The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02317

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


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Full Text
T- Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 26
Miami, Florida Friday, June 29, 1973
Two Sections Price 25 cents
BY THE 'DEVILTRIES' OF BREZHNEV
Nixon Given Legitimacy
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
NEW YORK Q: What did Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev get
from Mr. Nixon? A: Trade terms, credits, investments, global prestige.
Q: What did Mr. Nixon set from Brezhnev? A: Legitimacy.
The above question-and-answer
bit oversimplifies the summit, yet
I stand by it. Brezhnev's needs
were primarily economic, but he
also wanted an American visit for
prestige before he left for France
and resumed his wooing of Europe.
But Nixon's need for legiti-
macy, especially before the John
Dean testimony, was more des-
perate. Brezhnev gave it to him
and carried off the feat with
great virtuosity and no after-
thoughts.
Surely it is one of the extreme
ironies of history that the head of
MtSIDtNT NIXON
I a Communist regime should lend
; legitimacy to the head of a dem-
ocratic one, and make it more
credible for him to pnvern.
Yet tnat is what happened. From
I the viewpoint of Nixon's survival
as President, the Brezhnev summit
was an oasis between two desert
stretches, swept by the sandstorms
of the Senate testimony. The nego-
tiations with the heads of Com-
munist empires, as head of the
American empire, show Nixon off
at his best, just as the stream of
revelations in the press and on TV
shows him at his worst.
To survive his image as a low-
level intriguer, his image as high-
level negotiator will have to stay
sharply etched in people's minds.
What makes Brezhnev's help
Continued on Page 2-A
Bourguiba
Peace Moves
Win Ground
U.S., Soviets Still in Disagreement
On Achieving Peace in Mid-East
'TRAITORS'
Reds Still
Oppose
Emigration
WASHINGTON (JTA1 So-
viet leaders and ton aides have
publicly taken a firm line against
softening Soviet emigration policy
in return for most favored nation
treatment in trade with the United
States. Communist Party Secretary
Leonid I. Brezhnev personally gave
indication on June 13 when
i lestioned by a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency correspondent at the White
Hi use dinner.
The Soviet leader, who was chat-
ting briefly with reporters, replied
when questioned about the Mills-
Vanik bill. "Hardly any compromise
is necessary. All that is necessary
Continued on rage ?*-A
DR. HtNRY KISSINGtK
' WASHINGTON (JTA)
1 The United States and the Soviet
I nion expressed "deep concern"'
this week over the continuing Mid-
: die East conflict, acknowledged
I that they were still far apart on a
I solution but pledged to avoid a
confrontation in that area.
These were the main points re-
lating to the Middle East in the
joint communique by President
Nixon and Soviet Communist Party
Secretary Leonid Brezhnev, re-
leased in San Clemente. Calif., and
in the briefing for newsmen by
presidential advisor Henry Kis-
singer.
Brezhnev, who ended his nine-
day American visit Sunday morn-
ing, said in a television address to
the American people Saturday
night that the Middle East situa-
tion is still "very acute."
The joint communique said
that both superpowers "agreed
to exert their efforts to promote
the quickest possible settlement
in the Middle East" which
"should be in accordance with
the interest of all the states in
the area, be consistent with their
independence and sovereignty
and should take into account the
legitimate interests of the Pal-
estinian people."
Dr. Kissinger, in his briefing,
referred to the Middle East as
"one of the moit complex areas"
and said that the Arab-Israeli con-
flict and the "so-called great
power rivalry" are "inextricably
linked."
Kissinger stressed that neither
the U.S. nor the Soviet Union
"agree on the evolution of the
Middle East conflict or how it
should be resolved." He said that
both sides will make an effort not
to be inextricably involved in the
conflict; both sides recognized the
importance for a solution; will help ^
to promote it and hope some prog- j
ress will be made during the year. -
Kissinger said that "obviously!
the Middle East is part of the un-
finished agenda" of Nixon and
Brezhnev and will be taken up
again at their third summit meet-
ing in Moscow next year. "We
didn't expect to finish it at this
meet inc." he added.
The presidential advisor stressed
Continued on Paire 8-A
LONDON (JTA) Presi-,
dent Habib Bourguiba of Tun;cia
has succeeded in winning the
tacit approval of most Arab states
and the of Palestinian guerrilla
leadership for his plan to initiate
Middle East peace talks with Is-
rael, the London Times reported
here.
The Tunisian leader also
sounded out American reaction
to the plan before he made it
public in interviews with two
Italian newspapers last month,
the report said.
The Times, quoting well-
placed Tunisian sources, said
Bourguiba has made his peace
initiative the spearhead of his
foreign policy. It added that
secret contacts with the Israelis
are expected to be held in
Geneva where Bourguiba, his
foreign minister and top aides
now are.
Israel's initial reaction to the
Bourguiba move was that it was
not serious, although Premier
Golda Meir said subsequently that
Continued on Page 11-A
OBJECTJVT VIEW
Definition
Still Seen
At Fault
TRANSPLANT TO SCREEN BRINGS CHANGES
'Jesus Christ Super Slar'
Called Anti-Semitic Film
By Special Report
NEW YORKThe film. "Jesus
Christ Superstar," which is about
to be released in the United
States and abroad, u "anti Se-
mitic," "demeaning," and "noth-
ing less than a catastrophe," ac-
cording to a prominent Protestant
educator.
Gerald S. Strober. a Presby-
terian authority on intergroup re-
lations in Christian education, has
charged that the "rock opera,"
which depicts the events of the
Passion, has "pressed into service
every device of cinematic art to
spread the old falsehood of th<
Jews' -collective responsibility'
for Jesus' death."
Pointing out that the idea of
Jewish collective responsibility
lor the crucifixion has been de-
nounce d as "historically and
spiritually untenable, and is be-
ing discarded from chute':
teaching ?nd preaching and
from individual belief," Strober
accused Universal Pictures and
Continued on Page 6-A
LONDON (JTA)The Board
of Deputies of British Jews has
charged that the editors of the Ox-
ford English Dictionary do "not go
far enough" in qualifying the de-
rogatory definitions of the word
"Jew" that appear in the OED.
Victor Mishcon, vice president
of the board and chairman of its
Jewish Defense Committee, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that "even if the OED insists on
what the editors call objective
scholarship, they should put in
brackets a rider that the secondary
description is offensive and ar-
chaic."
Instead. Mishcon said, "the
editors offer a long explanation,
as a kind of scholarly footnoU-,
which ma) be suitable for an es-
say on the development of the
term but will make no impact
on the ordinary user of the dic-
tionary."
British Jews have taken excep-
tion to the definition that appears
urrent edition of the OED
ic description of a
lew a- "a grasping or extortionate
lmoney lender or usurer" and also
Jew as a verb meaning to
.!'.at.
Matcus Sloimowitz, a member of
rii who has filed legal ac-
; ,, .: ist < larendon P.-ess, pub-
lishers of the OED. told the JTA
there will be another hearing
'.;>> 5. "I am not claiming dam-
ages or anything like that, I am
seeking an injunction to stop this
i>n of Hie Jewish charac-
ter," he said.

CAN THEY BUY FIGHTING SUPERIORITY?
Arabs Have Most Planes
By AIR VICE MARSHAL R. I. JONES
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
There have been recent reports of Libyan
Mirages and Iraqi Hunters being dispatched to
Cairo, and suggestions that Saudi Arabian Light-
nings are also earmarked to go there, to be added
to the Egyptian armory' for use against Israel.
This has been followed by the news that the
USA is to sell Phantoms and other modern mili-
tary equipment to Saudi Arabia and Kuwait.
The Mirages and Phantoms could sig-
nificantly increase Egypt's offensive power,
since they can carry a heavier bomb load
and fly further that Egypt's basic equipment
cf MIG-21& The Phantom carries the biggest
bomb load, and could even be used against
Israel from Saudi Arabian bases.
But Egypt on her own let alone the Arab
countries together already possesses many
more military aircraft than Israel: and her MIGs
can match 'he Phantom in outright speed, power

Continued on Page "-A
-


Page 2-A
*n/f #- fkridfor
Friday, June 29. 1973
Nixon Given Legitimacy
Continued from Page 1-A
ironic is Brezhnev's own involve-
ment in the deviltries charai tcris-
tic of his Soviet regime. Watch-
ing him as he disported his
ebullience and bonhomme be-
fore applauding auriienc.s, one
had to keep recalling what kind
of regime this man has headed.
It is liie regime whose tanks
cru-hcd :hc Czech efforts to bui.d
"socialism with a human face." We
had almost forgotten that Brezhnev
gave his name to the "Brezhnev
doctrine." which asserts the right
of the Soviet Union to intervene
when the nationalist version of so-
cia.i.-m within a sister >iate diver-
ges from the Soviet version.
It is a regime which has kept
AUxinder Solzhenit-yn in a state
of siege, has sent the Iosif Brod-
skys and .Andrei Amalriks and
others off to penal colonies, has
sent ether dissenters to insane
a-y'.i'mv It is the regime which
imposed the hated "education tax"'
to cripple Jewish emigration, and
moved away from it only under
worldwide pressure.
One may argne that some of this
- if no: muchhas changed, and
that Brezhnev. like Nixon, has the
right to retreat from his earlier
IfONiD MfZHNIV
oosithns. I. for one. not only wel-
come but cheer every discernib e
:hange. But the changes must ho
ignaiized by deeds and not words
aione.
A lifting of restrictions on
emigration, a less repressive
policy toward intellectuals, a
reasonib.eness in the European
security conference, a wil'ing-
ns to break the logjam on
Golda, Dayan Eve Problems
TEL AVIV (JTA> Pre-
mier Golda Meir and Defense Min-
uter Moshe Dayan will meet in a
"working session" shortly to dis-
cuss the Labor Alignment's plat-
form for the national elections lit-
tle more than three months away.
The meeting was scheduled after
Mrs. Meir announced her decision
to &tand for reelection as leader of;
the Labor Party.
Gen. Dayan has strong con-
victions of his own on such sub-
jts as Israel's future bound-
aries and Jewish settlement in
the administered territories.
The territorial question has nev-
er been written into the Party plat-
form except in a vague way. But
there has been general agreement
in the Party leadership on the so-
alled "oral platform" which calis
or Israel's retention of the Gaza
Strip, the Golan Heights. Sharm
I-Sheikh and a slice of Sinai that
would form a land bridge between
Israel and Sharm el-Sheikh.
These and other matters have to
e up-dated in view of develop-
ments since the last elections four
years ago. They are expected to be
he subject of Mrs. Meir*s talks
vith Gen. Dayan whom she hopes
0 retain as Defense Minister.
Dayan has stated publicly that
ie would not serve in any govern-
ncnt whose policies ran counter to
is convictions, particularly on the
natter of Israel's future borders.
further SALT agreementsthese
would be authentic signals of
change.
The Big Two in today's power
worid, Nixon and Brezhnev, both
price themselves on being realists.
If their realism has led them closer
to each other and to world peace,
then a.l to the good. But it is hard
to find in either of them the quality
one finds in the West German
chancellor, Willy Brandt, who ha-
fjr .ess of a power base but has
shown a moral sensitivity that sets
him apart from the others.
This is doubtless why young
Europeans are moved by Brandt,
while neither the Russian nor the
American young respond to their
national leadership. It is not a
time when heroes flourish. Vet it
is one that cries out for stature in
leaders.
Brezhnev's American trip has
changed his world imageperhaps
for his own people as well. He is
no longer the grim, gray bureau-
crat he seemed. There is a dash of
color and vividness in him. and of
^arthiness. He was on his best be
havior all through his visit, doubt-
less to help his own cause, perhaps
Nixon's, too.
And Nixon? He gained from
the Brezhnev vis't a week's
breathing spell in which to func-
tfOr again in his best role, as
global negotiator. The success of
the Skylab mission helped him,
too. and he tried to use italone
with the global talksto give his
image a spaciousness which the
grubby underground details of
the Watergate story had stripped
away from him.
Even the joint vow of Nixon and
Brezhnev to discourage nuclear
warfare, which bodes well for th.
world's future, had a side aspect
as an aid to the President's Ciairr
to legitimacy.
The next two weeks will be the
crucial ones in Nixon's struggle for
oolitical survival. If he makes it.
'he Brezhnev summit, whatever
else comes of it, will rank as an
event in America's internal history
National Hebrew
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WE HAVE is CF-'CE IN EACH EXCHANGE
MEMIER GATEB MIAMI. COHAL GABLES. MIAM.
CHAMIIRS Of COMMENCE
IEaCH
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
j cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart-
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 70% of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are t?x deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
of South Florida
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
19th and Alton Road: 1250 Normandy Drive:
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the Lnited States,
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Murray N. Rubin, FD.


+Jt**ist FhrHfitr
Pcge 3-A
Al Fatah Has Quarters in Gotha
m
By HERBERT si U.I
NEW YORK The Palestine
Liberation Organization's office
here in New York serves at the
U.S. headquarters of Al Fatah, the
leading Arab guerrilla organization.
In 1971. Saadat Hasan. PLO's direc-
tor in New York, admitted that his
organization included people "who
must work underground of neces-
sity."
However underground the
far.-:;iission belt may be. the
pro-terrorist propaganda of the
OAS is very much above ground
and vhiblc as it reaches a grad-
ual wider audience of American
college youth.
Help for the Cause
The Egyptian Gazette reported
on August 30. 1968, that Pres-
ident Nasser had "reminded''
Arab students in the U. S. to help
the Arab cause. OAS, on the
other hand, said it received
financial support totaling $23,000
from Arab governments during
1!M)7 68 alone, as well as some
$9,090 from the Arab League.
The second and newer Arab
thrust into the groves of Aca-
deme has been through the slick
and often responsible-looking As-
sociation of Arab-American Uni-
versity Graduates, Inc. The
AAUG, formed in 1967 sup-
posedly as a forum for the "in-
telligentsia" of the American
Arab community, has also be-
come a leading promoter of anti-
Israel propaganda in the United
States.
Convention Platform
The chief media for the AAUG
message has been a series of an-
nual conventions held in the
prestigious arena of university
campuses and featuring guest
speakers drawn from among aca-
demicians, persons in public life,
and other professionals most
of whom have been in the past
associated with the Arab cause.
Of rate, the conventions have at-
tracted many firmly affiliated
with the causes of the New or
Old Left. From these annual
meetings pour a stream of propa-
ganda and announcements of new
goals, activities, and projects.
This is Part II in a three
part series on the infiltration
into the U.S. of Arab anti-
Israeli guerrilla organiza-
tions by Herbert Suall, di-
rector of the Domestic Fact-
Finding Department of the
Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The AAUG thrust also has in-
cluded a quarterly Newsletter
and a series of monographs pub-
lished by the somewhat obscure
.Medina University Press Inter-
national of Wilmette, Illinois.
Though not a mass-membership
organization, the Association,
because it has enrolled the names
of a large number of college
professors and teachers, has
demonstrated an influence
through coverage in the general
press as well as that of its allies
on the left far larger than its
size and somewhat loose struc-
ture would normally produce.
The fifth annual AAUG con-
vention, held last Nov. 10 to 12 in
Berkeley, Cal., served as a plat-
form for the propagation of anti-
Israel views through the mass
media and as a planning board
for the formulation of strategy
for furthering Arab propaganda
activities in the United States
during the coming year. The con-
vention's theme was set forth in
a resolution praising the Pales-
tinian terrorists and condemning
the "irresolution and hypocrisy"
of the Arab governments for
their failure "to respond to the
continued Israeli attacks on Pal-
estinians." The resolution added
that the AAUG "salutes the Pal-
estinian freedom fighters and
hereby affirms its pledge to de-
fend by all lawful means their
endeavors."
Rallying to the Cause
The principal guest speaker
was Andreas G. Papandreou, son
of the former prime minister of
Greece and himself a former
member of the Greek cabinet.
Papandreou. who is now a pro-
fessor of economics at York Uni-
versity in Toronto, drew a par-
Protestants Hit in Bonn
BONN (JTA) The Christian-Jewish Associations in
West Germany, whose patron is West German President Gustav
Heinemann, have severely censured German Protestant student
organizations for their open letter to Chancellor Willy Bra'ndt,
prior to his visit to Israel.
The letter, leftist and pro-Arab in tone, spoke of "Israeli
annexation of the occupied territories" and the "expulsion of
Palestinians." It described Brandt's trip to Israel as. "legitimiz-
ing the military safe-guarding of oil supplies." and "discrimina-
tion" against Arabs ip Germany after the Munich Olympic mas-
sacre. The coordination committee of Christian-Jewish Associa-
tions said it had read the open letter "with anger and amazement."
It said Protestant students were running the risk of align-
ing with leftist thinking and were cynical when they spoke. on
the one hand of the memory of Jews murdered by the Nazis and,
on the other, supported arguments dangerous to the lives of
Jews and Palestinians.
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allel between the plight of the
Greek people and the alleged
plight of the Arabs, both of
whom he described as being op-
pressed by "American imperial-
ism."
The convention's other speak-
ers includen CIovh Mnksoud. as-
sociate editor of the Egyptian
newspaper, "Al Ahram"; Walld
Khaluli, director ot the Institute
for Palestine Stuaies in Beirut:
Prof. Richard P. Stevens, i il
Lincoln University, Pa.; Prof.
Alan R. Taylor, of American Uni-
vers'tv, Wa-hinirton. D. C : and
Chai Group Meeting
New members and new residents
were to be welcomed at a meeting
and dessert card parly held by
the Chai Group of Hassadah,
Thursday at 12:45 p.m. in Temple
Sholcm's Education Building, 132
SE 11th Ave. Pompano.
Ruth Heiss, of the Unitarian
Iniversalists lor Justice in tha
Middle East.
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Peg* 4-A
-XmistncrHtor
Friday, June 29,
:*?i
JewishFioridian The Shadow of Abe Fortas
OFFICE tan PLANT 120 NX 6th Stuset Tumn J7J-4IM
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__^^^^ ~~----------------- ~^
Number 26
'3 19 svan 3-;:
ISM -.'-.
Friday June 29
Watergate brings two unhappy.
t rents '*'^* is^tbe res::-
- of A5e "For.- ;- rr. th*
back In May,
The ma- rl the
H r
F rtas .- nc I ican-
i and in
"-
Bat that is a 1
.
'
- ..'..; I -
: -
--.."..' .
-
Little Changed By Summit
Although ha reported to lha nation lhal ha and Preei-
dant Nixon had span! a lot of lima in diacusaing the
Middle Ens-, s.tuatior. '-here was nothing in Laooad Brash*
nev 3 taleviaad address krsl wraakand which provided any
clues that might lead :o positive net ~m in thai airectior.
Coming on the heels of the nicest recent Egyptian statement
thct prior withdrawal of Israel's forces from territory occu-
pied in 1367 rontinn to be a pre-cor.dirion of r.egc-_z-
tkms, :he latest summit would appear to heve changed
little in that area.
The Soviet leader proved himself a practiced lobbyist
at meetings with Congressional and business leaders. His
effectiveness with the former, in particular, is questionable
from all reports. As long as the persecution of prominent
Jews seeking to emigrate to Israel continues, as long as the
restrictions on leaving the Soviet Union are maintained,
despite denials, an overwhelming majority of the U.S.
Congress is likely to withhold most favored nation trading
status from the Soviets.
The improved relations between the U.S. and the So-
viet Union are to be highly desired but they must not come
at the expense of our historic position that demands free-
dom for all people not alone Jews and there can be
no letup in the campaign as it reaches its most critical
staae. To become "The Jews of Silence" again is to desert
our own at a time when we are needed most.
Incidents Illustrate Need
The authenticated reports that the B'r.ai B'rith has
been under surveillance by the Central Intelligence Agency
CIA comes as a shock to the Jewish community, if not as
a surprise at a time when revelations of this kind are ev-
ery-day news.
As the leaders of America's oldest Jewish service
organization have stcted, such surveillance is not only
illegal and outrageous, but violates the principles on
which our democracy was built.
That an American institution as sound and conserva-
tive as B'nai B'rith could come under the secret study of
the CIA only highlights the abuse of the Constitutional
rights of others with lesser reputations. While we hold no
brief for the Jewish Defense League, the recent raid on its
office by New York City police and the F3I was no less
demaging to those rights, from ail accounts.
The fight against police state tactics is net a Jewish
issue, but these two incidents involving organizations of
differing philosophies illustrate the need for vigilance in
protecting the Constitutional rights of all. whether we ap-
prove of them or not.
Problem Is Not New
To its study, announced last November, of Jewish
communal priorities, the Synagogue Council of America
just recently added three more major ones to the list, in an
effort to explore the future role of the synagogue in Amer-
ican Jewish life.
The program includes such familiar topics as Jewish
community transition, Jewish marriage patterns and Jews
on campus They sound familiar because these and other
studies have been made or are in progress and at least
announced, if nothing else by virtually every Jewish
organization worthy of the name in the United States. To
top it all off there is. of course, th* data accumulated by
the National Jewish Population 3r#dy which should keep
scholars busy for years.
It may be too much to hope for as a fact of institu-
tional life the obvious duplication, not to say prolifera-
tion, of studies be given greater thought before launching.
This problem among Jews is not new. After all. how long
ago was it that Ecclesiastes wrote: 'Of making many books
there is no end; and much study is a weariness of the
flesh."
> %
f
Mindlm
ills of g
tol-
the Fortas
sncK'eMUP
But the truth is that :
characteristic at-hjs-^al:".-^ ,
portunism. seized the op:
bump the only Jc
??>""'->*.(-? Ww bei
order to hasten his pro
shaping I
ll image.
Th Wolfson Foundation

>n in the
1965
.
fins rep
in
b> the '
''
' :
son's probl
Scott i
- surface, For.

It as >a
12
:,t to
Foui
turaL -- :jca".ional and
: anthropy.
When '.ate in 1966 ''
problems with the Mei
man securities led to a
Department decision to pr
Dim, Fortas resigned h
Foundation and returned ti 52
000
In ForUi' own word
Chief Justice Earl W
Since becoming a rr.-
the Court. I have never at any
directly or indirect'.; rr
ceived any compensat..- from
III Wolfson or members :' bis
family or any of his associates'
for advice, assistance or re*
son whatever.'*
Sunday School Sermon
The Fortas incident i Sun-
day school ^ermon on a
sponsibility compared I
Continued on Page 1S-A
~
COMMENT
I once sugjested to an editor
that a proposed column be
headed "On The Bias" and he
thought it quite apropos The
name was vetoed by the make-
up man on the conservative
grounds that he was not about
oil his artistry by also slant-
ing the type. So it was called
"In This Corner." instead, and
placed on the extreme right side
of the page as a kind of typo-
graphical union protest. I guess.
There has been brought to
my attention in recent weeks
mutterings from the usually un-
identified sources that these
weekly offerings display "bias"
and. as I approach the end of
another year, it seems like a
good idea to write about tt
EVEN THAT last part, if you
think of it. proves the charge.
Only in synagogue drcl
time viewed as "the end of the
year." a condition I have ad-
justed myself to for the past
16 years as the administrator at
Temple Israel after a long ca-
reer as a newspaperman.
If such an act is called for. I
plead guilty to the cfal
week I bring to Una -pace
a lifetime of education and ac-
r.ar.y fields, but partic-
ularly journalism, government,
politics, labor and. la*t!>
It of these past 16 years,
the Jewish commu:
The synonyms for bias include
such words as predisposition, pre-
conception, predilection, partial-
itv and proclivity and it is not
difficult to find all of those in
most columns I have written.
WHAT IS really meant by the
attacks is that I present my own
biases, not those of the people
v. ho take is>ue And. as I dis-
covered many years ago. they
their own into something
often isn't there in the
first place
The column I did on the pro-
posed 56 5 million building pro-
gram of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center is a good
case in point I have been told
that my nostalgk reminiscences
of a happy youth at the V"
indicated my predilection for the
project. And I have been told
that because I raised the ques-
tion of where such a program
belongs in our community's pri-
orities I v u ixl '.'.- .".'.> syna-
gogue prejuii.
Thus it goes. In any column I
write about Federation and the
synagogue the suspicion is that,
given my job. I perforce tilt to-
ward the synagogue.
WHEN I do one of my many
political piece?. anti-Nixon with-
out fail, usually anti-Republican,
slated to the extreme liberal
view, it is obvious that I am un-
able to shake my Democratic
bias
The sami goes for pornogra-
ghti ch .1
liberties some of those views
once decried by 3 local
the "Catho-
V'oiee" th? implication
.lions
- that I was thus a pornogra-
5: her tioniat r.ot to say
an untrue Jew.
To all of this I shall offer
what I consider only one good
defense: I have not tried to
deceive anyone who reads these
pieces with any degree of regu-
larity.
bv EDWARD COHEN
FACT IS. I have been t
quite often for using this
to do my autobiography
"Constant Reader" knows >t
I work at Temple bra<
Greater Miami, a Reform
gregation. That I am
crane County Commi".-
and took a prominent role
McGovern campaign T:
have participated in cm]
and anti-Vietnam War .
strations. That I lived a -:
part of my life in Peterson
where I was born.
I could cite many o
over the years in which I K
synagogue practices to tasl
years of service to Fed<
and its goals of raising fur
well a- jtr -.-thening the .'
no unity through its a^
and institutions, my sup:-
aid to the Orthodox-ori'
schools, the strong eriti
labor. liberals and the I
cratic party But that is r
point at all. as you might gat er
My own daily reading o:
publications is from ri*bt "
make something out 0:
and I am sophisticated eno-iJh
to know by now the biases
the columnists I chance
though few have
I hical mat-.:
ers here have received.
THE TEST is not
whether or not the facts a
insights have validity. If '_
do not. the publisher of The
Jewish Floridian has never
my knowledge, ever refused w
publish a response that pointed
this out. Don't talk about rn>
bias in oommiRee; keep the ot-
ters coming. .


