. Wilbur Mills of Ar-
kansas is not merely the vastly
powerful chairman of the Ways
, Committee. He is
; l-o ,, m m v. ho speaks very
rareh V\ does go, the
aim ways to point a new
... : the House has
nd to a
Mills : I this kind.
nfi ss< d, I
!-. pai'. upon our
systi m of what .- commonly re-
. t< as Wa tergate." He re-
marked that "the Presidenl of
the United States is in no way
rendered powerless"; and he
d the President to begin a it-
in; again "with purpose and dis-
patch." He uracd the Congress,
even more fervently, to star!
tackling a long list of thorny
problems on a bread front.
In short, the new fam at tV
White House will find no lack
of leaders in Congress who t'.iink
Other things are important bo-
sides Watergate.
Panovs, Others May
Go Free in Russia
PARIS (JTA) President
Muammar el Qaddafi of Libya and
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
were closeted in discussion in Trip-
oli that diplomatic observers here
view as crucial to the projected
merger of their two countries
scheduled to take place Sept. 1.
The Egyptian I'ader arrived in
th? Libyan capital Sunday, osten-
sibly \i participate in ceremonies
marking the third anniversary' of
Libya's take-over of the giant
Wheclus Air Force Ba^e. The for-
mer Amrri< an facility is now
known as Okba Ben Natah.
According to observers, many
key paints have to be settled be-
twean (he two presidents before
the merger can be effected. The
Egyptians reportedly have seri-
ous reservat'ons about (ho Lib-
yan "Cultural RovoVioti" insti
tuted by Qaddafi which has nhr-
ed nnnv vital aspects of Libya's
ecoromv and social institutions
in th-* bands of "revolutionary
committees."
Col Qad lafi noni thcless seem".I
i > ha* S..... ble in \ when he
annoum ed in a s f?e< h the na
i of I Bui kcr Hunt 0
Dal I? Tex the fi t Amer-
ican oi! firm to be expro-
pi
in : n addn ss from the air base.
. live by the Libyan radio,
(.'add;,', -tat :l flatly that the art
v a aimi d al punishing the United
States for what he termed its pio-
Israi. po icy.
He dnscribod American oil com-
panies as instruments of the Amer-
ican "pol'cy of domination" in the
v '! East and declared, "We
. t'-ll America with a loud voice to-
ri i\ thai 'h needs a .'harp slap in
the face from th" Arabs."
Prominent in Qaddafi's audi-
ence as he spo'ie were President
Sadat and Pres'dent Idi Amin of
i '.i.i'ia. Tbi> Libyan leader said,
'The t;nie has come for the Arabs
to take up tli challenge of tl
United States and to pose a sei
ous threat to American Interest -
in the area."
His words echoed frequent
hortations by President Sadat
his fellow Arabs to use their <
trol of oil as a retaliatory weap i
against America's pro Israel star.
(The United States appeared u
perturbed bv the nationalisation
c'ite Department spokesman '
King told newsmen at the iepart-
m ni's dai v briefing in Washing-
ton that the U.S. was "studying
Qaddali's speech. He referred I i
statement by President Nixon
Jan. 19. 1972. in which Nixon
that the U.S. recognized thai for-
eign governments can national
private firms.
i \r; :>rdin': to the Nixon si
rwnt, the L'.s atl i hod thi.....
dition- to such expropriations
that they be non dLscriminat
serve a public pui | and |
'id pi om "t and ad quate compe
sation for th < seized proper;
King refused to comment
wh' t'i r Qa Idafi's act fulfil
of Ihose i iditions.)

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reasonable time say two
if the dancers "keep quiet'' for a
months they will get their visas."
Agmon said the was permitted to
relay this information to the J
Panovs and that he had a "feeling"
they would get their visas within
a few weeks.
Dan Raginsky, a Jewish sci-
entist in Moscow, told the news-
paper. Maariv, that Soviet authori-
ties are broadly hinting to Jew-
ish activists that they will get
visas if they "sit quietly" especi-
ally during Communist party
Secretary Leonid I. Brezhnevs '
visit to the U.S. beginning this ]
week.
According to Raginsky, 10 Jew-
ish activists were recently sum-
moned to KGB (secret police)
headquarters and told that they
would get their visas within two
years or posfibly by the end of
this year if they behaved.
Four ether activists who have
been given visas were warned by
the authorities that their exit per-
mits would be revoked if their
friends continued to "make
trouble."
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^Jewish Floridian
Miami Florida Friday, June 22, 1973
Section B
'Passport to Progress9 Will
Be Theme of Women 9s Meet
B'nai B'rith Women District
Five will hold it 33rd annual
convention at the Carillon Hotel
this weekend in conjunction with
the B'nai B'rith District Grand
Lodge 5. The theme being 'Pass-
port to Progress."
To date more than 500 dele-
gates have registered from Dis-
trict Five, which includes the
District of Columbia and six
Southeastern states. Maryland.
Virginia, North Carolina, South
Carolina. Georgia, and Florida.
Mrs. Arthur Horwitz. president
of BBW District 5, Mrs. Harry
Ornstein, president-elect, Mrs.
Newton Hofstadter. second vice
president, and Mrs. F. Adele,
Florida field director, are resi-
dents of South Florida.
The convention will officially
open Saturday afternoon at 2
p.m. with a joint Oneg Shabbat
at the Carillon Hotel. The topic
for discussion will be "The
Jewish Family." Mrs. Sorrell
Schwartz and Mrs. Stephen Gel-
ler will preside. Morris Cohen,
director. Service Development
and Review Administration on
Aging, Department of Health,
Education and Welfare, will be
guest speaker.
This will be followed by the
women's opening session at 8:30
p.m. The convention will be ad-
dressed by Mrs. Nathan Holstein,
international president of B'nai
B'rith Women, and Miss Miriam
Albert, executive director of
BBW. Mrs. Horwitz will preside.
Mayor Chuck Hal' of Miami
Beach will bring greetings and
present keys to the city. The eve-
ning will close with a joint re-
ception.
On Sunday, the first business
session wil! be opened by Mrs.
Horowitz. Invocation will bo giv-
en by Mrs. Kenneth Gross. BBW
Metropolitan Washington Coun-
cil president, and a welcoming
add) ess by Mrs. Ronald Jay.
BBW District 5 lf>73 convention
chairman. Mrs. Michael Shapiro,
past international president, will
read a report of the triennial
convention.
A joint luncheon will follow
with invocation by Edward Ros-
enblcom, past pre.-ident of B'nai
B'rith District Grand Lodso 5.
The keynote speaker will be
Mrs Holstein, who will speak on
B'nai B'riths commitments to
Israel and the climate of Jewish
Life around the world. She will
be introduced by Mrs. Philip
Boblasky, member of the Inter-
national BBW executive commit-
tee.
At 2:30 p.m.. workshops con-
cerning Anti-Defamation League
and Community and Veterans
Service will be held. Mrs. Robert
Friedland. fourth vice president,
will be coordinator with Mrs.
Philip Bogash, member of the
executive committee, presiding.
A presentation of Dolls for
Democracy will be shown by
BBW Norfolk Chapter. Arthur
Teitelbaum. director. Florida re-
gional office of ADL, will speak
on "ADL Today" current con-
cerns. Mrs. Irving Mond, mem-
ber of the executive committee,
will preside.
The afternoon will close with
a cocktail party in honor of mem-
bers who pledge financial sup-
port to be used for furnishings
in the BBW Children's Home in
Bait V'gan, Israel. Hostesses
will be Mesdames Maurice Bis-
gyer, Herman Hertzberg, Law-
rence Koenigsberg, and Norman
Marlow. all past presidents of
BBW District 5.
At 8 p.m., delegates will at-
tend a fund-raising fair and
clinic, with Mrs. Richard Porter
presiding.
Mrs. Holstein, international
president, joined the organiza-
tion more than 30 years ago..
Under Mrs. Holstein's leader-
ship, B'nai B'rith Women has,
Kadimah Group Card Party
Kadimah Group Miami Chapter
of Hadassah (Sky Lake Gardens)
will sponsor a card party Wednes-
dav at 7 p.m. in the Sky Lake Rec-
reation Hall, 18654 NE 18th Ave.
The chairman for the affair is Mrs.
Max Bauman; Mrs. Sam Meyers is
president.
Weinberg To Officiate
A. Pettie Weinberg. honorary
treasurer of Temple Beth El. Hol-
lywood, will officiate at its Sab-
bath Vesper services Friday at 8:15
p.m. and speak on "Words to Live
By." Memorial prayers will be re-
cited at the conclusion of the serv-
ice.
achieved an all-time high in
membership and now numbers
145.000 members in the United
States, Canada and overseas.
She served as vice president of
BBW and chairman of its mem-
bership committee from 1965 to
1971.
As president of B'nai B'rith
Women, Mrs. Holstein serves on
the B'nai B'rith board of govern-
ors and is a member of all the
B'nai B'rith commissions. She
previously served as a member
of the B:nai B'rith Hillel Com-
missions and the BBYO Commis-
sion.
A native of New York City,
she attended Jamaica Teachers
College and graduated from
Hunter College. She is now a
resident of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
where her husband practices law
and is an active past president
of the B'nai B'rith Steel City
Lodge.
MUS. AKTHUK H0*WfTI
it
S
MIS. HATHAH HOISTIIM
fr
Ossinsky Will Take
Helm of Men's Lodge
Louis Ossinsky. Jr.. of Daytona
Beach, will be installed as pres-
ident of District Grand Lodge Five.
B'nai B'rith. at a banquet Monday
night at the Carillon Hotel.
Installation ceremonies and the
banquet will be part of the Grand
Lodge annual convention held in
conjunction with B'nai B'rith Worn- for the second term.
en's District Five annual conven-
tion, also at the Carillon.
Judge Milton A. Friedman, a
district past president, will install
Ossinsky. Mrs. Arthur Horowitz.
North Miami Beach, will be
of
reinstalled as women's president
B XJ Tl ID I NY
EL'S
Syrian Car Blows
In Crowded Rome
ROME (JTA) A Syrian
registered automobile packed with
explosives blew up in the center
of Rome, injuring two men de-
scribed as Arabs who were inside
the cor.
Police said only a small part of
the total amount of explosives
aboard the car went off. appar-
ently igniting spilled gasoline
Bomb disposal experts later found
a large amount of gelignite con-
cealed in cigarette cartons.
The two men, both badly
burned but not in grave condi-
tinn, were taken to Rome's Gen-
eral Hospital and placed under
a heavy police guard. From the
automobile documents and per-
sonal papers, police tentatively
identified one of the men as
Shibli Rvad, born in Ramlch in
1954 and now residing in
Damascus.
According! to police officials,
the black Mercedes also contained
detonators and fuses. They said
that had all the explosives aboard
the car ignited there would have
been a massive tragedy in the
heart of the city.
The explosion occurred in the
Piazza Barberini. at the foot of
the Via Veneto and next to one of
Home's famous Bernini statues,
which was undamaged.
A passerby, Roberto Guerra,
who pulled the injured men to
safety, said: "There were two
explosions, then a huge sheet of
flame, the men threw themselves
out of the car and started roll-
ing on the ground to extinguish
their burning clothes."
Police now are trying to find out
if the men were responsible for
the explosion and, if so, what they
were trying to accomplish. One
theory, which police said is at the
moment "a mere hypothesis," is
that the men were planning to
place the car in front of the near-
by Israeli El Al Airlines office.
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Ceremonies Sundav Dedicate
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Honored
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Hebrew Academy Honors
Its Outstanding Graduates
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Philem Salem won the Torah
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m memory oi Aaron Lauer Marc
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American L. _n.n >-portmanship
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Joey Waldman. Blanca Garazi
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The principal's service awards
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I uy<

Emotional Woes May
Bring Intermarriage
\V YORK (JTA) A
-vi liiatrist who is a faculty mem-
ber at a Jewish seminary has ex-
>-.vssefl the view that Jews choos-
; non-Jews in mixed marriages
often do 90 from compulsions
-', .nming from severe emotional
problems, some of them related
conflicts about their Jewish-
ness That evaluation was of-
fi red by Dr. Mortimer Ostow,
chairman of faculty of the de-
nent of pastoral psychiatry
.1 the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary.
Dr. Ostow is chairman of the
task force on mental health and
Judaism of the Commission on
Synagogue Relations of the Fed-
eration at New York, ilis comments on
motivations in mixed marriages
were part of a paper on the Jew-
i.-hness of contemporary Jewish
youth, published in the commis-
sion's bulletin, "News and
Views."'
Dr. Ostow asserted that for
many and perhaps most Jews,
mixed marriage "is considered
one of the most distressing and
serious of the current forms of
youthful acting out" of person-
ality problems. He added that
one reason it was particularly
distressing was that it was "not
readily reversed, especially
after the birth of a child. He
then listed and examined three
categories of mixed marriages
marrying down, marrying
up and marrying across.
Defining "marrying down" as
narrying a partner "who is
clearly unsuitable because of
lower social status, inferior edu-
cational background or both," Dr.
Ostow asserted that marrying
down "often betrays a fairly se-
vere personality disorder." He
declared that marrying down is
usually found to be an attcmnf'
by the young Jew "to find a part-
ner who is so low on the social
scale that theie is no danger of
disappointing him."
The psychirtrlst also called
marrying down expression of "an
assertion that the subject could
not find or hold a socially com
siveness, a feeling among Jews
of being members of an elite
gr< up, He added thai nwrryin
down can be attributed to some
degree to such elitism. He de-
clared that "tit \oung .lew
who is depressed and therefore
plagued by low self esteem,
feels that he cannot live up to
the l'igh tandards imposed
upon him by his parents and
the Jewish community.
Graduation And
Confirmation At
Temple Judca
id nt cc npli I ng the aca-
't-c-; y< ar of H'/- u at Tempie
fudea Re hool m re hen-
i I y evening sen
June l.
I lates included Pam Andich.
Benjamin Brown, Donna Burger
Leslie Camens, Kenneth ( I
Kimberly Davis, Lisa Derms, Jo
Ellen Deutsi h, Harvey Dubi Ron-
ild Fisher, Steven Fletcher, Jodi
Franklin, Audrey Freund, Henry
Gillman, Pam Ginsberg, Deborah
Glabman, Richard Glal man Lauri
By marrying down, he repudi- Goldman. Robert Gutlohn.Jonathi
, klantl I!nll> MniiiiLin \l:irn vu. Ii.ii-
. : ~ standards, fami an i im-
munity and resigns himself to
living on a lower plane" t; i
lie persuades himself that what
he is doing i- an un-
recognized and unapprei
gentile princess, and unma*>kinfi
his parents as narrow-minded
and bigoted.
Marrying up, defined as mar;}
ing a non-Jew of higher
and economic stain.-, occurred
more commonly among the chil-
dren of East European Jewish im-
migrants in the 1920* and
than it does now. Dr. Ostow said
this was because the economic
Halm. Beth llaiinan. Marjcrie liai-
man. i\iu\ Mindy Hamersmith.
i Wynn Kalish. Kathj Kas
:er. Michael Keyes. Robert Kogan,
Jodi Kolbi r, l inda Kotki i, Tracy
Krami r, Beth Kuvin. Hiliao
Leone, Marc Lessem, Lorens
Lewison, Manny Marshal!. Susan
Murray, Jesse Nadel, Shemaiah
Okamoto, lliene Pintzow, Jackie
Pollack. Douglas Poms. Hillary
Ray, Harry Hesnik. Lisa Porter.
K( nnelh Schwab.Lisa Shapiro, Tami
Simon, Marcie .Simons, jami Sing
.imaii, Wendy Sommer, Roger
Spitzer, Abbie Waldm.in, Hara
Waldman. Robin Wiener and
status of the average American Stephanie Zimmerman.
non-Jewish family and "the so- During Shavuot services the fol-
ds! status of Jews is not distress- j lowing students were confirmed:
ingly lower that the status of | Bonnie Sparaga. Jan Leone. Deb-
non-Jews." orah Gindy. Gabrielle Wellman,
Dr. Ostow indicated a belief Nancy Tobin, Perla Rapaporc
that personality problems among I David Keyes. Robert Wilensky.
Jews could be a factor in all cat- Bruce Ennis, Bruce Sukci". Steven
egories of mixed marriages but [jellman. .Mark Komrad. Julie En-
that it was less likely amongvstein, Janet Abel, Leslie Useden,
Jews marrying up and marrying pvancine Horwich, Jody Pa*kow,
across than in situations of Jews ynda c-0|sky, and Avrum Kipper.
marrying down. He asserted that----------------------------------------
marrying up was not neecssar- RRW ^onfa|, DisCUSSetJ
ily an expression of frank psycho- *" ..,,.,.,,. .,
pathology" but that it did "ex- tmma Lazarus Chaptu BMl
,,v,< disregard of ones parents Brith Women will hold a regular
n many instances and it ex- meeting Tuesday at 8lp.m.m the
presses repudiation of loyalty to; Jefferson National Bank. 301 Ar-
U' Jewish, community." But. he thur Godfrey Rd. ProgramI f0J the
added "it is motivated less by evening will feature highlights of
hesTsentiments than by personal i the BBVV convention to be held
ambition." I *hls weekend on Miami Beach.
Children Participate In Beth Sholom
School for Living Judaism Assemblies
The closing assemblies of the
noi urni "i nwi ..... School for Living Judaism of Tem-
patible partner." He said it often ,,](i ]w[h Sholom began on Sunday.
v is also an "attempt to punish
the parents whom the subject
considers responsible for his in-
ability to mature away from
them, and who arc therefore con-
sidered to be the source of his .
i ,v opinion of himself. Third, it
is a gratification of a masochistic
wish to be degraded."
The down marrying Jew de-
clares that "he is demonstrating I
his lack of prejudice, while his
parents who deplore the I i
are expressing their narrow-
mindedednoss.' in reality, the
psychiatrist contended, the indi-
vidual cho h a partner be-
eau de raded. if he really respected
her, he would lot consider her a
suital r. such Jews .ins-.
havior with cliches^
"Jewish girls .w too materialistic
and conventional. They demand
to b? catered to Dr. Ostow corn-
ted thai 'Jewish girls who
marry down say similar things
about Jewish boys of social sta-
tus pimilar to their own."
TV nnrtner. as someone who
is marrying up, "brings depend-
ed and debasing needs of her
own to th" marriage and cannot
gratify the anaclitic dependence
of her partner or give him sup-
port. She soon discovers that her
husband is more of a burden than
a rescuer." Dr. Ostow said. After
"enjoying this perverse gratifica-
tion f'^r a while." tbe young Jew
b eomes disappointed by his
.spouse's inability "to gratify his
dependent neds. and he misses
the family and friends who can
siiDport him but whom he has
now alienated ^he marriage usu-
ally b-oaks up Within the first
five years.
As nart of h;s overall paper.
Dr. Ostow defined, as one of
the elements of Jewish cohe-
fune 10 with special programs and
parlies.
The first assembly was devoted
) children in kindergarten through
,-.,,:,. 5ix. The program feal
he cultural enrichment pn
n which the children partU
the course of the -
The drama section produ
laylet for the occa
depart m nt pr nl d
i
i I Hon j.
An
c lildrtn of the <

hose pr< ent.
Tl >. Israi I stai
>. hi wed -:;
tionl 'the com
--lie 'Simph
n'on" and
m-trated set 1 livelj
ro an
udy i ruck r tor
| At- program. T
nclu led Lillian El n< r, Jeanne
iism n. Robert Schneider, Eli
,VJ raid Koppele, Joel lley-
i Ben-David and Michael
1 b '
i avid Conviser conducted

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the music with Irving Laibson at
the piano.
Among the children who parti-
cipated were Lori Rosen, Wendy
Rosen. Harry Schaeffer Jaj Coop
er, Paul Taichi r, Dan Duria, Bette
Robyn Lefton, Joanne
Zaiac. Debby P< ttigrew, Kim Fi I
gen, Lydia lander, Elaim Green
baum, Meli sa Dunn, Han Hoch
.(in. Steven Jaffe, Bruce Men-
Vsa Nixon, Steven Cristol,
iml Nixon, Lisa
i
stein ot
lieb, I..... Ji
Sam :
i | n. J '"
and Bruce
'Terror in W^jx Museum'
.
- n the v-... I urn" at
nd No, D H
;.-: "Two People" at th:
Surf, an I
"Books of Numbers" which will
be showing at the Miami and 27th
V,e. Drive-in. Among holdovers
I is "The Day of the Jackal" at the
' Miracle and Carlyle.
~t&CU QGJ9W
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E. 19th Street
ANNOUNCES
Registration for Fall Religious School Program
Now Open
* A varied and exciting program
Deep and relevant modern Jewish philosophy
BUS SERVICE AVAILABLE
For Additional information, call 573-5900
Every Friday night at 8 P.M
"The Sacred and the Secuiar
A summer program of worship and discussion
Invite us loyoui daughter's wedding
, .. end her a unique wedding present:
[ rtment of Em| Kosher
Poultry VI I for the young
Finest quality poultry,
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Please send June Bride Gift it rounds wonderful!
Attached is the Wedding Invitation Announcement
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rage 4-B
+Jcnist> ncrkMiair,
Friday, June 22, 1973
Israel Bonds Fall Target:
A 50% Increase In Sales Of Opera Guild
Herman Named
General Manager
A 50 per cent increase in bond
Mies will be the Israel Bond Or-
ganization's goal in Greater Miami
'or the fall campaign, Milton .M.
Parson, director of the bond pro-
:n in South Florida, announced.
Sfr. Parson, who noted that bond
;ales are expected to reach S360
nillion worldwide in 1973. said the
ocal campaign will begin with the
:iigh Holiday appeals in numerous
ynagogues throughout the Greater
liami area.
The Women's Division will hold
. number of important functions,
nghlighted by the Miami Beach
ladassah Bond-withlsrael Lunch-
ft ft ft
82 Million Raised
Bv Israel Bonds'
Hi-Rise Division
Approximately S2 million was
aised for Israel this spring in
Ireater Miami by the High-Rise
?ivision of State of Israel Bonds,
lilton M. Parson, director of the
ond Organization in South Flor-
la, has reported.
The $2 million figure, which
overs January to mid May.
presents a 50 per cent increase
ver the comparable period in
372, he noted.
The bonds were sold at 46 apart-
tent and condominium buildings
i Dade and Broward counties; 12
those buildings had their first
rael Bond function this year.
Of the 46 buildings that took
irt in the spring Israel Bond
lmpaign. six raised over S100.000:
le of the six was a first-time pai -
:ipant.
Mr. Parson said the Bond Organ-
fition is currently planning the
ost intensive fall campaign in its
story in response to the urgent
?ed for funds to further Israel's
feonomic development.
1
I As part of this plan, the High-
-.se Division will direct its efforts
achieving record sales not only
ithe area buildings that tradition-
ly participate in the program, but
so in many apartments and eon-
iminiums that will join the bond
pnpaign for the first time this
ar.
<)ay Clare Program
Offered At YMHA
i.A quality day care program for
iol : 3-5 years old offered
.the vi YWHA of Greater Mi-
Si, 8500 SW 8th St.. is being
lit from the G
mi Si ction of the Nat:"
'until of Jewish Women.
The day care program will run
*im 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. year round
' children of working parents.
ildren will enjoy multi-media
\. nature and science expenen-
*. music-rhythms, song, dance.
. im instruction. Jewish Heritage.
nics. parties, enrichment trips.
i complete readiness for first
I ide.
Skills in listening, sharing and
nmunication are stressed. The
[ igram aims to build effective
sonalities in a changing world.
the Fall. Winter, and
ing children enrolled in day
e will participate in the Early
lood Education programs.
Zees will include well balanced,
ritionally correct meals, mid
rning snacks, mid afternoon
cks, and a special cot for each
Id to insure a proper nap.
'or additional information on
care contact Nancy Ponn, head
:her, at the Central "Y."
;on in October. Mr. Parson said.
In addition to the temple din-
ners and the extensive activities of
the 'tfigh-Rise Division. thoi;d
Organization has scheduled a num-
ber of special functions this fall.
including a labor-management din-
ner, which will give the various
;abor unions in the area an op-
portunity to demonstrate their sup-
port of Israel, and the annual
Cuban Hebrew Dinner of State, a
gala dinner-dance for Greater Mi-
ami's Cuban Jewish community.
Mr. Parson said the intensified
fall campaign of the Israel Bond
Organization has been planned in
response to the urgent plea by
Prime Minister Golda Meir and
Finance Minister Pinchas Sapir for
increased funds for Israel's eco-
nomic development.
This year. Israel Bond revenues
will finance 60 per cent of Israel's
S6 million peacetime budget, with
most of the money to be used for
creating jobs and housing for the
70,000 new immigrants expected to
arrive in Israel during 1973.
Robert Herman. Drmer assistant
T>anatter of the Metropolitan Opera
Company, has been appointed gen-
era! manager of the Opera Guild
>f Greater MiaflH*effective July 1.
| H? succeeds Lorenzo Alvay, who
became Guild director last June
following the death of Dr. Arturo
di Filippi. the company's founder.
Mr. Aivary's personal commit-
ments prevent him from contin-
uing with the Guild: he did not
request renewal ot his one-year
contract.
The appointment was announced
by Mrs. Joseph E. Crawley, pres-
ident of the Opera Guild, after a
meeting of the board of directors.
Shalvah Plans Swim Party
Shalvah Chapter of Mizrachi
Women will hold its first swim
party Sunday. July 1. at the Carib-
bean Hotel, 37th St. and Collins
Ave. The evening of swimming,
sports, music, dancing and food is
being chaired by Mrs. Norman Dit-i
chek.
Mrs. Frances Wolfson (left) presents a check from the
Frances Wolfson Art Scholarship Fund to Dr Peter Masiko,
president of Miami-Dade Community College, as scholar-
ship winners Alina Betancourt and Edward Askins (right)
look on, br.nging to 72 the art scholarships awarded by
Mr3. Wolfson to the most talented college-level artists in
the South. Scholarship funds are derived from the sale of
Mrs. Wollson's paintings, many of which are represented in
the world's finest private collections.
The Good Life
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell House Coffee
Golden challeh, freshly cutdoesn't the very
thought of it make you yearn for some? And
also for a cup of the coffee you like best!
Matchless Maxwell House, the favorite
coffee for over half a century.
Why not have a cheering cup right now?
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. Friday. June 22. 1973
+Jmlsii fhrktiow
Page 5-3
Miami Beach Chapter, Women's Division, American So-
ciety for Technion, installed its new officers recently. From
left to right are the Mesdames Flora Sinick, corresponding
secretary; Jack Katzman, parliamentarian; Nathan Leder,
vice president; Georae Valentine, vice president; Milton
Sirkin honorary president; Mildred Gladstone, president;
Beverly Cantor, "ice president; Dorothy Arthur, vice presi-
dent; Rose Shocket, financial secretary; Milton Jacobson,
vice president, and Sam Horowitz, recording secretary.
Newly elected officers of the Miami Beach cnapier oi xia-
dassah include from left to right, (seatsd) Mmes. Maxwell
Weisberg, president of the Florida region cf Hadassah;
Emanuel Mentz, president of the chapter; Philip Thau,
chairman of the day; Nat Baith and Sylvia Kurland; (stand-
inq; mmes. Herman reinberg, Banjamin Steinmuilei, neniy
Wernick, Milton Sirkin, Hyman Chabner, Herman Altman,
Edward Lifshin, Sol Greenberg, Jack Miller, Sam Feldman,
Barnett Beckerman, Manny Temkin, Joseph Rosenberg and
Sanford Jacobson.
VMWWW^W^^^^^^^WMVAA^A^^YAV

O0USI
MMMM M"
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DINNER 6:00 TO 8:00
CURTAIN 8:30
'dinner theatre JRTr,HU"'m:9.955
2440 STATE 00 M FORt lUDIDAlf, FLORIDA fill., Ml.
GOURMET BUFFET DINNER &
A BROADWAY PLAY
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING
ACCEPTED 791-3500
DONNIE & BERNARDO
Available for any Jewish Party
Conditions ..
Good Food, Music and Table (If you'll have one)
No Charge We Guarantee Fun Lots of It
For Invitations 532-8640
Presidium For
MB Opti- Mrs.
Mrs. Murray Sonnctt and Mm
Gene Troop were installed as
presidium of two for the cormn.
dub year of Opti-Mrs. of Mian-
Beach on June 12 at the Voisoi
Restaurant. Mr. Sonnett and Mr
Troop, both past presidents o
North Shore Optimists, installei
their wives in an original musi'-:.
program written by the new pre?
idents.
Mrs. Belle Goldstrich. foundo'
and charter member of the group
inducted Mrs. William Carmel an:
Mrs. William Blatt, vice pre?
idents; Mrs. Perry Chester an>
Mrs. Arthur Leibowitz, secretaries
Mrs. Louis Mason and Mrs. llarol-
Segal, social secretaries: and Mr-
Harold Miller, treasurer.
Immediate past president is Mr-
Milton Olkin. Mrs. Sam Hirsc
;,erved as chairman of the day..
Ke7idall OUT
Installation
And Din nor
The Kendall Chapter of Vi on
en's American OUT held it
ond annual installation (iiiuie
June 6 at Gatsby's Restaurant.
Installed during the eandlelii.'!
ceremony were Mrs. D. SI
Toback, president; Mrs. Davi
Boas. Mrs. Marc Davis. Mrs. liar
Kastan, Mrs. Marvin Kuritz an
Mrs. Stephen Snyder. vice pre
idents.
Also Mrs. Edward Silveima'
Mrs. Salvatore Balbi and Mrs. 1
rael Saferstcin. secretaries; Mr
Jerome Goldstein and Mrs. Mat
Massar. treasurers, and Mrs. Do:
aid Martin, parliamentarian.
Noy Is Presenting
Pantomime at Fill
Creating situations by soundle
gesture and body movement. Jacr
Noy of the cast of "From Isra
With Love" will be at Florida I
tcrnational University in a or
man performance called An Ev
ning of Pantomime at 8 p.m. Ft
day.
The free show will consist of
mimes including The Israeli St
dier. The Parachutist, The Go
Course. Bubble Gum, The Tail'
and the Customer, Tug of War at
Lifting Barbells.
Noy is planning to teach pa
tomime in a summer workshop
North Miami Playhouse startii
at the end of this month.
SPRING CARPET SALE
Something New Has Been Added .
VISIT ISRAEL
THE HAPOEL HAMIZRACHI WAY!
Flights Package Tours and Extended Le.sure Vacations.
Travel through us and help open the doors of opportunity
to thousands of underprivileged children in our homes n
Israel.
For Information and Reservations call our Miami Repre-
sentative MRS. RENA REINKARD (305) 534-0979. No calls
on Saturday
All Checks Payable to
Hrpoel Hamizrachi Women's Organization_______
We're spreading the discounts! We're
including heavy 64-oz. rubberized padding and
GUARANTEED INSTALLATION
NO HIDDEN PRICES
We Dare You To Compare!
Come To Our

GRAND OPENING SALE f
WE CANNOT BE UNDER-PRICED
ON NAME BRAND j
FIRST QUALITY CARPET
FREE SHOP AT HOME SERVICE 3fl
FREE DECORATOR CONSULTANT $,gS}
CAMEO CARPET;
7 S. Dixie Highway 251-5000 Miami S^^
i&$i
.4fcL/.'.;.' .-:'-



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\em State JW\ A President
\nnouiu-e> Council Meeting

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Belle Max 3:;.:-: Clui
W eUmai h a _-rr. a c
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and Marvin G:
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Bi : and S
a sociated
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PAkT TIME
Hobrew Schoo! Principal
*-d*d. Some teoch-ng involved.
15 20 hours oei week. Contact
If pi- Adath feslNnia, Mrs. lev-
in 974-1435.
Semi-Ri tired Kabbi
0- tnrt' ing peaker seeks posi-
tion for High Holiday i. fongrego-
tior. or Hotel Write R.S.D., t o
P.O. Box 2973 Miami, Flo. 33101.
Conservative Cantor
des;res position for High Holy Days.
Well trained rich baritone voice.
Bol Mussuf 20 years experience.
Call 305-689 5351.
MUSIC TEACHER
br American, Israeli and Chassidic
folk songs in Hilie 1 Day School.
Call 931-2831 between 9:00 and
1:00.
-
Young, Attractive
Woman
with college education, fine Jew-
ish family, seeks acquaintance of
fine young professional of business
men, age: 30-36, object matrimony.
WriHt Y.A., P.O. I.x 2973, Miami,
Fie. 33101.
Ho and America's s.s.Volendam ancS s.s .ver:e" present
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
....
Vee .-."..:. ind
Arge
that eve no a ade e. e
more
2. You'I! strc
dollar i
shops -. stros snd k
3. -'- dine m the uniq le tic

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6 est : s -_:
\\ ties
ties, the ships
thar .;. 3 9 p<
8. Tre '/ed'teTanear at east t/.e?t\ pc
ever, :_ se mar exclusive to He anc
er : =
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it meccas
els-, i : i-- -: c' ds ke De'os
3 3:: /e' 3 Ccsta B area
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Western European August 1
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Le Ha\ 51680 to 551
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2**.St- Kff a.
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Ho i-d At<- ;j Cru.ies. S. re k'.i eickj.
2455 E Swn- se Blvd Fi Leuderdele. F>i 333:4
short. i8e M *n r-=re 945-44)94

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Fall Mediterranean October 6. s s
New York. FroTi Port |
20 pr. ts ii
Monte Carlo. Del'.
' sbon F'om S1980 to S6850.
We're Dutch and


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cased on doubie occupancy and
ty. The s.s. Ve< jam and
: registered the Netherlands
"" -; See :, t-jvel age-^t ore p fie coupon.
feet
Holland America Cruises
7
-I
CELEBRATINO A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Fridcy, June 22, 1073
ftniifr flfirticlliiniin
taqe 7B
Rosemary's Ihvme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
Somewhere in the great reaches
of Dade County there's an infant
monkey who attend Peggy Ann
Scharlin's Bat Mitzvah and hasn't
, ,n heard from since. The ani-
mal was a gift to Peggy, and the
beauty of the affair probably
made the monkey go bananas.
Tiic party wai fantastic. Inside
the huge air-conditioned tent at-
tached to the Scharlin house was
a gigantic sweet shop with lolli-
pops and balloons literally hang-
ing from tht arftcrs. Two bands
entertained the hundreds of
guests as they had their pictures
drawn by a resident artist and
their fortunes told by a resident
gypsy. The color scheme was pink
i nd yellow and even the wait-
esses wore piflk and yellow bow*
in their hair.
On the tables were those funny
candy dots attached to rolls if
paper Wendy and Dick I.apidus
brought a i-o11 home for their
children, an example of the land
if memorabilia that go with pink
- ulding baits and 10-cent comic
'looks.
At other tables were Wendy
and Ira Rotliiield. Henry and
Hermione Weiner. the Ken Law-
rences. Roy and Judy W.isel. Bob
and Decna Parent, the Mort
Adl.is. Jill and Stanley Ai kin.
Martin and July Smith. Elaine
Maurice Grubair, Harry and
Bea (dash. Sally and Lee Lebow,
Myrna and Kon Ruskin. who are
ff to Cap Ferral (whatever hap-
; to the Catskills) and Jean-
ne and Peter Wolf. Jeannie is of
the TV tube and the hoard of
directors of Temple Israel, which
- n ite a coup for a woman ,
At th same party, Graham
Black defended her right nol bi
b iai I Hugo, her husband,
preparing his commence-
address to be given at the
: S< hool where his dau;ii-
i rs Libby and Margaret, attend.
:.ila and Alan Marcus were pre-
g to have for their summer
in line. Sue and Richard Helf-
man tell m that he's taking his
In i rafting on the Colorado
River this summer. In my day we
...it on top of the water hydrant
and gol carried alone 103rd St.
Anyway, Gloria and Howard
Scharlin's spectacular really tup-
ped of. the fall, winter, spring
Miami season and it* likes will
nol i)' seen again until their son
David's big day.
i
Martin Agronsky s speech on
Watergate received a standing
cation at Temple Israel's Friday
night services. Agronsky was ac-
i m mied by Patrice and Louis
Wolf son.

The Miami Ballet Society
turned out full force at the Hock-
- Club to view a Les Rachline
photography exhibit of them-
selves for the benefit of the So-
ciety, of course. An interesting
bight was Martha Mishcon and
Althea Peck in front of their o n
photographs. Martha's husband
Lester, was there as was Althea's
husband Eugene, and Tilly and
Dave Sanford. Suzi and Louis'
Rogers, Fana and Abel Holtz.
Blanche and Charles Rosenblatt.
Marcie and Burt Balenke. Robert
FOR SALE
3-bedroom, 2 bath, garage, Immac-
ulate home next to Orthodox Tem-
ple, close to all schools and shop-
ping, built-in music center. No
agents. 651-2898.
CANTOR SEEKS POSITION
For tho High Holy Days or for all
year round. Gifted with many qual-
ifications for the Synagogue. Write
72, P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flo.
33101.
Weiss and Juiie and Murrax
Gaby.