Friday. June 29." 1973
UTTIRS m "AH* EDITOR: THE READERS' VIEWPOINT
*ki\f fkrirfiir
Page 5-A
Fascell Warns Nixon on Phantoms
EDITOR, TW* Jewish Floridian:
I have just joined in asking
Fresident Nixon to reconsider
plans to sell Phantom F-4 jets to
Saudi-Arabia.
I believe this issue, and our ef-
forts in the Congress to alert the
administration to the dangerous
consequences of these plans, are of
sufficient importance for the pub-
lic to be made aware that we on
Capitol Hill are not sitting by
without letting our feelings and
the feelings of those we represent
be known.
In a letter to President Nixon
dated June 18, which I have co-
gigned with Margaret M. Heckler,
I declare in part:
"We are particularly fearful
of the possibility of a transfer
of these planes from Saudi
Arabia to Egypt. Egypt has al-
ready received French Mirages
from Libya, in spite of a no-
transfer agreement, and there is
every reason to believe that any
no-transfer clause in the Amer-
ican-Saudi Arabian sales agree-
ment would be more honored in
the breach than in the observ-
ance.
Saudi Arabian oil revenues have
n used to finance Palestinian
terrorist activities. Saudi Arabia's
lership has time and again
-. i ken of the need to destroy the
State of Israel. If this sale goes
through it might destroy any hope
; peace in the Middle East for
irs to come. For what Arab na-
tion would consider negotiating
th an Israel that is perceived as
Aeak and that presently may be
roved? That is precisely the
itate of mind that the United
Slates will be encouraging if the
sale of Phantom F-4 fighter jets
takes place.
"We urge you to reconsider the
sale of Phantoms to Saudi Arabia."
DANTE B. FASCELL
Member of Congress
15th District of Florida
Washington, D.C.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
1 have just returned from the
vigil for Soviet Jewry sponsored
by the American Jewish Congress
and the South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry which attracted a
sum total of 75 concerned citizens
as reported in the media. With 13
of those in attendance appearing
on the program, the figure of 75
is all the more horrifying.
This dismal response was fore-
shadowed by the fact that in the
issue of The Jewish Floridian im-
mediately preceding the event,
there was not one word of men-
tion.
This omission was all the
more incongruous in view of the
fact that Leonid Brezhnev's visit
was prominently featured on
Page One, with appropriate men-
tion of rallies of protest to be
held around the nation but, of
course, not one word about our
local rally.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I have just graduated from the
Hebrew Academy Junior High
School.
It was my honor to be the re-
cipient of The Jewish Floridian
Journalism Award.
1 would like to take this op-
portunity to thank you for making
this possible for me. It is an hon-
or I will always remember.
SHERYL CANTOR
Miami Beach
RARE JUDAICA
ANTIQUE JEWISH ART
Collector 1021234511
OCEAN FRONT LUXURY
1-BEDROOM, I-V2 BATHS ON
17TH FLOOR IN HALLANDAIE.
NO AGENTS. $43,700 FIRM.
PHONE 925-1066.
| I assume that had The Jewish
Floridian and other news media
I been alerted to our South Florida
, vigil, it would have been promi-
jnently publicized. I do know that
: the total publicity to the syna-
j gogues here consisted of one phone
; call on the previous Thursday re-
questing an announcement from
the pulpit. This was at least re-
sponsible for the 20 who were in
attendance from our congregation.
I do not question the motives.
dedication, or enthusiasm of those
who planned this event. They are
to be commended for these at-
i tributes. If indeed, however, ade-
I quate preparation could not have
i been made sufficiently in advance,
and this is a big assumption con-
sidering that Brezhnev's visit has
been known for some time, then 1
question the judgement and re-
sponsibility to go ahead anyway
and hold an inadequately pub-
licized program.
Mention was made at the rally
that Russia is sensitive to public
opinion and would be aware of
what was taking place here in Mi-
ami. Truebut how will Russia
interpret the figure of a total of
75 people turning out for such a
"rally" and how will they use this
fact?
RABBI VICTOR D. ZWELLING
Congregation B'nai Raphael
Patriotic Concert
Scheduled Sunday
The Cultural Committee of the
City of North Miami Beach and
Chase Federal Savings and Loan
Assn. are sponsoring a Patriotic
Concert in conjunction with the
July 4 week-end festivities.
The concert will be held on
Sunday, at 8 p.m. at City Hall,
17011 NE 19th Ave. Presentation
of colors will be given by the
Skelly McLeod American Legion
Post.
Performing artists will include
Miss Joyce Farbcr, soloist. Anne
Evans and Alan Gildersleeve in a
duet.
The pianist will be Warren
Broome: Bernard Minzer will be
the violinist.
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377-1671


7-re M
*J**iit rVrtH^r
Friday. June 29. 1973
\Jesus Christ/ Movie Declared Anti-Semitic
tract to the stace version. Bti
:m of "Jesu-
: -tr far more ace
of the Jewish crowd.
(/'tinned fr* Pace 1 A
tiu- protftPf'eT^fTTcter. Nvl -j-IB
feawjpeaa of 'exptoituz a tradi-
t:*n that has >nrrt Jem* ea4
Christians frtra the time of Uie
O.urch Father*. throasli the
Midc> Aze*. to the era of
hatch-Bin."
-
f.: -
|
L' [ ----- Hi .- cl-
<--.-
|
-
k. -
-
-
r "
-.
I
-
J
."
c.
- ZIOU:

':. .'- H
t
t. -1 to the Si
- nst Su
has recei
r of impaessiOB-
f Su:
in
mo1 "" 3"
c~:.. the
HANSH.
MARCUSE ,:.
ecuie
Director
CATE8ING '**
Food & 5tro9_--
LOUIS WITKIH
HMfHll """,-.''
531-6061 .; :'^"'
CtEAIiFIOIT I 25 W H STS.. M.AMi KM*
>^pe: Etotj without the gaiianee
v^a^ aeeeaaaaaoriai p^r
Strober based bis findings en
a comparison of the fi m ith
the New Testament, which, he
pointed ont. was "the primary
sourer of information about
Je-us" '.if- and death." He also
e^imined the printed text of
th* oriciaal -rock opera." a-
well as the printed text ac
compan>iDg the MC \ r- the film > ^ound track.
His
-
-
'
Li
The Prv-><- Bt

-

I
I
- : :. aenad % or

- '
a :
apt as su
-
fjod fail
St t cic< m -
-. -. the fi a
- at vari h the '
Testament
1. The film shows Caiapfaas as
:'til] >. rogaai i ntempt for
Jc-su- n
clai rriir.g to the New
Teataaaent, the e^ <'-
ctmi ojudte nowarrant d.
priests dear!) ok
ri sly."
2 '.
..-: the Bap::-: In :
3 1
taxed : Ju Las ith la ing
beat* sue in the most brutal
.nrer However. no
: [ evid ace that Jesus wa S
r -ubjected to a purposeful.
-a.age beating by any of the
priests >r at their order.""
Pi'aie. Tf the film Mights
the scales asiinst the priesthood
o-.er and above what the New
Testament accounts warrant, it
lightens them beyond all the evi-
d'-nce for th'- other chief aaent
in the trial of Jesus the Ro-
man governor. Pontius PiLate."
Stiober declared.
ry si
ing :: ike ; sin tha' Pi .>?
foil for thi evi
priests w irbbd
u
Your little girl
is getting married.
Atlast.
Win 'rt be a small wedding and a big reception, or rice versa?
lifter all, there are a lot of relieed girl friends aad rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way or another.
Either way. there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Wrro else but the Deauviile? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing or gala...no one can touch the Deauviile for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright loiury of the surroundings.
And we never let dc*n our standards. Whether you nwite
25 or 3500 guests. Can your blue girl bare been that popular?
Deauviile
Call Al Sicherer/Eieeuth/e Food Director/ 865-8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
.- i : -- is mi
. :- i reath around his head.

:.. "AOrdi I
_ reascr. pat;e:.ce an:
aad
I ..- "" Pi
- ..
d .nunua I -"-*
-"-
: .s .. no
:' trad:!
anli-Jewi
tian '
Ihe Veaap-e. -rne Te*n?le
sia-.ice reveals a seer." of
frcuj a-.d chao. cooraptsoa
axd levdneea." Mr. ^trober nv
serted. The boi> -ue \t dM
poffttiated b> pnndtntos. drag
ru-hers. ani sell< f
gnapeople bizarre in dress
and comportment, with no
ir-red of human.iv or dia-. .
ajH *-it% -,v^r a :g'i cf reli-
gious fe.-!i.i. The inappropriate
goings-cn in the Temp e ertdefa,
according t* the gSKpcis, '
rmndnmnrd ar< fantastical.> \-
tZiirca'.ed.'
todos.
. : "
-

- i i
. ..:..:

"Judas .- a -<- locus I
: r:jry and 20th-c ntury e'.e-
rr.ents ar stranfelj a \-1 i -
guiit" of
4 SFOTS IN THE
SFGTUGHT
For Dining and
Entertainment

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f ...
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Mat 4:30 to 9 p.r~
. i s.
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K(iurAniiia.sadors
. :iore Drive. Miami, F:a
Pnone 377-1966
Jews in Jesus t:me aoaaehotl car-
ries over ent." Stro-
ber continued. The episode in
- Judas is shown fleeing into
lesatt, where tanks and k>w-
: threaten-
is not
| on any S peg. It is
tanks an I
- are meant to tymbolixe
: :' :.-:
11
own but it

.- among
:'. the
SUPfMM
The Jewish Crowd. In con-
'Tn tke scenes depicting ihe
arrest of Jesns aad his trial be-
fore Pilate." he said, the re-
spoasibilitv for his fate, which
was earlier assigned to the
priests, is shifted to the Jewish
people. In a dramatic eretcea-
do. the film now asaarts a cot
leetrvc Jewish guilt for the
crucirixian."
rtage ".:-. 5- -
t .:. ipl to
Wt need him i
have to d
film
I -phas' v -
I
if) him
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I wu re rich
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why arent we
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It cculd be the aerfect affair And it should be. After all. we're
talking asaut the most nportant moments in your life. Your
daughter $ wedo.ng. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At ti.-es 1*9 these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
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r
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>
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^

--<- *^_\,v


Friday, June 29. 1973
"JmMHirMlbii
Page 7-A
Arabs Have Most Planes
Continued from Page 1-A
of climb and turning capability.
Egypt'! inability to master the Is-
raelis in 'he air has not been a
matter of equipment, but of skill
in handling her equipment, plus
the qualitative inferiority of her
ground and air crews and their
commanders. Mirages and Phan-
toms might increase Egypt's hit-
ting power, but they could not re-
dress this adverse balance.
The logical answer would be
for the Arabs to hire experienced
crews from Western nations. But
this would present both practical
and political problems. With their
huge financial resources, the Arabs
could afford to pay very well. But
even so, the prospect of facing the
Israeli Air Force with its unrivaled
combat experience and proved ex-
pertise would be daunting to the
mot avaricious mercenary.
Moreover, the Western nations
have made their arms sales sub-
ject to embargoes on use against
Israel. They would undoubtedly
bring pressure to bear to pre-
vent their nationals (who would
inevitably have served in their
respective armed forces) serv-
ing as mercenaries against Israel.
Among nations sympathetic to
the Arabs, the most likely
source of crews would be Pakis-
tan. Pakistanis already heln the
Saudi Arabians with their flying
training.
But hero again there would be
problems. If obtainable, they would
need months of training on the
specific type of aircraft they were
to use. and they would have to
be backed by ground crews im-t
as efficient who would take just
as long to train.
In terms of a shooting war. the
problems would multiply again,
because sustained operations would
require a chain of command work-
ing from high-level planners down
through operational crews to air-
craft tradesmen. They would need
to be backed by good suppliers of
spares and ancillary equipment,
like weapons, starters and elec-
tronic gear all of which are
specific to a particular type of air-
craft when it is in the performance
field of MIGs. Mirages. Lightnings
and Phantoms.
Nor should it be forgotten that
wars are won by occupation of
territory and not bombing. Bomb-
in- from the air can be damaging
ond lethal, but short of nuclear
weapons, it cannot, on past experi-
ence, win wars on its own least
of all against the Israelis.
The Middle East theatre, how-
ever, is particularly suited to the
use of the air weapon because the
ground gives no cover and the
weather is nearly always clear.
Troops and vehicles on the
ground are therefore easy tar-
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from attacking one's own troops,
is therefore vital for success and
advances on the ground. Thus,
even if the Arabs were to use
aircraft such as the Phantoms
against Israel, in contravention
of any sales agreements they
might have made, their spares
supply would certainly be cut off.
And even If they were able
to hire and train competent mer-
cenary crews, they would hardly
find enough to provide, in the face
of the battle-proved Israel Air
Force, the continuous air protection
needed to maintain any advance in-
to Israeli-held territory.
More modern weapons in Arab
hands might undoubtedly threaten
greater Israeli casualties in a war,
' '-it it is hard to see them Jiving
the Arab- ;he upper hand. The
danger is that:
Ttr> Arab, may f-el that the
o-"-sion of nowerful v.eaoons
I wi 1 make in for their qualitative
| inferiority in skil's. and so be
! tempted to go to war.
i
With ;.e prospect of in-
i creased offensive air oower against
1 them, the Israeli; will be reluctant
, to give up forward positions which
! orovide de-th on the ground and
earlv warning of an attack from
radar stations. Gen. Dayan has al-
ready made this point. Increasing
range and Dower in weapons in-
evitablv calls for greater defense
in depth.
The threat is net so much to
Israel as to the prospects of peace
in the Middle East.
Somewhere to go and something to do that's what the
University ci Miami Hillel program is all about this sum-
mer. Shown planning a wide variety of "educational mini-
classes" are Aryeh Rockach and Brenda Gevertz. Program
tional chairman of Hadassah'o Tourism Department, in Jeru-
will include Hebrew Ulpan sessions and social activities,
such as Israeli dancing, weekend retreats, movies and cof-
fee houses. Hillel Hou3e i= on the University of Miami cam-
pus, 100 Miller Dr., Ccral Gcbles.
You are invited
to visit the
new home of
First Federal
of Miami
Now this beautiful new Main Office
of First Federal of Miami is open to
serve you. Come in and look around and
say hello.
You'll feel a warm welcome the
moment you step inside. Our helpful
savings officers and friendly tellers will
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Free customer parking, of course.
Just drive in our garage entrance on
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Biscayne Blvd.<_
So come join us. Look for the
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Federal of Miami first choice
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Page 8-A
t'Jeniili nwkliar
Friday, Jane 29. 1973
U.S., Reds Apart on Mideast
Continued rrom Page 1-A
the dangers in the continuing con-
flict. He said that in 1970 the great
powers came close to the brink of
war. "closer than the world real-
ized" when Syrian tanks invaded
Jordan at a time when Jordan
was battling Palestinian guerrillas.
Kissinger did not explain why
he believed that brief incident of
intra-Arab conflict contained the
seeds of a big power confrontation,
l! was recalled here, however, that
the U.S. Sixlh Fleet was alerted
during that crisis, that the Rus-
sians still maintained a huge mili-
tary establishment in Egypt and
that Moscow supported Damascus
while the U.S." backed Jordan.
"" Kissinger acknowledged ts"t to-
day's joint communique made it
clear that thero was no unanimity
i of views on the Middle East be-
'tween the U.S. and Russia. Whether
! the differences are "as wide or
narrower, the future must decide.
Obviously, we discussed this issue
at some length." he said.
In his TV address reportedly
taped in Moscow before Brezh-
nev came to the U.S.. the Soviet
Brezhnev's Figures 'False'
JERUSALEM I FT A)
I raeli officials directlj con-
cerned with immigration say
thu' Soviet Commui Isl
Secretary Leonid I.
nev gave a false picture of
'he rate of Jewish emigra-
tion from the Soviet Union
in his presentation to U.S
Congressmen in Washington
last week.
According to Absorption
Minister Xatan Peled and
Jewish Agency Executive
chairman Louis Pincus.
Brezhnev's figures do not
tally with those compiled in
Israel
Speaking on a radio in-
terview. Pincus said that
while Brezhnev claimed
that 250 exit visas are
granted out of 750 appli-
cants on a list of "hard-
ship" ca*e> presented by
Dr. Henry Ki-vinger to the
Soviet authorities, only 10
persons on the list have
emigrated.
Pincus also disputed
Brchznov's assertion that
60.200 exit visas were granted
out of 61.000 applications
submitted in 1972. According
to Pincus. only 62.000 Rus-
sian Jews have reached Is-
rael from 1968 to the end of
May. 1973. He said that in
that Deriod 180.000 visa ap-
plications were submitted by
Russian Jews.
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leader said with reference to
the Middle East: "We believe in
that area justice should be as-
sured as soon as possible and a
stable peace settlement reached
that will restore the legitimate
rights of those who suffered from
the war and insure the security
of all people in that region. This |
is important for all people in the
Middle East with no exceptions. \
This is also important for the
maintenance of universal peace."
Observers studying the joint
communique and Kissinger's sub-
sequent remarks said it was clear
that the Middle East is still a seri-
ous bone of contention between
the U.S. and USSR and that neither
fide is about to back down from
its position. They said that basic-
ally the Soviets want a settlement
imposed by the big powers while
the U.S. holds the view that a
settlement must be negotiated by
the parties of the conflict.
Observer? thought it was signifi-
cant that nowhere in the joint com-
munique or in Kissinser's briefing
was any mention made of the
United Nations Security Council's
Middle East debate.
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Friday, June 29. 1973
* Jenit noridfiaiti
Page 9-A
.
How to squeeze 6%
out of a 5 V passbook.
1, Surprise. This big 6% interest is from a bank. Read on, skeptic. If you have one thousand
dollars that's not working too hard for you, here's our plan.
* -
3 Okay Months fly by, but you're cool as an Alaskan cucumber. You know your interest is
crowing building up, nourishing itself. But periodically you drop into the bank anyway, just to
make sure everything's running right. You chat with a guard, nod knowingly at a teller, and
maybe open a checking account. (After all, why not do your checking in the same place you ve
got your passbook?)
5, Well, you did it. You had the willpower to let the interest ride for 2 years. Bring your
bushel basket up to the window and collect.
2, Open a 2-year, 5%% passbook account with us. Now promise yourself to let the interest
accumulate for 2 yearsthat's what'll give you that glorious 60 annual yield. (Incidentally,;
who else pays that much interest on as little as one thousand dollars?)
4 Now and then you might want to add a hundred dollars. Fine. Let it work for you. Add it
to your account anytime. That's a nice little feature about our passbook. Some places won't
let you add to your 2-year account. They make you save up (at a lower rate of interest) until
you have enough to open another thousand dollar account. Ridiculous.
6, A fringe benefit: your smile is 6% broader.
Interest compounded daily. J
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
United Banking Group
.- .
*.


Page 10-A
JfWlst fkridRar Friday. June 29. 19-3
Marcel Mareeau, Jewish Mime Born in Strasbourg, Enjoys Tour
M
Hollywood
| a r-C e I Mar-
eeau, the
world famous
served in the army of occupation
in Germany before taking his
first step onto the stage.

Having visited Israel four
times. Marceu is very enthusiastic
about his last tour in March of
1970 and about the physical
growth of the country and the
spiritual revival of the Hebrew-
people.
To Marcel Mareeau, a ferform-
ance in a kibbutz in the Golan
Heights on the edge of Syria be-
longs to the highlights of his
career. He had never encoun-
tered such an appreciative audi-
ence, whose vibrancy and vital-
ity marched his own.
In a country such as Israel
i
Ocwmeiir Jj. JL-Ukmm*
Hitler Without the Hand-Wringing
IT is with elation that we write of a rare book,
"The Holocaust," by Nora Levin (Schocken
Books. $6.95). It is a monumental volume in
more than its size. 768 pages. It is a rarity be-
cause the author has synthesized years of re-
search and mountains of material into a very
readable tome. As history it cannot be faulted,
and it is as suspenseful as a detective story even
though the end is well known. The author has
written with lucidity and although she depicts
the facts dispassionately, one feels the underly-
ing emotion.
Nora levin teaches history at Gratz College.
She covers th- destruction of European Jewry
from 193.1 to 1943 wjtfaout indulging in the nor-
if the crenw toria and the gas chambers. The
opening four chapters include 'The Past is Pro-
logue." a biographical sketch of Hitler and his
principal minions and their rise to power, and
"The Apparatus of Terror." These chapters pro-
vide the reader with an understanding of Nazi-
dom, the problems of German Jewry and their
strugele to leave up to the time of the final
solution.
The Warsaw Ghetto, the resistance, and
the deportations in every country taken over by
the Nazi hordes are chronicled. While the fore-
going is the principal focus of the book, one
learns of what the English, the U.S.A. and other
democratic nations did or failed to do. Alfred
Morses "While Six Million Died" and Henry
Feingold's scholarly account of the State Depart-
ment's and F.D.R.'s perfidy and hypocrisy are
augmented by some additional material pre-
sented by Nora Levin.
She never permitted her pen to stray into
polemics, maudlin hand-wringing or exaggera-
tions. She is a capable coiner of phrases. Her
task "was to present facts and explications md
hypotheses where necessary. She fulfilled her
assignment with extraordinary success. She deci-
mates the absurdities of those who asserl that
there was "a complicity between assassin and
victim." She has facilitated an understanding of
the German mentality from the time of Bismark.
conditioned by European anti-Semitism, until to-
d ty, We fear that the German have not yet been
cured of "the myth-forming process that has
tended to repress national responsibility for
wrong turns and errors."
..
aUav/t/ <^chwortz
How Religion 'Cured' Sculptor's Ills
lACQUES I.ipchitz, one cf the world's great
sculptors, who has just passed away, was in-
teresting not only as an artist but as a Jew.
Schmaryahu Levin said some Jews are Bar
Mitzvah at 60. not at 13. Maybe Lipchitz was Bar
Mitzvah a little later at 65. He said that his
faiher once told him that a life is built like a
house brick by brick.
Perhaps we might change the metaphor by
saying thaj a life is like a sculptured piece of
stone. Our lives are sculptured by different
experiences. For instance, Lipchitz's father didn't
want his son to be a sculptor. "Jacques." he
said, "be an engineer." But Jacques wanted to be
a sculptor and his mother secretly sent him to
Paris to an art school. He became a sculptor.
But a life is more than a vocation. Jacques
Lipchitz had been an indifferent Jew mo-t of his
life. Then at 65, 15 years ago. he developed can-
cer, lie began to think of religion. He immersed
himself in Hasidi-m. and he later said that he
had been cured by the Lubavitcher Rebbe.
We doubt very much that Rabbi Schneerson
would profess to have cured Lipchitz of his can-
cer, but it suffices that Lipchitz recovered and
that he attributed his recovery to the Luba-
viicher.
Thus, the experience with sickness helped
to sculpt the Jewish side, which had been reces-
sive. I.ipchitz the sculptor became Lipchitz, the
Ha.Mdic sculptor.
There is something of a paradox here, for
the Torah forbids the making of graven images.
To encourage image-making in that day was
to encourage idolatry. Today man has advanced
in that respect. While people continue to wor-
ship false gods, the danger of sculpture leading
to idolatry is remote. Besides Lipchitz was an
abstract artist. His figures are geometrical, not
i. presentational.
with a multi-lingual population,
a mime who expresses himself
solely in the universal language
is the ideal performer. In many
ways, he can be compared with
the Charlie Chaplin of the si-
lent screen whose visual inter-
pretation caught the fancy of
people everywhere and was un-
derstood even by the most primi-
tive civilization.
Mareeau observes that the Rus-
sians have forgotten to laugh and
only gradually return to the en-
joyment of life, an enjoyment
expressed today at the circus in
Moscow with its multitude of
brilliant clowns He has been a
guest in the Soviet capital and
is scheduled to return this fall
to tickle once more the funny-
bone of our newly won friends.
Those in the sticks throughout
America who were unable to
catch a "live" performance of
Marcel Mareeau have seen him
on television. He made his first
guest appearance on Max Lieb-
man's Show of Shows in 1956 foi
which he won the much coveted
Emmy Award. He later was seen
on TV with Red Skelton. Joey
Bishop, Rowan and Martin, Flip
Wilson as well as his own one-
man special, "Meet Marcel Mar-
eeau."
It is not as well known that
the great pantomimist made four
motion pictures: in Italy a short
entitled, "Fable" dealing with a
man who builds a wall around
him in order not to be bothered
by the world; in France, another
visual fantasy, "The Park," in
East Germany, a pantomime
based on Gogol's "The Overcoat,"
which was also presented on the
Ed Sullivan Show.
Last, but not least, Mareeau
portrayed 17 different roles in a
dream sequence of a motion pic-
ture, "First Class," photographed
on a liner of the Italian steam
ship company in which he plays
a madcap passenger under Ches-
ter Fox's direction.
C_^t7r/ ^4I pert
Israeli Brains are Pilled