Chlckee Chatter: it you play
tennis, you kho\ ,tiai at this
time of year "he talk is teams.
Warning: avoid all discussion
about ladders, who i> partners
with whom, should your team
move up from B competition to
A. and should there be two A
teams or an A and B team. At
Aventura, tne> discussing a i C
team for next year, but they must
be new at the game, and simpi>
don't know better.
Those who have the most fun
are the kids. Lot; of childn n
went up to the state tournament
ai St. Petersburg over the June
lfi weekend, .-t.lijng men:
Susan Gibson. Karol Short's pro
tegce). llene Fiiedland, Abbj
.Meise man, Lsilier Stahl and Ter-
ii Starr .. .
In the adult catcgorii -. Sue
Cobh and And> Garcia, who play
out at Royal Pa won b >th the
Floi ida State Mix< i Doubl s Jun-
ior Vet chami i nships and the
Key Biscayne Mixed Doubles.
Dick a id Lois Anderson made
it to the semi Uni-
itj ol Miami club champion-
ships ..
Ami men players, I
understand that the team to beat
at Dante Fasce Pa k i March nc
Jovphsberg and Phyllis Fenster.
At Kings Bay. it's Arlene Tobin
and Carol Get/. with Nan tried-
land and Rickie Sommersat their
heels \; Ro; Im the te
beal is Vi\:-n needy and Sue
Cobb...
But then ther 's Donna Fales
and Karol short, i Edna Sallehs
and Mercy Snelling, I Mary Turk
and Annette Baldwin, or...
Well, the list .- eniliess over
there One pli offers no
conti -t is Nick Buonicotti. It's
wondrous to se that gr< it giant
of a man having real trouble get-
ting his serve the net.
Art for It- ov r sake is boom-
ing in Miam Sebastian Trovato,
whos parti :ularly
outstanding, thai he no
longer has lo -' v in New York.,
his local : is so well-
established. Others who have had j
success in Miami arc Barbara]
Martinez and r husband Rob-.
erto, Annette Bobbins, who owns
Green -' '> ant
Coconut Gro\( d K ; Sehuettc j
and Miriam Hood. h >sc worki
will be disp......I Kings B
Husband ol...... Frent h
teacher, Rafael Consuegra, is hav-'
ing a show at Th Apartment
Le Jeune Rd X> oes Kate
her "A?"
Besides '-' ''''' P
portunirv to ii '
lea.' imi is also
influencing l ar tun'
And must be on I rij lit track I
because 1 fit Marge
Irv Cowan, ios names I've
been n i linj years in
body else s c< -' nol "
i .', i ancj / Gre ne. Louella
watch out,
WILLIAM M. KLtIN
FPL Directors
Elect Klein As
Vice President
William M. Klein has been
fleeted a vice president Of Florida
Power & Light by the company':
hoard of directors. He will serve (
a- Miami Division general man-
ager, succeeding F, E. Autrey, win
was promoted to executive vice
president.
Mr. Klein has been serving as
manager of FPL's Western Divi-
ion, headquartered in Sarasota.
since last May. He previous'-
erved as commercial manager for
both the Miami District and the
Miami Rpach DWrict
Mr. Klein joined FPL in 1952
urn has ne.o a variety oi assign
ments with the company, including
two years experience as District
. Supervisor.
B 'in in Greensboro. N.C., he
served in the Merchant Marine and
IS. Navy before enrolling at
Georgia Tech. where he graduated
with a degree in Electrical Engi-
n iins in I9.il and is a member
ol the National Society of Profes-
eers.
A past presldcnl of Junior
\ i ment of Greater Miami, Mr
Klein has served as a director of
several Chambers of Commerce in
the Miami area: he has also served
:,- a I'nit Chairman ft,;- the Dade
. oii'tv United Fund.
Womeico Theatres

R
FrtdZlnnsmanns
im;
/ hvy had ju-l ifi hour-. In
.haw th* Im t "I a li/fllnn:
a Robert Wise
("Two Feopte"J
PETER FONDA
LINDSAY WAGNER
ESTELLE PARSONS
4
<*"i-,<
> HA/
T&J. .
ttSEWgNQW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS
Services Conducted By Weil-Known Cantor
JACOB JEROSOLIMSKI
ALL ROOMS OCEANFRONT OR OCEANVIEW
Complelely Relurbished
Plannrd Entertainment
Seivins CIMJ KOSHER Cuisine
Private Beach Olympic Pool
TV I Uadio in all Uoamj Free
Parilnf Free loun|e t Mats
Clrculatlni Ice Water In all Rooms
Under @ Supervision
SPECIAL HOIIOAY RTES RUM
OF THE HOUSE ACCOMMODATIONS
fOR ItifOKMATION & RESERVATIONS PHONE
MIAMI BEACH: 305-538-6631 or 531-1744
MURRAY EXGFL, General Managor
ON THE OCEAN AT 21st STREET. MIAMI BEACH
IM B.B. CATCH ME! AT
J DOG TRACK
BISCAYNE HAS IT ALL
Exciting Racing N'gnn> II Tritectas
Juinn wagering
Matinees Tuesdays Thursdays Satur-
md Holiday iani Resi irani:
lounges
Reservations 754-3484
Broward 524-0747
POST TIME 8 P.M.
t MATINEES 1 P.M.
o NOW RUNNING
1-95 AT 119 STREET
OFFICIAL ORDER FORM
Send___co>iis) tirnnit 5) of Durer's "Prayintj Hands."
TOTAL S-
40mi" D>.-re silver. ^S9.90 each.
(Please add S1 to total order (or handling, postage and insurance.)
SHIP TO (no P.O. Box, pleasel (Fia. orders add 4". sales tax!
Name
Address .
City. State, Zip---------------------------------------------------------------
Check or money order payable to ITALCAMBIO. or charge to
America:. Express Ban. Amencard Carte Blanche Diners '
tei Charge iunder, score card)
!
EXP, DATE
CARD MO. (copy exactly)
SIGNATURE (required)
ITAICAMBIO
Box 1358 I N. Miam
Fla. 33161
GUARANTEE
M ie\ refunded if
retun '".I .i

DIRER'S CLASSIC
'PRAYING HANDS'
Pure silver, legal lender eoin.
Powei fully sculpted from the famed painting by
Durer, "Praying Hands" is a masterpiece of the
minting art.
Issued under the authority of Ecuatorial Guinea,
the coin (shown full si/e-40mm) is available ex
clusively through Italcatnbio. Priced at only S9.90
(limit: five coins per person), the coin is a limited
issue, proof finish piece of 999/1,000-pure silver
(of considerably higher quality than Sterling). Each
coin weighs 20 grams.
A beautiful padded vinyl storage/display case and
an Official Government Certificate of Authenticity
accompany each coin.
ITALCAMBIO, INC.
Box 1358 / N. Miami, Fla. 33161


5oce SB
+Je*ist noridlian
Friday, June 22, 1973
Confirmation ceremonies at Tempi? Emanu-El and the fam-
luncheon at the Fontainebleau Hotel which follows is always
pressive and sentimental. The lovely young girls in \'.\:.v '. \g
ite frocks and sheath? of red roses, and the \0un3 m?n. o geri-
of mien, are such a pleasing sight in this worid oi too much
sophistication. And Dr. Irving Learman always ;r.rikes just the
M nut? as he conducts the proceedings and greets the
confirmands.
A: the luncheon table in honor of Fern Gale Isaacson were
htr proud father. Dr. Marvin Isaacson and spouse. Ilene, looking
try romantic in a black gown topped with a matching jacket
embroidered in white, and large black straw picture hat. Ako
Dr. Isaacson's sister. Jeanette Kass. who had flown in from New
York for the happy occasion, and cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Deutsch and son Philip, new residents of this area.
Winter residents, the Nathan Abeloves, with her sister. Mrs.
Marion Levy, j lanning their summer hiatus to Detroit. Bubbling
over with summer plans. Martha Frost and Irving Saal who will
be digging for rubies, emeralds and other semi-precious stones
in Franklin. N.C. Later. Martha, a former Viennese opera star,
will make her annual visit to family and friends in Berlin. Also
it the table were Ernest Field and Trixie Levin who had di-
rected the morning presentation of "The Meaning of Shavuoth"
by Mamie G. Gamoran at Emanu-El. Dr. and Mrs. Morton Ham-
mond and Ilene's sons. Marc and Clark Freitag. While Marc.
Clark and Fern attend .Miami Beach Senior High this summer,
the senior Isaacsons are planning a trip to Rochester, Minn.,
where his son. Dr. Ronald Isaacson and wife, the former Harriet
Rand, have presented son Adam, 2, with a new brother. Young
Dr. Isaacson is on the staff at Mayo Clinic. After visiting with
the grandsons. Marvin and Ilene will continue vacationing at
Lake Banff and Lake Louise in Canada.
+ *
Reyna and Alex Youngerman are hosts to artist Hadi Gade,
India's foremost artist and his wife. Lila, cf Bombay and New
Delhi, now on tour through trie United States. Hadi. the founder
of India's Modern Arts Movement, is a member of Unesco Plas-
tic Arts Cc.mm;ttee in Venice, ?nd director of Art Education.
They are studying art education here and media and current art
movements. Miami climate and foliage mak." the Gades feel very
much at home, as they are thoroughly enjoying a full schedule
which includes galleries, museums, as well as private art gather-
ings with Miami artists.
* *
Mark Spitz and his bride, Susan, spent a couple of days of
their honeymoon at Kings Bay recently as guesks of tbe Stan
Wassers of Coral Gables.
* +
Many things to celebrate at Dr. Leslie and Rita Bukstel's
home these days. Just recently, son Gary Andrew observed his
Bar Mitzvah. with the occasion also serving to mark the 50th
wedding anniversary of Rita's parents Bea and Maxwell Hyman.
Now son Lee is engaged to Mary Routman with wedding bells
io ring some time in. July. Lee. a graduate of the University of
Florida, is a parole.and probation officer. The bride-to-be also
attended U-F and is now studying at Prospect Hall in Fort
Lauderdale. The daughter of the house, Ellen, 20, is a graduate
Of North Miami Senior High, and is now starting her senior year
at Florida University studying advertising design. An accom-
plished folk singer, accompanying herself on the guitar, she was
the star performer at her brother's Bar Mitzvah.

Gerald A. Mayer of Miami Beach received his Doctor of
Optometry degree from Southern College of Optometry. Mem-
phis. Tenn., June 8. Gerald is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Mayer, Dr. Mayer is a 1965 graduate of Miami Beach High School,
and received a B.S. degree from the University of Miami in 1969.
He is a member of Phi Theta Upsilon fraternity.

Kings Bay members Dr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Levin of South
Miami were dinner hosts at the club for Yale Richmond who is
director of International Visitors. Bureau of Education and Cul-
tural Affairs, State Department, Washington. D.C. Included in the
party were Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Landon, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Scanlon, Rev. and Mrs. Richard Bailer. Mr. and Mrs. Juan Ser-
ralles, Dr. and Mrs. Richard Bohn, Mrs. Pamela Baker Johnson
and Mr. and Mrs. Fred McCartney.
V^i ISRAEL ISTANBUL-ATHENS
PIISONAUY liCOt'in IO.it I T E B IT H0IWIU
... >.. Tncluil'* Ifluxi Hotel*
OCT JJ J2DAY1 |hrqM"-U1 -' -..'.- .lailv
(TMSiTlfS' to Miami fpr furth. r Inl
GLOBE TRAVEL
lium. :63 SI. Ro.Mia. tcich
P!ioM'305,S49-2S?t
HERITAGE FURNITURE REPAIR SERVICE
Specializing In: Complete Touch-Up and Repair
[Service on any piece of Furniture in Your Home.
Burns Stains -Scratches Damages -Expertly Restored
Also Old Finishes Rejuvenated
For Free Estimates Call John at 223-9558
Happenings
The Miami Beach Recreation
Division is sponsoring a summer
matinee film seiies every Thurs-
day at 2 p.m. in the South Shore
Community Center. 833 Sixth St..
Miami Beach. The program will
be varied, including travelogues,
short subjects, historical sagas
and jilms on current topics.
*?
Each year, the Greater Miami
Chapter of the Painting and
Decorating Contractors of Amer-
ica donates their services to a
local facility. This year, the
United Cerebral Palsy of Miami
Center. 1411 NW 14th Ave, is
the object of the organization's
annual beautification project,
scheduled to get underway at
10 a.m.. Monday, after the offi-
cial start of National Painting
and Decorating Week. According
to George Hughson, district
manager of Pratt & Lambert.
Inc.. and spokesman for the
woiking at the U.C.P. Center.
Miami Contractors, beautifica-
tion of the U.C.P. Center will
enttail pressure cleaning. Rep-
resentatives of more than 50
local firms will participate in the
project with an expected total
of over 100 people actually
tJr ir &
Channel 2's "Newsroom" will
present a report on the 1973
Conference of Older Americans
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Max
Friedson. president of the Con-
gress of Senior Citizens Organi-
zations of Florida. Inc., will
answer questions regarding the
conference.
t> tV rS.
Fred Stone. CLU, of 7400 SW
135th St.. who led his firm's
national sales organization last
year, will attend a professional
life insurance sales institute
given by the American Society
of Chartered Life Underwriters
on a scholarship from the Home
York.
& 6 iz
The Miami Beach Recreation
Division is planning a series of
Human Behavior and Inter-Per-
sonal Relations classes to be held
at the South Shore Community
Center. 833 Sixth St., Miami
Beach. Conducted by Milton
Bauchner, classes will start
Tuesday. July 10, at 2:30 p.m.
and will continue as a regular
Tuesday activity.
it -tr
Lewis J. I aventhol and Isadore
H. Krekstein, founders of the
international accounting firm of
Laventhol, Krekstein, Horwath
& Horwath. will be tbe recip-
ients of a special State of Israel
award at a dinner in Philadel-
phia marking the 25th anniver-
sary of Israel and the firm's 50th
anniversary Sunday evening.
Pinchas Sapir, Israel's Minister
of Finance, will be the featured
speaker at the event, which is
being held in behalf of Israel
bonds, and will make the pres-
entation.
(JJedding Jjclk r^ing

MRS. MTH K. HOWARD
Hotvard-Sager
Danville, Va., will be the home
of the former Jo Ann Sager and
Peter Keneth Howard who were
married on Sunday evening. June
17. at the Algiers Hotel where a
reception followed the ceremony.
Rabbi Robert Orkand officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Loui; Sager. 3630 SW
20th St. Parents of the bridegroom
are Mr. and Mrs. Lee Howard, 9100
W. Bay Harbor Dr.
A graduate of Coral Gables Sen-
ior High School and the University
of Florida, new Mrs. Howard will
receive a masters degree in special
education from the University of
Miami in July. She serves as pres-
ident of Phi Sigma Sigma Soiority
Alumni Chapter.
For the nuptials, the bride
selected an organza gown with lace
bodice and sleeves with yeilcw
satin ribbon pulled through the
neckline and yoke. The simple A-
line skirt and cathedral length
mantilla were trimmed with Venice
lace and the bouquet was en ar-
rangement of yellow roses and
baby's breath.
MRS. SHtlDOH D. VMMtRMAH
Maid of honor was Leslie Mar-
rich, with Deborah Tensly and
Bette Sherriff serving as brides-
maids.
David Howard was the bride-
, groom's best man. and Edward
' Sager and Slielton Sager ushored
Currently woiking on his Ph.D.
i in marketing research at the Uni-
: versity of North Carolina at Chape-1
' Hill, the bridegroom graduated
1 from Miami Beach Senior High
School, attended the University of
Florida and earned his under-
graduate degree at the University
of North Carolina.
Zimmernum-W eine
The Diplomat Country Club was
'the setting for the nupti.-is unit-
| ing the former Connie Ruth Weine
and Sheldon Dean Zimmerman
Saturday night, June 16. Rabbi
Leon Kronish performed the 9
p.m. ceremony which was followed
by a reception at the Country Club.
Parents of the newly weds are
Mrs. Tanya Weine, 620 79th St.,
and the late Eugene E. Weine. and
i Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Zimmerman of
|-St. Petersburg.
For her wedding, the briJe wore
Beth Sholom To
Conduct 10-Week
Youth Program
An innovative summer youth pro
gram, featuring crafts, travel and
a personal prowth center, is bein
sponsored this year by Temple
Beth Sholom. according to an an
nouncement by Joseph Nevel,
youth activities chairman.
The program, called "Summer
of Change," is open to high school
students and college students as
young adults frcm the
Professional instructors in pho-
sculpture. painting
leather crafts, ceramics and ama-
i ur radio will he conducting
classes :n the 10-week orogram.
Other activities include camping
trips, travel throughout Florida, a
nw,oi prnwth renter with
trained personnel and counselors,
k.- and vog i claM.
The program, conducted in co-
operation with the YMHA of
Greater Miami, is slated to start
Monday in Temple Beth Sholom
Youth Center. 4144 Chase Ave.
Miami Beach. For more informa-
tion call Carol Weiner, youth ac-
- supervi
JAPAN
IS DAYS
$
1117
oo
Includes
Air Fore
Plus Tax
Departs Miami: Saturdays
Fully Escorted tours through Japan
Accommodations with private bath or
shower
Personal reception and transportation
between airports and hotels, and vice
versa
Baggage handling, including tips
Per person, half double
Call your local travel agent or
Pan Am: 637-6444