~**
/V evert *^ecjal
Just What Should a Cop on the Beat Have ?
EVEN those people who get
jittery over glib use of the
currently popular cry for "law-
and-order" recognize the fact
that most communities need
more police officers. But when
folks who have studied carefully
the obvious need for more black
and Puerto Rican patrolmen
especially in areas of concentra-
tion of these groups appeal
for stronger efforts to recruit mi-
nority-member police, the fire-
works of public controversy ex-
plode with a bang.
At the storm center of the con-
troversy. U.S. District Judge
Charles E. Wyzanski, Jr., made
a heroic effort to break the bias
of the Civil Service Commission
and to help open the doors for
black and Puerto Rican appli-
cants Partly because of garbled
reporting, partly because of dis-
enchantment with the civil rights
movement, some of the judge's
long time admirers ungenerously '
and mistakingly concluded that
he was wrong.
One of Judge Wyzanski's ex-
amples of reasoning might prof-1
itably be noted by all genuinely j
interested in the abrasive issue: I
"To be a policeman, one need'
not know Keat's 'Ode to a Night-
ingale.' No doubt, appropriate',
tests should be in part verbal. '
Against Thai Extensive Arab Brawn
JA1FA It can be useful and illuminating to see how we look
through the eyes of the enemy. Sometimes such a view can help
us judge ourselves objevtively.
Hence it is of more than passing interest to review an article writ-
ten by Dr. A. B. Zahlan, professor of physics at the American Univer-
sity in Beirut, which appeared in the pro-Arab publication, 'Journal of
Palestine Studies," not long ago. Dr. Zahlan deals with "The Science
and Technology Gap in the Arab-Israel Conflict."
First, he establishes a principle which to us may seem axiomatic,
though obviously it needs restatement for the Arab world: Science is
a key element in economic development, in technological change and
in military power. How can we judge scientific output? There are
many ways: he cites one:
The number of scientific papers and books published by a coun-
try's scientists and technologists. Here he finds the gap very broad
indeed. The Israel output (population, three million) is about 2.4
times greater than the output of the entire Arab world (population,
126 million). Or in terms of comparison with one of the larger coun-
triesthe Israel output is four times the Egyptian, though Egypt's
population is 12 times that of Israel.
There is a natural carry-over to industry. Our Arab observer points
out that in Israel instruction in electronics and electrical engineering
has reached such an advanced stage that a vast new science-based
industry has been established, serving not only the defense estab-
lishment, but the whole economy. In the Arab world, he notes sorrow-
fully, the best that can be done is "an effort to assemble radio or
television sets."
Dr. Zahlan goes on to give many other examples, in various
fields. It's not a matter of money, he says. Even a poor nation can
keep in touch with technological and scientific achievement else-
where, but the nation must have an understanding and a will to
this end. These are lacking in the Arab states.
It is fatal to rely on sheer weight of numbers alone, as the
Arabs have clone. Zahlan quotes from a Technion pamphlet of 1956
on the subject of "Israeli Brains versus Arab Brawn."
He comes to the sad conclusion that though the Arab world has
a population of 123 million and immense financial and natural re-
sources, there is no indication that a single Arab state is committee!
to the kind of policy in science
and technology which could of-
fer any hepe of success.
This, in digest, is how one in-
telligent Arab assays the situa-
tion from a long range perspec-
tive. His views could well serve
as reminder to the Israelis, too,
not to alter their policy. If any-
thing, support for technology
and science should be.increased
to provide greater assurance of
the nation's survival.
It should be made clear that
Israel does not exist for tech-
nology alone. It is concerned
with the liberal arts and the hu-
manistic values of life. But it
should be obvious that the engi-
neers and scientists help provide
the security in which it can de-
velop for the broader cultural as-
pects of a civilized ;existence.
But appropriate tests would also
seek, and not necessarily by
written examination, to discover
how effective a policeman was
as an embodiment of authority,
as a community worker charged
with mediating and counseling
functions of a patrolman, as a
mature individual restraining
and simultaneously educating
young or unstable members of
the community."


June 29. 1973
*io ist Fkridlan
Page 11-A
Extreme-Right Worries Madrid Jews
liava
Afien<
LIS (JTA) The presi
jf the Madrid Jewish corn-
has charged that Spanish
le right-wing organizations
launched a campaign to
the recently promulgated
kment edict granting Spanish
^c.icious freedom. Pierre Ha-
cid the Jewish Telegraphic
| In a telephone interview
ie campaign was being con-
by organizations such as
e" and "Defense of Hispanic
t" and by the newspaper
icrian Cross."
fcriing to Haliava, the orcan-
ft. di n,.ind "the wiping out of
Hvi-h banks and press b> the
m.- extermination of its mem-
I He said the Madrid Jewish
Bui: ': has appeal* I to the
B'i;;:;1 to put an end to thc-r
K citing Article 2 of the
K 'onstitution which grants
ri iiL'ious freedom.
iava said the Jewish com-
ity was not adversely af-
fected so far by the recent
nomination of Admiral C'arrcro
Blanco as head ef government.
But he recalled that the Admiral
wrote a book several years ago
titled "The Tower of Babel" in
which he stated that "the three
crusades of the Franco regime
are against the Masons, Com-
munism and Judaism."
Haiiava said the new Minister of
Interior, Carlos Arias Navarro
"had good relation* with the Jew-
ish community when he was pre-
fect of Madrid and "that does not
seem to have changed."
He said the Jewish community
*o far has detected no anti-Israel
nuances in the foreign policy of
the new Foreign Affairs Minister
Lauivano Lopez Rodo. According
to Haliava. the best way to gauge
the government's attitude toward
Jews is the ease with which Jews'
passports are renewed, He said
there have been no problems SO
far.
He said the Madrid community i
will lodge a protect with the Into-1
rior Mini:try over the alleged mark-
ing of the word "Jew" in the pass- \
port of the Spanish diplomat, '
Romero Rothschild, by a Spanish
consular official in Stockholm.
The Spanish ore;gn Ministry
in Madrid has dismissed as "nure
fantasy" this report. The Minis-
try said that it had no knowl-
i edge thai such a person exists.
Haila\a said that the majority ot
Spanish Jews are of French or
Moroccan origin. The present Jew-
1 Ish population nunjbcjs 3.000 in
| Barcelona, 2.000 in Madrid and
l maller communities in Malaga,
11'alma and Mallorca.
ourguiba's Peace
oves Win Ground
Forei;
ntinued from Page 1A
a- willing to meet with any
It. ler to discuss peace. The
manner in which the Tunis
Ka ler announced his plan
the press belied months
Cundwork that led up to it,
Imes said.
ording to the Times. Egyptian
yal was won. Later Tunisian
Minister Muhammad Mas-
discussed the broad out-
pf the plan with E! Fatah
; Vassir Arafat during a visit
ut last month.
le the Palestinian guerrilla
nent brushed off the idea, its
fchip i< understood to have
intense interest in it after
In; by King Faisal, of Saudi
^f. who supports the Bourgui-
ba m\
--One c! the two preconditions set
by Bourguiba for talks with the
Israeli- v.as recognition of the r.a-
tioiB aspirations ol the Palestin-
ians.
Tbe other was (hr 1947 parti-
ttoa plan boundaries as a start-
ing point for territorial talks.
That is alniously unacceptable
to Israel but Bourguiba is under-
stood to be flexible on the point.
He is said to envisage a meeting
between himself and Premier
ia Meir to begin with or. if
that i* not possible, talks on the
foreign ministerial level. Once the
first step has been taken, he ex-
pects to bring in the principal Arab
! parties Egypt. Jordan and the
Palestinians. Bourguiba envisages
i Tunisia playing a behind-the-scenes
, role during the talks.
One stumbling block to the
initiative is the adamant attitude
of Libya against any peace moves
with Israel. Another is that Israel
, is not likely to accept Tunisia as a
mediating country because it is an
Arab state committed to the Arab
cause. Bourguiba. who has many
Jewish friends. Hopes this attitude
can be overcome.
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CONVENIENT TO SHOPPING, HOUSES OF WORSHIP, AND
WITH HOURLY CITY BUS SERVICE. ALL OF THIS IN A QUIET
RESIDENTIAL AREA.
OPEN 10:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M.
A'untic B "I
MmmondiMf Rd
condominium
6501 WINFIELD BOULEVARD
MARGATE, FLORIDA 33063
PHONE 972-6080
WWVB PHONE 972-6080
441; OR FROM FLORIDA TURN- B >,w,*to ^'"" wwww
PIKE TAKE EXIT 24 WATCH MIAMI 944-0991
FOR SIGNS JOE GRAB0IS, BROKER MICHAEL FRAGER, SALES MGR. 861-4449
At Washington Federal,
your money earns
more
and
Add to or open a Washington Federal acco-nt with
$500 or more and you'll get more than just higher
dividends. You'll get another Washington Federal
extra. S&H GREEN STAMPS. From 500 stamps
for a S500 deposit to 4.000 stamps for a $1 0.000
deposit. We can only give this extra green one time
to each person, so make your first deposit large.
Of course, your money will also earn at the new
higher daily dividend rate. 5% on passbook savings.
5%% to 7% on Savings Certificates. Both compounded
daily, paid quarterly. Put some extra green in
your savings.
Offer ends July 20.1973.
JACK 0. GORDON
President
WashingtonFederal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
17011 MERIDAN AVE. 1234 WASHINGTON AVE. 1133 NORMANDY DR.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 633 N.E. 167th STREET Phone: 538-8452
Hollywood: 450 North Park Road. Phone: 981-9192 ARTH^H-MURSHON


Page 12-*
.Mrwlsli ffvMhn
mm .-~
Friday, June 29." 1973
LEO M1NDUN
Jk
Watergate: The
Shadow ofFortas
(Continued from Pace 4-A)
credible horrors of Watergate,
the cynical rape of American
democratic process.
And yet, the sanctimoniousness,
the high-handed arbitrary and ca-
pricious tone Nixon brought to
the incident seems entirely ab-
sent from any a making of his own behavior high
in the halls of government today.
A pall hangs over hi> check-
ered presidency, a violence he
has done to the office haves it
crippled as it has never been
crippled befo.e. and in no way
does he seem to be prepared to
be as judgmental about it as he
was in his brutally cold dismissal
of Fortas.
Even if one can accept the no-
tion that the President knew
nothing about Watergate before-
hand, his complicity in covering
it up afterward, the astronomical
sums currently bring mentioned
that the President is sunpnsed to
have had at his disposal to com-
mil the covering all of this
its a unique ami terrifying
lighl on the presidential pleasure.
Ar.d that is that he is not will-
. to apply to himself the sa'ne
standard of behavior in the pubic
trust that he demands of tho>e
around him. Nor to expect the
same kind of honesty nor. indeed,
to exact and in his case be pre-
pared to suomit himself to thi
same kind of punishment.
Abandon his confederates, yes;
but charge himself no
Nuremberg Recalled
The second unhappy event
Watergate brings to mind is
Nuremberg and net because
Nuremberg was the comeuppance
of men who tried to run away
with the free institutions of a
free societv.
One is not at al! convinced that
Watergate will be the come-up-
pance of the Nixon elitists.
But at Watergate, the nation
has also been treated to the tes-
timony of men who insist that
they were merely carrying out
orders.
If the principle we established
at Nuremberg has any validity
at all. the principle that a man
must exercise his moral judgment
upon the judgment of the state,
then this kind of testimony is ob-
viously inadmissible.
Not to have known about the
agony of the Jews at Buna-Mono-
vitz or Teresienstadt or Dachau
was deemed at Nuremberg to be
insufficient reason to be declared
not guilty of Buna-Monovitz or
Teresienstadt or Dachau.
In para'lel terms, not to have
known why one was expected to
carry out the orders that set
Watergate into operation should
be deemed insufficient reason to
be declared not guilty of Water-
gate.
For President Nixon himself,
the indictment must be sharper
still. Like the Germans at Nurem-
berg, he can not plead innocent
by reason of prior ignorance.
Double-Edged Sword
But the individual responsibil
ity crinciple is a double-edge.i
sword.
If a a nation we pursue it in
the subsequent legal struggle
over Watergate, if we declare
ignorance an inadmissible de
fense and demand individual
moral judgment upon the iudg
ment of the state, then how do
we justify our treatment of
young Americans who refused to
serve in Vietnam on the ground
that, having acted as individuals
they found U.S. involvement in
Southeast Asia a morally Indefen
sible war?
From this point of view. thn
President himself is particularly
vulnerable because he is so un-
yielding in his refusal to offer
am*>e those who f]"t! their
military duty as he saw it, not
as they saw it.
Do we apply the principle we
enunciate:! at Nuremberg only
vhnn it suits us and ignore it
when it does not suit us?
Brink of Fascism
But the ult mate agony here is
that individual moral responsibil-
ity is a principle the liberals
have touted for years. From
Socrates through Thoreau. from
Marx through Marcuse. it has j
been, in practical terms, synon-
ymous with civil disobedience.
For obvious reasons, we pre-
ferred to avoid this association
when we opened the Pandora's
box of individual moral responsi-
bility at Nuremberg.
Still, that is what Watergate is
a'l about. It is the ultimate civil.
disobedience the ultimate re-
fusal to accept the law because
it is the law, whether we like it
or not. It makes Chicago and
Berkeley and Kent State tea par-
ties by comparison.
The men around the President
were so convinced that a Demo-
cratic Party alternative to a
Nixon vic+ory would be a threat
to the nation that, acting on the
ba is of their own judgment, they
took the law into their own
hands and violated the due proc-
ess of electoral procedure.
The liberals have taught us
that. And whether they know it
or rat. the Nixon elitists have
acted upon t^at lesson. Including
the era of the Know-Nothings
and much later of Joseph R. Mc-
Carthy, it is as close to fascism
in America as we have ever come.
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Witn9ho BERKOWITZ FAMILY
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for Information and Reservations Call
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ON THE OCEAN AT 41st STREET, MIAMI BEA
Colder Race Course Plans Festive Holiday Program
The 4th of July holiday will be
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Race Course. Beginning the fes-
tive week will be the second run-
ning of the SI 0,000 added Nursery
two-year-olds of the '73 season to
be run Saturday. Then on the holi-
day itself the richest dxjm of the
season will be contested by older
horses, the $20,000 'Jfiie4 Freedom
STaflesTTWt Important efWfT rWlTTandTca-p af*l-l?W hilMft"o1l llle
turf.
July 5th will be "Fan Appreciav
tion" day, with all sorts of prizes
awarded, including a 1973 Pontiac
and color television. Gates will
open at 10:30 a.m. for the Satur-
day and holiday programs with
first race post set at 1:3C p.m.
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June 29. 1973
+ to*l& rU-Minn
Page 13-A


h ;V...
FRanKLin savinGS*^
TO CELEBRATE THE OPENING
OF OUR NEW BRANCH AT
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We offer depositors a gift of their choice from this
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Assorted other gifts available.
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FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS We make no charge to transfer
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For accounts of $500 or more,
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Please send coupon with check, money order, or passbook to:
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Each Depositor Insured to S20.000 Member FDIC


June 29, 1973
ffnisUFhrMfor
Page 15-A
ATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
!;*,*
m*.
*----..................-/_...
[INGTON, D.C. Leonid
|v arrived in this city
with the President. The
of advance interest in
larkable event is a meas-
the near insanity pro-
ty the Watergate obses-
hole country, please re-
was passionately ex-
Nikita S. Khrushchev's
President Eisenhower's
et the Khrushchev visit
strictly atmospheric.
side attempted to enter
ib-mrvtive negotiations,
y result was the much-
"spirit of Camp David."
ad no detectable effect
ourse of history,
rp contrast, the Brezh-
has excited no one. Yet
ouble to look into the
u are forced to con-
st we should all be in-
excited. For the facts
ndicate that the Brezh-
will be altogether dif-
basic character from
fevious Soviet-Western
pieeting with the sole
exception of President
visit to Moscow,
eh was Dlain from the
B'ure of the preparations,
d no precedent in the
range, difficult history
ot-American relations.
j place where the work
e was unprecedented:
Western emissary had
n the Politburo's huge
lodge at Zavidovo. where
; A. Kissinger was re-
s' Brezhnev and his for-
ister, Andrei Gromyko.
haracter of the work
| Zavidovo also had no
t. No Western chief of
let alone a mere emis-
Dr. Kissinger had
given four entire days
divided time of any of
He>sive bosses of the So-
<"-. This is not the sort
that overburdened na-
aders do for mere at-
purposes.
rpose was in fact hard.
ry work on the forth-
ii' ;inj between Leonid
and Richard M. Nixon.
inc Ki singer to Zavi-
ie President recognized
^K>l" principle that
H meetings between
Hf state are never very
Hi', ^n :i-.in- so much tim.'

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to Kissinger, Brezhnev recog-
nized the same principle.
Brezhnev therefore came to
Washington with the main lines
already laid out for prolonged,
complex and deeply important
negotiations of the most sub-
stantive character. If all goes
well, the result will be no em-
pty "spirit of Camp David." The
result will instead be a series of
solid, carefully drawn-up agree-
ments, probably numbering six
in all, between the American
President and the Soviet Gen-
eral Secretary.
The subjects covered the
progress of the Strategic Arms
Limitation Talks, economic and
technological relations between
the United States and the Soviet
Union and so on are all suf-
ficiently obvious. But another
aspect of the Brezhnev visit was
less obvious, yet vastly more
significant.
In brief, if all goes well, the
Brezhnev visit's main result may
well be a historical turning
point in the Soviet Union's over-
all relations, not just with the
United States but with the whole
of the rest of the world. Such a
turning point is possible and
even likely because practical
circumstances are slowly forc-
ing the Soviets to make a novel
kind of choice of the deepest
historical significance.
The nature of the choice is
best summed up in Max Hay-
ward's shrewd remark of long
ago that "in the Soviet Union,
nothinp.really works except, alas,
for the armed forces." By slow
stages, having nothing really
work except the armed forces
has been getting more and more
troublesome and even danger-
ous for the Soviet leaders. The
acuteness of the resulting trou-
ble is best symbolized by the
huge Soviet wheat purchases in
this country.
If only your armed forces
really work, you can. of course,
try to solve your problems by-
exploiting this undoubted asset.
Using the armed forces to pro-
duce a new world situation more
favorable to themselves is plain-
ly in the minds of some of the
Soviet leaders. That is the only
possible meaning of such signs
as the huge Soviet military
preparations along the Chinese
frontier and the new Soviet
naval base being built at the
head of the Persian Gulf.
But there is another choice
open to the Soviets. This is to
import Western technology,
Western capital and Western
goods, thus beginning to make
all the things work that do not
really work today. The visit of
Leonid Brezhnev points toward
this second choice. So this visit
was hardly a trifling matter of
less interest than the latest
Watergate headline.
Rabbi Kahn Elected
President of CCAR
By Special Report
CCAR president has earned a dis-
tinguished reputation during his
ATLANTA, Ga. Rabbi Robert 35 vcars as a leading spiritual lead-
I. Kahn of Congregation Emanu El, cr in his community.
,w i__ % 1,., I >... ii'tnii'it .'' Ua i..< .i.i-i t'.ia
llouston, Tex., has been named as
He has been Uie guiding force
behind the new liturgical program
of the CCAR which includes a new
Sabbath and festival prayerbook,
the first revised edition since 1940.
and a new Haigadah for the ob-
servance of Passover, which will
be illustrated by Leonard Baskin,
internationally renowned artist ana
sculptor.
Bom works will be completed
during Rabbi Kahn's two yean in
iffice as CCAR president.
RABBI ROBERT I. KAHN
he new president of the I
onference ol At ri an Rab
he Reform rabb a i '' ;I :1
North America consisting o! 100
members serving LI million coi
gregants.
Rabbi Kahn succeeds Rabbi Davi!
Polish of Evanston, 111. The new
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Russians Still Say
Emigration 'Nyet9
Continued from Page 1-A
is a plain decision. This (most
favored nation treatment) is an
idea in the interests of both (U.S.
and the Soviet Union)."
At that point aides urged
Brezhnev away before the JTA
could follow up with further
questions. Eariier in the day,
Leonid Zamyatin, spokesman for
the Brezhnev party, declared
"trade cannot be conducted on a
basis of discrimination." Other
Soviet officials questioned by
the JTA at the White House din-
ner responded with similar state-
ments.
Alexander Yefstafyev. the So-
viet Embassy press counsellor, ve-
hemently denounced Soviet Jew-
ish efforts to emigrate. "We regard
;hose who want to leave our coun-
try as traitors." ho said. He called
Prof. Benjamin Levich. a Soviet
dentist who has applied for per-
mission to emigrate, a "louse" fof
"spreading lies about us.-'
Among those who attended the
White House dinner were two
imminent members of the Amer-
ican Jewish community. Jacob
Stein and Max Fisher. They both
met briefly with Brezhnev and
later indicated optimism that the
Nixon-Brezhnev summit conference
may ultimately yield results bene-
ficial to Soviet Jewry. Stein said
he did not know of any meeting by
i Jewish group with Brezhnev.
Fisher, long a leader of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wei-
are Funds, said a meeting was
being worked for."
Meanwhile the president ol
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of American ex-
pressed his "dismay" on June 21
that Jewish leaders attended the
White House state dinner for
Soviet Communist Party Secre-
tary Leonid 1. Brezhnev.
In a letter to Jacob Stein, chair-
nan of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations who attended the
dinner, president Harold M. Jacobs
said "Jewish participation in wel-
coming a man who personifies
antagonism and animosity to Jewry
today is an incalculable indignity."
He said this was "all the more so
1. when the head of American
Jewry's major umbrella organiza-
tion participates in such an event.
Jacobs said that by attending Stein
I had struck a "blow to the interests
of the Jewish people and the cau.-e
of unity in the Jewish community.''
Stein was not available for com-
ment on June 21.
Leonard Helfand Lecturer
The Miami Beach Recreation Di-
vision has announced that Leonard
Helfand. director of Legal Services
for Senior Citizens, will present
the sixth in a series of lectures and
discussions in collaboration with
the Social Security Board Thurs-
day. July 12. The program will be
held at 2 p.m. in the South Shore
Community Sentcr, 833 6th St,
Miami Beach.
An Intimate
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Pcge If -A
*Jmisttkri&ar
Friday, June 29 [371
2 NORTON
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165X15 ZX White 57.58 133
135X13 X B'acK 21.80 .89
145X15 X E a:K 31.55 139
65X15 X Black 42.44 152
52CX12X 6 560X15 X Black 39.85 163
,590X14 X B ac* 42.38 176
725X13 X B'ack 52.95 2 20
165X13 XAS E acK 44.20 1.67
-65X-4XAS Black 48.25 1.77
^"5X14XAS B'ack 53.26 1 i 190
.65X-5 XAS E ac< ; 51.08 | 195
STEEL
BELTEO
WHITEWALLS
POLYESTER CORD 2 STEEL BELTS
.. ANY SIZE LISTED
A78-13F78-i4^G78-14
G78-15H78-15 078-15
These sizes fit almost every American Car
Uom compact Biza to luxury size.
Plus F.E.
Tax from
2.C1
to 3.19
& trade-in
B FGoodrich
LQNGMILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD SJJ
GOOD MILEAGE LOW COST.
- 650/700X13
r*V.
RE Goodrich
$
SPECIAL
PURCHASE
BELTED
I
Plus 1.88
F.E. Tax &
Trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E.Tax,
775X14 15.25 2.094
775X15 15.50 2.11
825X14 17.00 2.24<
825X15 17.00 2.30
'855X14 21.25 2.43<
855X15 21.50 2.47
.'."- :ec 1 >' ea' 1 s''j ".*t r j'-cr
DVNLOP
RADIAL
95
Phis 1.46
f E Tm I
Trade-in
ROAD HUGGER
95
SILVERTOWN
BELTED
POLYESTER CORD FIBERGLASS BELTS
y.-i I:.'. :i.:- C:-: 4 E; *.s
S
B78-14 1
645X14 eeeeeeeeel^^ = .;:
F6 Tax* Trada
SIZE
PC'CE FE.T11
C78-14 695X14 21.95 210
E78-14 735X14 23.95 2 34
F78-14 775X14 24.95 2.52
F78-15 775X15 25.95 I 2.58
G78-14 825X14 25.95 269
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
155R-13 B'ack 23.95 150
165R-13 B!acK 24.95 169
175R-13 Black 25.95 198
l75R-13White 27.95 198
165R-14 Black 25.95 205
165R-14 White 27.95 2 05
165R-15 Black 27.95 187
165R-15 White 29.95 1.8?

RECAPS *
TRUCK*
SPECIAL '
700X14 '
full capped on
i & 8 ply casings
lus 63i F.E.
ix !D. aiira
no trade-in.
$
600'645X14
700;735X14
600X13
560X15
600/685X15
P'-s35 S3* FE.
Tik 4 trade
WHITEWALLS
$7.95
# LARfiE SELECTION Of TIRES FOR ;
TRUCKS, CAMPERS, VANS I TRAILERS
SAFETY BRAKE SERVICE
FORD, CHEVROLET
.AMERICAN COMPACTS
T.-d-.rsfre*r'tv
^.ft>Kt Lip 114 'ee't
, k .'.: -< -ip.
i ryv, !%&.**""
\X3' icMci-MrtHibtr.*
*> Rcm lari car
$3/195
Most c--er A-w- :zi ears 139.95
C; Brakes H 5fcer ______
G78-15 825X15 26.95 2.78
H78-14 855X14 28.95 2.93
H78-15 855X15 28.95 3.01
\J78-15 885X15 33.95 : 3.12
1.78-15 915X15 I 37.95: 327
.. le oiy Wn UMal 5 s.>si:'/ nghef
BATTERIES
free ret Ktweat ?! :.:" he*-
tey c
the tetter) :-.':'!**
pe^cfl ; :->:- : r;;.': ;- tie ;_;. at ; -j : :
;':-:: ;. f'>';:sc :'.' s:s: :.-:
$1 mourn.
2 Mo. Guarantee
CUSTOM SERVICE
*14?.^
44 Mo. Guarantee
HIGH PERFORMANCE
$0195
txch.
rtnrwni
21
M Mo Guarantee
SUPER OE
I ^y each.
60 Mo. Guarantee
POW-R-LINE
$OQ95
f ts most Cievyss WCs =.-:.-s.
Ec. a et p-ces c a c--e's;e*.
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL CABLES
Bird & Ooogias Road 446-8101
NORTH MUM1
13360 N.W. 7rh Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Bl d. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 A:ten Road 672-5353


South Beach Activity Unit
Gives Reason to Old Lives
"OTewfislh Floridiaii
Miami, Florida Friday. June 29, 1973
Section 3
Alice, a widow, heard about the South Beach
Activity Center at 25 Washington Ave., and she
came in last December to get information about
the Center's many recreational activities. She
has been in the Center program ever since.
"The main reason Is to occupy my time,"
Alice reported. "Of course, the money comes in
handy." Aiice hadn't looked for work before
because she wanted something parUime and
didn't want to be tied down."
She appreciates being able to take a morn-
ing off without pay, but without jeopardiz-
ing her job either, and she says she finds her
l id low workers to be friendly, and has blossomed
to the extent that she is now into sewing at the
center, Hebrew classes and won first prize in a
baking contest recently at a major department
store.
The sheltered workshop is a project of the
Jewish Vocational Service and nploys 10 people
for three hours a day, doing things as varied as
assembling leather ornaments, sorting folders
for a resort hotel in Haiti, packaging coin hold-
ers, and inserting brochures in envelopes.
The next time you fly one of Miami's larg-
est airlines, the packet of literature in your seat
may have been put together in the JVS workshop.
The workshop is unusual in many ways. The
average worker is 70 years old and, in most in-
stances, has not worked in over 10 years. If self-
help has meaning, it is in the persons of the
foreman supervisors, both older men and now
on their second careers. Trained to be foremen
in the JVS central workshop, a new role for
both supervisors, they prove how false the be-
lief is that old dogs cannot learn new tricks.
Participants in the program like Alice like
to talk about how much it has done for their
sense of well-being, as well as providing some
money for the little extras that so few people
on Social Security are usually able to buy.
The JVS is a member agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and the United Fund,
and it offers many forums of vocational help to
the community. Career counseling, college selec-
tion, scholarship loans are some of the services
provided to youth and adults.
The Agency is a VA Guidance Center for
veterans. For the handicapped, JVS has a sophis-
ticated program of evaluation, work adjustment
training and sheltered employment.
Additional information is available from
David Altschuler, director, JVS Rehabilitation
Workshop, and Mrs. Naomi Benson, counselor,
South Beach Activity Center.
Jewish Vocational Service Sheltered Workshop gives needy-
persons a second chance at a self-sustaining life, offering
them the dignity of knowing that they support themselv**
in some worthwhile activity.
srael Bonds Breaking 'Heat' Records
n New York Telethon.. Miami Drive
While the weather was breaking
mperature records on June 12,
national and community Israel
Bond chairmen were breaking cash
drive records as they burned up
the telephone wires to make Bond
history in the "One Day for Golda"
telethon at Bond headquarters in
New York City.
Back in Miami, Dr. Leon Kro-
Dish, Israel Bond national cam-
paign co-chairman and a key tele-
thon participant, reported that the
one-day program produced an un-
precedented $3 million over and
above the regular cash receipts for
that day. The telethon, he said,
dramatized the need for cash in the
special May and June push to
achieve a target of $75 million in
honor of Prime Minister Meir's
75th birthday.
Joining Dr. Kronish in New York
were Economic Minister Ze'ev Sher
and Ambassador Michael Arnon
Secretary of the Government of
Israel. Bond leaders present for
the telethon included Sam Roth-
berg, general chairman; Jack D.
Weiler, secretary-treasurer; Leon-
ard Goldfine, national campaign
co-chairman; Julian B. Venezky, na-
tional chairman for regions; and
Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chair-
man of the Women's Division.
Dr. Kronish said that as of June
12, cash received since January 1,
1973 amounted to $116,207,150,
compared to $103,588,300 for the
same period in 1972 -or an in-
crease of approximately $13 mil-
lion in Israel Bond receipts.
Meanwhile, in Greater Miami,
the Israel Bond Organization un-
dertook a final, intensified effort
to achieve the local goal of $3 mil-
lion for the May-June cash cam-
paign. Chairman Tom Cohen noted
"the excellent response of Miami's
Jewish community to the plea from
Israel for development funds" and
said his committee "hoped on July
1 to be able to report that the goal
has been realized."
<

Meeting Notices in Yiddish
To speak the language of the residents of South Miami
Beach, the Dade County Community Action Agency is sending
out meeting notices in English, Spanish and Yiddish.
Max Gleiberman. associated with the Workmen's Circle of
Greater Miami, volunteered to translate into Yiddish the news
of an important election to be held June 21 to select a new
Advisory Council for the OEO poverty program on South Miami
Beach.
"I think it is vital that as much Yiddish as possible be used
in those areas where it is spoken," Gleiberman said, and I am
very' pleased to offer the county government the service."
County Manager Ray Goode has also expressed his apprecia-
tion to Gleiberman "for his public spiritedness."
'

Herbert P. Blumberg, (center) incoming president of the
Jewish Vocational Service, is shown with J. William Baros,
outgoing president, and JVS executive director Eugene
Greenspan, (right).
SAVE $80! FISHER
DELUXE STEREO COMPONENT SYSTEM
299.99
Reg. 379.95. AM/FM 48 watt stereo receiver.
4-speed automatic turntable with Shure mag-
netic cartridge. Large 2-way bookshelf speakers.
Dust cover. Walnut cabinet.
STEREOS. STREET FLOOR. DOWNTOWN Ml
ALL BURDINE'S STORES EXCEPT MIAMI BEACH.


?cce 2-B
>j*Wsf ThrkHar
Friday, June 23
Nursing Home Specializes In Giving
Tender Care To Residents On Beach
Xnrsmt: care in the Ittaa
>i Hebrew Home for :
: Bdi) lifferetM from
: '
StMtf SitGtl
- '

'core* Ho ate :or thai A?*--..
A: Um Miami Beach Hebrew
Home fga :ne Aged, a quotation
prominently displayed on a wail
>:' the kosher r.uranj* institution
reads. When we grow old cast
- r.vH away. u3a -.vimo are -ro*
:eebie. let us rot be loneiy
This qu*4e bM -.xpiauis Ike
primary ; jrpose of our muiti
faceted J b here SiMMi expia;
eek
The nan interest, :' course. 1=
he r-? tba ~ost ommoniy tlMaajhl
jr-ine iIbUih such as taking oioot:
Tessures. leaafMMrtmn : ::i-
0!V dome :reatmer-
.-halting rui aiaa idea MM!
.'undamentais : ;ood h. .
. nvjronm, :d he
person a i rea-. >n
bit> outlook -r.a
::on : ^ and proper exer.
No hard fast rules tan oc > - because each person nemo -
-dividual nil
S.eeel beiieves that om of Um
most LonwnaM miihu
a give the azeti 'is to help them
Dadf and Broward Wcnord Potvln E,ected To Barrf's Boord of Tr""s
JWYA Activities
For Corn-ins Week
- ex^euiitt

- treat
.-
Act.' tie- for local Dad-
Bfbward Count} auxiliaries
vtik ariU
Norman Brute Brown JT4: Tucs
h| .' 6 15 p.m EsUm
pmsidert wfH ho
nes> BmtMnf at the I" ttti
4*": a F&#t .- Wednefriay
btm T to 3:30 p.m. a joint
and hU -aoM-
par.;. slab a
iwr.
and Anxihar; N 3?0
Murray So4ow*n 243:
: .\ ing Ei i' n I (a "'
rll I reside t- ineetiog
an Temple Z*.:
Miami Beach 330:
P>: and At I
part) l N< 174 at
HaspIt;
. I
'
V* :. an Leg
RJ
I -tir r"reedm- MS: A
ioss i ting was 1
Pentlwas r-
Shep-iT I Broa "man of the I n National Bank. p.
Earr> I :,rn: N-"
qjj 2qi ;' Hollywood
ahead I P itrta as a tnw TIM InvestmeMi Also a re-
I


if Brockton. Mass.. .'.;.
-'
Golden Beach is member of the J PMn Shoe Mai
;*ar Ol J '-.-' of Pe!>M>Cfl tu.-">
JAPAN
13 DAYS
$
aakc : -
h. presi lent
-
- a 1
:::c> t
- aed or realktie: ;.v r jr-
F' hel|
- n -._ numl .. -.:-_i b etic a -.
. She has I
in not o*iy his physical Daaaas ha.
.
never pit
fw :nem tmpathy and
Siegel cum ,31
I
. Brt< patttionc wiflf the Braahfyni
id j
-
-a per
Um n wt

p imfe|
r

.::.

; si .i! .::lrt
restorat J re
i -
- ^t Um '
Elks Lodge Sponsoring
Fourth of July-Picnic
900 chUdren .;,e-
Boacft -.- LodM 4 h of July pit
- .- erenti to h< .tld at
- at f
Novelty r r >p">rt
ten
I
Firtel
Bam

-
?e "-- : N-
Since Siegers apt
eseni post at l
: r the .\:ec I
Hiaivah-Miami - I
.: a sines; "
r..a;:.v 7 : .
Optometrist Is Beth Am's
7?-73 Brother of the Yeor
Dade O ant} -" Dr J
I'ernard Drucker. v.j.
>:.,; el r sfei
Vward :' r .- -
huod la-- He waa pro-
- nad I ... for
} 073-7.1
1117
oo
Includes
Air Fore
Plus Tax
Dr h... tec-
tiv rici headed
t a k
i> an involved to^
tt A member ( tho IX'' i \
Dadt- C etrie a-- -^ _
tnaitutioa began and in 1969 corn- tion es a: lOSO1. SW
ts lOO-bed facility at 320 102nd P. -~d has his ?: :
'.'ollir,- A.ee offict- r. y. ^r: Era
Departs Miami: Saturdays
Fully Escorted tours through Japan
Accommcdations with private both or
shower
Personal reception and transportation
between airports ond hotels, and vice
versa
Baggage handling, including tips
Per person, half double
.<&-
Pan Am
Coll your locol travel agent or
Pan Am: 637-6444
Hadassah Convention Set

- .:" ri]

!
-:'-.". .400

states an Puei :
ittci
Wholesale Dntriaetars *f
FLORIDR
VISITS
ISRREL
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
^
teMitigtii
PrKtssers mmi lxpw*-rt
f fee rtfMtf ttS. &.rt. tas^ectetf
KosMEi wfars *4 rooirti
1717 N.WL 7th Ava.
AfUaaaa, Fla.
phone* rn-im
On the occasion of Israel's 25th Anniversary Celebration. LL AL and
EASTERN AIRLINES invite you to experience the vacation of a lifetime.
At the LOWEST PRICES AVAILABLE!
Enjoy2or3 weeks tourmg fa ERU3AIEM BCTHLEHEll.GAtllii HBfcXW. Hfijv. yaAVt\
: \ mu desire, visit IV3el and then spend -::; enjoying -rt< .OffOON. ATHBIS
tow FLORIDA VIS "S ISRAEL .acatnn aaiue.nchjdcs:
IfcOnd-ti -; yiHASTERM i A HES I
IsoaClAtil IK NES hataaBji V* i |T| Am.
I-* ::.--.:; .rs. .-neals. santsee;t;a,-M aouftc tMsajjajMl:- i;aa.
1a*daj :-. Jioui^ (ktc# I
:e'j '-'- ~-ii: '- w -:"- B Ml : : 3rr:c-j -c-ruticn see >ol-
riaajtAjeal a EASBM it n!: : EL iLit532-544l
)
TVSRfNJ
The Wines of Maa


Lidoy, June 29. 1973
+Jtnist IflnrUdfi^r
Page 3-B
Gertner Awarded Title By
Israel Medical Association
Winners Of Essay Contest Announced
i rtner, execute
,,i ,,! Mount Sinai Medical
has been notified tl
.. ., awarded the title of Cor-
, ling Member of the
Association," an organi
i imparable In Israel to the
: Medical Asao tion in
, i nited States.
ts ii.iliiil decision to bestnw
ii honor on a non-physician,
iciation said Gertner \\;is
. a token of our e te< m
ii recognition of his de
ity and his outstanding con-
n behalf of the I
\ iation.''
tner has been active in Is-
i i eal affairs for some tim,
as a member of the b
tees of the American Physi-
Fellowship for the IMI. which
nts a majority of the Is-
raeli physicians.
Gertner was also instrumental in
establishment of an affiliation
between Mount Sinai and the
haim Sheba Medical Center in
rlHashomer. Israel. Under the |
program, both physicians and ad-j
linistrative personnel are ex-
>>d on a regular basis.
Gertner came to Mount Sinai as j
executive director in 1949 after
erving as assistant director oft
:.(:h Israel Hospital in New York, i
Under his leadership. Mount Sinai
has grown from a 55-bed hospital
to one of the most complete medi-
cal centers in the Southeastern
United States. Today Mount Sinai
encompasses 55 acres and pro-
vides in-patient care for 643 per-
sons.
Mount Sinai's executive vice
pre.-ident presently serves as na-
tional consultant on hospital and
nursing homes construction and
administration for Four Freedoms.
:'" ii i aniz tion
n nber ol the
sorj Council of the Di-
nit> Hos :';ils and
Medical Facilities .' the Board
i State Institu-
tions.
He i- i men ber of the board of
direct irs of Florida Blue Cross, a
trust and pa: resident of the
Florid;, Hospital Association and
pi president ol the South Flor-
ida Hospital Council.
received :i B.A, degree
from \. -' V irginia University and
did postgraduate work at New
York in.. Tsitj ami Columbia
University. He and his wife, Hie
form* Edith Rosenbaum, have
two children, Linda Zatlin of At-
lanta, and Bernard Gertner of
Miami.
Bnoi Zion Holds Conclave
B'nai Zion. the American Zion-
ist fraternal organization, held its
64lh annual convention devoted to
a Salute to Israels 25th Anniver-
sary last weekend at Kutsher's
Country Club, Monticello, N.Y.
More than 600 delegates from all
parts of the nation representing
116 chapters, attended the four day
conclave. State Supreme Court
Justice Abraham J. Multer an-
nounced.
Americanism essay contest
Mj Country" in
:
.' epa .
: Ji
l i | i d St
a SU5 l.s Savings
Bond, vet i iberl Norton, a
';.iv- Junior High
S : eva, a st ii
dent at Richmond Heights Junior
High School.
Honorable Mention Citations
went to Richard Clark and Ana
.VI. ie Ri rie, of Richmond
Heights. Norman Deutsch of Ada
" it, and Alberta Pinu nta <
iah Junior High School.
Mrs Belle Swartz, as the Depart
n ent's Am< i icanism chairma
D ide iut made the pre
tions at the Awards Ass< mb
ach of the above four menl
schools. Each of the winners reai
t!, ir essaj- for the benefit of 'it
. student at their own school
This conl -t is open to all 7:1
grade junior high school student?
and is held primarily to help in-
still in the minds of our ; ourti
adults till idea!- of Ameri
and patriotism for their countr;
^3s^^yss$^i&!s>ggf^tM

If You Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But No Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Coll It?
HOLLYBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing If you want recreation Ifyou need relaxation,
1hTo;m^okHi?o^0aen,fy,ecornmun,fyo,n1enonc...on1en.vho1keyou.aen1ona
'^eelSyou-'selrvis,ou, .n.ormal.oncenle,& mode,.ony day from9 301,115:30.
lease. (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities)
(\ (W4
4 t<"*OO0 fc*>
A 7' '0 1 *
Information center and models
open every day from 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 96V6210;
Ft Laud. 525-654o; Miami 624-1436.
Address Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
Mailing Address: 900 Holtybrook Drive,
Pembroke Pines, FL 33025
Model Decorotion 4 Furnishing
by Mangorians.
Appliances by -ffotfurfn*"
Invite us to your daughter's wedding
and we'll send :"-- a unique wedding present:
An Introductory Assortment of Empire IC sher
Poultry. What in ideal
new lewish home-i t'q ''"
cleai d K ;hered, r< ly-to-o ok.
U.S, C /ernmenl Inspt te
|; I ked in dry ice. lust fill in
the coupon and attach it to theWi
Invit tion incement. '' won't i ome,
but we'll send the gift anyhow. Offer appl
only to weddings Kekl in June 19; 3. What's
our motive? Me rely so she'll get to know
and prefer our poultry. No obligation on your
part, saiesmen will not call or visit.
Mozel tov and may you have much nochis!
^^^^^^^^^^^^^
& PLEASE PRINT
vS MAIL TO: -JUNE BRIDE", EMPIRE KOSHER POULTRY, INC.
MIFFLINTOWN, PA. 17059
Please send June Bride Gift it sounds wonderful!
Attached is the Wedding Invitation Announcement
Bride's Married Name----------,_
Address.-------------------------------1-
City________________State _,_
-Zip-
Please send gift to arrive after (date):
F
^s


<-*
Jems/
Frjaej :^ 1- .:-.
mum wood n all on k* m oMsatmiLOVP
Scholar Attacks Death With Dignity*
BY SPECIAL NEW YOBS COB BE->POVDENT
- -, 7i.-.
r*?*oi mam't etrnpebemet mi aaraj that

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Srawa ^s '..-. -.-
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--i v Hi. kv itrrtsc. -as
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smb. Babbc Bloc* nin te "at that "; '-'-<' '-*"
teat the atecaa AS Bfe. he b?i
v -; .-.-.:
^^ "*~ Bahai Bind utt if ikt <- xrr-=u ;-.iae*= a hear)
iriha ea "' :~-r~ ~r- i m*u*t ata? be tuH u #> ->.- -^* -z^oaea: prar.
:.r*j.--i z+r-smi aa* te *xateaf _^ -va**-; *ca jra-rt*< hat *f the aaea- fac--*:**5 .-.*
~ae vt ':-. -;:-i fenuH *4 the f**W- i r~y- .....
T-r. x -"-aft- =*" ar-aae* tberape-staa aiaH iacaaaMe of aaeaaia* p^str..
tserx-a i ''liiiiii '- "-"- far taa: faf tnji anir*<* Withdrawal a rr.i *t -.-. :-
P*"4 -< af rj-eataaeal featf* direr:}? u -.--. r. adNatentl
**"- *** _~**_ "'.- i :.:? aj
*??>?** *t* -i-ti -.^ ; ki^ic flat ?_i. ther* it wlt? be bat a taart stea .-.; ^.
** l"*'^*'rt "*** U ----i- Lie a-: v M-kntne etiauaatioa *f tWw yr^v .'.
** witt atgaatv' a*haca at raa- ^ -.- w< Bfe u >aH a r4ea
>t pmmm wmMr^tti. ta------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
FmtU *f Jvh a*4 afe M
+** f "-a* crat Aserkeas
tatan.' Scauaf ika< w kai >
nxic t* iiati back ii Bf aa4
hi itafe a**.* akedwr -arata.
an *Ki>i taaauac. m a riiJat*" "
wu bn :r.|_._i a:ad taapora.
I rmrapiinl *ai
.
" vst
aopia -
>-. ally be-
-.- i
Ferdie A Candidate
For Top JWY Post
.Kjujec B. Ttrt* Mac ,-.,
- c :.- : :
for aaaaafe eaaaaaaaaer ::'
Uhi Piae* at JWV
eate /w\ M- re* :i:
ri'i ::*.-:-: i--: ; -
-i-:r; .? M.-i >:.:r .-..-.
.4.': .:' ::n. ji-.
. :- -
hi -**: f ;.- _- "".
Caaueaader Bertirer a;
.;-ii at Teaaale \snt. -
&*>-.: :.-:? Satti-
Nw Wometco Offerings
= : i
7- ;-.--
Cat Dai
. i .. i -
tne Miaai Live ami Let I
".- nit
it th< I67ti -
North at "; Pj
- -
i
Ent.rt OCMrtront block
37u to 38tt, St MIAMI BEACH^
"1400':'.
oc:.
-- ,7 -oi s
- ; St 3
:nelud."3 Str<* / K&ihf /ii
-' f.- .'. .' .....5 M
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S ;- (Si'' ".t D
V:- --.- ; >;-.;-
1 -''_'-'-'.* ? = *
: N '- IOOM OPEN
TO THE PUEUC
fer B ^ S -. r f ; t 1(1$ f
In feme* M
HOfE S31-0061
CONDOMINIUM
- RESALES
CONDOMINIUM
> LEASING
CONDOMINIUM
^LISTINGS
CONDOMINIUM
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MORTLAW
MANAGEMENT. INC.
Rol Eitote Broker
M7-OS71 aUa^wtard
43-OBB3
Y A SMART MOVE TO
American savings
Sl Loan Association of Florida
Arsaxomcf MMmstirMiomei cultocesw e cfnce
-::" : .;-.-:..
<- E-j:- Vi- =, .-. ".
C rEJttfS'CE (MAIN) Of^lCE:
In Dade Phone 673-5566 In Broward Phone 564-8547
msuace
..
-tsctc
Sm'HtHtM f ha.rm.cm ..j lL, Hoard aCt*S MM, f- u4,m,