Friday, June 22, 1973
*Mni.9ii fhrkfi&n
Page 9-B
J-or Jit esc JjriJcs
'The Chosen Children' To
Perform Sunday Evening
The Young Couples Club of Both
David Congregation is sponsoring
ance oy The Chosen
Children"a group of 24 young-
iters who sing Israeli and Amer- \
lean songs in the modern style and
'iold discusions dealing with
nethods of coping with today's
'ewi h problems throughout the
vorldSunday at 8 p.m. in the
"uditorium of Eeth David South,
75O0 SW 120th St.
The group has recently given
lerformances at the "Israel 25"
rally in Flamingo Park, the Jew
ish National Fund Festival at the
"ontainebleau Hotel, and the Inter-
national Festival in Bayfront Park
Auditorium. No charge will be
nade for this program: the public
s invited to attend.
Key officers of the new American Jewish Social Club pre-
pare to cut the anniversary cake at the festive 25th anni-
versary celebration in Miami Beach. Pictured at the party
are (left to right) Rubin Offenbach, chairman of fund-raising;
Max Pulver, club president; Genia Offenbach, president
of Sisterhood, and N. Golembiowski, vice president.
MRS. DAVID 1. GOLDSTRICH
a hand beaded dress and coat of
ilencon lace on candlelight peau
de soie with matching veil and
headpiece and carried a floral cas-
cade of white baby roses and
Mephanotis.
Serving as matron of honor was
Mrs. Michael Feldman, and the
bridesmaids were Jill Brooks, Bon
nie Capla.i. Ivobbie Maltz and
Maxine Meidenberg.
Corey Zimmerman served as the
bridegroom's best man. and ush-
ers included Ira Diener. Arnold
Katz. John Matttis and Lanny Zim-
merman.
The former Miss Weine is a
rraduate of Miami Beach Senior
rligh School and attended the Uni-
ersity of South Florida. She will
inter Georgia State University in
September.
Presently an accountant, Mr.
Zimmerman graduated from Dixie
Hollins High School in St. Peters-
l-urg and the University of South
^Florida.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Puerto Rico, the couple
will live in Atlanta, Ga.
G oldstrich-Rich man
Adriennc Richman and David
.'ack Goldstrich exchanged mar-
iage vows SuriBay, June 17. at
Temple Beth Israel. Rabbi Morde-
:ai Shapiro performed the eve-
iing ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
;:nd Mrs. Norman Richman. 500
SW 62nd Ct.. Miami. The bride-
groom is the son of Mrs. Belle
Goldstrich. 353 W. 47th St., and
the late Emanuel Goldstrich.
Attending the couple were Re-1
iee Bortunk. matron of honor, and
Bert Goodwin, best man.
Mr. Goldstrich. a certified pub-
ic accountant, graduated from the
University of Pennsylvania. His
bride attended Florida Atlantic
University.
The couple will spend their
"oneymoon in Israel.
V
STUDENT/INCENTIVE
CHARTERS
Leading Midwest travel agency
CHARTER SPtCIAUST visiting
Miami through June 20. low
cost trips world-wide. Top air
ship lines for affinity nrouos
Top references. Call (305) 235-
7j/4. Miier ;une 21, coll col-
lect: (816) 421-1433 (24 hrs.)
or write ABC, 1800 Burlintnn
North Kansas City, Mo. 64116.
MRS. SHELD0H N. IVlft
Ever-Orimland
Now on a honeymoon i:i Israel,
newly married Rabbi and Mrs.
Sheldon Norman Ever, who ex-
changed marriage vows Sunday.
June 17. will live in Miami Beach.
The 8 p.m. ceremony which
united the couple was conducted
by Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro and
.ield poolside at the Caribbean
ilotel where a reception followed
he nuptials.
The former Reva Orimland ic
:he daughter oi Rabbi Gimpel Orimland. 540 W. 78th St.,
Vliami Beach. Her husband is the
son of Mrs. Trudy Ever. 525 W,
78th St, and the late Rabbi Isaac
H. Ever.
Attendants at the wedding were
Carolyn Adler. maid of honor. Mrs.
Shelley Beneviste. matron of hon-
>r, Lenore Bienenfeld. Annie Mos-
tovitz and Debbie Weiner, brides
maids.
'The bridegroom's brother. Judah
H. Ever, served as best man. Ush-
ers included two more brothers
Dennis Ever and Elliott Ever, and
lay Orimland, brother of the bride.
New Mrs. Ever is a graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High Schoo.
and attended Franklin School of
Science and -Arts in Philadelphia.
Spiritual leader of Agudath Is
rael Synagogue and executive di
lector of the -Orthodox Vaad
Hakashruth of Florida, the bride-
groom is a graduate! of the Univer-
sity of Miami anet-Hehron Rabbi
nical College in Jerusalem.
Free Wednesday Class In
Showcard Writing, Lettering
The Miami Beach Recreation Di-
vision has announced a fret crea
tive class in showcard writing and
lettering to be conducted every
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to nooi
by Jack Moskowitz at the South
Shore Community Center. 833 6'.h
St., Miami Bech, as a public serv-
ice. *W
Mr. Nfosko^R. a eommerci?.:
artist since 1909. has been asse
;iated with the J. Walter Thoms-
on Advertising Agency. B.B.D. 4'
0.. McCann Erickson and Younp
ind Rubicam.
CANTOR EDWARD
SIMONS
WANTS POSITION FOR HIGH HOIY
DAYS. 15 years Cantor in Boston
proper, now residing at Eden Isles,
NMfi. 6711284, 671-2461.
.-*.
In veiling Services For
SAM and l.i:\A SCHIKDLER
our dearly Beloved Parents
Sunday, June 24th
11 a.m. at Mount Nebo Cemetery
REASON'S
FOR MEN
9688 HAROINO AVE./9UBF8IDE,FLA. 33151 TEL.(30BIBe8-016 ANNOUNCES ITS
GRAND OPENING!
MATURING tHISI UNI LINIS Or SNOIS ;
-BALLY -VOLARE
-JOHNSTON &MURPHY
-EVANS -CLARKS -ADIDAS -KEDS
COME IN NOW! Register for our Grand Opening Prize-
Free Trip for Two to Las Vegas!
Stay eitfeiAuUcu &&UVU VcUact!
(no purchase necessary to register)
Drawing July 1 You Do Not Have To Be Present
A DAYS 3 NIGHTS LUXURIOUS ACCOMMODATIONS
PORTERAGE OF BAGS BETWEEN AIRPORT AND HOTEL ROOM
ROUND TRIP ECONOMY JET TRANSPORTATION
TRANSFERS TO AND FROM AIRPORT
. LATE SHOW IN THE CIRCUS MAXIMUS WITH 3 DRINKS
DINNER IN THE "PIAZZA" RESTAURANT OF CAESARS PALACE
COCKTAILS AND LOUNOE ACT IN CASINO THEATRE FLAMINOO HOTEL
LATE SHOW IN THE FLAMINGO ROOIVI WITH S DRINKS -FLAMINGO HOT.L
*
C
/'--.
*V
fcttt


Pcge 10-F
9>Jewish fhrtdUar)
Friday, June 22 1973
1
Florida IWVA Council Synagogue Council Elects Dr. Lehrmen Honorary President
Plans Election Meeting
Elections for advisory, budget
and finance committees and ratifi-
cation <>F appointmepl of 1973-74
i airmen will bo the order of busi-
ness of the first Department of
Florida, Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish
War Veterans, council of admin-
istration meeting Sunday at 9:10
B.m. at the VFW Bids, on West
Ave.. Miami Beach.
Auxiliary activities foi Dade
and Broward counties tiiis week
will include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: B Me
Swarti and Sylvia Liebman will
Bervice the telecart at the Vet-
nans Hospital Saturday. Tuesday
evening. Esther M. Jacobs, pres
idtnt. will preside at a board meet
ins "' tnt' First Federal, on SW
22nd St.
Robert K. iiaivblau 1": Will
hold a j >ii t i-1 st and auxiliar>
monthly breakfast me. tins Sun-
day, at Starting Gate Restaurant.
Miramar. Mrs. Marion Mosk 'vitz.
j resident, will pr id< at u regular
business meeting at Temple Isiael
{ Miramar at 830 p.m. Tuesday
Weal Miami 823: Jerri Martlet;.
hospital chairman will '.hop for
. the Veterans rfospital
vening. an
. : g in the Bahia Honda
]'., ... a| Danl i i Mot< I, 58th Ave
S\V 8th S1 whi feature movies
1 [siael. with Henry Kramarz,
narrator. Mrs Natalie Rosenberg.
is president.
Murray Solomon 243: Telecart
will be served at the Veterans Hos-
pital by Stella and Sol Lipton Mon-
day. Tuesday evening, Evelyn
Lowe, president, will hold a board
meeting at the Merritt Demonstra-
tion School of Coral Gables.
Miami Beach 330: Hospital chair-
man Minnie Hopen and committee
Aill service the portable telephone
Sunday at the Veterans Hospital.
Four Freedoms 402: Anna Brod-
off, president, will hold a btiainesi
meeting at the penthouse of the
Four Freedoms. 3800 Collins Ave.
, on Thursday afternoon. Juno 28.
: Rae Feinstein will shop lor 12th
' lloor patients at the Veterans Hos-
pital while Bea Schaeffcr volun-
teers in the records room lh< -am
day.
North Shore 677: Miilicent D
! Whitman, president, win hold a
bu Iness meeting Wednela> eve-
ning at the Jeffetson National, 301
Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Abe Korrowitz i82: Sylvia Bart,
president, v>ill hold a business
meeting Thursday, in their own
ouilding on NE 14th PI.
Point East 698: Will run the
boutique shop at the complex a t
iiind raising project on Monday.
Mrs. Vera Krieker is president.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Kmanu-Kl. has
been elected honorary president
f the Synagogue Council of Ameri-
ca. He is the first past president
of the SCA to be so designated or
honored. according to Rabbi
Henry Siegrr.an. executive vice
nresident of the umbrella agency
of Orthodox, conservative and He
form Judaism in the United States.
Dr. Lehrman. rabbi of the Miami
congregation for more than
29 year-, end) d a two year term as
Synagogue (ouncll president last
week. He was succeeded by Rabbi
Irwin M. Blank o!" Temple Ohabei
i Shalom in Brookline, Masa
The national honor for Rabbi
Lehrman. who has served In nu-
merous national and international
capacities for the Synagogue Coun-
cil during six years as president
and vice president, was ann meed
at the annual meeting of the SCA
in New York.
Elise Factor Joining
BBW 5 Delegates
' -- ''. G Fat r, president
(: the newlj formed B'nai B'rith
Women Twin County Council, has


tional and service projects in the
North Dade and South Brov
area.
B'nai B'rith Women Twin Co in-
ty Council is comprised of three
\oi;h Dado Chapters: Beth To\
He Ami and North Dade, and three
South Broward Chapters: Ahavah;
\viva and Hollywood.
Goal at this time is to increase
the member hip and mi mbi --hap-
ters with a campaign starting 'late
of Sept. l.
BASAR K0SHERED MEATS
is proud to announce
that they have obtained
the exclusive distribution of
Supervised Products of
Denver Colorado
Supervised Products are under the Rabbinical supervision of
Rabbi Shloime Twerski
Only prime cuts of meats are packaged
under the supervision of the

BASAR KOSHERED MEATS
is further proud to announce
that even though these meats are "Glatt"
the prices are competitive.
PRESENTLY these meots are available at
$ & W KOSHER MEATS
1255 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Hours Monday thru Thurs. 8 to 5 Friday and Sunday 8 to 1
TELEPHONE 534-8863 HOME DELIVERIES AVAILABLE
i en el icted as s delegati to rep-
re : the Counci at the 33rd an-
. conventi in of BBW District
B i i b< held in Miami Beach, June
i 26.
Also tti tiding the com ntlon
will be Mrs. Arthur Hor-v.ii/. pros-
i hi of BBW District 5,
Lloyd Rosen i re id< nt ol Bi th
' Chapter B3W. Mrs. David
e, Mr-. Petet Parkel and Mrs.
s: lart A ma i
Also Sara Set ita in sid nt ol
Harmonj ncm-
bi rs Minnie l 'iara Ep-
: ill.
Othi r d< leg ites representing
i ii ir chapl i a < Mrs. Murrey
Hamhro. Sunrise; Mrs. Larry
Blumenthal, II i lywood Hills; Mr.-,.
David I.eVine. Hollywood; Mrs.
Martin Barasch Miami, and Mrs
Adcle Arno, Mrs. Newton Hofstad-
1- r. Mrs. Ronald Jay and Mrs.
Lloyd Rosen of North Miami
Beach.
B'nai B'rith Women is an Inter-
national Jewish service organiza-
tion of 150.000 members engaging
in civic, educational and phi!an-'
thropic program; throughout the
world. Locally, members have been
engaged in B'nai B'rith Women's
many faceted programs of educa-
You and your
family can have
a great summer
vacation at
the Sonesta Beach
Hotel
And you don't even
have to take off
from work.
Now you andyourfamiiy can share the fun
of Key Biscayne whether you have a vaqation
coming or not. Thanks to the Sonesta Beach
Hotei's new family vacation plan.
For more inlormation or reservations call Fiti 41 (305) 361-2021
The Family Plan
Stay with us from Sunday until Friday
tor only $99 per adult The price
includes two rooms, one tor you and
your wife plus an adjoining room tor
your children. And enrollment of your
children in our "Just Us Kids"" program
Your $15 Bonus
Weekend
Spend the following weekend with us
(or an additional $15 per adult.
You get the same accommodations
and more time for goll (at the nearby
championship Key Biscayne Golf
Course), tennis, swimming oft our long,
sandy beaches, or just plain lelaxing.
The Family Plan
Includes:'
"Just Us Kids"* program We see
to it that all kids enjoy their
vacation as much as their parents.
With counselor supervised meals,
trips, games, and activities.
Use of bicycles throughout stay.
8 tennis courts.
Chaise lounges at poolside or
ocean front.
Adult activities program.
Free parking.
Optional Modified American Plan
if day: $8.50 per adult. $6.50 per child.
SONES17\
BEACH
HOTEL
350 Ocean Drive
Key Biscayne, Florida 33149


he 22, 1973
* 9 ^Ui-HhrSrHSciin
raqe 1 !-B
Merger Approved
Bv Stockholders
FlogM Xennel Club's Greyhound Racing
new under construction, is expect-
B ready in late summer. Flagler of-
H19 hopeful that the auditorium can
be utBed in the off-season for other sport-
ing events, trade shows and conventions.
Construction is under the supervision of
Hegeman-Harris Company of Canada, Ltd.,
with architectural desians by A. Herbert
Mathes and Associates, Miami.
Ffcgler K-C Completing
Grc> Ikh.iid Racing Thealre
With the :"i ,.l,i Board of Bus-
Regulation having set racing
for II .' !h"i c jrejhound
Kennel Club man-
attention
:.'. matters like
"ii of :t- muiti mil]
tl Greyhound
' e
i" I '. ner
itructure.
i I)
St and 37th Ave
. will be comph ; -1
' Fla i pi 's Nov. 7
which will accommo-
I e i .--. should be
i in time in late sum-
fall. When oui' doors
'. we will feature
only indoor, color.
^R> racing theatre.
f patnm-; will he able to
^m'' "aces, to'.e board in-
^H>' re-runs of races on
lie screen that will be
lo the already existing
Tit system," Hecht said
^he addition, total capacity .
end..- plant wiil be in-;
22 "00 fans. The room
^o'.ido Flaglo,- with the
Hoi being open year-
Bl'- :' designated racing
season, however, the newly-built
07.000 square feet will be used
exclusively for its raci fa -
; ision win-
dows have I | around
the peril I room with
space allotti d bars and i cktail
-1' ; iting. i I I n itual win-
ea
While off < asi i plans :.
Greyhound rheatrc have
i o been ann hi i quite
did in admitting he hope
iir, c ithcr a boxing or wrest
."'' < i It will also be ideal for
trade i lions and other
exhibitions.
Says Hecht, We look toward
in- fa ilitj as a feasible alterna-
tive to the Miami B-. eh halls and
even those in the heart of down-
town Miami. We have parking
enough for over 6,500 cats and are
within easy access to any part of
Miami through all the expn
ways.''
The addition, designed by A.
Herbert Mathes and Associates,
Miami, boasts a ceiling height of
HO feet and a view unobstructed l>>
poles columns or other supports
The large entrances built into the
theatre make it ideal for trade
shows involving large pieces oi
equipment such as cars and boats.
ill Opens Wafer Bridge
doiuiniuni In Sunrise
W*S"is of Florida. Inc..
opened sales offices ; I the Sun-
^-'- newi-.-t community.
1
J\i..iwn throughout the
I as a nnjor builder of homes.
^^^^Hcondominiums and en-
e residen-
Bridge .
communities \V,i
the second condo-
you.
If you can spend some time,
h.afewh.uirs, with someone
? needy hand, not a handout,
lurkx Voluntary Action
feOfwi'c to "Volunteer,"
[tor,. DC.20013.
<3>
iNational Center tor
Bury Action.
niinium community apened by the !
45-year-old company, in Florida
this year. The first was a lakefront i
development in Largo named Wa
ter's Edj e
Water Bridge is equally well-
named: a picturesque footbridge is
planned which will cross B wide
waterway running through the
community, featuring a white sand
beach.
The adjacent recreation compiex
rounds out opportunities for diver-
sion with a pool and sundeck, ten-
nis and barbecue areas and a club-
house with gyms, saunas, card and
game rooms, billiards and social
rooms and a party kitchen.
The apartments themselves are
larger Than average for this area,
and feature private screened ter-
races, spacious living rooms, walk-
in closets and all electric eat in
kitchens. Buildingi provide ele-
vators, laundry rooms and exterior
storage space for each apartment.
Water Bridge prices begin at
$22,990 for 1-bedroom. 1 Vbath
residences. Though models are not
yot completed, sales offices are
open daily at 5909 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
3 Students Receive
Scholarships From
American Savings
American Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation o F rida ha awarded a
total ol Sl.l 00 in schi larshio a
sistan el thrci Mia I tu
s lor t1-. Ii re < ttc .
The scholarship presentations are
it ol Amci Sa' can
tinuing con ir.unitj n lati pre
rai i, v!';" he
oun ople i the ai -a from
u' igh pub and
: o h:al high schools, as well a<
n oth !- in the community
through civic ami Senior Citizen
: anizal ions
VI Mi imi Beach High School,
lame- Stang of Miami Beach was
resented .vith a $500 scholarship
the school's annual awards as
sembly.
At the Hebrew Academy, Judith
Tokayer of Miami Beach and Jof-
Crej Kirschenbaum of North Mi-
ami were pie-ented with S250
ps at the graduation ox
All three students ranked
jlose to the top of their classes.
Morris V Broad, president of
Vmerican Savings, met with the
three winners, and expressed his
pleasure in transmitting to these
lutstanding young people the
icholarship certificates from Amer-
ican Savings. He declared that the
* lung people Ol today continue to
be the hope of tomorrow.
Chicago Club Meets
The Cnicago Club of Greater Mi
imi will meet Sunday, at tt p.m.
,n the Holiday Inn. 8701 Collll
\vc Entertainment will be by I.ila
Savitt.
' teir r meetings,
rs i Un ed Ban isharcs
f F.oiida. It l iri Florida
led th iir a,i
i of t r of the two
i
: ra Sm ith
the |

I
'
in
rune :.
L'ni
ban. ;, p m
ing in : S intii i in i- Ii
Basi d oi March 31,
1973 figures, I v ill be the I
arg< si multi bi i k holding
pany in the state and the 39th
iargest in the nation. Combined
assets on that date were in excess
>i $1.3 billion.
Mr Smathers will become pres-
dent and chief executive officer:
Mr. Tucker will become chairman
>f the executive committee. Olfi
ors of the new corporation will
dso include A. 'lewis Howeil,
bail man of the hoard and James
.'. Lumi I.ii.-. i ii e chairman.
I'ndt r the term the ratified
nerger a r< en i L'nited stock-
holders wi.l receivi 1.2 shar ;
i
eil F I F ida for 11 i
.1,. .. : i ition to Ui I
I I .,!
harr.i i n.w shares v ill
F
I t-'
' ,
i
i
'.
, I
U] .. :' V. Ikl ,
ii my, Biai k V. alki r,
& I'"--.-.,.' ': iard es,
.1 Ste| hen Hudson. Arthur ,
Ro; Ji Fra hers, J I
Forrest W'addli trom L'nited Ba
share-..
Jacob Modnnsky Honored
I S, Sell. II -ill V M. Jack 501
guest spcaki r at the annual i
tional banquet ol the R ligi
. jci thi i wei k i i
A, U \ .>I'I"
'. a pr
Ii adi : i ;h ich ,i 'i
comn
Pi
So. F;r lodel To Re!(j er Local
We si era Hemisphere a
An ,. tracti e 22; eai old
del i ho .i. t$
and c: i land i i nd
1 alki I ,i" : historic di i
from Athen's Parthenon lo Rom
' i iseum will re jn here over a
championship bowling tournament
led caled to fu better un-
derstanding in the Western lL-m
isphcre.
Sh Andrea New mark, a green
eyed brunette wh i penl a year ol
study at the l niversitj of J
while working toward hei
HA. degree in English at the l'ni
vi;-;!. of Florida.
During her year abroad in 1970,
she traveled the Middle Bast, with
an itinerary thai included Greece,
Italy. Turkey. Spain an Franci
The New York-born beauty will
preside over the 11th annual Bowl-j
ing Tournament of the America
July 8 to 14 at Miami's Cloverleal
Lanes.
She'll welcome an estimated 100
champion amateur bowlers from
-0'iie 20 nations and ten it'.
throughout the Western Hemis-
phere, from Canada and the United
Sti les through Central America
and t'i" Caril bean and into So
America.
i love meeting people from dif
ferenl counti ie a id I enjoy get-
ting to learn their different cus-
tom.-. That's one of the main rea
: [ H t
h-,
S'o'Vi
n ie i
i shi
llj wa i """
non i
n.i
i coi Idn'l 'lp think
-:-., ;'
Parthenon t' <
muc i ..'..
from," she .-. id
she also vivi :;. 'ememh
hulking ruins of c um ii
Home, the liful itn tches i j"
beach ii I >ta Si I I
the friend i I' the neopl
met, espi i iards.
FFer wai re! ] foi h
ish people and tl i '.
ii vnluabli dur rnamenl
of the Vmci icas, whii i I
ly a Spanish i ingent
of chamDion n
Miss N. wmark's -dentials a
imore-s,. e. Majoi i in Englis i
and minorin in nal hi! tl
Univi rsitj of F or
da\ hopes to enl lav
She is a forn er r>rai gc Bi I
princess reignii g over Wi i
I, stive two-w -.'' boree
year from Chri : .. < x- i ''
Day and in 1971 I '
the Miss Flori la Pa ant, prelm i
to the Mi Vmerici Pageant.
u

A model bowler is lovely Andrea Newmark,
chosen as Miss Bowling Tournament of the
Americas. The 22-year-old Miami model will
reign over the 11th annual event July 8 to
14 a; Cloverlecf Lanes with an es'.jnated
20 nations and territories from the Western
Hemisphere expected to compete. The tour-
nament, jointly sponsored by the City of
Miami and Metropolitan Dade County, will
attract 100 amateur champion kegiers.


Pace 12-i
rJenisli fhridiain
Friday, June 22. 1973
Bar Mitzval
i
SUSAN DIUKMAN
Susan Joy, the (laughter of Mel-
\in and Edith Drukman, 10960 SW
116th St.. will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at Beth David Congrega-
tion Saturday, June 23.
A student in Hebrew grade Daled
at Beth David's Religious School,
the celebrant is an all "A" stu-
dent at Richmond Heights, where
she la in the eighth grade. She is
on the principal i honor roll, a
member of the National Honor So-
ciety, the Chess Club, Girl Scouts.
USY and Young Judea.
A reception will be held at the
synagogue following the services
in honor of the occasion. Among
the guests will be Susan's grand- \
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine
oi Chelsea. Mass and Mr. and Mrs.
William Drukman of Mi Mil.
STEVEN KUKiF
The worship services Saturday
morning, June 23. at Temple Or
Olom will include the Bar Mitzvah
< and Mrs Sam Radoff, 9221 SW
;.!th St.
The celebrant, a student at Rock-
vaj Junior High School, where he
will enter the eighth grade this
fall is active in his school's Stu- ,
dent Council, an amateur artist at '
Miami Art Center, and a member
oi "Zap" Boys Club the the YMHA.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Parent will
Steven Teller Susan Drukman
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening in honor of their G-d son's
Bar Mitzvah. A Kiddush luncheon
will follow the services Saturday.
Among the relatives sharing in
the festivities will be Steven's
grandparents, Mrs. Dora Radoff
and Mr. and Mrs. Berry Clein, and
hie aunt, uncle and cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Rose ana sons, from
Silver Spring. Md.
STEVEN ZELLER
Steven, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Zeller, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah, Sat-
urday morning, June 23,
Steven is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
In honor of the occasion there
will be a reception and luncheon
at the Gold Coast Restaurant. Hol-
lywood.
>
A
?
HARDER HALL
Soli Tennis ban
hi TecnsfCo-U)
In ifs 6TH SEASON
Private 18 hole golf course, 7 all
weather tennis courts, individual
coaching, instant replay TV. top
"pro'' staffs, pool and lake
swimming, sailing, water skiing,
discotheque, band entertainment,
talent shows, drama workshop,
movies, bowling. DRIVER
EDUCATION. Trips to DISNEY
Specia. 2 Week Session: June 13-27 WORLD (1 V. hours away).
7 and4 Week Sessions begin June 30 Cypress Garde"^lorjCountry
' T. oo Safari. Nassau. Deep Sea Fishi
13 Week Sessions begin July 28
(Camp closes August 18.
Country
mg.
100% Air Conditioned.
Directors. Abe Rifkin.
Victor E. Jacobson. Tony Anthony
Sebring. Fla. 33870 Call Collect (813) 385-0151.
Harder Hall
Flo/ do \ Fifit
toll Resort
$9
oln
fn ft no",
UNLIMITED
FREE COlf
Everglades School
Creative Dramatics
A Summer Proyram
1973
Professional Instruction in the Performing Arts
Open to boyt and gijli age 9 through 1 2
Now aliO open fo age groups
5fo8
Offered in two lour week sessions June 25 to July 20 and
July 23 to August 17 9:00 A.M. to 12 noon Monday
through Friday except July 4.
The Jennie H. Swennon Memorial Hall. Everglades School
$110 per nennion including insurance and light nnacfcn daily
For additional information and application lorms. please contact
Mrs. Edward A. Flory. Everglades School for Girls
2045 South Bay shore Drivt. Miami, Florida 33133
Phone: 856-5050
OPENING September
1973
Palmetto-Pines private Ju-
nior-Senior High School for
College preparatory girls. Small classes.
Individual attention. Superior faculty. Spa-
cious modern school building with a 5 acre
campus in a beautiful wooded section of
South Dade at 163rd St. and 112th Ave.
Enrollment l-mited to 100 itudenti
for information co//
Dr. Ella Travis
665 3441
Citizens Federal Opening Kendale, Pembroke Offices
Citizens Federal Saving, & Lo.nflated for permanent structures houje. Floors 5-10 will be availah
Association of Metropolitan Miami within two years. pi. FprWal's office at 4
has announced that it will open, Additionally. Citizens Federal is | Cuuen, Fed"a>> Jf J
two additional offices in the South now con Uucting a new 11-story HialcahJ* "Jg se'.
Florida area this month, bringing headqua ten building at,99Brick- fsJf f^'1 h5J*^8250 0
to.seven the number of offices Cit-< ell Ave. \fchen, completed next f'&JL*J nJwTtsaSets^ a
(Senl Federal Win South Florida. June, the association wilT occupy fin mEBTW n
.. e___ .->..-.
David Stuzin. chairman of the
board and president of Citizens
Federal, said that the new offices
will be located in Pembroke Pines
in Broward County and Kendale
Lakes in West Dade County.
The Pembroke Pines facility will
be located in the new University-
Mall Shopping Center. Holly-
wood Blvd. and University Dr.;
The Kendale Lakes office will be
in the shopping center on SW
137th Ave. just north of Kendall
Dr. in the midst of the Kendale
Lakes complex. While the offices
*ill be utilizing "storefront"'
facilities temporarily, both are
the first four lioors and the pent- proximatelv S165 million.
Or Olom Installation Held In New Sanctuary
Temple Or Olom's tri-installa Brotherhood president,
tion ceremonies, inducting the ________
executive board and board of di
rectors, together with the Sister
hood and Brotherhood officers was
recent!v held in the new sanctuary.
Dr. Myron C. Coulton was re-
installed as president of the con-
gregation fo- ;iie 73-74 year. Mar-
vin Solomon as first vice president:
Myra Berger as president of Sis-
terhOOd and Ernest Vopper as
-
CANTORS, BAl T'FIIOS
Choir Directors 4 Singers need*
far High Holy Days and goad yearl
positions available.
WRITE IMMEDIATELY TO:
Liturgical & Secular Musical
Talent Associates
L.S., c o Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL
GOMES ALIVE
KIBBUTZ PROGRAM ISRSELI MUSIC
ISRAELI DANCING ISRAELI FOOD ,
ISRAELI AFT h
Many memornble events and experiences
For an exciting summer at Camp Menorah
Swimming, sports, athletics, dancing,
movies, bowling, drama, music, arts and
crafts. Also Magic Clubs
And week!/ trips and outings to places
of interest in the Miami Area.
Delicious, well balanced hot Kosher Meat Lunches are served daily
in our air conditioned dining room.
Regular school bus transportation is available.
AND NOW
Private tutoring on a one to one basis.
Elementary through Jr. High School. Certified Teachers will help
your child. There will be an additional charge for tutoring.
CAMP MENORAH mi
75th Stri and Carlyte Miami laach, Florida taltphw 866-2156
___________
r
YOU CAN DO SOMETHING CONSTRUCTIVE
ABOUT YOUR CHILD'S EDUCATION
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN
NORTH DADE'S ONLY
YESHIVA
DAY SCHOOL
rOK A MEANINGFUL
INDIVIDUALIZED WELL R0UNDE9
HEBREW AND GENERAL
STUOIES EDUCATION
NURSERY KINDERGARTEN
I ELEMENTARY GRADES
MEETS THE EDUCATIONAL STANDARDS OF THE
DADE COUNTY BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
* CERTIFIED TEACHERS
* HOT LUNCHES
* REASONABLE TUITION
* TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
FOR INFORMATION WRITE: 990 N.E. 171 St.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH OR CALL: 651 -07 1 1

SUMMER READING AND MATH CAMP
INDIVIDUALIZED INSTRUCTION FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
AT ALL GRADE LEVELS. COMMENCING JUNE 22,
1973.
*******
A SPECIAL PROGRAM TO IMPROVE UNDERSTAND-
ING THROUGH READING FOR COLLEGE AND HIGH
SCHOOL STUDENTS.
apply to R.A. BRADLEY and or K.L HENRY at THE
OFFICE OF:
ACADAMIEINTERAMERICA OF MiAMi, INC.
1514 MONZA AVE., CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA 33143
TELEPHONE. (305)665-8035
BOARDING AND DAY STUDENTS
Uf\K ni I
J


je 22. 1973
^JmifUhrktktf}
Page 13-B
I meeting of the Women's Division of
Bter Miami Chapter of the American
of the Hebrew University brought
I these leaders of the Hebrew Uni-
m>i Jerusalem. In back row (left to
He Mrs. Oida C. Rubin. Mrs. Anna
Meyers, Mrs. Bernardo Akerman
Dr. Akerman and Leon J. Ell Front row in-
cludes Mrs. Leon Kronish, president. Mrs.
Else Bonem, Mrs. Ell and Mrs. Carrie Rosen.
Dr. Akerman. president of the Brazil Friends
of the Hebrew University was the principal
speaker at the luncheon held at the Im-
perial House, Miami Beach.
V
\V
. **,
its*.
I>M
F *

Main's table aboard Sitmar Cruises'
TSS Fairwind on the occasion of
lents' Club luncheon are (from left)
representing 5660 Collins Ave.;
iseppe Quartini, Master of the Fair-
ing Cypress, president; Ethel Blum,
Iter and broadcaster; John Likens,
Sitmar Cruises' Southeastern U.S. manager;
Chief Purser Grillo and Emanuel Mentz, rep-
resenting Morton Towers. The vessel, which
sails on seven day cruises from Port Ever-
glades every Saturday afternoon, visits San
Juan. St. Thomas, Santo Domingo and Port-
au-Prince.
ients
of the Greater Miami sec- gJteJKazm. Co.al; Mildred Welcher. Lakes
|hcl Council of Jewish Women
hiring their installation luncheon
Dm left to right) Rosalie Podoll,
ftyne; Florence Tamcrkin, Bay;
|ahrex, Lincoln; Ncnci Goldstein,
|cki Futernick, section president;
"R-rbarn Srheci-r. South Dade. Guest
speaker was Attorney General Robert
Shevin and installing officer was Reva Wex-
ler, president of the women's division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
ing will again keynote the program
Camp Mountain Lake, N.C.,
Boasts Professional Staff
A mature professional staff in Europe and the United States,
thoroughly experienced in comp-
iler husband, Jon, is a retired
Air Force lieutenant colonel and
was with Blue Star Camps in an
administrative and management ca-
pacitj He will coordinate the camp
programs and trips. He is certified
in backpacking instruction, small
boats and .sailing. He is also a
certified Jewish lay leader and
has taught physical education, shop
and woodworking.
Another new addition is Alan
Benson, 26. a tennis pro from
Tampa who works with the Tampa
Recreation Department and several
tennis clubs on the west coast of
Florida. He will be in charge of
the expanded Mountain Lake ten-
nis instruction program.
Bob Kaufman, the basketball
coach at Miami High .School, re-
turns to Camp Mountain Lake for
his seventh camping season. He
will head Boys Hill and plan and
coordinate all of the activities for
boys. Bob has been a popular and
regular member of the Camp Moun-
tain Lake family.
Other staff members include
Sylvia and Milton Lieberman, long
time South Florida residents. Syl-
via teaches in the Head Start pro-
gram and Milton teaches decoup-
age in Grove House, the YWHA
and the University of Miami.
Mildred Singman, the popular
Tau Episilon Phi fraternity house
mother from Gainesville, joins
Camp Mountain Lake as head of
the canteen and general all-round
camp mother.
The staff ratio of one counselor
or instructor to each two campers
also includes a resident doctor and
nurses.
Camp Mountain Lake combines
all mod'in facilities into a com-
plete athletic program with empha-
sis on tennis, water activities and
horseback riding. Recognized as
one of the leading camps in the
country, it is a favorite of South
Florida campers who enjoy the un-
polluted mountain air in Hender-
sonville. N.C.
LIGAL NOTICE
MARVIN NOCKOW
for Camp Mountain Lake as they
prepare for the 1973 summer sea-
son.
According to Nannettc and Al
Savage, owners and operators of
the popular North Carolina camp
for boys and girls, "a camp is only
as good as its staff and facilities
and we provide the best for our
campers in both areas."
Marvin Nockow, an assistant
principal in the Dade County
.-.chool system who will serve as
?amp director for the sixth season,
is well experienced in coordinating
personnel, campers and activities.
Ray and Jon Fishbein are new
to the Mountain Lake staff but
bring with them over 30 years of
:ombined camping experience. Ray.
who will be in charge of Girl's Hill.
lives in North Miami and has three
daughters of her own. She is certi-
fied in campcraft, has served in
the Women's Army Corps and has
been associated with major camps
tG4l NOTICC
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. 73-14926
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l\ RE: Til R MARRI UI13 IF
VERNA | uMAI.I.KV
and
WILLIAM EAR1 O'MATJ.EY
Ti i; VVII I IAJI EARL I I'M VI.LEY
l: sidetice I'nknown
VOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thm nn action for Dlssnlul tin of Mar-
riage ha* been filed againal you ami
\ <>ii rtp reuuired lo i i n py of
vnur written di fi n ii an?. to 11 nn
STANLEY P. KAPLAN, attornej foi
p ner, whosi aildri l"4 His-
i-aym Hulldli B 19 IVesI Flngl
Street. M :.tni. Kiwi.1.1 33130, and file
hi original with Ihe clerk of the
tin ity'ed nm I on or before Julj
7. 1973.....ier\viw .1 default "ill "
:,:. ,| nun iisl i ou for tl i ellef .1. -
idi il In tin i .....lalnl ni netltioii
Tlii- .... shall Ii iiu
. ii. h w eck i r fnui l> reks
In THE .11 :\\ ISH FI "HUMAN
WITNESS inv hand and the Keal of
uald ..-tiri ni Miami Flii'lda on 11 i^
l!l da> ..' .Tune, 1973
RICHARD P ItRIXKER
\ i '|. pk, i" ii11 Court
Dade < !ounl. Florida
Bs R M KISSEE
As Di Duty Clerk
(Circuit curt Seal)
i; 22-29 8-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-204
In RE Estate of
AIIRAHAM OOLDSTE1N
decei
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
kles School For Girls
[istii Its Summer Program
pis aged five through
ble to participate in
n. <- A Summer
fc<: i ffered at Ever-
I for Girh in Coconut
to Robert G. Mac-
last.!. Openings are
lable for children of
pwell as in the nine
i group.
under the direc-
t- Kleinman, head of
Drama Department,
two four-week ses-
from June 25 to
ke second from July
nert
..
'
... I '
inelud
iments of
. -,- encour i creative
and mo* ood vocal
expression and clarity of thought
; and promoting the idea that dra-
| ma. creative thinking and creative
activities can be fun.
In announcing plans to expand
the program to include younger
children, Mr. Macdonald said:
favorable reactions to a
oup of our seventh and eighth
nits' production at local
i m schools convinced us
the ': pc of program which
ng can be both enter
laining and educationally valuable
. in the 5- to 8-year-old
ire pleased that we
n exoand the Creative Dramatic?
Pro [ram to include these students."
Open to both boys and girls
.-iona will be held daily except
' July 4. from 9 to 12 in the Jessie
' H. Swenson Memorial Hall at the
i .'chool. Additional information may
I be obtained from Mrs. Edward A.
Flory, assistant director of admis-
sions.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
In mult i .-mil. .I. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MAlvY CANTS .ii :."'. West 28 Street,
ii all h, I-"i.i 33010 int. ml-, to register
nine with the Clerk of th< Clr-
in' Cnui of I '-"i 'ounty, Florldn
CESAR FASHION'S OF MIAMI. INC
ii I5-32-2H V '.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fOk MtiStNGtP AHVlCt
vJk n Isti fk rSc/iiam
solicits your legal nciices.
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service at ideal
/ates.
Dial 373-4605
Ing Claims ..i Demands Against Said
I-. late:
Vou .' i" rebj notified and required
i,, present any claims and demands
v. hull vou mi i> ha vi an ilnsl thi es-
tate ol AIIRAHAM GOLDSTEIN de-
I lati of Dade l 'ounty, Florida,
u, the i-.r,-in' luds i I I 'ado County,
and til. the same In duplicate and as
urovidi d I Florida
Statutes, i" the ui
U Court! use in I Mule Counl y I
k'i:i, i"1 I I from
ii\.- iini. of ihe rirsl publication hen
of, or Ihe -.nm- will hi barred.
Filed ni Miami, Florida, this Bin
dav of Jum A.D 19"
LEI IXA Si IRIAN
Ai Administratrix
First publication of iliis notice on
ihi da> of June. 1973
KOMMEL. Ri KiEKS, U "RBER t
siii:.\ KM
in j p fur Administratrix
420 l .incoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida 331
e ass 6-ia
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRObATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2812
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE Esl
|R\ ''>; ', 1LPAN.
di im n i 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and Ail Persons Ha\
..i Demands Agalnsl Said
Ei tali .
-<..11 are herebj notified ami required
to pi .-in ..11\ iainas and d< mands
,i you maj have against the es-
.....i HIVING w i l.l'A.N deceasi il
of Dade County. Florida, i" the
. iint Judges of Dade County, and
ni. the same In duplicate and as pro-
n 733.16, Florida Stal -
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within -in calendar months from the
time ..i ';. rirsl publication hereof,
..i ill, same ill be ban ed
Filed .ii Miami. Florida, this lxth
...n ..I June, \ i> 1973.
1,11.1.IE \\ II.PAN
Al I-:\..utrix
i- ..111,1 ii of this notice on
the 22 day of June. 1913.
. ..- .. .\ i.\ i.nS
Attorneys for Executrix
821 Arthur Godfrey Koad
Miami Beach Florida 33140
C/22-29 7/0-13