Friday. June 29. 1973
'Jew 1stJhrkMor)
Sidney Levin President-Elect Of Greater Miami Chamber of Commerce
jss Jrtusxysisr,he preside"> ""s ^i^^rx^r.^rf"*"!Mr- u >"ed > *
P!- tatinn WKAT has been Mr I rln uh .til k He was elecled to serve in laying the groundwork for the
made b> Me\e Huason, wno as- tor two >ears and as chairman of ,_,, ,. ,. .. ,
governors, and three action com- Committee. He was also the key
Page 5-3
Raymond Epstein Elected
Bv CJFWF As President
By Special Report | CJF president. Epstein will head
,ii,-v/n nn.rn.nnri pc(oi tne national body of more than 235
( HICAGO Raymond Epstein j Jewish Federati(Jns< Wplf Fun(|s
" bu>lne V ,V0m"Ta i and Community Councils in the
; lder. has been elected president s and Cana"ia J^J ^J
1 CJF. The CJF aids these central
organizations which serve more
than 800 Jewish communities
throughout North America to
plan and finance a worldwide net-
work of health, welfare, cultural,
educational, community relations
and other programs benefiting peo-
ple in local communities, nation-
ally and overseas.
Epstein is chairman of the CJF
Overseas Services Committee. He
is vice president of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, a board mem-
ber of the United Israel Appeal,
on the executive committee of the
United Jewish Appeal and is a
member of the board of governors
of the Jewish Agency for Israel.
mittees: Tourism, Human Re- note speaker at this year's "Tour
sources and Public Information. ] ism Day" in Tallahassee as the
j representative for Florida's tour-
' ism industry, promoting an in-
creased tourism budget for the
state.
A founder and first president >f
Greater Miami Radio Broadcasters
Association. Mr. Levin is also i
member of the Miami Association
of Food Trades, a past president
of the Touchdown Club of Miami,
and president of the Dade County
i Citizens Safety Council.
RAYMOND tPSUIN
oi the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds at the
national organization's quarterly
board of directors meeting here.
Epstein, a CJF vice president,
succeeds Irving Blum, of Balti
ho resigned the presidency
because of ill-nealth.
The new president is chair-
man of the board of the A. Ep-
stein Companies, Inc.. a Chicago-
based engineering and architec-
tural firm with offices in the U.S.
and overseas.
TV 'i>ct rhioqaoan to serve as
at colder,
we love you...
as if you
were our only
customer.
Wometco Theatres
t I > s 9/J/B
ijl It
5 'iff \m T/ir
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UIWNSM
W6 H
1 t o i i 1 4 H* | ii t Uoo -l X 1
Ut K ) J!
t 0 y r
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money
money
money
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The only track of its kind in the
world, always fast, rain or shine.
Completely glass-enclosed and
air conditioned. High speed ele-
vators and escalators to all
floors. Racing now thru November.
Admission $1.00 to Grand-
stand and $2.00 to Clubhouse.
Gates open 11:00 a.m. week
days and 10:30 a.m. Saturdays
and Holidays. For information &
reservations call: Broward 523-
4324; Dade 625-1311; W. Palm
Beach 833-4016.210th Street &
27th Avenue N.W., Miami, Florida.
Lunch served 11:00 a.m.
sorry, no minors
colder 73
post time 1:30
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
538-2503 MIAMI BEACH 865-0216
Dr. Irving lehrmon
Judge Frederick flarod
BAR/BAS MITZVAH & CONFIRMATION PREPARATION
Revised Curriculum Based on the latest Concepts in Jewish Education
THREE-DAY AFTERNOON RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL
PRESCHOOL DEPARTMENT
Nursery Ages 3 to 5
HALF AND FULL-DAY KINDERGARTEN
CLASSES HELD AT 1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE
and at 727 77th STREET
Limited Reservations Still Being Accepted for
THE LEHRMAN DAY SCHOOL
Grades 1 through ____________
Under the Personal Supervision of DR. IRVING LEHRMAN, Rabbi
JUDGE HERBERT S. SHAPIRO, President
SAMUEL N. FRIEDLAND, Chairman of the Board
SUNSET
Figure Salon
"SUNSET AND GALLOWAY"
6
FEATURING
"ISONETICS"
The mist jdvBCd equipment
And Lchnifues for body centowmf
PRE
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SPECIAL
4 MONTHS $4400
2nd PERSON Vi PRICE
Charter Membership
Available
^
0PE HOUSE SUNDAY JULY 1st
8724 SUHSET DR. PHONE 274-4950


. I. S.I
_?-#S-------T-

* ifH/tf fP t Hian
Friday. Tune 29
2 Skew* Pfnmirri
Bv Social Clubs Mrs. Burton R. Levey Sororhy^s
'Most Outstanding V)7A Alumna*


3en Lev:.-, '.eft' who launched the local B'ncri B'rith Annuity
Trust :s pictuied with Edward Tumarcff regior.ct; director
z: the B'nai B'rith Foundation, and Jack Levin, right chair-
man of the board of Gold Coast Ledge.
B'nai B'rith Annuity Trust
m
Inaugurated Bv Ben Levin
Ben Levin, a member of the
d Coast Lcdse of B'nai B'rith.
ni Beach, became the initial
:haser of the B'nai B'rith An
Tru;t in this region. Jack
Levin, chairman of the board of
: Coast Lodge, hat announced.
Jack L-- >o chairman
the South Florida Develop."
.mittee of the B'nai B'rith of
he United States. .a:d that he
.noped that this gift would act as
>n for others to in-
estigate fhe many beneftts of the
B'nai B'rith Annuity Trust, th.*
'give and get" program of the-
B'nai B'rith Foundation.
Mr. Levin will receive income on
:;bution as long as he (feres.
jnd the Youth Services will bene-
fit also, he. said. B'nai B'nth Youth
S rvi< include the 232 HiuV.
Foundations on college campu>e>
.r. tfa [ nited States, the thou>anu.-
if B'nai B'rith Youth Oiganiza
ions teenage clubs) in lloo
in ...... communities, and th?
er and Counseling Services
rhich reach tens oi thousands of
.-:-. jroungsters and their par-
ents evarj year.
I iking the gift. Ben Levin
The work of B'nai B'rith
Youth Services are an Inspire
ne. This opportunity orfered to
li Brith Found*
assisi : h of
an inspiration
(hers
th<
. -
,
r f the J
iple. and
The B nai B'rith Foundation has
its regional headquarter? a". 420
Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach.
- and
Men 5 S 1 <
f; i have ,. in g<
for the month of July.
Tuesda night's al itai show
will be followed Tl irsdaj night.
' ly 19
af-
fairs ''. be hel I in the clubro
rtaii 'ec is
beadc I I Mat I V vet-
It Goldman and includes Keve
Kessler. Izuak Roth. Faj Saifer.
Sid Kanuaerstein. Hyman Salit,
- lia Binid Ann Halpern
and Frieda Katz.
Tr.e arrangemaats c e is
headed by Isadora Saifi the tick-
et ooounittee L>< Yvette and
Goldman.
John Schor, Mark Finer
Receive Ner Tamid Awards
John Schor and Mark Finer were
each presented witr. a S25 savingi
bond recently b} Rabb: Eugene
Labovitz of Temple Xer Tamid.
The annual scholarships known
as the Aaron BiMOStein aid and
the David Kuntz Scholar-:.;)
award, were set up by the families
of the men named, in perpetuity
for "outstanding students of 1
pk Nei Tamiu Religious School."
Bloom), cha
"Israel 25' Committee was named ..;
Vlumna" of Alpha F.p=ilon Phi -orori!;. for 1973
presentation was made a-
Mlt national comer. -
held at the Son -:..
Beach Hotel
President of the di
ehapter of t
: sity of i
r college day -
Levey was also pn
-
n and alumni
visor to the L-M c
She has held a nai
tha.rmanship. that of na-
tional activities eh
Well known in im-
munity, Mrs. Levej ii
ddent of tin Worn-.
of the Greater "
. .-. Fed) ration, the Mi-
ami section, National i
cil o: Women,
the Beth David SasU
The 1969 re< f the Most Outstanding Alumna Am
- F Coral Gables, made the present-/
to Mrs Levej at the a Green and White Banq
MXS. BUHT0 4 UVIT
CLOSING
FOR
VACATION
FACTORY CLEARANCE
DIRECT TO YOU AT OR BELOW
fi-- WHOLESALE PRICES. /]
\' ( y See your Clothes mode right or the focfory.
Mf SPECIAL WHITE SLACKS $4.75 m-vuui
j\r\ SUMMER SHELLS $6.75 '5 v*iut
TpU BLOUSES $4.75 $8.75 tr i. w
DRESSES
(leafl
Short)
$12.75 ,s29.75

9
TO J50 : VALUE
TO '\T- VAlUE
TEMPLE BETH Sh'OlOM
4144 Cha=e Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla., 33140
LEOS KEON'SH, O.D.
TEMPIE BETH SH010M
IS HAPPY iO ANNOUNCE
REGISTRAT'ON
IS NOW OPEN FOR
FOUNDATION SCHOOL:
NURSERY, KINDERGARTEN
AND 1ST GRADE. AGES 3-6
CLASSES WILL BE HELD
SEPT 1973-MAY. 1974
AN EXCITING. PROGRESSIVE,
HAPPY ENVIRONMENT
WHERE CHILDREN
-LOVE TO LEARN"
ENGLISH STUDIES, HEBREW
MUSIC, ART. DANCE
INFORMATION AT
TEMPLE Off ICE 538-7231
ANITA KOPPE1E, DIRECTOR
LICENSED, CERTIFIED STAFF I

\ WOMEN'S SLACKS *7.75
PANTS SUITS s12.75$23.75 to so value
SASSIE'S S12.75 BLAZERS 12.75 to S28 Value
, MONDAY thru SATURDAY 9:00 to 5:00
, THIS SUNDAY 10:00 to 4:00
THIS FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9 P.M.
~u
^
DALE CAROL CO.
225 N. W. 2nd AVE.
HALLANDALE, FLA.
3 BLOCKS NORTH OF HAllANDALE BEACH BLVD.
2 BLOCKS WEST OF DIXIE HWY.
C"
BROWARD 920-3072
MIAMI 949-2228


TV
riday, June 29. 1973
> k*UtfkrMir*ir
Page 7-B
David Cohen To Attend llaecabi ^outh Jamboree
,1 Paul Cohen of Hollywod cabiah Jewish Olympics) and birthplace ol the World Maccqhi
has selected by the United seminars in Israi Jewish Movement They will then rehi:
Stal n to at- GoUriori iistor>'." Mr. Young the torch to the openi c I
lend lie ninual Maccabi World said. nies of the Olympics at
Youth Jamboree in Tel Aviv, Is- Aviv. Israel, before 70.000 Bf> c(
ra hi v t "J im pHina In on an !u' >'OUngSterS Will also l)e lion- -
rael. July 5-29. according to an an- ^ ,, ^ m ^.(^ l(irs and 160n ;ililll.u, from f24
oouncemtnt made Sidney D. Maceabjan ,,,., a, jiodlln. the countries.
Young, president of the USMA.
West Broward Drs. Morris Cohen, (lefO Murray J. Miller and
William M. Sherman have formed a new Professional As-
sociation with offices in Margate and Tamcrcc.
W. Broward Doctors Form
i
Professional Association
"Youngsters chosen to attend
the jamboree represent the poten-
tial future leadership of Jewish
communities throughout America.
Some 750 boys and uirls. ages 14-18
vears, representing over 12 coun-
tries, v ill spend three weeks to-
(ether in an intensive program in-
cluding tours, kibbutz living, par-
icipation in the 9th World Mac-
'. new Pi of ssional Association
t*ing formed b; .. v\ t st Brov i
i ivsician will make more exten-
treatment available at ol
rs located at 575o Margati
d in Margate and 4959 X. State
R 7. ramarac.
Dr. William M. Sherman, intern-'
and cardiologist, has meed '
I association with Dr Morris
( .hen. internist an I ist
Dr Murraj J Mil
igist B< inning j
1. the;
- hedul .' b ith offi -
. ning ':!
; who work All at
Ma ea Gi
All thret loci -
< r.pleted term I
,. and are dipli ol th
Boat VIedi-'
i le.
- lermat
S >ri .-. is acti' in th
; civic and ictivitics
luated '

L'nivi
i c at the I .' of Mic il
gan \:-.' r sen in ..- in i
Th- Jewish Hospi of S
Mo
in car liologj ton Uni-
versity.
Dr. Cohen _r. ted fro Adel
University ." i 'it;
ived his '
'; '-: I?g3 in Man- i
His res id rve I'
tal
he -.
Ids : >v.
i rsit: of M ni.
D:- M de-
rsity and
a medical deer.-, from th
L niversit.* ol >^ V tatc
Cent) racuse.
He set lical res den
es at the '1 Miami
... arn-
ear en-
ere.
.
1

Morton L. Fishman, -
i named architectural
, r of Earle M. Bader and Asso-
ciates. Engineers and Architects,
is r ,'isiered in Floi. la and
i I elds <:' -.
pi tence include hospital
ning and des nd hi is
, licensed teacher ol arch-
ire. The new Rader arch-
lural director has won
, ..... -is from the New J<
i straesed Concrete Manufac-
rs Assn: Prototype S
School District of Philadelphia:
Hancock School: and Com-
.ealth of Pennsylvania for
.leoce of design for the L'p-
l Home for the Aged.
-
Nine new members from the
G iter Miami area have been
.ted into the Florida South
pter of the American In-
ite of Architects, according
i Henry Riccio. president New
corporate AIA members include
Frank B. Abbott. Marshall R.
Berlin. Sheldon Cohen. Pedro
GoicurU, Efralm B. Oliver. Al-
lan 1. Poms. Richard S. Rubin
Sidney M. Walker. Lrhard
J. H. Strietzel was accepted a; an
, ss 'date member.
FOR SALE
3-bedroem, 2-both, garoge, Immac-
ulate homt next to Orthodox Tem-
ple, close to oil schools end shop-
ping, built-in music center. No
agents. 651-M98.
CANTOR SEEKS POSITION
For the High Holy 0vs or for all
,f.r roond. Gifted with *any guol-
ificotiMS for the Synagogue. Write
22, P.O. Box 273, Miaaji. fla.
33101.
A "Back-to-!
Show .'or somt 150
the Burdii -
will :
at Kin1-- Bay x ind C ill
Divis Met -
ager John Burden will be hosl
fi (he shov a rsi I >r the chil-
dren'-; di\ the depart-
men) store eh;
Dade < ircuit C .url Judge
Shelb) Highsmith ill be guest
speaker at the EU ; hi nl F irum's
monthly meet::.- Monda) noon
in the Stater, i the Green
Dolphin Restaurant at Miama-
rina.
The Board I >in etors I
Miami Beach First National
Bank has elect' i Kenneth B.
George, Jr. I x
ident. accordin luncj-
made bj J. LtKkett Yawn. Jr..
president.
Although II be no
thoroughbred stream Park until its
son from Jan 17 I
4. the trai I isitors
this week to a a place
among Florid., t
attractions Th i
gion charge and children are
welcome when a. ed by
an adult. Visiti given free
post cards and co 'Hires
as souvenirs. A -elf-guided tour
i- teatured. Gu will wel-
come sightseei ,-e\ i n days a
week from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m.
CANTOR AVAILABLE
for the High Holy Days. Con-
servative. Also all year round.
Phone 864-9397.
REFINED
WORKING WOMAN
in North Miami Beach. Newly fur-
nished large room with private
bath in home with pool privileges.
651-5571
Something New Has Been Added .
VISIT ISRAEL
THE HAPOEL HAMIZRACHI WAY!
Flights Package Tours and Extended Leisure Vacations.
Travel through us and help open the doors of opportunity
to thousands of underprivileged children in our homes in
Israel.
For Information and Reservations call our Miami Repre-
sentative MRS. RENA REINKARD (305) 534-0979. No calls
on Saturday
All Checks Payable to
H?poel HamizrachitWomen's Organization
"If the Jews think they can cause a world war that will
destroy the European race, let it be clear to them that
such a war will not destroy the European race, but
will destroy the Jewish race."
- >rical i e ol
: and
hers
: i mil) cannot be o'
el The Qfl
itrees
-I.V, .
> I
lew, it he '- .1 lew,
i itei
I R( ich
......- and ashes,
, ; .-,'.. Israi I
is a strong vibrant country with
modern ideas and Komp
and purpose, prosper without
leai ol pe sec I on ~ '- *;
marks-Israel's 2S rsary,
,-ith lews
over the woi Id are invited to
n thi i eh bration. ~
In commemoration ot k-: ael's
First quartet century, Abba Eban,
. -1 oreigr M nisterand
noted scholar and diplomat, has
written anci narrated a record
album, unique in concept. _]
Comprised ot extracted speeches,
nd news reports,
with Israeli folk songs inter-
spersed throughout, Is/pel The
25th A I Com-
>ut i dynamically
portrays Israel sjisefrom a
struggling tough bandof
Ststo a nation ol world
pi ominence.
wa.
COMKBMCAATTVE ALBUM
ESlaiFliAN
The Declaration ot Independence
David Ben-Cunon speaking at
:!-e Tel Aviv Museum, May 14.
1948.
A Nazi song, shouts ot "Sieg
Heil" and AdolphHitler
speaking: tQuoted above I
-Israel's acceptance into the
United Nations May 11, !-o.
Interviews with immigrants
from Asia, Eastern .u-.J IVesti
Europe, Africa^ind the
L'niti.: 5tates
The Eichmann Trial

addn N
Adoll i In thi si
..ally"
The prosecutor, Gideon
Haus
President ol the United States
loim F. Kennedy
"Yerushala'im shel Zahav"
i" lerusalem ot Gold"), a song
composed in May, l0o7, by
Naomi Shemer and sung by
Shuly Natan.
The Six Day War, lune 5 to 10.
167
Recordings from the battlefield.
Israeli Armed forces arriving
at the Wailing Wall in
lerusa en Cl el Rabbi (
5hlomo( Israeli
soldi* blowing the shofar.
||| ol
Gold the them* song of the
r : : ation of the cit)
A telephone call between
ni Nasser and K:n>;
secretlv recorded
during the war by Isi
intelligence officers.
The Nobel Prize for Literaturt
presented to thi Israt li writer
Shai Agnon Stockholm.
Immigration from the Soviet
Union
A recent ionroigi ml irom I u
Soviet Union, I0"-
An underground song
cated to lerusalem from
rhe Soviet Union. This original
...: >Ut Of I "I
U.S.S.R.
"Machar" ("Tomofrow
Israeli sohgfull of hope foi
peaceful futun sung
Goren.
This is onl) i thi more
thanoC .-.-and
bum.

\lb '
iw and si
SS.OOfoi eacl akes a
il gittl tci
Israel
Warner Bros. Records
Box 6868
Burbank,Ca. 91505
Please make checks payable
to Warner Bros. Records.'
Name.
City----------------------------------------
Number of albums desired------------
Amount enclosed (S5.00 per album).
u----------*----------
Address.
.State
Zip.
I
-------- I
I
-------- I
I
___________________ I
, Please allow 30 days for delivery. I


Fcnge 8-B
* Jewish fhrijiatn
Friday, Tune 29, 1973
KOBIN PILIIR
Pilzers Announce
Robin's Engaged
To Daniel Herman
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pilzer of
1815 Noremac Ave. Miami Beach,
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Robin Beth, to Daniel S
Herman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hen-
ry Herman of 9625 Broadview Ter.,
Pay Harbor Island.
The bride-elect, a graduate of
M.ami Beach Senior High School,
.('tended the University of Okla-
I ima and the University of Miami.
and is a member of Alpha Epsilon
} .':: sorority.
The bridegroom-to-be graduated
fiom the University of Florida Law
! ehool and became a member of
t- Florida Bar in 1972. He is a
part-time instructor at Miami-
1 ue Community College and a
Registered Real Estate Broker.
Miss Spritzman
Is Engaged To
Stanley Men'mark
Mrs. Svlvin B. Soritzman of 2200
E Hallandale Blvd.. Hallandale.
has announced the eneaeement of
her daughter. Sydney Claire, to
Stanley M. New mark the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Irving H. Newmark,
3701 Riviera Dr.. Coral Gables.
Tne tuture bride is a graduate
I of Coral Gables High School and
1 attended the Universities of Geor-
gia and Miami. She is a member of
the Miami Ski Ciub. Project Sur-
vival and the American Society of
Medical Technologists.
I A practicing attorney. Mr. New
| mark graduated from Coral Gables
| High School, did his undergradu-
ate work at the University of Flor-
ida and earned an LLB at the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Law.
He belongs to the Dade County and
Florida Bar Associations, serves as
I president of Pi Lambda Phi Alum-
i ni Assn.. and vice president of the
Commerce Club. He is a participant
. in the Big Brothers program, a
: member of the Miami Ski Club and
i vice president of Florida Criminal
. Defense Attorney's Assn.
Following their marriage in
December, the couple plans to live
in Coconut Grove.
Leonard Helfand Lecturer
The Miami Beach Recreation Di-
vision has announced that Leonard
Helfand. director of Legal Services
for Senior Citizens, will present
the sixth in a series of lectures and
discussions in collaboration with
the Social Security Board Thurs-
day, July 12. The program will be
held at 2 p.m. in the South Shore
Community Senter, 833 6th St
Miami Beach.
;'

Parents who wish a Hebrew private school edu-
cation for their children from preschool to grade
8, to be located in the Plantation area, please
fill out the form below and mail it to: Dr. Helen
Ackerman. 5921 Almond Terrace. Plantation.
Fla. 33313.
I NAME
' ADDRESS
I
CITY AND "ZIP
AGES
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
Rosenthal-Feinberg
The former Terry Lynn Fein- i
berg and Alan Rosenthal exchang-
ed marriage vows Sunday, June 3,
at the Tree of Life Synagogue in
Pittsburgh, Pa. Rabbi Solomon
Kaplan officiated at the 5:30 p.m.
ceremony which was followed by
a reception at The Edge in Pitts-
burgh.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Feinberg of
Pittsburgh, and Mr. and Mrs.
schel Rosenthal, 500 SW 23rd
For her wedding, the bride se-
lected a long gown of Alehcon
lace with full train and long man-'
tilla veil. Sh? was attended tSy
Lyida
and
to the bridegroom, and ushers in-
Galler-Samet
Dr. Philip Samet. 5951 Alton Rd.,
announces the marriage of his
daughter. Joan Toby, to Peter
Cooper Galler, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Edward Galler, Bay Harbor.
. The ceremony was performed
by Dr. Joseph Narot of Temple
Israel Sunday, June 24, at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
New Mr. and Mrs. Galler are
Gail Rosenthal, maid of honor... j^ honor graduates of Ohio Uni-
and Kerry Feinberg, matronal.iVersit Athens, 0hio. They will
honor; bridesmaids were I -
Rosenthal. Amy Greenberg
Judy Feinberg.
continue their professional train-
ing at the university in September.
r"->yi-. Mrs. Galler will study for a
. v: .-graduate degree in sociology. Mr.
Don Rosenthal was best man ^ wiU%nter the G^duate
College of Accounting and Busi-
cluded Steven Feinberg, Lee Fein j ness Administration, where he has
berg and Kevin Kramer. TTJ l*c'n aPPinted t0 a graduate fac-
f uJty assistantship.
New Mrs. Rosenthal attended -------------------------------------
Cornell University. Her hushwid J Sara Schneider
also attended Cornell and *-aa | -- _
member of Alpha Epsilon Wfta |Lea ternity. He will enter the UnKfer-^ gara Schneider, president of
srty of Miami Law School in^jihe,., Fort Lauderdale chapter. B'nai
fall.
New address for the couple ^ftH-

BAL MUSAF
WANTED FOR
HIGH HOLIDAYS ONLY
Writ* W. 0., fax 2973, Mjmh
llltl. |T
B'rith Women, was selected to lead
her chapter's delegation to the 33rd
annual convention of BBW District
be 230 Mcndoza, Coral G-ablf $-. f-K The delegation included Ida Lay-
ton, past president; Bertha Shepe,
fund-raising vice president; Carol-
ine Lazarus, recording secretary;
Rose Meerow. membership vice
president, and Loretta Stock, pub-
Llifrity chairman, all of whom have;husband graduated from Coral
been active in BBWs many-faceted fPark High School and the Univer-
educational and service programs. stty of Ftorjda.
MK. STIVW I. f AVI*
Paver-Greenblatt
A candlelight ceremony Satur-
Jay, June 23, united the former
Marilyn Diane Greenblatt and
Steven Lester Paver at Temple Is
rael of Miami. Rabbi Joseph R
Narot performed the 7 p.m. nup-
tials. A reception and dinner at
the Seville Hotel followed the
wedding.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica, the newlyweds
will live in Miami.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Greenblatt, 1143
SW 13th Ave., and Mr. and Mrs.
Milton M. Paver. 3401 No. Country
Club Dr.
F-r her wedding the bride wore
a full length gown of candlelight
satin with lace bodice, and skirt
and train edged with lace appliques
and pearls. With the ensemble, she
carried an arrangement of white
loses and orchids.
Mrs. Don H. Dumler, the bride's
sister, served as matron of honor,
and Stefani Bender and Jill Zack
were bridesmaids.
Mr. Paver was his son's best
man, and Howard Taft and Gary
Kitchner ushered.
New Mrs. Paver is a graduate
of C"ral Gables High School and
the University of Florida. Her
CALL FOR FREE DECORATOR SERVICE 445-2676