Page 14-B
+Jmtsl> Mi>/rffrfr-r
Friday, Jur.
15SAI NOTICf
KGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME t AW
Si TV ': HKREl'.Y rilVES 11
un I
IXSI'R.l HAWSE \Xn
PI (>RIj iA nt numln i
i S.W 'Hi Avi tiJi
rer-
. i
Cir> uii Court of I' > '' uniy,
'hi
,i ni Ml ita U "!
,:. : M i> '73
HAIO RY SAMPSON
GB' iWlXA Rl.KR
<;i: \.'i: Hi iXIMA
HERNICR l SIMSON
y JAY BKX>
Vmillrnnt
--.-., t
Old*
rWa 83161 a#<
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
\, lT pr KRRRY niVRX that
ui ilei '
in di>i il ..... mi -
tlXTIXfl IS I'RKSStoNrt ill '"c"
; \V SSth Btn i M ml H"* rlil i 13143
Ith the
i i, i!. of iii- i "lr
''"'v Florliln. .-,.. .--..
I XORAVIXH IMPRESSl
txc
:"
Kl'RT WET.I.ISl I i Law
Mi' in. \ for
' 'IRA VINO IMPRESS!" iX
INC.
r,i Almerta Avi u<. Pulti m-E
i"c ra Sable* i-'l. i Ida 13134
i. ; ---::
UG.1i HOTICt
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME L\W
JJOTICE .8 HERKHi" G1VEX thai
Kin I. il.wi-lns to naaae In
undi tltlou ami "I
8IREIA' FASHIONS at 2347 N I iH
Avenue. Miami P.- Intend lo rela.
u-r ial , ,,,- ... Dade County. Flor-
lUa' LEOXEL BA1 I VTH
'V,"A ,:AI,'A'i;"i.s..:-22
NOTCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERBHV RIVEN that
the understand. -!-;!., i" *"*"*
buKli ess under the fl.-tltloustiome of
TIOA COXSTRrCTTON COMPANY at
v W -"Hh S'.reet. Miami. Flor-
i Intend" reKlateraal --
he Clem of the Irctili "ult *
Da4 Coun^ Plovlua ettbr
M wtp', BARRI08
PA'iltlClA RARRH >
CAROL A VETTER
Myron B. Herman. Baa
Attorney for Tlga Conatructlon
Company
p o, h n ai n. ria. neo
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOriCB 18 lll-'IH-'.i'.V OTVBN thai
\h-- underalirni d, !. siring
I'li.-nuss under the fictitious nam- of
B.VORAVINfl IMPRESSIONS il
s W B6th Street. Miami, Florida '.:ti4:i
li.ti mis to retriati r nai Hi the
m ,,i the ireult Cowl Dad*
. ountv. Florida,
ijxqravixo impressions 1776.
inc.
a Florida corporation
Kl'RT WHl.l.ls-M. Attorney at Law
Attorney for
KNOHAVINC1 IMPRESSIOXS 1776.
IXC.
161 Almerta Avenui Bu
i'..r.-il Gables, Florida 33134
NOTICt OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTS* <;"VICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF I HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-12912
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
tV HP Tin: MAItRI *OE fF
OMMP1A LLEOXART. Wire
Pi lit; ni r.
ARMANDO LLEOXART. Huaband.
Respondent ..., r>.n
TO: MR ARMANDO LLEONART
fReaidence Cnknown) ________.,
YOU ARE HEREBY XOTTPlEp
tint an action for Dissolution "f Mar-
tian has been filed ewilnsl nu
vou are required to serve n copy m
vour written defenses ii any. .<> u
on ABE KOBS. EBOTHHR. attornev
f,.r Petitioner, whoaa address s ml
n w l*lh Avenue Miami, Florida
-4.....'i iim.I file the nrivlnal
with Hi" clerk of the above led
,-,.uri on or before July -. 19<3: other-
. a default will I.....' 'I nnlnai
you for tlic relief di m.....I" !n the
comnlalnl or i lltlon.
Thin notice shall be oublin< I
each week for four consecutive week
in THE JEWISH Fl ORIDI *N
WITNESS hand ami tl
of sr-i-i courl ;ii Miami, Fl
-. day -.f May. 1J73____
RICHARD P BRIXkER,
i i Circuit < "-ni
i. mntv Florld
BvC P rOPELAXD
As 11 "ni'- Cli rk
(fClrcul! Courl Seal!
l--, iSS E -' [I'lRE
1"1 X \V. 12 Avi nue
Miami '
i IL'L"J',
Attorney for Petitioner (, ^
IN THF. CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOP
DADE COUNTY. F' ./RIDA
IN PROBATEE
N >. 73-23C7
f, i-i- I-.- ti "f
\'-
1. ,-
NOTICE TO CRJIDITORS
To a it Crei r v -
. i- \ nsi Said
I' '- '
- : ny claim
i -
EX? IE BIJVP i
In
II rir.-uli Judi f Dadi -
n

I r offices In the P n-
... 11 ... i ui ..-. pior-
j i .,,... .1:,, n
, Ill
or nr ill,- aame "ill be I red
.1 Minm Florida, thisio day
Of A 1>. 1078.
- in .'aldman
pel i : H
Hel n Frank
Co-Pi ri mal Ri nresei tatlveg
Miami Florida this 2.".
d.^^ May, a P. 1:173.
- 11111.I S Smith
Attorney for
1 .1 Brand) and Helen Frank
' 7 1 incoln I'.'.art. Suile 9-A
Miami Beach. Florida
Mali m H Friedman
At v f.ir Jen 1 c A'aldman
snn 1 uiriaa Roaa
C'." ''.ililcs. .-'lcrida
6/1-8-15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3134
GEORGE E SCHIJI Z
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In l!K: Estate of
SYDNEY i'HKKIX
deceaaed,
To All Credltora and All Per* nr Hav-
i-ur Claims or Demand! Amlnat Bald
KMate:
V-iu are hereby notified and rc-
ttulred t" present any claims and de-
mands which \'-u may have aaalnat
ih.- eatate of SYDXEY CIIHE1N de-
ii :.-.-! late of Dade Count] Florida,
t.i the Circuit Judares of Dadi Coun-
ty, and file Ihe same In dupll at" and
us provided In 81 ctl in '' Fli 1 Id
Slntutea, In Unir offices I "1111-
t\ Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within si\ calendar months from
ihe time of the first nublicn 11 here-
of, or In same will 1"' Imrred
Fill 1! at Miami. IT. 1 Ida da>
..f Slay. AD l73
MARY CHREIN
As Exei utrix
Fii-i publlc-atlon of iiii- n
'. lsi day "f June,
J- iSEPH KCHMIER
\ t torney fir Fsta |e -,f
SYDXEY CHREIN
....'. Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
6 I-S-1S-S2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-26'3
FRANK B DOWLING
IX RE: ESTATE OF
MIXXIE MAXII.OW
! 1, pa si .1
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE >F Fl.l iRIDA
TO ALL PBRBOXS IXTI I IX
THE ESTATE IF SAID M RDKXTi
Ynu a1". In r. I>>
ten Instrument purporting! to t..- th-^
last \, ill and testament oi -. .1 de-
...I.at has been admitted to probati
n said Covrt, Y-.u are hereby com-
manded within mx calendar months
from the date of the flrsl publication
..f this notice t.> anpear In si id Court
mil ni-..-. if imy 11 wh>
1I1.. notion of -aiil Courl in admittlnu
said uiil in probate -i'"iii,i
RICHARD P BRE
By ME1 B^ '' OICK
11.1.111 Clei
Atl...... PRi IAIIIEI 1 I, I- 1: ij I1ERG
& RI ITH, P. A.
iv PHILIP SI .-''.'
I R11
\ r Sir- t.
Miami, Flo
Flrsl nub!11 :n 1
'.....li dai "i Ji

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-14110
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: Thi Marria*
RI i: \M 'It l.i:i:.
Will.
;l tut
FLOYD K I.Ki:.
Husband,
Ti 1 PLOYD E 1 BE. R< spondi nt
RJO V'li tor sir. 1
si i.i.ui- Missouri
Yin- \i;i: HEREBY XOTIFIBD
thai an ai-ii'ii for Dissolution of Slar-
i-iiiK. ha; bee 11 ti'. : you and
\"ii nre required to serve cop? "i
your written defenses. If any, to 11
011 1:1'1: KM-: LEMl'ICH, attornej ...
Petitioner, whose address is i:?::" w.
Flaiil-r Street, Miami Florida, and
file ill-- original with ih. clerk of the
above styled courl on or Itefore .ini>
. otherwise .-. default will be
I entered naainst you for the relief ile-
111:11:.i..i in the complaint --r petition.
VVITXESS mj han.I and the al
,,f HMld "in' .11 Miami, Florida on
this 11 -lay "f June, 1973.
RICHARD P. BRIXKBR
As 'T-'ik 1 'Ireult 1 '"in t
11..-I.- t"-. 11111 \. Florida
By B .1. FOY
As Deputy 'lark
H "In uii Courl Seal)
til tiHXH i.lOMl.U'H. ESQ.
17L'-1 West l-Taifh-r Street
Miami, Florida 33133
Ati,hi,. \ for Petitioner
6 15-22-25 T -:
bituaties
ROTH
i',h ..,.,1 t 1 tilaml i:. ach,
.:.. ,Hj
13 Dr. Rotl
ml Hi
on the staff ui
al Center "*
! II mi ml- 1' "i I i'
I lade 1' 1 [edionl Sn-
, l.-'i.'al
\.-'i He ws e flrsl mj si-
mil umii-i ol ll Civil
, ,. and Im Ioi :-! '" ':'- "
Ipsllon fra-
, : ii- in-v i> -l lej
,-. .. sons, in-.
itl. haul 1 "'. Xc e Clt; m
< ,1 -.> in Miami; n
brother Khun P of Nc ^ TrK -'
i_., 1 .'. "I Miami
and four Servici-s
., hold Ioi 14 at I ti idi
iiii.nal 1 'Impel, 1*80 Alton i:-i I Itn
mem ni i-'l.- side M< morlal
Park.
MI/.KACH
|M Thf riocUIT COUrtT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3401
In RE: Estate of
SIE(iFRIEI) SCHOEXTHAL
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
iim Claims -r Demands Aarainsl Said
1 Ni.it.
^*'lu are hereby notified :""' n-i---
...1 10 present any claims and demanda
which you may have aaalnsl the --
late ..1 SIEOFRIEI) srin iK.vthai.
is...! late of Dade County, Florida.
;.. the circuit Judaref it Dade County,
and file tin- name In duplicate and as
nrovided In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade Countv, Flo.
rhl. within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication hereof
I- the same "ill be barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida 'his mIi day
of .lun.. A.I). 1 r T::
HEXRY XORTOX
MA ROOT VVEILER
As Executors
i'i- Duplication ..f i,:s notice '.n
the l.Tih day of June. 19T8.
HEXRY NORTON
Attorney for Estate
lliscavne Kulldlna
.Miami Florida
Kh'HAKli P. BRINKBR
Clerk
I5-22-2S T -I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
VOTICE is HEREBY i:i\K\ thai
the deraiiraed, ili-sirinE' to eiiEace in
bn : '-s under the fictitious name of
fJRAPHlC IMPRESSIONS at 56S5
S W s'.'h Street Miami. Florida 3314,1
Intei It to realater said name with the
, .. ..f 1 lade
County. Florida.
ENGRAVING IMPRESSIONS 1776.
INC,
a Florida rorporation
Kl RT WELUSCH, Attorney at Law
Attorney for
1 VIXG IMPRESSIOXS I77fi.
I.V'-
li -. a Avenue, Suite 201
r. 11 :<-.- Florida 33134
- 1-8-lS-It
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY
GENERAL JUIMSOCTION DIVISION
CASE NO 73-6120
IDA M .11 i.XES.
Plall
fl POXI
\ v.-iii- ."ri-,; [XSI'RAX) R
VXD IXDEMXITA 'MPAXY,

I ii feudal '
Notice OF ACTION
,'. 11 RERT 1: POXI IER
vi IP ARE Xi ITIF1ED thai 1 n action
for -I im:ii'.-s has In n filed 0
vou and \ "ii are r< red to si n r
i.n\' ni \-,,.|-- w > '. it anv
1-1 it ..11 LEVENSON A RICHMAX.
ittorneys for the nlnintlff. whose nd-
dress Is 19 West Flaaler Sir.. 1. Miami.
Florida, 33180, on or before July 13,
''" and file th- nriarinal with the
-f this Court either before
nervlce on plaintiffs attorneys, or im-
medlately thereafter otherwise a de-
fault will l-e entered aninat ynu fur
the relief demanded in the Complaint
r Ih- ,:t|'f
W'Tyt.-s-s my ha ml and the seal of
his Court .." tin ::i 1-171
RICHARD P BRINKBR,
As Clerk of the Court
By R. M. KISSEE
11 .-..-ii
T EVEXSON & RlfH.MAN
attorney '- Plaintiff
' Weal Fl-wler Stre.-t
Miami t.- i., S3130
fSftSl 871-1681
6/8-15-22-:
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
urn I. desiring to eriKHKe
under ihe fictitious name
of CESAR OF MIAMI at 508 Wisi :.';
r Fla '3010, int.
- name with the Clerk ol
Courl -.r Dade County,
Florida
HIONS IF MIAMI. INC.
6 15-88-89 7 6
NOTICE UNtiCR F"~TITIOUS
NAME LAW
Xl ITICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the uiiiii.-siLii, ii. desiring to 1 nxasre
business under the fictitious name
of sams WRECKER SERVICE al
:" N IV. 167th st. et, Miami '"' da
331iiH Intends ti re1-i r "aid nnm
with the Clerk --f Ihe Circuit Curt of
1 lad 1 County, FI01 Id 1,
SAM'S CITGl 1 SERVICE INC.
n Florida corporation
By Ralph Jnhnsoi 1 'reaidi nt
BANTER A FRIEDMAN
\ irneys for Applii ant
IS7." N 1: 163rd Stri el
Xorth Miami Beach. FI01 Ida 33162
- S-15-22-28
NOTICE i'vr>cR n-TlTIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
III-1 uii'l. rsmti.'-l. -i.-siriiiir t.. engaae
i.n Im ss under the fli 1 Itloui
of PORTEC i'i IXTRFCTI IRS
tori "4th A n Miami. Flo-
rida Inti nds t.. register said name
.Mill the Cler|j of the Clrcull Courl
le County, Florida
i'i iRTEC i'i "XSTRPCTOR8
Hi .: s ii. Real lenl Agi ni
1: uiri
\ torney for
Fl iRTEC I'' IXSTRPCTIRS
ti- Lincoln Road, .------ I I
ach Florida li I3S
7 ''
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT Cn"1T Or THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIDC r
OF FLOR'OA n VND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-14270
GENERAL JURISDICTION rvv-piON
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IX RE: The marrlaa
sam B. TEMP) ETOX, l u band.
and
CORNBI IA F TEMPI ETON wife
To: CORNEI l\ F, TEMPI ETON
RESIDENCE PXKXOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Ma
rian has been filed against you and
you are required t- serve a cony o*
your written defense' 'I B.....n
"ii ARTHUR H LIPSON, ESQ. at-
torney for Petitl'mer, li......"dn
'- r 80 s.i (:, 11 Drive Hallandale
Florida. 33D9S ami file the orlalnnl wit'
the Clerk of the abovi -1 > 1. < 1 courl on
or before July 20, 1873: otherwise a
default will be entered agajnst you f'
the relief demanded In the compia
or petition.
This notice shall 1 ...
ach week for four on< ut've weel
in THE JEWISH FORIDIAN
WITNESS mi hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
1^ day of June. 1973
RICHARD P BRINKBR
Ai Clerk, Circuit Courl
Dade County. Florida
By B. J. FOY
As 1 teputy Clerk
(Hn-uil Court .-'
ARTHUR H LIPSON. ESQ.
1980 So 11.-, an Drive
Hallandale. Florida 33009
: ney for Petl nei
1. .
Harry. 66, of 6*17 CoWnf Vvi wl
June '- He en mi nm Xi
Vorit 1 "in 29 ) ars u". nnd
, hnirman of R ''"'''
in.- Mfg. <'" which lie no dec! i'i
1946. Mr. Mlirai h was actlvi Hi
i,, 1 nmblni 1 Jkw Ii ii Appenl hav-
ing sen-ed .. .1 member of the
1 of din ctors nnd l^ 1 h ilrmnn
,,r the nnparel division. II.
aim, ,,n the h.-ard ..( din
ih< YMHA. and 1 .- a meml.....<
R'nal R'rlth in Sky Lnki S> 1 i-
Kogue. He 1- su'.'vlved by his wife,
tisther: a si.a. Larry: n daughter,
\ii M01111 Pnrki r, and five n.....I-
. hii-lr.-a He Is ulso sun Ivi .I by a
her ami .1 -1-'. r In Russia 81 tr-
ice* u. re held June 17 nt Gordon
FUn< rnl Homi with Interment in
AH. Xebo. 1 'in- 1 v.
KAPLAN. Samuel, 71. 7J" 78th St.,
M.B. Blashera
: iocot not, 74. ,.r m it Newman
OLSHAN, Harry. *8, I*15'. N B. iSlal
si H'asberg
rabinovich. Abram, 31. a Puerto
Rico. Riverside. Interment Ml. Stnal
Schuster. 1 -"a 7v -f m I: Hlver-
slde. Inierment Mt. Sinai
Wii iNSKY. in Isadora .1 71, of
M.B, Riverside.
ADELMAN. Mlldri -1. 69. 619 V E. I4lh
Av-. Hallandale Gordon
eerman. Morris, ..f MH. Riverside.
Interim nt Mi. V-'
, COHEN. Murray G 71. ISSS 8 IV, 21al
Ter. Gordon, Interment Mi. Xebo.
, FASTOW. Albert, 68 of Mil. River
I -1.1-
FEINSTEIN. Rose, SI, 180 X W 189th
Ter Gordon.
GRANT. Harry J.. *<>. Of Hnllyw-.-.d
Riverside
KAUFMAN, Benjamin, 39. --f Hall. 11-
-lal.- Riverside.
NEDEL. Ethel B., S751 8.W. 48rd Ter.
Gordon,
NEWMAN, Morris, 84, nf M II. River-
side
OSTROVE. Morris, m. 2ti01 Collins
Ave M.I! Illnsbi ni
SACKS, l-:-i.11.. of Hallandale. River-
i side
SHERMAN. Harry. 71. of N.M B
Rivi side.
SIBONI. Marcos, 7" 7JI X.E. 49th St..
Ft l.audi:-l.il- 1 lordon Intermi ni
Ml Xebo
WORTH, Estella iiy. 56.....'"Ilin~ Av...
\l |< Ilia sin rg,
ALEXANDER. Rhen, Sao Bay
l>i-i\.-. X.M.B. Blasbera
BROWMAN, David, S3, of N.M B.
Itl,. raid*
BROWN. Kleanor C, S09 Brli kell
\\ Blasbera
freedman. Cecilia, 92, of Coral
Gables
MUDIEK. Ann. 80, 7301 K. Tn
Dr. Blasbera
NADEL. Ethel B. : 1 8 VV,
Ter Gordon
SCHACHT. William, v; f J|
Riverside,
STEINGOLD. Max 1 ouls, 7." nf X
Mami Riverside Interment Ml Xebo
ZUKOFF. Hyman, of .m B 1 evitl
ARNOW. Morrli- l. n, 80 \, ~i Ave-
nue. M R Rlv- n
BORNSTEIN. JuHu*
1 lti\. ri ni-.
K-iANTMAfi, Edwnr-
Ki\
KRAUS. Hi i Ilia, I .-
ARONOWITZ. I.e.ni .
I'NK Fred *2. I :it Rlver-
.,.!, i.-'. 11 enl Ml
Friedman. Abraham :.54S S.W.
v.ii- s- ;.'idon
GHOSSBERG. Italpli. I Miam
Shorei Iiii rslde.
HOFFMAN Bessie. 76, S \V list'
Ter lordon. Int. itv '" ho.
KRANSDORF, Lottie, -' X.M.B.
Levitt
KHAKAUER. l-T-ank 7: 7775 Tatum
Uaterwav Dr.. M.H. "' sbvrg
LIPMAN. Rose. 7". 01 Habloa.
Hive t ;'l-- Inti ini-i-' S nai
Mi 1S8, 1 : al, of 31.11 'ivi
SHUB. David, "t M.H I -ale
SILVERGALTE. I'av 1 f ft
.\\ .. M. it Itlas'. ti "i-ii! M
Sinai
BYCZEK. I'i.-h -i-l P., N W.
'l.-t St I.:uderhill. ..-i.-rir
EHRENHAUS. Herbert 1165 N.B
l...".th St I I -I"-"
EPSTEIN, l.-.i. tla. 1." I .- .lal.-.
I., \ itt
feldman. Frank, K RIvc 1
. Idl
GURALNICK, l...ui-. B. Nee
man
MARVAN. Paul, "S. nf m.i. I;: -
-Id, Intel 111. nt Ml *"
NASHER. Sarah K 8S Miami.
Riverside
RUUOWITZ, Dorn, 7".. I "' B. River
--,!,
ALBERT. Rose M.. 7- iini
It. .i-l- Riverside,
BROWN. Marvin, 48, 1
Blashi rg. Intel menl 1 h...
CORAK. Joan, I-'. "I N Miami
Beach. Riverside.
HEHTZOFF, .Mrs. By|\ ",6, of Corn
Gables. Newman. Int*i '' Star
of I ia\ Id.
hollender. Alice, 1 North
Miami. I., iit. Interim 1.1 1:. Sin ii.
' hollender. Max 1: of North
Miami. Levitt. Intel t- Mt. si ai
1 JACE. 1'. ail. "in. 154 Mi Ave
i 1 lordon. Interment M' 1 ai
LEVINE. la.lore.l.. 88, I North
1 Miami. Riverside.
PULVER. Justin, --il. 7 ; Hay
Harbor Dr. Blasbetg.
WEISBAUER. I'-'h.i I. '1
; Washington Ave, Ooi f nter-
m-nt Mi. Xebo.
SCHAFFER. Eva. 68, 'h St.
Itlasl 1
ZAioMAN. Morris, ;:'. I Miami
[leach. Xi man.
burte. Dr. Jack A.. '. Worth
Miami Beach. Levitt.
ST OLMAN. Sam. 97. Mi n
Bi ach Riverside. Inn ent Mt.
Xebo,
WEISBERG. Max, :!'. I :aml
Beach. Riverside,
GOFCH, Jacob 1:. 80, -' Vene-
tian Way. Riverside.
LEVINE. Morris IL. 68, ( Miami
Beach Itiversiil.-.
ROTHENBERG. Chart- 74, if
M laml Beac-h Riversl i-
JEFFER
11 \KR.\I. HOMES INC.
DIRECTORS
lr*in Jaf'e'
McjAin Jefter A'. .t'fer
I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE
'. 1283CONEY iSLANDAVI
212/776-8100
FLA 13385 W DiXIE HWY
He 111- .'olcel by So-'-y Levitt
II
:U
W
305/947-1185
V.
V^
ChacH'is, ibiei'
.mmunitiesio New>ork
itvouq^out the t^ ami .
Palmer's
Miami Monument Conpai./
3279 S.W. 6th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabs 1h
Personolizcd Memorials Custr m
Cn'ted i-i Our Own Worssnop.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC,
Ppn fvery Oar tlo.td Scrbbot*
140 SW 57th Ave. .MO-1-8583
Miami's Only Strittiy Jewish
Monument' Oeoler

- ALl 5S iTATO
atfVlK,
mm rotiuM
I..I .> kHMII tKt'.-iAttll.
IfJJuli
\
865-2353
720 Sevtnly Finl Stft
of /vban Crmk Dirrt
fjnMioei Petxh
4 GINItATtONS OF SUVKI A
Jim)}
JilemoriaiCjhapel
"JEWISH fUNBRAl D/fCrORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXII" HWY N M.
IN
MIAMI
BEACH
L
ftfe
Call JEfferson 1-7677^
FUNERAL HOMB _
1333 DADE BOULEVARD '
Edward T. Newman, F.D. 4J


r.s 22, 1973
UGAL NOTICE
*JmUtitiurHtui
ICLIT COURT OP THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
AND FOR
IDE COUNTY
SATE DIVISION
JATE NO. 73-1143
/YNN PARKER
LIV8HEK
UGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS^
NAME LAW
l,,N,'!'l,,'K ls !*""?" OIVBS thai
'" ."'-.fi .,' tbidring i> enRage in
'",,"'", "l"1" ''" ''" litmus name of
MAI I IXtl FASHION'S m m \\
Page 13-3
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP TUB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3433
LEGAL NOTICt
LIGAL NOTICt
v'".,'"". IJIul.-ah. I .... ..I., intends ,., ,,;,, ""BATE NO- 73"34"
ll ;!;;:i.<;i,vu,. own ,,f ,.:i,. ,;.,, .',:".;:,'.''* *"iwkh
NOTICE TO CREDITOR
'" A ill tor* mill All I'. rsm
hIiiik nr I ..-mauds Attains! Sni.l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 73-14672
IN RE THK MAIiltlAHE i ip
VIAKTHA I v\i: liic'i:. WIFE
PETITIONER. .\\|i.
HEKMINIA XII.I.A
tE TO CREDITORS
p>r* and All Persons: Hnv-
f Demands Against 8aid '' -'-'"-T' '-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
ivi.i notified and required name law uua
v latins mill demands NOTICE IS HEREIJY hives
Vou are hereby notified and n-nulr-d
I;',,,;!;,'M-"' *W* nd demands
iy nave ajrulmit tin- en- i undt-i ,,i dmiriiii. i ",. "im-ii you may have luminsi tin- <.
XARD I.IVS.IKK de- bu.....~~ under \he .! V.us SEE .' f *"'* *\W*f!** mThI'huJbSiSh
Dade County, Florida. TROPICAL FLOWERS at 44 K .{h ftHS,T l"'"'! Dn''- <'wnty. F......la
.Unicesof Dude County, Bireet, Hlnleah Florida ,!3i>l" Intend ,"';,' ",u" '''-l"-- I'm-I- <..ui.i.v.
:^:A!:::i,v;;-,v;,.:'!:;!l^ ;:;,;,:,/'""" <* '- ">. s,:;r:( i:^,:;;:;:;;;,,:-;;,^;:,:,;-
' irthouw in Dad. dunu i--1 -
"' ....... Ms .-,!,..i.,r mouths ,,,., ""." ." "'" time ... the .',.>, publication h-n '- ,orTv' "V '"' '" ""'' '
'. or th. -i,..... him i. barret ''"...... '''"' "" l:-
'I'd at Miami, this IX day of June koubtIH In Hi. Petll...... vx i 11 l.
A ii. I;.;::. uer.-d hipiIiimI v.,
Dade County. Florida
llciidnr month* 11,.m ii,,'.
in-1 publication hereof
till be barred.
Florida, ihi.- 13 da]
CIRo FKIAS
Emilia llli.lAS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JI.'DIC'AL CIRCUI-.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV
No 73.'
"'""NOVICE TO DEFEND 'W,*,*' "'
TO: w 11 1 IE it. |;i, ,.: ''"""
BvT'-.-Vtffl''' ,:"s ::v: v ">'"' 'iKAV-
"."' ,'1-'- "l"1 .....'in........r marraire b\\i| i.. il.....1 .... .
,,.",,,',',.".'"...... > file your Ansxvei ula.ve Court 1..... Her......|.j r
.....'' l--i."ii-n. Pl.ndliiK th.re- 11...... Il..i,,., f..... is,,
.',',,, Wt\....... ''"> "' "''- '">'' IV.IIBT.*. Id>.. v...... |-l.,i,|,
1 hen of. I nr. .in i'.' |., ... ,
I4K \ W 4 III be..... ......
I <' 1 Al KriKI
Stn et, Miami, PIi 1
il\A MV'SHBE
Executrix
|i-.iiic.ii of this iniii,.|
nr June, l7.1
ki::max. 1:..>
Kx.iUIi i.\
ll.-i 331611
ii 15-22-39 7 II
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. 73-14693
OF Fl
A I ICE E SCIII.dEMEK
An Exi i in i>
I'M llUldblKir.l! ,.| Ihi,. ,.;,
i Ii. :'_ da.i ..i June, l|i":i
SIMON. HAYS & (IRC.XDW EIMI
GENERAL JURISDICtTON DlVlSION M?...A,inHo |.|"'r:'!-
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION ......
OF MARRIAGE
IX 1:1: The Miirrinut' ,.t
CUIT COURT OF THE "l.(!.\ MAIIAI EC
4 JUDICIAL CIRCUIT and
?IDA IN AND FOR M'll.N J.M4.M.EC
DE COUNTY JOHN MAIIAI.EC
I'.''^l.l.li.... I.'iikn.ni II
VIM" AI1E HEKEIIY XOTIEIED
1 eel..... ftir Dltwdutlon of Mar-
lian In en filed iiriiIiiki you uui| ..,'. "'": ",'
you on i-nur.ll I,, serve n copy of '' '" SH.\ EltM \.N
' "in IVrl......I. i |i .iih :., ii ,,), ".....ned
TO CREDITORS VV HENCE K KAINE attorn I for ,. NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I All IVrMiiiN Hnv- IVtli i,n ,. :. su reillioiH and All Pen
JATE DIVISION
KTE NO. 73-3434
IGE E. SCHULZ
II SS VCK
'. 22 29 V i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2779
In UK: !:-:.......
i-munda Amtinm Bald ...... Miami. KMidn