Friday. June 29. 1973
*Jpffril? FkridHrir
Page 9-B

MRS. MICHALl LtFKOWITZ
owitz-Berkoivitz
Robin Ann, daughter of Mr. and
idan Ave., became the bride of
Michael Lefkowitz Sunday. June
24, at the Crown Hotel; a reception
followed the nuptials.
Officiating rabbis at the 5 p.m.
ceremony included Rabbi Eichcn-
stein of Atzeret Zvi Synagogue in
Forest Hills. N.Y., Rabbi Morde-
chai Shapiro and Rabbi Alexander
Gross. Also attending were Kabbi
Tibor Stern. Rabbi David Lehr-
field and Cantor Abe Seif.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lefkowitz of
Rego Park. N.Y. Mr. Lefkowitz and
his bride will live in Miami Beach
on their return from a honeymoon
in Switzerland.
For her wedding, the bride wore
a floor length bridal gown of white
silk organza with reembroidercd
Alencon lace and seed pearls. It
was styled with a high neckline,
long sleeves and Aline skirt with
pearls and lace appliques. The en-
semble was completed with a floor
length silk and lace illusion veil,
Mrs. Murray Berkowitz, 3480 Sher- and she carred white roses, orchids
and baby's breath on a bible.
Honor attendants were Su.;an
Starcshefsky and Mrs. Helen Kop-
pel. Among bridesmaids were Gail
Garfinkel, Carol Schechter, Linda
Schechter, Elyse Koppel, Andrea
Deutsch, Fran Scharaga, Mis.
Hersh Jakubowitz and Mrs. Rafi
Braun, Bonnie lierkowitz was jun-
ior bridesmaid, and Randi Koppel
and Shari Jakubowitz served :i^
flower girls.
David Welner served as the
groom's best man. and ushers ln-
duded Bob Welner, Rafi Kate,
I Jacob Weiss. Abbey Berkowii/..
Saul Jakubowitz.. Hersh Jakubowits
and Frank Welner.
The new Mrs. Lefkowitz is a
graduate of the Hebrew Academv
High School, attended Stern Col-
lege for Women in New York and
will continue her education at the
. University of Miami.
Her husband is a graduate of
City College of New York and is
I working towards a masters degree
| at the University of Miami.
Levine-La Civita
A white arbor built by the bride"s
father was the setting for the sun-1
set wedding of the former Phyllis j
Anne La Civita and Andrew j
Pi-um Levine Saturday night,.
June 23. The ceremony, reception ]
and dinner which followed were
held at the home of the bride's;
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank La!
Civita of Sarasota.
Beth La Civita served as her.
sister's maid of honor, and Greg ]
Speiler was best man. Ringbearers'
weie Johnny La Civita and Greg,
Lcvine.
After a honeymoon in Miami
Beach, the newlyweds will live at i
:448 C Southland Vista Court.
Atlanta.
Son of Mrs. Rosalyn Levine. 7787 \
SW 86th St., and the late Victor j
Levine, the bridegroom is cur-,
. cntly attending Emory School of
Dentistry in Atlanta. He is a grad-
uate of Coral Gables Senior High
School and completed his pre-
ciental requirements at the Univer-
sity of South Florida. He is a
member of Alpha Omega dental
Jraternity.
New Mrs. Roser.thal is a grad-
uate of Sarasota High School and
attended the University of South
Florida and the Atlanta College
.f Art. She will begin her senior
year at Georgia State University
in Atlanta in September majoring
in art.
Koen igsberg-Posner
Shari, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George Posner, 1414 SW 92nd PI., j
t-eeame the bride of Dr. Richard i
Terry Koenigsberg on Sunday.
June 24, at the Israelite Center
where a reception followed the
ceremony. Rabbi Paul J. Bender
and Rabbi S. T. Swirsky conducted
the 6 p.m. nuptials.
New home for the couple will be
San Francisco, Calif.
Dr. Koenigsberg is the son of
Mrs. Pearl Koenigsberg and Sol
Koenigsberg, both of Miami.
Attending the couple were Linda
Koenigsberg. maid of honor. Linda
Kaplan Koenigsberg and Anita
Meinbach, bridesmaids, Kenneth
Koenigsberg, best man. and Dr.
Warren Wach.r and Charles Aus-
tin Jr., ushers.
Now a registered nurse, the
bride is a graduate of Southwest
Senior High School, and earned an
associate degree in the science of
irsing at Miami-Dade Junior Col-
The bridegroom, a graduate of
ral Gables High School, earned
ehelor of science degree al the
vi raity of Miami, and became
diatrist al the California Col-
of
Senita-Merein
On their return from a iwney-
moon in Montreal, Canada, newly
married Mr. and Mrs. Jack E.
Senita will live in Miami.
The former Gail F. Mereiii and
Mr. Senita exchanged vow Sun-
day evening. June 24, at the Al-
giers Hotel, where a reception in
honor of the couple followed.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger officiated.
For the nuptials, the bride se-
lected a white gown and carried
a bouquet of roses surrounding an
orchid. Attendants included Shel-
ley Schlossberg, Sharon Hawortn,
Lila Bill. Robin Bill and Ailene
Bill.
Doug Taylor served as the bride-
groom's best man and -Bafcby
Suarez. Steve Pryor. Jerry Merein
and John Brabham ushered.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jonas
Merein. 8620 SW 20th Terr.; mm
Mrs. Senita is a graduate f^ne
University of Florida .-where sane
was an honor student,*waa-in aWi
Hall of Fame and ."Vbo's>Wk.Jm
American Universities "IffMt."
An assistant manager-am Wfcnm
Dixie Stores. Inc.,-the~braiegJ is the son of Mr. and M*.-a*ert
B. Popejoy, 3790 JUM A*e..
Hialcah.
REASON'S
9B2B HARDING
FOR MEN
AVE. SUnFSIDE, FLA. 3318*.--TEL. t3001 BSB-01
ANNOUNCES ITS
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Conservative (.antor
desires position for High Hoy Days.
Well trained rich baritone vaico.
Bol Mussuf 20 years experience.
Call 305-689-5351.
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m
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LATE SHOW IN THE CIRCUS MAK.MUS WITH 3 DRINKB
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TT
. _.-.*?
Page 10-B
*'Jeniti Fkrfidirjun
Friday, June 29, 1973
*- |
Jhe rKatci *^5pc#h9 J'rc**n J he f^ulpit
Tatitude Is Not New
;
r\eliaif>HS J^>e

" .^.."i1
dreil of Korach. who became
respectable Jews, and one of their
descendants was none oilier than
the greal Prophet Samuel, who was
i meal gcandson ol Korach. This
is a true example of poetic justice,
Ingratitude Is Not New *53T-Sr fiLTSLS
!on" will come true, that the youth
By RABBI CHARLES M. Rt'BEL ern age. Our youth are revolting of today, our so called Hippies, and
Temple Beth Tov against the so called establish- Wppies, and leftists, will soon real-
ment, not appreciating the freedom lize that our Torah carries with it JgwrttaS rnriSSmi jeeaism. RaV- n
The story is told oi a trerj poor 0)- America, and the vicious Com- the true seeds of social justice and bi j. Marshall Txay. cantor soi
who reaching the point ol ,nunjs, governments that give no tot the swindling leftist move- Pakowitz.___^___
i speration decided to do some- individual freedom, and exploit ments who do not realize the dan-, 8ETH AM (-,-mpi-l. N. Kendall
1 ing (Ira-tie. He wrote a letter to ,|u, worker instead of making il a gets of Communist dictatorships. or. s. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
God telling Him of his desperate paradise for the worker. Lei us hope that our Jewish
Is ior his wife and children

15
rvtces
r-;\...........''.;

SJMOT
H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
bert Baumgari
MENORAH (lempiei. t>20 73th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayti* Abrm-
owitz. Cantor Nieo Feldman. i 28
l-'iiilnv 7:4", :i m. Saturiln> S a.m. par
Mitxvuh: Jnmex i......t Mr, Biid .\|i>.
.I-i-i > I",,i in., n
ER TAMID (Tempter soth St. and
Tatom Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Euoene Labovitz. Cantor S-d.
ward Klein. M
0"-EV SHALOM. T?5i Bonita Or. Or.
,1-odox. Rabbi f neas Weberman.
Canter Leo Radii I 30
i it the poor fellow. In a few days phenomenon in Jewish life? Not at
appeared at the poor man's '"
home and handed him a hundred in this week's portion of the
dollar bill, say- Torah reading we read of a real
ing it was a gift Revolution that Moses had on his
' from God. and hands, when Korach and his
; hat he was 'nochsbleppers'' revolted against
:; G I's messenger Moses, who did so much for the
i i bring him the people of Israel. Moses was ac-
\.f inswer to his ;used by Korach and his cohorts
n| letter, The- poor >f usurping power unto himself,
gg$: man was over- md his brother Aaron, of being
joyed and thank- sower hungry, selfish, with no con-
ed God and the ideration for the poor of Israel,
messenger, for whom he asked to give Maaser,
v. the prompt reply tithes, and other taxes of which
lo his plea. Bui he priests and the Levites were
way, N'Tth Bay Village. ConserVa-
SETH' KODESH. Iici SW 17th Ave tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. 3J-A
Modern Traditional- Rabbi Max Sha- ._..... .f Him~ NTTsAfH SEFARD
pro. Cantor Lecn Seoai. 6 AGUOAS ACHiM nusach sefahd
p va "_.._ CONGREGATION. 707 Sth St.. Mi.
ami Beach Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovits.
By RABIH SAMUEL I. FOX
(el. lli'S Ji-Wlhll T. I, erapllti AkiIK'.VI
SETH TOV (lemple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rahhi Charles
Rubtl. C.intnr Seymour Hir.kes. 8
i Krida.v 7 |>.m Suturiln) 9 n m. Shaln*
Hi UfliiM 7:1", |i in.
srael (Temple) of greater Mi
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reiorm. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. in
I Krlln> n m vi hi ". in llmuni.
' I'M lla "I ihi Ami-|i rrnna-
' lion l.< iKUi i: i: ih, will iIIh-
i ii-.- "An Ji w Am. rlt-n'H Xi-wi Hi
; I''.,!.-!.!!,!- f, n,. v, nj,,,,

north mia;,;; beach
ADATH VISHURUN (Temple) 1024
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schllrsky. Can-
tor Peuvan Eckhaus. 33
BETH TORAH. 1051 N Miami B-ach
Blvd. Conservative. R.-bbi Max Lip.
chitz. Cantor JacoL 8 Mendelson 34
ETNA! RAPHAEL. 14C' NW 1d3, d St.
Conservative. Habhi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor .'! Lerner. 3fl
Is there any law regarding the
required height of a synagogue?
There is a general statement in
the Talmudic literature which re-
nu'res thai the synagogue be the
Rabbi Rube/
.i- soon as the
man left, he turns 10 his wife
; I says, "Sure!, you don't think
i al he turned over all the monej
' l gave him for me; he must
hi e taken off plenty for his com-1
i >n." ;,"';' :.1 'r ; than the synagogue mighl ulti-
_ ilc? Moses said to God. "Meehi-ni__. ,.'".- fei i .
This storv although (nnmwhal i_ r u u i r natelj face (le-initiiun 'S:il)hat _.-., ,_ ___.___
5 ""> "'"il-i Mimtwildl \0_rub me OUt from the bo:)k of .... ,. ....... Z'ON (Tempi--, bsoo Miller Rd. Cnn.
[erated, still carries a moral r if,, .imi ()n not harm one fintrer lo "Pcnded ()! :! (ll,,a rvative. R.-Lbi Normar Shapiro, young israei of greater mi-
r people reward their -in "- 2L"? iH!." ""!" i on from the Bible Ezea 9:9) c.tor erroi Ha.tm.n 16
(he beneficiaries.
Moses as the exploiter of the
lewish masses. Can you imagine
uch an unjust accusation againsl
the personage of a Noses, the
tallest building in the community,
vhere all can look up to il as a' s. c^nse'v'aX"
ource of inspiration,
Rab, one of ihe earlier scholars
if Ih" Amorpjin, stated that any
city '.vhose buildings are hiflhi r
SRAEL ITE CENTER. 31/s SW 25th
St. Conservative, rtabhi Faul .1
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
S7D5 SW 1f|h
Rabbi Elliot
Winogrzd. Car.tor N encuaa Biny#-
mm.
SINAI (Tmpl1. ot Ket TH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave Ref-rm. R,bbi
Ralph P. Kingsie>. Cantor Irving
Si'Ulke I 37
Pi ,,iiiv .;", |i in s.iiui ,i. i in In iti.i.
13 I In i M \x\ id .iwliili M M, i 1" imh
____.____ l',,iti, i, i ,-k.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N Miami ------------------
Ave, Concerva' ve. R*l bi Maun.-r SKV LAKE SVNAGCCUE. 18131 NS
Klein. \4 19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
___ Caplan. 138
1 i factors, the i igratitude that
i pie display ma ^ towards
i ise who do mm h for us, This is
nail of a single Israelite," accord-1
ing to the Midrash,
which required the Jewish peopl'
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossev-iKy. '39
Cantor Errol Helfman
Krlilnv s en, S*-rni S,,unl,,. CURAl GABLED
tO exall th" house of the .\l-|th( \V I, Mlljtv.nl I:.. t..... I JI'nPA ITi.i. wT GMnada Blvd.
Thi< was one time thai Moses mighty. "*'" "ff-\,r .....' '''- v "' Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper. 40
' 'inther. f cWldVen to felt that the rebeU needed special There were times in Jewish nis-1 ^"'" K'"'' u'''"'r" ^L,.\ }'Z :;:,l'i^' ,.K'
t leir parents. Children never com-' har8n "''almenl. and he asked the ,rv wh(.n tne jews Ulll. regtrioied HIAIEAH -'"- r.i.hi.
i appreciate the -.treat love I Lonl to P111"-'1 ,lu'm severel; from making their synagogue so TIFERETH jacob tTempi-i. 951 e. -
levotion of their parents to J These demagogues who cloaked :u.h bv the gecuiar Eovernmant tianAzoei'ondek,ervativ':' Rabbi N% ^amora (Tampia,. 4 ramora av..
I m how the; d to educate i .floaks of reli- To overcome thi, some communi- nokth MiAUt ttftswrwii"'*!*
i,"oft"tiines"a( ~'":] N" ; ,' n 'xam,pl1'f"' the "' ;"1(i<',l ;1 Pole or stfck" over ihe iKTH mos ^'conc^egation.
I own inconveniei .,. 1 hen be- rest ''' li"' Jl"-vis!l people. ,.00j .,, ,., ,,, [eas) tm-s extension
1 in the low income class. Fortunately tne Torah tells us would be higher. In today's com Klrachenbaum.
And what shi out the that the children of Korach did munities of skyscrapers and tower- mAM) much
1 ititude oi horn net die in the disaster. Sometimes jiS buildings this is, of couase, agudath isfaf.l 7sn canyie Ave
rica has hildren try to maki up the de- impractical. orthodox. Rabbi s+i-idon m. Ev'er.
1< and saved the fi m ficiencies of their parents, and to. Why do some synagogues fol-
tii n and I uill ip thi
tries and has givi.. thei
SURfSIDE
41
17
1: In undo some of the evil which a low the tradition of having 12 B|T,H. IS.RAEL- 77 4Cth st- Orthodox.
n the parent peepetrates in his lifetime. I windows? "" Mordt^shwiro. ,8
kr .w ho of progress in the mod- Such was the case with the chil-, Generally speaking, the require 9ITH JAC0B M' wash'ngton a.
Orthfiin. Dakk; 4?i_L-.^____lJib .
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Korach
"Now Korah, the son of Izhar took men. and tiiey ro.se
up before Moses .' fChapters XVI-XVIII)
KORAH'S REBELLION: A group of Levites led by Korah.
:i cousin "I M 1 e< and Aaron, and a group of Reubenites, led by
Dathan, Abirtun ami On. were joined by 250 prominent but dis-
contented lav nun in revolt against Moms and Aaron. Korah
considered he bad as mu>i right as Aaron to be elevated to the
high priesthood. Dathan and his associates sought to depose
Moses and based their claim to the leadership on their descent
from Reuben t;i" firstborn of Jacob. Moses challenged Korah
and his followers to appear nexl day al the sanctuary before
NE 121st St. C-ns-rvative. Rabbi
Joseph Qorfinkal. Cantor Ben 2.on MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
35 934S H-.rding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vir.e. <|ff)
fCftJ lAUDERDAlt
BETH ISRAEL n'emplei. 7100 W.
Oakland ParK 3lvd Rabbi Akva.
Brilliant Cantor Maurice Neo. 42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rahi>i Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jeron-e Klement. 41
P0MPAN0 BEACH
men, thai the synagogue should 'jSffi&VXmff:&'1i "Sw^s,JEVVISH CENTER e,0,
have windows is based on a pas- BfT* Raphael ,Templet. 1545 Jef-
sa.e in the Bible fDaniel 6:11, 1^ k^ZcSSTm^SJ^ sholom t-p">- S se nth av..
Conservative. Rabbi Moms A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
where Daniel is described as pray-
ing near windows which laced BE.TH sholom iTen,pie). 4144 chase
Jerusalem. caninrL'nera'rf r?bb- Leon *">"<**
L.mtor Davl Convser. 51
The Hebrew Code of Law ( Shul-**"'" TPI**H.35.Ble,id Ave. Or.
ehan Aruch, Orach Chaim 90c4) ..Ty
requires 12 windows. Some oon-
tend that
sent Ihe
22
HALLANDAll
HALLANDALC JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE Sth Ave.
Rabbi Harry Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danzioer.
these 12 windows repre-*HTJ+Ys,EPH chaim congrega.
12 tribes of Israel. Per- T,ONM3 M^an^e. 22:A
NOttrWOflD
BETH EL (Tempie). 1351 S. 14th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. AS
haps the idea is that one neverfcuBAN mebrew coNeEG*-rinw S"i ',' '."" S:','""'' s'' v "
,. ., ... o4? ,uM.fcil_ turmtGATioN. niiiii, I,mill,- rinaitcial .- i. i. v Miil
loses his identity in prayer. Bein;g, 2*. "f**'"n A-ve. Orthodox. ...... identified with the tribe brings w "^~'-**o. 23 ''-'i.,,, f w,,.rta... M,v
,.,____,. ... I .srliw.iiizni.iii will lil..vM ,. s.iM.;Hh
strength to the worshippers. icwjAN-tEFHAnoic hebrewcon. '."'"'- Mpmorioi m,,...:- iii i.-i.--
Another opinion states that syn- mtMm^iSMStSSS^ *& ___
a^ogues are required to have win-
dows so that the heavens could be temanuel (Tempiei. 17c washina
visible through the windows to !.n,.Ave- cjn"^ative. R.bbi Irving
briny inspiration to the worship- L9hrman- c-^;f^ * pers. There is a law that prohibits i-hebrew academy. 2400 Pine Tree
thl building Of a wall in front Of Qr0,r,hoaox R"bbi Alexander s.
God with centers filled with lighted incense, and God Himself i the synagogue windows (Shulcaan ___.___ l2*
would show horn He had chosen. Were Korah and his com- Aruch Orach Chaim 150:4). ,CONR ... yill
am AN"NELL (Branch of Hebrew
What is the relevance of the AVe orthL 7,hD Sl and Meridian
~Mve. Orthodn* -r^hki -,.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
tor St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
balavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. *t
SINAI (Tempie,. uoi Johnson St
Conservatve Rahhi oavid Shapiro.
JT
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.

lions, In added, so discontented with the privilege of serving a:
Levites that ihe- soughl the priesthood from Aaron whom Go,I
had appointed? Dathan and Abiram, however, refused Moses
summons to attend, and accused him ofimaking fine promises
which he had not fulfilled. Angrily Moses asserted his integrity
for he had never abused his power by accepting the slightesl
^ift from the people.
Korah and Ins associates, followed by many sympathizers,
appeared Ihe next day to undergo the test. God. in anger at the
people's lack of faith, threatened to destroy the whole commun-
ity, but Moses and Aaron successfully interceded arguing that
it would be wrong for the masses to be punished for one man's
sin.
Moses, having warned the people to stand aloof from the
tents of Korah. Dathan and Abiram. announced the te-t by
which tne Irue leadenWp would be decided. If the rebels die I a
natural death, then Moses would be proved in the wrong; should
however, the eanh swallow them alive, then it would be proved
that they had despised God.
Xo sooner had Moses spoken than Korah and the other
rebels with all their possessions were destroyed in an earthquake,
and the people fled in terror. In addition fire came from the
l.ofl a ad consumed the 250 men who offered incense.
-IMI |M|>.
luiuc Wad Vashein" for the me- k mortal to ihe victims of the holo-
caust? | JACOB C.
Orthodox. R.bbi Abraham Ben
25-A
ri.cil,6,N COMMUNITY
The name is lifted from the Bank o^^oT^^2ZT^ltT,
Of Isaiah 58:5 wherein the prophet c"tor Meyer Engel. 2e
premises in the name of Ihe Al-
mighty "a Yad," a monumental ob kneseth israel 1415 Euclid a
jeel ol tangibility, and a "shem," canto?0A'brRhablli David *-<>" . a nasaa In perpetuit) or memoriam-------------ra am Se'"
which is regarded as "an everlast-
ing memorial never to be cut off."
Thus the two words came to *e
used lo express the desire that the
dead of the holocaust would mvvr
' hi forgotten either in body or in
spirit.
TEMPLE BETH AHM, Conserva* ve,
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. Rabbi
Robert Frazlr.
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Keter. 48

'
*rV****rV
......i
* CANDLELICHTING TIME
29 S1VAN 7:58
I_____I
rXabbinical J clevis i
July 1
evision
V.
rograntg
Ch. 4. 8:30 am. The First Estate
iRepeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Morality on Television"
Guests: Dice T. Hollands, Mrs. Green
July 1 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi David Raab. Temple Beth Raphael
July 1 ch. 7 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
.....* -
<^W.1H ,


Friday. June 29, 1973
9> lewlsti P Page 11-B
Hebrew Academy's
Merwltzer Building
Dedicated Sunday
Pledges and payments of more
than S!.050.000 towards a goal of
01.450.000 for the construction and
^fcquippinz of the Merwitzer Build
Hng were announced Sunday at
kercmi>n;Ys dedicating Greater Mi
Kmi Holm w Academy's newest fa-
Klity.
I Oscar Schapiro, senior vice pres-
lent, reported the totals al
|ornini? program which featured a
Tdication address by Rabbi David
phrl'ield of Kncseth Israel Con-
legation. a member of the He
1 w Aca lemy faculty.
[i. H AbramS) chairman of the
sutivc committee, told newl}
Mducici officers, directors and
^ustee- .funding an installation
Bcheon ''Inch followed the cere-
Ionics. We shall meet this goal
$400,000 to finish the job."
JRabb: Alexander S. Gross said'
Birly regi-tration figures indicate
record > .rollmcnt for the 1973 74
^hool year, with the Merwitzer
^uilciii.^ lousing both the girls';
er ior ':. and junior high school
^Hpartments.
I Irving Firtel, Miami Beach at-'
toi :;c; i.-'.illcd for a third term as |
prt sid-!i". -aid the Hebrew Acad-1
tmy "is receiving increasing recog
Option a- a major asset to the en
Jre Jewish community, and an
jually major responsibility."
I Rabbi Solomon Schiff. executive
ke president of the Rabbinical
^Bsociation of Greater Miami and
prector of the Greater Miami Jew-
Federation's chaplaincy sen-
|e, and Samuel Reinhard. senior
Ice president, took part in the i
Jedicatii r. ceremonies.
r
Young, Attractive
Woman
with college education, fine Jew-
ish family, seeks acquaintance of
fine young professional of business-
man, age: 30-36, object matrimony.
Write: Y.A., P.O. Box 2973, Miami,
Ha. 33101.
CANTOR EDWARD
SIMONS
WANTS POSITION FOR HIGH H01Y
DAYS. IS years Cantor in Boston
proper, now residing at Eden Isles,
No. Minmi Beach, 1-617-284-2461.
GOLD COAST
PLAYERS
DINNER THEATRE
PRESENTS

At The Ramada Inn
2440 State Road 84
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
For Reservations
Call 791-3500
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Offers Low Race:
MMM'MWJMI, I I ; lUIHI HIKnHHai;Hn BilMllHIIIMII!IIMMaiH!H.'J ....................~ .. W*.. --'-------- "
.... ii.,......,........................................................... ,*.**
..........'-..'..'.'.""...'.". ~..'.'.v.'.'i''. ........................; _/ ;v;.":