DATEI i June i III
UK-IIAUri I' I......rri;
1 '! i k, i 'in nil i '.iii
IH It. M, KISMEE
I ll 'MM Cl.l-I,
n 'in nil i -..in i Seal)
_____ H 22-29 7 li-13
NOTICE OF ATTiom
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-14785
ACTION FOR Hit.SOLUTION
OF MAfiRiAGE
' I'K III -.-i i ; ril \ ..(.
M UtltlACi: i IF
l>AI8^ 11 SMITH
v I'. in.mil-- : IEXUY .1 SMITH
'""in : .Mil file tin.....einal > Hii.-Ii I: i.d
lpli\ notified and reriuired fieri, of I hi vied '"""n herebj ii'itiried and reiiuirol HI IMITH
i-laimn ;iinl deniaadu uri ....... I...for. Julv ; i .r:- -"lv elaim- iind il.innndr i: ,,,
I'll' 'I .ll..... I", i' 7 I
RICH VIM) P liltlXKEI!
Cli i i .I i ..in i
in u m ki.-.
I I nit \ i'Ii ;.
I (< 'm ii" .in i
:;
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMF LAW
XOTH K IS IIEUEli^ HIVE.'
lie u fill led, ilihlrlnu to eiia
in l.u i u. ...
' i 'HMAX-U IE.N I'd iPEI
III 1211.". S I (|i || ifhwi ,;
: i'"' '"i i" r.-u -; m.iill i mi......
Clerk "i Chvu C .uri of 11
Countv. I'll .1 ,
i'l IFFoltn SCCHM VX
I.EOXAIMi A IE.\
M> eii K mm ii, I'oii.i I.,
......
1 U- I'.i
Fl
IN the CIRCU'T COURT OF Tk-E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCt T .-
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DA |JE COi_ \TY
I
,..........".................. .......,............ .,,,,, i;i,.i; ......................".- .... m.i. ( IICIIOU-O. '' I-. V i*ii
> have aeainfil Ibe et.- ithen ill lull trill b. entered ,' ,'"."; ,',,M "Kainsi the .- I Vnr am; HEIIEnV XOTIFFETl PROEATE No. 73-3143
ISh It. KI-SSAi-K- ,i. ,,,.., JllU ,, ;,,.,, LEX SHABItAlAX ill r | I
! Hade County, Florida, n I.......nnlaiut or oein .....' h-"!' ouniy, I ornla.l inn Im .,.,,i ATIIYI.E i, \ w
JudRea of Dade County. Tid hull In imldished ..... ""' ''"""' '
ime in iliin.il.n,. and aa ... I. tv.-ek ror foui cm eutivi u-uekn ..... i dunli.at. mid us >ui NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Siylion 733. Hi Florida n THE JEWISH FI.OIII1UAN. '!! ^ l-~i --Il iXHKKW .1 TOTII i Mil1.
' nffleea in the County WITXESS ni> hnuil and ib. ->..,\ .( '"'" '"' '" "" Suite E
i' ide County. Florida,
dm in.mil,- from the
[f'rii i,ill,In-nil,, liereof,
viii be barred
anil. Florida, ilu- llih
Ii 1973
Bit \\ ai.i.ai ii. .ii:
ptt'SSACK LOROER
I ;mmuI"I-s
li-.iiii.ii of this notlee on
in- June, 1973
ptIEIi WKII. ,*; SCHEEl!
Estate
mill
|. Iloridn
ii 15-22-29 7 R
ICUIT COURT OF THE
fH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
AND FOR
DOUNTY. FLORIDA
J0. 73-14275
JRISDICTION DIVISION
BY PUBLICATION
trrinffe of
EI1STEH,
BSTEK.
aid eourl in Miami, Rot'ldii on this
' > il., : June,
RICH VHP I- nillNKER
Ah Clerk Cli u I nurl
I l.nle ( i.iinn Floriiln
III II, .I FOY
As Deput) i Ii rk
ii 'in uli i -niii-i Seal i
' VWUBXCE F KAINE
Allorm \ I'm lln Wife
' S IV Firm Si Miami, Fl. 3313D
Phone: 377-nullI
fi 22-29 7 ii 13
IN THE COUNT/ JU DOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-2621
J. GWYNN PARKER
in RE: Betale of
HEX SCHWARTZ
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i i-nliii.is a nil All I'. i-sMiis Hnv-
"i: Cliilms or DemandH Atralnnt Bald
Eatnti
[Mile County, P |irl i
i
i.. I ........ -...,,,.,.,.. in ni i res. r ...,,. ..
'" "l" le Hie icillill Vt itil N '
Mi ilm. > ih, i-i..,i .. lh, ,.,
in- v.,ii i barm ... I
of hi l\ "' : ,-,.u r ATIIYI E |. ll'l v.
Iliii 'i v .. >. iv .....el.ef .M of Ii i tn m Flo
Hi M.I I \.-i. UOSSAIAN .ii .!,,.. Hade Counl
l.-irsl ....I.!'1.'", '',"" ''' l,B" '" I ...... "" "' I
..'"..' i""'1:1 ....." "I ilu- mil.....ii -I ,,.,, ,. in seetloi : mi...
.'..- Em u
''"' Mlbliei.....I, o| tins nut), .
the .'L' day of June. 1973
JACK ANKI'M, ES(J
All.nil. i i,,i ii\, utiix
ill I..i Hoi I ii ,\,
Miami I leach, Flu. ::::i I"
ii rj-:'' 7 .-1:1
11 In -:..!- Ill'il ..... Ii" dU III III I
four eollfceeutlv, '" '..... I i K .- luted I
I HE .11 :WISI| I'l., i|tll ii \\ In i ,,;.. '.., i'
"' 'NESS mi bund iiinl ih.. seal '" Hnili Counlv, Floi
i;i1 ''"'.i'i nl Miami. Florida on calendar n.....His fnm
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEMVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-14789
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
RE: NOTICE OF
ADOPTION PROCEEDNG
\ou are hereby notified and required i\ RK: UmPTIiX of-
i" nreseni any claims .....I demand* li.wnj i:ai:i. TC'Udl K JR
;i miimr
which you may have ncninal the ,--
12. 1978.
btii p. p.imxkei:
|. i 'ircull '"uri
p. < cpi:i AXIi
nmy Clerk
Benli
0 15-22-29 7 G
:e OF ACTION
PJCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY)
JUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
|IDA. IN AND FOR
)E COUNTY.
6TION NO. 73-12677
ifor disolution
marriage
cm:m.i:z
(K\v MENBNDBZ
] Pnknown
! HEKEIIY MiTI|-|E|i
[f.n Dlaaolution or Mnr-
filid affalnsl you and
I to sen, ;i <"|i.v of
l. uses, if any. lo It on
I.A8KV. attorney for
iim addreaa is Orover,
lelii .>i Stauber P A .
(nl. Miami Beach. Floi -
.Hie "liuimii uilh the
siyi.ii court .....>r
li'7;i: otherwlae :i de-
km nil airainijl you for
Dded in the comiilnlnt
fliall he iinl.lishi il ..ii,-.'
if the firsi nubllcatloti hereof,
' ih.- same will be barred,
i mil ii hi Miami, Florida, ibis in
day of .in-i.-. A h i' 7*:.
FRANK SCHWARTZ
A AdmlnlHtirntor
I'ir-I i.iili|i.:ili..ii nl |Hld notice "il
Mil' ......*l dav of .lone. 1973.
I lAViri H I WITH. RHIJ
Vitornei for Vdm i mi v iv 171I1 v.-enue
Miami. Florida 3812."
.; 22-29 7 ,:-'"
NOTII.E OF ACT'flN
CONSTRUCTO/F <;FttviCE
(NO PROPERTV1
IN TMC CIRCUIT criiiRT r.F THE
ELFX'FNTH JUDICIAL C.lRrtllT
OF Fl nP'1-.A IN A*-'D FOR
ri ric mi imtv
ACTION FOR CHANGE OF NAME
of your written defense*, if any, in ii
mi HAVII) lv STONE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address in ll X.W.
121 ll Avenue, Miami. Florida, nod fil.
1I1. orlKiniil ttllh the clerk ol ihe
above Klyled court on nr bofore July
.'7. 1973: otherwise 11 default will l
.hi.!'.'.I auaihs, you for lb.* relict de-
manded in the complain! or iictlil/in
Thin iiiiii,-. Hhull in nuhiishial "in.- .;,.,.
'licll Meek for four ronse.-uliVf Weeks j),..j
In Mili of .mi,. 117:1
III" 11A1111 P r.lMXKEII
\- 1 'I. 1 k, 1 'in 11 '..in 1
I 'alii Counl v. F.....id:i
l:\ P. COI'EI.AXli
As li.-uni. Clerk
"11 in 1 ..ihi Seal 1
A .hi:i:u .1. toth
i*uli. 1: 9:1 i'i:, 111 iv,
nil Florida ::::i >
Attorn, for i'. litioner
T, idiom 7A7-944I
Ii 22 29 7 li-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2993
in RE: Estate of
1:1:1:THA MOSKOM ITZ
11 k/11 IIEItTHA SPEI.ItEIN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hnv-
inn i'l.urn- or Demandd AKainHl Said
1: late:
You an hereby notified and r.nuii.il
i" iii-. 1.; an) clalniu and ilemnmb
iiiii.-li you ni\ I. iv,. airalnsl Ihe --
tai" of HKKTHA MOSKoWITJ! 11 k 11
UEKTHA SPEI.ItEIN deeeaned lat. 01
Dade County. Florida, to the fin an
.iiniv. ..I Dade County, and file the
i-aiiu in iluplicatc and 1- nrovlded In
733.Hi, Florida Statuies, in
nil
firsi OUhlieaiioii hereol or I
. barred
Fib il nl Mlnmi. Florida, ilii.- I
of June, A.D
II VltltY M K" VPI.AX
\- E.\ectit,
1 i.idill n 1 1 in in,11, 'i
il... in, day of .fun.-, 1973,
IACK A 111'., iTT
, A Ine, \ ;. I !\ocUtor
i'" 1 in- "III Road
Miami lleach. Florida
IN THE riRCU'T CnilPT OF THS
ELEVENTH JuniC'AL CIRCUIT
im vn f,"ci
DADE CrtUNTV F' ORIHA
GENERA' 'HRlSOirTiON DIVISION
CASE Ml 7,.'I112
MfiVfc nr
ADOPT'ON PROCEEDINGS
i\ r:R: \.i,,..i-..i, '.
|. '" V 11 I ll'IXSKI.
pel i.'i..p.>r
Ii ',v IPI'KV Fl '\
* il,l'-,.s- ..nil if I ''-n'. r.f
IV.i.l -.- I'',1.....1
vur APE HEREliv vot'fm
ll- ,1 I -----1 for \.'., .1 nil III I
,'!,.,.-. \ I.,,- I(|, ..>.,,- ,.|. '
,|r...ii i.|..,-ii.,n...| In the PetIIirni I- w
;....) i.'. .! ;i..-.iiii-.i von rim! vou ii*""
. i,ii"i.,l |o Horvii :, ,'"o\ of your writ -
1, ,. 1,.'...... -f nnv to 11 nr 1 A1'.
SON. MAI'VIV \V|. SHEPPAII
l|',,r|i\- '.,' i'eilt '<< r. Wil.ise n-i-
...... .-.-r. ,..1 i..., i"n-ii iiiiii .nil'- lln-lr ,,,,'i,...v ii, ,1.............. .- ..... -i-i.i,..'.- '..- i-.-t ,1 ,..-, ,,,,>,. :..--
In THE JEWISH FI.OKHMAX. '" ". ,'" ',' "> '""l- ,!, 1. 777 vw 7Pd Vv.-m..- "-
WITXESS m.v hand and the seal m ''. "?; ,J.^ J* j ,l. F 1 bin 83PHI .....I "I. Ihe ",
M.i.l ..,-, :,, .Miami. Florid)..... lhl ,,".,1; '; ^ "', o, .' ^ 'i r V''' ""' 'l'"' "" "* ''' ""' "^v-
1- da> of June. 1973. wl Tbe fciSS .......' ",vW ''"'" "" '"' '"''"'" !"" "
ItlCIIAltl) P. BRIXKEII Filed "11 Miaml Florida ihi. 1- ,l "f Tu,v' '"7'; ""....."' n l"rment
As lerk. Circuit Curl ,,. \ 11 iv-i ",,v '....."'"'"I '...... '"
Had.- County. Florida ..... ikuii vv icnii ""' "m-n.....I In the Peiltlon,
...... ..%...- I.I IM I N I' I III, ... ....;.. |....| .. ... .: ------- _
l
i
SHKRP' lll-TII PA.WA.M.W
"ii'liu'i PI'IVK PENVXMAN
r,,: 1......, iv r,w \-\|.\X
!.. ;! .ii..1.1 I .. :, .
1. ,, ;, p ,,, 1. 1 -,,:i-
vur a"i: mkiiphv X' >ti i--r'
l.-it -in a-'i'-ii fur Cli .....I N'.in"-
'.as 1.....11 fill tl lit your children and
\..n ii1'- ''.....lii.i' In serve :i coov .''"
..,.,- ..;,!,.n di.feimeH If nnv. to il
.., 11 i \ v f|01 DFAP'1 i'i 1 in>
*..,- pellllooer. hIiu'i- 'ilil,-, i> 19
VV ,--l 1-1.,,.1..,- v;-, .., 1 Room III VII-
,,.,; pt.irb'fi,
Vllll II" .-!
I"
By P. .1 I'i'V
As 1 i,-imiv 'Clerk
II 'in 1111 'nurl Seal 1
SI I i.\ i: ,<- SiiS'l'i MIX P \
l"l X. W. I2lh Am .
.Miami. FlorliUi I:il2N
Aiii.in.i for Petitioner
ii '_"..'-1:
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-14746
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ami file "1 nrlirlnnl i.\ 1:1:
nf 1I1. nli, v.- 1 Ii led ,1 \ t| i:s I.. Tl >1>I'.
before In'} .''. IW.1' |.el|llolR-r
bur consecutive WCOkK ntherw-lsi 11 defnnll will I...........-1 and
Bl FlXJltlJLMAN. ,, bisi ., .1 I.,, it.. >-e"el demnndeil i:\, 111:1 \ TfiltP.
f hand and the hi .,1 of ;,. ,i,.. comnlalnl nr netltloti Kesi, id nt
? ''mi, Florid)..... lliis Thl* nollee "hall he nuldUhed onci 1,, RACHEL A T"l'l'
973
lit WIN MOHKOWITZ
As Exenulorf
First miiili. ;iii..ii 01' ilii^ nollee on
1 In, I", ,l.i'. ol .Inn, li'7:i
Sll Mum. FKIKH. U Ell. .M- SCIIEEH
A1 lornejt > i..i Bxecutors
l"7 i.lncobi Road
Miami Jim. n. Florida
ti 1.1-22-29 7 ii
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 73-14364
IN i:K: The Mnrrintsc of
I" iNAI.Il IIKKTDN Ml RPHY,
1 '.-iiiinn. r,
.111.1
KATHEIIIXE AXX Ml'RPHY.
ReMI......Ii lit.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: KATHEKIXK ANN Ml'ltl'in
17'!1 \ -ii, she) Idmi
An. ad'i. .* a %....._'
f> I'. BRINKEI!,
Clrcull Court
punty, Florida
f. SXEEDEX
'nun- Clerk
ball
tXT. WEIXSTKIX &
I'l
Florida 3313(1
piii loner
IOEh mCTITIOUS
IMI-: LAW
IKHGIIY OIVKN Mint
. desiring: 10 enKaite
ir the fictitious nami
n.-li .....' for f in- unseemly,, weeks
1., 'in.- ikWISH i'l 1:m 1 \ v
WITXESS my hand mil ihe sen! <
Aiblri ss 1'iik now n
leoce I 'okliou 11
YfM' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Tids .....i......hull Im "' "-li.il '...... '
>.-..,.I.- r.,r Iran- I'l-iK.'.-iiiii- treekf in
Tin- ti-uioff Fioptniw
vi-'-i-v |.;ss niv hnnd .....1 'he el (
old '"i" 1 nl Mbim1. 1' uli '"in 1.
Florldn. 'I'-- '" dav of June IMS.
'',i| \i-i. i-.i-ivi.i:i;
, 'I, i-l f .....mill I
ii) r p copRi ,\xn
|i.-nii> CI-"<
n -.-.-!. 7it..- -
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVF SFRVICE
(NO PROPERTY.
IN THF C'RCUIT COURT OF Tr-E
ELEVENTH JUDiT-AI CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
C.IVII ACTION NO 73.14'
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Th, Mm i........f
I-ATI. .1' -IIX Ml" I >XAI.I'.
and
II VltllAI! \ CHRISTIXE
Ml' 111 IV \ I Ii
VH" ARE II li:l-:i: V NOTIFIED
1 hnl an nil ion foi Dismdulinn I f Mar- I TO i :. 1..... Chi ilionaM
has been flleil nicniiiHl you and SO Tremonl Hi reel
' "ii 1 i. "ii 1 il In s, rv. .....|.\ r'-abodi .v
."'"'.'' :.'' ^I""1' "" ""s thai an ac I......,r Dlaaolul.......filar- c.-u rlti ,....... |f ,-. to ii VOI" ARE HEHKHY XoTIFIEH
14 day ol June. 1973. rlnxe has been filed asalnal you and LARSON. MAPVIN & SHEPPAfin. Ibnl an aetlo fm Dlsso'uilon of Mai
1:1, ll Ml, l- i.iivki- ,u are rwiulred lo nerve 11 mm ol Allotnev, fr-r DOXAI.P IJERTO.X rla I yu and
'.". 1 i''.,,,? i1! ,n ;..",'-,".!, .!' "'i';V-<' V-J.,:^1 J;-" "" W-KPHY Hi. Petitioner. 777 North- mum --..,,. 1.. ..... ;, '.,., .
,' ,' v -lisi- ROHhin 11 ,.l I.Ns. l.si.l Mil-, at- esl 7:',..I Avenue SUnml. Florida vurwrltte.....,.,... If any. h
'.v ,'. '. .m i loriiey for Petlto.ier. Khwtv wldreas ,..,:. ..... ,,,. ,.. ..,-(li,-.,.,, niil, il,.......oims P.. DELI Kit. iittornej
\s i>,-iiiii\ Clerk
ll 'iri-uil '"iiri S, i'
.MAX A OOI DFAI5H
II I lli>i-:i v n,. BulldlllK
19 Wesl Flnarler Sir.-.-i
.Miami. Florida
Am.in. v for Petitioner
i:-i::
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKIH (HVEN thai ih
4:'n Lincoln ltd.. Suite t'-n .Minn,
lleach. Florida, and fib- Ihe oriirlual
With the cli-rl. ..f the above slvl.il
court on or befor, .liilv 2." 197S: other hehIiisI
tvlae a default vvill l- .-ni.-'-.-il aaraius'i
vuu for the relief demanded In the
comnlalnl or netitinti,
This notice shall lie nubllidipd once
each week '! four coiiHecutive week*
in THE JEW ism i'l (MillMAX
WITXESS mj hand .....I ih.
'I "- dun ..i v: :,nii. Dude C vnty. Flor-
'v l.ii-', il.'.xiA COM- underalirned. de-lrin m enfcnice in said court al Miami, Florida rfn this Ida this 19 dai "i in ,-. i-.;:
ndruKi) Avenue, Coral busliieHs under lln fletitlnu- name "f 18 da) of June, 1973.
iniemls to ii-i;isiii- aald MRK Properties ,; 14'." Madruftfl
Clerk of th.- (in ui
Bounty, Florida.
HI'i'ltXIA COMPANY
i'i)ii. Resident An, nt
Esoulre
jln Company
'ii. Rul 11- ill
Im Ida S31 11
) I5-22-28 7 'i
Avenue, Coral Onbles, Florida Intend
lo rei.-i.--i.i- mild name with ihe Clerk
of th.- Circuit Court ui Dade County.
Florida.
RAY.Mi 'XI' l> KRKHRfl
\iiii:i:is vi ki-.i ,;i:i:
HERMELEE XKI.m \X
Al I'irii.-i lor
MRK Pro-..-rties limmi
As ('lerk. 'Iri-uil '"in I
I!) I, SXEEDEX
v n.-oiuv Clerk
(Clrcull Courl Seal)
ItOHKKT 11. [ICKXS, E8QCIRE
129 Lincoln l:.I. -Kuic MM
.Miami Reach Florida
v i.......v for Petitioner
Ii 18 M21
G 22-S9 7 '. i .
Clerk "i Hi nlmve styled Court i i Petlllnner whose nibb-ess In 4:" I...-
'' i"'"I-, ih. :'7 tin) "i July, 197.1: (coin Rood, Mbiml Reach. Fin., ni (
UierwlK- a Default will be ni.-i-.-.l "l.- Ihe original with th, clerk "f the
nicniiisl i n for Hi. relief demanded above styled courl on liefore Jule
In Ihe Petition i"i Dissolutl......f )la*-- 95. '"7": othel'ivbie ll default vvill
r iK*"; entered Htmit'sl i,.u :.,. ,h,. relief de-
ii -h-'ll he nublUhed nnee manibil in the complninl or netltii
''' i"' four .....-i-i'uiii-.' vv..lis- This nolle. Khali I"- nubilahed .....
in THF JEWISH l-'l "l.'lli'A V i cli week for foi..... wullve w
VVJTXESl my hand and al of nid In THE JEWISH PI ORIDIAN
\v ITXICSS in' mid d Ihe neul
Hold i"io i ;u Miami, I- m Id* i
19 da) of June, 197*.
RICHARD P RRI> IvER
A- i 'I i.. i ii, n ..,,
I lade "ii. v i .-i,la
ik l. svi:ri'i;x
A- 11 nil 'lerk
11 'ircull <' -ii-i s- il'
' "i is i: t:i:i.i ki:. i:s,..i
.Miann tteaeh. Flmriiki .
v | 11 mer
,. 22-29 7 '-::
RICHARD URIXKEll
.1-- i >' i'ircuii i'..uri i.r
Dade County, Florida
II) R, M EISSEE
l i.-inii, i b-rk
i' ui I S.al i
HERHERT V. MARVIN, for Ihe inn
1 vi:s, i.V, MARVIN ,v KHEPP vl:n
777 Xi ,-' I -.v si 7. eil V v .nil
Miami. Florid 2*1*1!
I'll..in 21
6 :. -29 7 IS-1.1


Face 1S-B
kmifJ rtrt-Hbr
Friday, June 11 M
'
Depend en Feed Fair Any Day ef the Week! 'W bb^ ^ -^
FINEST QUALITY FOODS, ALL AT REASONABLE PIKES! A hU \J O
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BONELESS
WHOLE OR
SECOND
CUTS
USDA
CHOICE
BEEF
BRISKETS
I* r i-fr lJ S CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF #% ^%
M Chuck Roast ,89
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
rCS EFFECTIVE TU SUNDAY. AJNE U
AT AU FOOD =*. I HtCOCeCMS STOtES
EXCllXMNC FOOO fAit NOSHEI AAAJWE'j
SA.t AAC~AS-S GEEN STAMPS o.5
A rw Evi- "MClASE get *out >; ;:
V J I O* GE**S- .ABET? or Kt".. OftJ
--< I s-.^^s
SAVE
30'
FRESH
GROUND
FLAVOR
NESCAFE
INSTANT
COFFEE
$139
10-OZ. \^* ~
JAR
UMR OWE -At HEASE MtTM 0*- PUKMASCS
Of S" 0 VCXl EXQUCNMO OOAtETTEJ
SAVE 40
::.-
ASST D.
COLORS
NORTHERN
BATHROOM
TISSUE
. M r HlGS MAS! A-'- C--: M:-*S:i
O* S" Ot AACtE [XClUO SO C G*f"ES
SAVE 28' ON 2 BOXES -P.P. BRAND
1-11.
.......................ox
z K>m nEAsc. miH ontci pukhascs of sr 6b moce exciuoinc ocakttes
AU f.A.O$ lECAt
SA.E A: f'M "AS":
P.P.'Brand Sodas II 99c Grape Jelly
Dei Monte Tuna
RED RIPE
_ __ SAVE 11c- Mi MOA.TE
2 'ca 85* Tomato Juice
is 59=
3 "SS M
Watermelons
EACH
CA.=C*S A
Bing Cherries
KAUAAE
Lime Juice
SAVE 45'-BORDEN'S
A :.OI
COW
59
19!
Salad Tomatoes
HES*i E HAND L.SS*E-SEr
Grapefruit Juice
OXEsS
Of 6
1
CK.AI
r 45'
AU
FLAVORS
-OZ.
CUPS
KtArr tfCoLAS o* M
WSCOSS.N -O..ASC S' J C-HS:
Parkay Soft Margarine *c 49: Baby Gouda or Edam
l-Ol
99
wacoHim f>ms* colo*e: toass
Sliced American Cheese pk
IfRY.'Cff APPITIZfR DIPT/
c s. i rc'H -a. .g ;;. : cou ntms
All IUNCh MCATJ -'. z CHEESE :. i~ TO 3*?l
s. ;-r
i-zz
Kahn's Bologna
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS!
59'
69
ALL DARK MEAT
li'J:l r j i i I-Hl
SAVE U IB F9C HALF
of iF A
SAVE 2A< U JAN
Cooked Corned Beef
save io< comet t
Met Apple Pie 4T Small Salad Shrimp &2S S1M -
Wf RESEtvE THE G+- K>UM1 OLAS' I = S NONE SCO TC 3EA.E*< NC S0S fc. *-0* --00A*- C-A. EXtOtS. '
Ql 79c Frozen Waffles 3 il 39c
iff 49* Small Salad Shrimp $i*s
DISINFECTS'
REMOVES
STAINS!
P.P. BRAND
LAUNDRY
BLEACH
GALLON JUG
HAAlT ONE AC PUASC A Th O'-ll ?.>!
of v cm aao*e excijo^aac ocAif-i
FLA.OR SHIPPEDGRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
LEG OR
BREAST
QUARTERS
FLA.OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Parts
WHOLE BRCASTS
W1M ~
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS
DRUMSTKKS
SAVE 14'-AMERICAN KOSHER
Midget Salami
OR
BOLOGNA
I20Z
CHUB
P.P. BRAND CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
Q 1LB.CUF
SAVE i4-POPUlARBE*
Old Milwaukee
12-OZ.
NO RETURN
BTLS.


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