The 37,000-ton Luxury Liner S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam of Holland America Cruises glides smoothly through a calm
Caribbean Sea
Attractive low seasonal rates
starting at a minimum of only
S285 will go into effect June 29
through December 7 for the 10-
day cruise program of Holland
America's S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam
sailing from Port Everglades.
Florida, according to the com-
pany.
The rates, which start at S285.
range upward to S895 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditioned shipboard
accommodations, all meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land America's unique policy of
'no gratuities required" also ap-
plies to all of these cruises.
Each of the Nieuw Amster-
dam's 11 remaining cruises for
this season are identical in that
they all visit the same ports of
call. These include Willemstad.
Curacao; La Guaira (for Caracas).
Venezuela; St George's, Grenada;
Basse-Terre and Pointc-a-Pitre on
Guadeloupe: and Charlotte Ama-
lie. St. Thomas. Departure dates
for the cruises are June 29: July
27: August 6 and 17: October 5.
15 and 26: November 5, 16 and
26; and December 7.
The exceptions to this series of
10-day cruises are three eight-
day ones which depart on July 9
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
lotte Amalie. St. Thomas; Philips-
burg. St. Maarten: and San Juan.
Puerto Rico. Rates on these
cruises start at S225 and range to
a maximum of $715,
A cruise to the Caribbean today
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter i means one of the last stands
of the old-time art of pampering
that has long been forgotten on
land On the Nieuw Amsterdam.
the "treatment" starts immediate-
ly after the ship has sailed. One
rejoices at unpacking all his suit-
cases, hanging up his clothes as
in a hotel, and then storing Ins
bags away for the next 10 days.
A typical da> at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if you
wish) followed by a leisurelj
ri ading of the ship's daily pro-
gram showing the events sched-
for the day. Next comes the
great responsibility of actually
having to decide what to do. And
the- selection is enormous: toning
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf -hots under the watch-
ful eves of a pro. playing table
tennis, taking a dip in the out-
door pool, sunbathing, shooting
trap or learning the latest dance
steps in the morning SO that ..on
can practice them at night In the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stuy-
vesant cafe.
On the Nieuw Amsterdam there
also is a fully-equipped gym. an
indoor swimming pool. Turkish
baths and massage rooms. Chess
and bridge games flourish in the
lounges. If you wish, you can im-
prove your bridge game by at-
tending lectures by a "Travel
with Goren" expert. Or you can
simply rest in a deck chair, take
a walk around deckor best of
all. just relax and meet sonic of
your fellow passengers.
Then, one has to decide whether
to have lunch down in the cool
dining room or up on the tunny
deck. Next more decisions
whether to laze quietly and look
at the sea. or jump up for some
sports or another swimor may-
be a movie. Then a delicious tea,
followed by a lively chat on deck,
waiting for the swift sunset to
occur. Next, a long-drawn-out
hath followed by dressing up In
one's brightest clothes for din-
ner. While there will be formal
evenings, such as the special Cap-
tain's Welcome Aboard Party and
the farewell gala, the stress is on
informality.
Of course, one of the main at
tractions of cruising on the Nieuw
Amsterdam is the cuisine. When
the gong sounds for dinner, a
great event is in the making.
You'll be presented with course
after course of delectables from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepared by Holland
America's line chefs who are
members of the Confrerie de la
Chaine des Rotisseurs, world-
famous gastronomical association.
Following dinner there is a
show in the Grand Hall by Euro-
pean and American artists of
Stage and television with lots of
laughts, spoofing and sophisticat-
ed doings and dancing till the late
hours. Finally, a midnight buffet
officially closes the evening. But
for the "night owls" who hate to
go to bed. the Jungle Bar opens
up. There is music and the party
goes on. often until the wee hours
of the morning. But before bed-
timedon't forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars.
Another reason that passengers
find thes<> 10-day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
to sample a little bit of Holland.
Spam. England, Fiance and Den-
mark without traveling all the
waj to Europe to do so.
For example, the first stop
after leaving Porl Everglades is
< uracao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam docks at Willemstad, the
capital, which is divided into two
part; l)> Santa Anna Bay. In lb"
city's Punda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as throngs of shop] i rs
strolling the wide malls, pausing
ternational shops, or sipping
drinks in palm-lined side ilk
cafes In the other section ol
town, called Otrabanda. are more
Shops. All of Willemstad is made
more interesting and colorful by
its tall, authentic 17th century
pastel-colored buildings as wi
the Dutch styled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the city's Floating Market
boats from "enezucla. only 27
miles away, tie up laden with
fruits and vi getables Close by Is
the Qiucn Emma pontoon bridge
which open- up to let ocean-going
ships pass through the middle of
town Other interesting sights to
sec are the Mikve Israel Syna-
gogue, the oldest one in the V\ est-
ern Hemisphere, and Fort Am
Sterdam with the Governor's
House. Whether you choose to
take advantage of the low prices
in the city on a shopping spree
Or just relax. Willemstad is
uniquethe quaint, tidy atmos-
phere of the Netherlands set in
the lush, blue-green magic of the
Caribbean,
From Curacao the ship then
sails for La Guaira the port city
of Caracas, the capital of Venc-
zuela This young and growing
city i- separated into two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous supoi blocks, regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in livid colors, spread over the
hillsides.
The heart ol the new Caracas-
is the Centra Bolivarthe Rocke
toiler Center of Venezuelaan
imposing gioup of buildings ail
minating in two 32 story towers
And the city's shops are com-
parable to New York's Fifth Ave-
nue. But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern, in the old section you
can visit Simon Bolivar's home
where this freedom fighter was
born and the National Pantheon,
his tomb. Also not to be missed is
the fantastic cable car ride up to
the mountain range surrounding
the city. ^'ou may find yourself
engulfed in the low clouds at the
top and the ride down is thrilling
wilh a marvelous view of the city.
The cruise next calls at Gre-
nada, southernmost of the Wind-
ward Islands, which is oval in
shape with a spine of volcanic
mountain- Its primary crops are
COCOa nutmeg and mace which is
whj the ii land is often referred
to as The Spice Island of the
West Grenada is a photog-
rapher's delight and practically
any trip into it- lush, mountain
ous in .i 'i u:; Ii its swift, bub-
bling -ire..ms is scenically re-
. Also quil beautiful are
Hi. nunn rous smaller islands and
idjoin it.
Ou porl of call is St, George s,
. pital, which rise- in
round it- harbor, mak-
in isl picturesque
e West India V walk
\\ rl sii' el ivi the vis-
ito revi aling glimpse of West
- reflected by the
bu > watei front and you'll also
i Market Square. Build-
of intcn si include the
Anglican Church, Yoi: House and
old Gn orian buildings on
Exploring the bat-
tlements of Fort George, Forl
erii k and Old Forl gives one
an inti resting look into the is-
history.
Plan to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps the island's most notable
1, urisl attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beache- in
the Caribbean. It stretches for
tw palm-fringed miles and offers
sale swimming in a setting that
is almost dreamlike.
Guadeloupe is next on the
Nieuw Amsterdam's itinerary
where the ship arrives at Basse-
Terre for a short call to enable
and tour participants to get
off. This town is an interesting
study of the pa-t. with beautiful
parks, historic buildings, a 17th
century church and a fort called
Richepance. Althouch known as
the "Emerald Isle of the Carib-
bean." Guadeloupe is actually
two separate islands divided by
a narrow four-mile strait called
the Riviere Salee The Guadeloupe
section j< a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcano
called SoufHere. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Torre, is some-
what less rugged and is the site
of our second port ol call, Pointe-
a-Pitre.
As in most Carlubean cities,
Polnte-a-Pitre's churches and gov-
ernm< nt buildings yield valuable
insight into the island's past.
Among the more notable of these
are The Court of Law, Museum,
and the St. Pierre and St. Paul
Church. Outside of the city.
Guadeloupe is girded by a shore-
line roadway which offers spec-
tacular seascape- The region sur-
rounding Soufriere offers many
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot springs
and dense rain forests. Nearby
Trois Rivieres and it; "Valley of
the Ancient Caribes" is a treasury
of Carib Indian art. On Grande-
Torre. I.i Moule Peach has carved
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified
skulls outlined in the seaward
rocks. Gosh r and La Pergola are
beaches close to Pointe-a-Pitre.
Next ; on arrive in SI Thomas,
the island I n rwr as the shop-
ping paradi-e of the Western
Hemisphere Leaving the pier in
He Amalie. you can drive
to Bluebi once a
ss. now j lotel H n
can see the tow i .fully
rel 'red i lit lo thv < riginal
Bluel I's. j iu
can contii
Drak S al out | oint
I
ii : -o
1 to the
and B I I
Tin |'s on tin n Top
an -ampli the
ialitj of the house"'
daiqu i i
Chat lotto A
i- ,e\ 'l il ficull to inert: ::
the many t> pi of n Jains avail-
able here .i .1 of them al
duty-free prices. And don't for-
till al ......xtra
S100 of duly free pi rchases in
this port and j I bi ing one
full gallon of "spirits" back duty-
free -i- well.
Although St. Thomas is the last
port of call, the ad'enture is nol
over yet There are several more
day- and nights al seatime to
reminisce and absorb what has
been seen and to exchange ex-
periences with fellow passengers
and new friends before returning
to Porl Everglades.
For complete information and brochures on the 16 Caribbean
cruises ailing from Port Everglades write. Holland America
Di partment F. Pier 40, North River New York. New York.
10014 or phone Fort Lauderdale 565-5588.


rtfTP IILA
Page 12-B
vJewisti fhrkfiairi
Friday. Jane 29, 1973

i :!;::11,
Prize Winning Book
By MADGE ROSFNBALM
YANKEL THE FOOL. Stories and Pictures by Shan Ellentuck.
Doubleday and Company. New York. 103 Pages. $4.95.
In the beloved tradition of Jewish folkloro comes a delightful
book. Yankel the Fool." by Shan Ellentuck. who is also the
illustrator Gaily written and recalled with pleasure is the old
folk tale of Yankel. the schlimazel, the 'sad sack," the fool, whose
adventures took him from the role of the village idiot to the role
of the famous wonderworking rabbi's son-in-law.
Yankel was a failure in everythingeven as a beggar and a
thief. All his adventures were misadventures. But like all good
lolk tales, the story ends happily. Yankel's failure to rob the
beloved wonder-working rabbi becomes a stroke of good luck,
and it changed the course of his life. He became what we call
today a VIF. a man of importance and wisdom, who always gave
the right answers by following a few simple rules the wise old
rabbi taught him.
There is an even happier endingYankel married the beau-
tiful daughter oi the rabbi, as well. Of course, he had a little help
from the old rabbi and a guardian angel or two, but that is really
not important. Yankel wound up. as one might say. taking home
the cake, frosting and all.
Anyhow, it's a charming book, simply and cleverly illustrated.
It is really a book for all ages to chuckle over and enjoy.
iti m
HARDER HALL
Golf Teiiis Caap
iorTeeis(Co-Ed)
In .fs 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% hours away).
and4 Week Sessions begin June 30 Cypress Gardens^ L.on Country
u,..t c___:._. .._:_ ...i.. no Safari, Nassau. Deep Sea Fishn
100% Air Conditioned
Directors Abe Rifkin.
Victor E. Jacobson. Tony Anthony
Sebring. Fla. 33870 Call Collect (813)385-0151
3 Week Sessions begin July 28
Camp closes August 18.
ng.
Harder Hall
Flgndo \ Fifll
Golf Revoit
$9
4oy
fti ptlfffM,
ilaublt o("ey
UNLIMITED
FREE COIF
Everglades School
Creative Dramatics
A Summer Program
1973
Professional Instruction in the Performing Arts
Open to boys and gifls age 9 through 1 2
Now aJso open to age groups
5fo8
Offered in two four week sessions June 25 to July 20 and
July 23 to August 17 9:00 A.M. to 1 2 noon Monday
through Friday except July 4.
The Jessie H. Swenson Memorial Hall, Iverglades School
(110 per session including insurance and light snacks daily
For additional information and application forms, please contact
Mrs. Edward A. Flory, Everglades School lor Gir/s
2045 South Bay shore Driv, 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 1 12th Ave.
Enrollment limited to 100 s'vden*s
For information coll
Dr. Ella Travis
665-3441
Rabbi Max Weitz Awarded
Fellowship To University
RABBI MAX 1. WEITZ
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. spiritual
leader of Coral Springs Hebrew
Congregation, was selected for a
Fellowship to the American Uni-
versity, Washington, D.C., School
of Government and Public Admin-
istration through a grant by the
Robert A. Taft Institute. The
grant offers courses in political
science on a state and national
level.
Rabbi Weitz, one of three edu-
cators chosen from the State of
Florida, was also awarded a Fel-
lowship to Tufts University in
Boston this summer.
Rabbi Weitz was granted a Fel-
lowship four years ago to Florida
State University in religion and
| social studies.*
Rabbi Weitz received a letter
! from Dr. Bruce F. Norton, direc-
tor, of American University's
I School of Government congratu-
lating him on having been selected
from so many qualified candidates.
SCORE Conference July 10
Tuesday. July 10, "SCORE"
(Service Corps of Retired Exec-
utive*) and the Small Business
Administration will hold its month-
ly "one day conference" for Small
Business in the Federal Building
51 SW 1st Ave., Room 208 at 8:30
a.m.
THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL
COMES ALIVE
KIBBUTZ PflOGRAM ISRAELI MUSIC
ISRAELI DANCING "SRAELI FOOD
ISRAELI ART
Many memorable 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 weekly 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
75th Street and Carlyle Miami Beach. Florida telephone 8S6-2156 S66-0221
YOU CAN DO SOMETHING CONSTRUCTIVE
ABOUT YOUR CHILD'S EDUCATION
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN
NORTH DIDE'S ONLY
YESHIVA
DAY SCHOOL
rOR A MEANINGFUL
INDIVIDUALIZED WELL ROUNDED
HEBREW AND 6ENERAL
STUDIES EDUCATION
NURSERY- KINDERGARTEN
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: 65 1 -07 1 1
SUMMER READING AND MATH CAMP
INDIVIDUALIZED INSTRUCTION FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
AT ALL GRADE LEVELS. COMMENCING JUNE 22,
1973.
it***
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


June 29. 1973
+J6wist> fkrkMftr
Page 13-B
Bar Mitzvah
fotman
David Dennis
&ETSY HOROWITZ
Jo, daughter of Mr. and
fin Horowitz, will become
van Saturday, June 30, at
[Emanu-El.
is an eighth grade stu-
the Deerborne School.
Ibles.
slebrant will be honored
reception at home. Her
rents, Mrs. Verna Harris
and Mrs. Maurice Horo-
pil attend the event.
ft ft ft
i JAMES FORMAN
orman, will become a Bar
Gorman will become a Bar
at Temple Menorah, Sat-
^korning, June 30.
H is an eighth grade stu-
Bt Nautilus Junior High
fthool
will be a Kiddush follow-
yices at Temple Menorah
celebrant will be honored
Reception and dinner at the
I Hotel Saturday evening.
ft ft ft
MICHAEL MOSS
Jay morning services
at
Or Olom June 30 will in-
\tc Bar Mitzvah of Michael
gr.n of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin
|20 SW 28th St.
lei is in the eighth grade
away Junior High School
iys the trombone. He will
at a 1 p.m. reception Sat-
the Hampshire House.
% cuests will be hi= grand-
Mr and Mrs. Morris Moss
Ika Frank, and Mr. and
IN
ELI
GENI
LEGAL NOTICE
GENI

LEGAL NOTICE
. CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
IDE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 73-15657
kL JURISDICTION D'VISION
riCE BY PUBLICATION
the marriage of
I. SW EET1XG.
SWEETING.
H
[I.l.oYD SWEETING. >
known, are required to fill
ir i" th. petition for dls-
marriage with tin Clerk
B>..m ("nun and e< rve <
it Herman Cohi n, Eso .
congress Bldg.. Miami, Flor-
ior before July 80, 1878, or
lion n ill I"- eonfesst d.
Jjun.' u'7. 1973
|cii VRD P. BRINKER,
Clerk, Circuit Couri
c p COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
>>urt Si al i

CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
JE COUNTY. FLORIDA
kL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15227
|fi' iXSHOIt,
Iff.
M II KV'h 7. .
II TO'll "/ I i lal,
|il 11 -
|ri:i. milewk /.
j KI.I.Y MILEWICZ
?'_'.'. 2fttli Avenui
lhing. New York 111
LRE N'i iTIFIBI an v -
DECI ARATORY RELIEF
Ml'. IRARY INJUNCTION has
eel against you. This action
lefffi-is \i>ur Interest In
Jj ,,, 42082 of Miami Beach
bi Savings and Loan Asao-
. a i< a Financial Federal
fs and Loan Association In
ii of JOSEPH GON8HOR
bi tor Zavel Milewlc* as of
requested to serve a copy of
|Bitti-n defenses, if any. on
Jam! s.invariz. Plaintiffs At-
|Who."e address is 801 Arthur
Road, Miami Beach, Florida
or before August 8. 1878 aV
original with the Clerk of
|rt either before service on
fe attorney or Immediately
r. otherwise a Default will
ed against you for the relief
in the Complaint or Peti-
SSS MY HAND and the seal
Jourt on June 26. 1&73.
fRICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By A. J. R1VAS
Deputy Clerk
j Court Seal)
; AND SCHWARTZ
I At Law
National Bank Bide.
ir Godfrey Road
each, Florida 33140
6/28 7/6-13-20
Mrs. Howard Moss of California.
ft ft ft
ALAN BERGER
Alan Edward, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marty Bcrger, 8910 Miller
Dr., will observe his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, June 30, at Temple Beth
Tov.
Alan is an eighth grade student
at Glades Junior High School
where he plays the saxophone in
the school band. He is an avid
sportsman and has won several
awards including the 1973 YMHA
Sportsmanship Award for basket-
ball.
--
DAVID DENNIS
David Keith, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Joel Dennis, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah by conducting
services and Torah reading at Beth
Torah Congregation Saturday
morning. June 30.
The celebrant is a seventh grade
honor student at the Hebrew
Academy where he was winner of
the national democracy contest in
the sixth grade. He is also a mem-
ber of the North Miami Beach
swim team.
Dr. and Mrs. Dennis will honor
their son at the Kiddush following
the ceremony.
Among guests will be Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Dennis and Mrs. Bertha
Silverblatt. Out of town guests
will include Rabbi and Mrs. Bern
ard Silver of New York, Dr. and
Mrs. M. Mendelsohn of Pittsburgh.
Dr. and Mrs. M. Silverblatt and
Mr and Mrs. II. Elikan all of
Chicago.
A ft ft
STEVEN ROSENBERG
Saturday morning. June 30, serv-
ices at Temple Adath Yeshurun
will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Steven A. Rosenberg.
Steven, the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Donald Rosenberg, is an honor stu-
dent in the eighth grade at North
Miami Junior High School.
Dr. and Mrs. Rosi nberg will
sponsor the Kiddush following the
services, and Steven will be hon-
ored at a reception and dinner at
tin Diplomat Country Club Satur-
day night. Among the guests will
be his grandparents, Mrs. Rosen-
berg, and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
sandier of Georgia. ________
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF the
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15227
NOTICE OF ACTION
Til LIE OONSHOR.
Plaintiff
ZAVEL MILEWICZ a 1; a
i.l I v MILEWICZ, i al
I ii f. ndantu
TO: VAFFA KELLER
Atllt. Israi I .
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Ac-
,in foi DEC! ARATOR\ 111.1 11.t-
.,., TEMPORARY INJUNCTION Has
tion di-
rt |v effects your Inti real m
1 V"1,.".'Jr^i'l
6 |n me "i .1' >.--M H
,,, ,\s.: iR trust n i \AI/'' \
KKl LEI! In Financial Federal
.. lfl Low on
.... h I ederi I, er-
..;.., y. ii .114 i,, in tin- name
l.fiEl'H UONSHl II
., a KELLER. Certificate
Vi, in : In the -1' '-
.:,!;' i;i >NSH< 'ft In ""' '"'
FA ki-:i i ER *<;
I ,,,
si pH fi< iNKH !: ....."' '"'
leral Savl gi and
i rei e a copy o
..-
T..... Hnd Si Iiv art*. Plalntifl k At-
Arthur
Miami Beach, Flor-
August 3,
. ,-. url either bi for.
mmedl-
will entered ai al you ,":'","",;
demanded In the Complain! or
JEss my h ind and
, f thin Cnun i"' June 2.
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerh <.f th. K"urt
Bs A .1. R1VAS
pi uutv Clerk
(Circuil Court Seal!
Til VQER AND 8< HWARTZ
Ml.,in. vs At law
son National Bi ih Bid*;.
;,,i Arthur Godfrej Roa?
Miami Be*cb. Florida 33140 w|_M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15343
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
I'HIIJP MEDVIN,
Plaintiff.
PROSPECT CEMETERY
ASSOCIATION:
W. J. McLEOD, .lit., as Ancillary
Administrator of the Batata of
ELIZA ii. W1CKES, deceased: el al.
Defendants.
TO: ORACE HEWLETT, and if mar-
ried. -------------, her husband. Smith-
Ihmii Branch, Suffolk County. .\'iu
York:
ELIZABETH WOOD, and if married.
------------, her husband, resilience un-
known:
HENRY I,. WOOD, and if married.
-------------- WOOD, Ills wife, risiib in a
unknown:
wn.i.iA.M WOOD, ami if married,
---------- wood, his wife, residence
unknown;
ANNIE L CROSSMAN and if mar-
ried, ------------ her husband, South
Amboy, New Jersey;
ETHEL W DANA, anil if married,
hi-r husband. Iturkehaven.
LEGAL NOTICl
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE and ORDERED at Miami.
Hade County, Florida this L'T day of
June. 1973.
RK'HARD P BRINKER, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dadt County, Florida
By: A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
6 29 7 6-13-20
New Hampshire .
HAZEN DANA, and if married,
DANA, his wife, I'.uikeliav-
n. New llainpshire;
ZELLA MITCHELL, and if married. ;
htr husband. 205 St. James '
Place. Brooklyn, New York;
JULIA 08BORNE, and if married,
-----------. her husband. 14" Montague
Street, Hrooklvn, New York;
THE RECTOR, CHURCHWARDENS
AND VESTRYMEN OF ST. JOHNS
CHURCH, Hunting-ton, Suffolk Coun-
ty, New York;
isaac i: SWEZEY, as Co-Executor
and Co-Trustee of the Estate of
ELIZA H WICKES, deceased. Vine-
yard Road, Huntlngton, Long Island,
New York:
ANNA E RHOADES, and If married,
----------. her husband. IL'1 Leblgh
Avenue Newark. New Jersey;
ESTATE OF GEOJ-.UE w RHOADE8,
Mailing Address Clerk ol Burrogate
Court, i-.'ssix County. Nik Jersey;
WILL FRAZIER, ami if married,
-----------FRAZiKit. his wife, residence
unkniiw n:
DEI.ITY MAE ADDISON, and if mar-
ii.il-----------. her husband, residence
unknown:
DENNIS ADDISON, JR., ami If mar-
ried. -----------ADDISON. his wife,
residence unknown;
NELLIE E. col.I.INS, and n mar-
ried. ----------. her husband, Rensselear.
New York;
MARY HELEN SMITH, and if mar-
ii,.,!.-----------. ii.-r husband, residence
unknown;
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPER"tYT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7315293
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: ADOPTION OF
BRIAN MARTIN LEVINS,
a Minor
By: HECTOR LOPEZ, his
Stepfather
TO: MICHAEL WILLIAM LEVINS
(Resilience I'nknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Petition for Adop-
tion has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
on DAVID K. STONE, attorney for
Petitioner whose address Is im N.w.
I2th Avenue. Miami. Florida, ami
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or befori
July II, 1978; otherwise a default
Will he intend aeainsl you for the jn d;,v
relief demanded in the complain! or
petition.
This noti.-e shall be published once
each we.k for four consecutive w.iks
in THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and tin Heal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 22 day of ,iuni 1078.
RICHARD P. DRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuil Court
Dade County. Florida
By c P. Ci ipEI.AND
A- Deputy clerk
(Circuil Court Stall
DAVID E. STONE. ESQ.
STONE fc SOSTCHIN, P A.
|n| N.W. 12th Ave
Miami. Florida 83128
Attorney for Petitioner
R 29 7/8-13-20
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
C A IAIN II ANN A. and if
MANNA, his Wife,
married,
residence
NOTICE UNDER MCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
3H f;:iF-HF^VYhS,Joi:,aiUYT:
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, F.;ridaA ferrer
MARTHA SUAREZ
LOUKDES C HERNANDEZ
FttlEDMAN AND LJPCON
Attorneys for Purchasers
3737 S.W. 8th St.. Suite 109
Miami. Florida 33134 ^ muK
unknown:
111 NTINOTo.N HOSPITAL ASSOCI-
ATION, Huntlngton, Long Island, New
THE* CHURCH CHARITY FOUNDA-
TION OF LONG ISLAND, 4sn Herkl-
m-1 Street, BrooklynVNew York;
FAITH HOME FOR INCURABLES,
-,4,, park Place, Brooklyn, New York;
ST PHEBE'S MISSION, INC. >-
DeKalb Av.nue. Brooklyn, New- jork;
SOCIETY OF ST, JOHNLAND, Sunk-
en Meadow Road, Brooklyn, New
KULTON TRUST COMPANY OF
SEW YORK, as Co-Executor and i o-
Trustee of thi Estate of ELIZA H,
wicKES. 149 Broadway. New York,
ami Its successor. NEW IfORK
TRUST company, Huntlngton,
Loiik Island, New York;
PROSPECT CEMETERY ASSOI IA-
TION 181-18 Jamaica Avenue, Ja-
maica, gueens County, New York:
TRADE WIND INVESTMENlb, INC.,
., dissolved Florida orporatlon, aa-
ilresw unknow n; ....
m A c CREDIT CO.. INC., a dls-
solved Florida Corporation, addrej
unknown; and M A C CXRP<1RA-
rioN, a dissolved Florida orpora-
tlon address unknov. n,
SALVATION ARMY INC., 189 Mon-
lagui sir. ei, Brooklyn, New \i>m.
i:.. I. and all of the afo.enani.il
Defendants, if living and n dead, his
,,, i- or their uni.....wn devisees, gran-
tee, assignees llenors. creditors,
truatees. aontlnlstrators or other par-
tlea claiming by. through under or
,,,.., the said Defendants, and all
. or parties, whether natural
.....ate. known r unknown.
having "I claiming any right, title.
,.u,im lnlere8tl if any. of any knd
or nature whatsoever in and to im
following described real ''';'i';n,>'-, ;V
.iic and situate In Dade < oun-
iv. Florida, to-wlt:
I,,,.- 23 and 24 In Block 4. ol
KI.ORIDA CITY HIGHLANDS,
net urding m the Plnl thereof,
cord.......'lal U..... 80, al
Public Records ol Dadi
Coi Ida. v.,, i-
i,,i LESS the Northeast 4S
li BU fk I I, ol PER
ri\E SUBDIVISION, according
o lh. Plal eof, recorded In
Plat Hi I H "B, I '.'' "
Publi. Re. -rds l Dade I ounty,
i'!;;'.':;:,- :, .....-- m Block ?. i
ItEDl AND ROV\ ERS u ; rdlng
al Pag. l. ol n
Public Records of Dade ounty,
Lufft'ln Block 3, of HA.MPTON
fAHK, to the Plal
thereof, recor.....I n Pla \-.....
JJ Rl Page 58, of the ruble R.;.-
t.nlH ..f Dade County, Florida.
-,-, s,, of the \v, NW'. ol he
si:', ol ihe NE'. J/.JJJS
K\V>i LESS the 30 feel and LESS
,he N... ih 4" I.e. ... the South
,, f ,he West,.130 eet and
i ESs the South .- feet of u
\,ril. 95 feel ... the Weal ISO
I-,.,, m Section 82, Township 55
South, Range 10 Bast, >rlrud
g, ng | Dade County, I'1;;"1-'
v..i the above named Defena-
,.) '.,;., ,.r.,.v notified that a .1
,,,- Comnlainl to Qulel PltU to
above described lands has been
ssrssa wsjsxfs, ...... .
Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on
l^,nPtH?LIPttM^DyviN.B8QUnUB
1032 DuPont Building
Miami. Florida 381S1
and file the original Answ-er or Plead-
im; in the office of the Clerk Of the
Circuit Court on or before,the j day
of August 1973. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default will he taken
against >ou for the relief demanded
i^hr,^!.^3.,ahe,pubred once
each week for four consecutive weeks
filed
.1 to
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADF. COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15227
NOTICE OF ACTION
Til.I.IK OONSHOR.
Plaintiff
vs,
ZAVEL Ml I BWICZ n K >
ELI Y MILEWICZ, al
I lefendants.
TO: J08EPR OONSHOR
net Ador, Israel
YOU \KK NOTIFIED thai an Ac-
I lion for DECLARATORY RELISh
ami TEMPORARY INJUNCTION has
been filed agalnsl you This action
directly effects your interest in
Savings Account No J1B80 and
Certificate No. 00-03328 In the
name of JOSEPH OONSHOR In
.rust for JOSEPH OONSHOR
deposited In Washington Federal
in.i Bavlngs and l-oan Associa-
tion: Certificate No. 338" In the
name ..f JOSEPH OONSHOR In
trust for JOSEPH OONSHOR dt
nodlted In Financial Federal and
savings I ..an Association a k a
Miami Beach Federal Saving- and
You arc requested ... serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. on
Trager and Schwarls, Plaintiffs At-
Inmey whose addresK Is 801 Arthur
rjodfrey Road. Miami Bea. h Flor-
ida 33140 on or before August 3. 1878
and rile the original with the I lerk
,,f this Court ether before service
Plaintiffs attorney .., Immedi-
ately thereafter, otherwise a Default
will be entered again,i vu for the
relief demanded In ihe Complain! or
WITNESS MY HAND and thi seal
,,f this rourl -.ii June 2..I;'J3-
RICHARD BRINKER
\v cic.k of Ihe "ourl
Iiv A. J. RIVAS
Deputy Clt rk
I. "ii .in i i "ourl S. all
TRAOER AND SCHWAR1 /
attorneys Al l-aw
i,ii, rson National Bank Bldg,
:;m a.-.bur Oodfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 3S14J .......
r, 28 B-13-2a
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN A'lD FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA ,_,.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15227
NOTICE OF ACTION
Til LIE |!' INSHI IR.
Plalntifl
/ \VBL N*11 l-:\\ ICZ a
K.l.l.Y Ml LEW ICZ, el al
11. I, mlanls
|-ii- CITEL Zll BERHKRO
i, TI'VA KASPI
Kfar Vltkln. Israel
YoC \Ki: NOTIFIED i ii A.
.,, for DECLARATORY RELIEF
XT TEMPORARY INJUNCTION
I Bi I een filed igalnsl .U Tl
;.....iiieciv rffect> your Interesl In
Certificate No S378 \ cuni >..
,..-.,-ii in the name ... J' '>' ''
CONSHOR in trusl for QITLI-
Zll BERBERi 1 al the i In in. lal
Federal Saving* al il I nan Assoc-
iation a k a Miami Reach Fed-
eral Savings Certificate
00-04271 In the nam. .1 JOSEPH
OONSHOR .1. trusl for OITBI^
Zll RERBERO y<;ount No, 41RM
." the name of JOSEPH OON-
SH< IR In .rust l"i- .ITI-.I. zii.-
UKRHKRCi, both nret.....tlmg ac-
, counts deimslted In Washing.....
Federal Savings and l , jon,
You an- requested lo serve a cops
.., your written dt f. nsej, If any, on
Tracer and Schwarta, Plaintiffs At-
toVney. whos. address Is 801 Arthur
: flodfrey Road Miami Beach, Florida
; 33UO on or before August 3, 1878 ann
i file Ihe original with the Clerk or
this Court either before service on
i plaintiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a Default will
i entered against you for the rellel
demanded In the Complalni or Peti-
wiTNi-.ss HY hand and thi seal
of this Court on June 88, 1878.
RICHARD BRINKER
As I'll rk of the Court
By A J. RIVAS
Deputy Cl rk
(Circuit Court Seal)
TRACER AND SCHWARTZ
Attorneys At Law
I< ff, rson National Hank Bldg.
3(U Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 88140 ^^
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. 73-15080
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELLA MAY DAY.
Wife.
BLANTON PETERILLA DAY.
Husband
TO: BLANTON PETERILLA DAY
2930 Bango Street
Detroit, Michigan
yoc ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action f.r Dissolution '( Mat
rlage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve cony of
your written defenses, if any. lo it
on PAUL KWITNEY. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 120 Lin-
coln Road Suite 1L'. Miami Beaoh,
Florida 33138, and file the original
With Ho clerk of the above styled
court on or before August 1. 1978;
, otherwise a default will be entered
it I against vu for the relief demanded
in the complain) or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each Week tOT t ill THK JKWISH FIjORIDIAN.
WITNES8 my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami, Florida on .his
,,f June, 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
Bj I.. SNEEDBN
As Deputy ci.rk
.Circuit Court S.al.
KWITNEY *.- Kin >P
By PAUL KWITNEY
420 Lincoln Road, Suite :,\i
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorm-v for Petit......^ & ^ ,,(|
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3440
in RK: Estate of
EDWARD i'.IMPI.B
deceased..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims ... Demands Against Said
Estate ,
You arc her. by notified and required
to nresent any claims ami demands
which you may have against tin es-
tate Of EDWARD lil.MPl.K dec. as. !
late of New Haven County Conmc
tlcut to the circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and aa provided In Section
733.18. Florida statute.-. In their of-
fices in tin County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within six cal-
endar months from the time of the
first iiubli.ata.ii hereof, or the name
Will In barn il.
Piled at Miami. Florida, this Jlsi
.lav of June. A, D. 1973,
EDWIN M. OINSBURQ
As Administrator
Fust publication of this notice on
the 29 das of June. 1978.
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Administrator
hjs Brlckell Avenue
Miami. Florida Kill ...,
., 89 7 8-13-80
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-15385
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage < If
FANIE LOTHIN. Wife and
JEAN PHILIPPE I.OTHIN.
Husband __-
TO: JEAN Pllll H'l'K l.i .THIN
I lepartmenl dt.- Finances
Port-Au-Prlnc. Haiti
VOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bc.n filed against you ami
%,,ii are hereby required ... ser e a
copy Of your answer or other pi. a.I
Ing to the Petition .... the Wife a at-
torney, LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress l 1464 N W 17 Avenue Miami
Florida, 33125, and file the original
n-lth the Clerk of the above styled
court on or before the : July, 1978, ... a I..fault will be en-
red against you.
DATED this 2., (lay of June. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuil curt
Hj c P COPELAND
Dt put.V Clerk
.Circuit cur, S.al, g ^ ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PHOBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3686
In RE
HOSE J MUELLER,
dt used
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and .'.!l Persons Hav-
i.ins ,.i Demands Agalnsl Said
, : rebj notlfli il and required
,,. |M......inj I ilms and demands
! ,, you in ii hav. against the s-
ISOSIS J M i ELLER. deceased
late .it Dane County, Florida, to thi
i ,,,,. ; jUi ol Dade County, ana
] rile ih. im. In 'Li.'ii. ate and as
provided In Se. :,;- Florida
Sin ut. In lh. .. ll" I"1
t, urthou In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within -i\ call '..lar months rrom
the lh......i the first publication here-
,,, ,. the .-amc will be barred,
Filed al Miami, Florida, this
day ol June. A.D. 1973.
Edeltrudls Elisabeth Mui Her
Brunhilde Julianne Mueller
As Co-Executtices
First publication of this notlc<
ih, 29 day ol June. 1978.
KURT WELL1SCH
attorney i". Co-Executrlces of
Eglate ol Rose J. \uieller
161 Almerla Avenue, suite J00-E
Cora. Oable..FloHda 38U4 7/6_i8_M
22
...i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business iiinler the fictitious, name
of SURFCO ENTERPRISES at UM
Normandy Drive, Miami Beach. Flor-
ida int. mis to register said name with
thi Cl< rk of the Circuit Court of Dade
"US AIH CONDITIONING. INC.
\I.AN H. SHIRES, president
FREDERICK BPIEOBL
AtKirney for Applicant
101 N.W. IS Ave.
Miami. Florida 33.28 ^ ^^


Page 14-B
* fai*iet> IHIoiff Xn'^r
Friday, June 29, 1973
LfGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CPCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-11926
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TI1K 3 \'.K IP
ISA I. li'JIAU "'
\\ 11.1 I i I'M ALLEY
T>: WIM.IAM K.\ RL o'AIAI.l.Bi
Iti rid ii I nown .....
YOl' VHK HKHKin M H n
-,,! | -. 1 ,
ii nuln 'i '
!. dcfei ". If nnj
-.1 K\ P KAPLAN", all'
; -- i -
riv III
tllun da
in. i'Ii rk
ui
7, i T"": nthci w '
v..ii nnd
, ,.|i> "f
. in it "ii
n ui S I'"'
n i mo-
l--i.-mi.-v
niul file
of I'"
. ire .Inly
ii default will he
, |, ,, ,| |KJ u fur ll" relief lie-
ili ,i |n Hi. mil Inl i" III""
i- 11( ,. hi Ii nuhl hed
. i,>h..... consecutive vet
.. tiii: .u-:\\ isii KMUlini w
\\ 1*1 \ KSS im hnuil ami I
Miami Flni-lds. on this
I ,i.i v .III'"-. I!73.
HICHAltD P. BRINKER
\. < "I. 11 Circuit Pi UPt
j ia ile i 'ounty, Plorida
Us Ii M KISSEE
As 11. nuts < "l.-rR
(CIrrult Court Seal)
,; 22-29 T '.-!"
NOTICE UNDEh r-iCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that!
Imp underpinned, desiring to enfWKe
In business und.T the fictitious name
of FLORIDA-CALIFORNIA COM-
PANY ^1 1480 Madron Avenue. "oral.
Gables Florida Intends to realster said I
name with the Clerk of the ClrcuB
Court of Dade County, Florida. I
FLORIDA-CALIFORNIA COMPANY
By: George Sampas, Resident Agent
George Sampas, EaqulPe
Attorne) tor
Florida-California Company
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 811
Miami Beach, Florida 83189
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 HP.: Estate of
IRVING WILPAN.
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and required
in present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of IRVING UII.PAN deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file th.- same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 738.10. Florida Stat-
utes, in ihelr offices In th<- County
Courthouse In Dade Coun.y, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of I1:-- first publication hereof, '
or th.- same win i- barred,
Filed in .Miami. Florida, this iMh
day of June, A I' 1978.
I.II.UK WILPAN
As Executrix
First publication of iiii- notice
the 22 day of June, IBIS,
CYPBX & KEVINS
Attorn< ys tor Executrix
825 Arthur Godfpi y Road
Miami Beach. Florida 83140
t; 23-29 : 8-13
NOTICE
SERVICES TO PERSONS
UNABLE TO PAY T"EREFOR
SOUTH fHDRE HOSP-TAL
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
M, di -
i..iiili
Stilt.....
im "i
;r.ii

. -Mill Sho II I- PI li'"l
lli I 111-., : "I
This il
,,,,, -hi hi nuliret ni the
,, Kulatlom- i I Hi. Public II Ih Kerv-
,., I'.s. Depni inn i il. ulth, Edu-
aiifin. and SVelfai I! CFR, '-:: mi
il thi of l-'lur-
hI.i Medical I Construction
i"
I'm ..inn. nsated sen means
... ]-\ || .-v ;,>. || ||| |l|, |-i i II- 'V IV ll'.'ll
. ri 1'iinl, a\ nllabli to U lable
lo pny then for Ithnut chargi or
- i chargi Is Ii "' the
i inbli -n '
ni. i. ,-i of m h I meas-
; in, ,1 i,\ ih. illffereni bet en the
amount paid : such i" i tor the
K,.ri | iln i,., -onalili coal
ihi
Thi Ii v< I set nt al nvi n ei l the
mi.hi, ilellnes of
the federal retrain I i -; ,-i
| all fedi rnl .i--M.ii" leil thi
III) im i. ii-. -i mil Medi-
cal Facllltii i 'i list ii Act.
.-.uili slim- i pi ha* '!" right
. t.i determine how. i whom
iltal services v. ill be provided.
There are no guidelines which i's-
iiix.lv Identify n person nr family
as eligible t" n i Ive full or partial
I uiii'ompensnted services. Each case
must ii.- evaluated on Its own merits.
Colonel Harpy Zubkoff,
Bxei utlve DIpi
South Short Hospital
880 Alton l!..i"l
Miami Beach, Plorida :!iirt9
C/29
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-14180
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Th- Marrlngt
i i.i:.\.\,ii: u:k.
w .
null
Fl OYD E LEE,
Husband.
TO: Fl OYD K LEE, Ri pi ndent
820 Victor Street
St. l-ouls Missouri
YOP ARE HEREltY NOTIFIED
,,n I, Uon for I dssolutlon of Mar-
i..i- been filed ngnlnsi \.-ti anil
Sou are required to servi ipy "V
your written defenses, If any, lo ii
,,ii EI'GENK I.EM I.ICH al lot
Petli lot r, it I nse addt -- 2720 \V.
Flag'i r Street, Miami, FloPldn
file ih. original w Ith il.....Ii rk of tin
:ii.,,\. styled i -in i "ii or In fopi lulv
20, I78; ntherw Ise defaul will hi
ni, i. ,i againsl m-u for Ihi reliel di -
mandeil in the i omplaim or petition.
u l r.NESS my hand i nd the al
-; Kit I i nurl at .'
das of June,
RICHARD P, DRINKER
At i "Ii 11, i "In uii i '"in t
I lade i 'ounty. Plot I
By B. .' FOY
As Deputy Clerk
fPIn uii Court Seal)
KI'iKNK I.K.MI.H'M. ESQ.
2720 H -i Flagh r Strei I
M ,.i ml, Florida 33133
Al torne) fi r Petitioner
C 1.-,-22-21' 7 tf
bituaries
-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 73-14275
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in" HE: the marpfttge of
JOSETTE WEBSTER.
Wife,
and
JTNIOB WEBSTER.
Husband,
YOU, JUNIOR WEBSTER, residence
unknown, are required to file your
answer to the petition for dissolution
,.f marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court end serve a copy thereof
upon HERMAN COHEN, ESQ.. 1310-
n Congress HMg Miami. Florida, on
m- before July 18 1978, or Ise petition
will bo confessed.
Dated: Jut i i-'. ]73,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit <"'.url
lly C. P, i iil'KI.AND
li.outy Clerk
fCIn uit Court Seal)
6 15-22-29 7/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-204
In RE: Estate nl
ABRAH \: I ')' 'LDSTEIN
"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against .-.ii,l

You are hereby notlfli -I and n quln
tn i" in an; claims and demands
h > -.ii in I'-- ."- I
1., i : ADRAHA .1 GO ,DSTE '
'ounty, Florida,
i i ii- im .In-
-in,,.i, ati .
providi I in Sei lion 733 18, Florida
Si.-ilutes, In their i Coun-
ty 'UI l|l"U- I I, i ;nii \
ndur in- nibs i rom
me pub 11 ea t i 11 n h e re -
of, op the same u ill b, barn d,
.,i ..In mi, Florida, this l^'li
of .iun.-. A.D. 1973,
i S >RIAN
Im ni8traiplx
pulilical on of thi
t' 22 da) "l June, 197.1
KO.MMEL, Ri iGERS, I.' >RBER &
bHK.VKMAN
tor Administratrix
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 3813S
; 22-29 7/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3610
FRANK B. DOWLING
III i.K: Kslate of
HANNAH FINN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
Inaj Claims or I '- inn mis Against Said
Batata:
i are hereby notified anil required
to present any claims anil demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HANNAH FINN deceased
late "f Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file ,li. same in duplicate and as pro-
Mil, il In Sectlnn 733 Hi. Florida Stat-
ute In their offices In the County
t'.iurthouse in Dade County. Plorida,
Within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
" ante will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 19
da.-. i June. All 1978.
GEORGE H FINN
\ Executor
First publication of this notice on
ti day "f June, 1973.
LEON ,\. EPSTEIN
/ tate
42" Lincoln Road
Mil mi Beach. Florida 18119
6/29 7/6-13-20
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2613
FRANK B DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE F
MINNIE MAN 1 LOW
11, eased,
NOTICE OF PROBATE
on i TDK STATE tF PLOKInA
TO ALL PERSON'S INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF said DECEDENT:
You are hereby notified that n writ-
ten Instrument purporting to he the
last u ill and !'- tomei nl ,i,l de-
cedent has bei -i admitted ti probati
in said Covrt, You are herebj com-
I mandeil within six calendar months
from thi date ,,f tin- flrsl nublli atlon
i of this notice i" nnpear In r -i Court
1 im.i show aus If any u why
hi i- .--ii of nald 'out I :,.liiiii' Ing
said will to probate should not stand
Ulll evoked,
RICHARD P BRINKER t lerk
By ME1 RA C DICK
Di u -
AttorneyFROMBERO, FROMIIERG
& lit ITH. V \
By I'll 11 rp m si;,. |,
; M -1" 11 :-i
19 West Fl
;
Fin i ihi ticc on
the Sth day ol Jum
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3401
> in RE: Estate "f
i SIEGFRIED SCHOENTHAL
I lb.....aseil.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
K- late:
V..U nr.- hereby notified and requtr
i-d ii, present any claims nnd demands
which you ma) have againsl the b-
tal.....' SIEGFRIP:D SCHOENTHAL
deceased late "t' Dad. County, Florida,
ii. ih. Circuit Judges "f Pad, County,
and file tin same in duplicate and as
nrovlded In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, In iii.ii offices In ihe Coun-
Ij Courthouse In Dade Countv, Flo-
rida, within six calendar months from
tin- time of the first publication hereof,
or ih, -am, will he barn d,
Fil.-d in Miami, Florida ibis th day
of June. A.D. l!'73.
HENRY NORTON
MA ROOT WEILER
As Executors
Pit-' publication "f ili- notice on
the 13th day of June. 1878.
IIKNKY NORTON
Attorney tor Estate
Ills. a\ in- lluilding
Miami Florida
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
C/15-22-29 7 C
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" encage
in business under the fictitious name
of s \ms w ItECKER SERVICE at
'"' x W. 107th Street. Miami. Florida
331''.- mil nils t" pi glstei aid name
with ihe Clerk <>f ihe Circuit Court of
Dadi County, Florida.
SAM'S C1TGO SERVII i: INC.
a Florida corporation
By Ralph Johnson, Presldi nt
BANTER .; FRIEDMAN
Attorneys fop Applicant
1*73 N.E l3pd S
North Miami Beach, Florida 33162
' K-15-22 28

IN THE CIRC'JIT rofRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ND FOR DADE
COI iNTv
GENERAL JUDSDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-6120
IDA M JONES,
i iff.
U'll RERT G PONDER and
i \\-.-iii.-s;ti:i: insi \
AND INDEMNITY COMPANY,
urance corpora ion,
I li fendnnts.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TI WH RERT <\ Pi iNDER
Vul ARE NOTIFIED that an action
tor damages has been filed against
you ami you ape required i" serve n
......> of your written defenses If any
to it on LEVENSON & RICHMAN,
attorneys for the plaintiff, whose ad-
dress Is 19 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida, 88180, on or before .lulv 18,
1973, and file the original with" the
Clerk of this Court, either before
service on plaintiff's attorneys, or Im-
mediately thereafter: otherwise a de-
fault win be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Complaint
"f the nlnlntlff.
WITNE88 mv hand and the seal of
this Court on Mnv. .''.1 197,1
R'rir,pn |. nitiNKER.
As Clerk of ihe Court
By R. M. KISSEE
- irv Clerk
l.EVENSO.V & RK II.MAN
Attorney' for Plaintiff
19 West Flagler Str. t
Miami. F "la 3.1130
(30.1) 371-1322
6/8-15-22-2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, desiring engnn
liusim ui r the I i
of I' IRTEC 1'' INTRI 'I T< HtS al -
Not thwesl : l:h Avenue, .Miami. Flo-
to i : imi
wltl rfc of the c rcult Court

FORTEC it i.VSTRl'CI -
Bj s esldent Agent
: -' ;:
At to
Fl IRTEC li INSTRPCTIRS
- ulte 211
Mini li I Floi i
i. 13-22-29 T 0
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
"I CESAR OF .MIAMI, at SOS West N
Street, Hlaleah, FIs 88010, intends to I (Circuit Court Seali
alo i in.- with the Clerk of arthcr ii LIPSON ESQ
he i Court of Dad) County. '
Florida.
CESAR FASHIONS OF .MIAMI inc.
6/15-22-2M 7/6
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. 73-14270
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: Th,- marriage of
SAM I!. TEMPI ETON', husband,
and
CORNELIA F. TBMPLETON, wife
To: CORNELIA F. TEMPI.ETON
RESIDENCE INKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar
riage has been filed against you am'
you are required lo s.-rve a copy o'
your written defenses. If anv. to P
on ARTHCR H LIPSON. ESQ. at-
torney for Petlti'i'ner. whose adilre'"
is 1!>80 So Ocean Drive Hnllanilale
Florida. 33099 and file the original "''
the Clerk of the above styled court on
or before July 211. 1973; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall he published on
each week for four COnsecUtlvi u
in THE JEWISH FORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal <
said court at Miami, F!' "Ids on
12 day of June. 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade county. Florida
By B. .1 FOY
As Deput] Clerk
'' BELLMAN. Julius, n '. -"I Pui
I i iw.iy, Ith -
N......
BE.-:MAN. Mi- e, '". 'iii Indl
I n- lllasbi i -; Inti i mi nl Ml
BRILLIANT, .Ieni.il E
Reach Riverside.
. GITL'N li v Ing T' Not II *
llcicli 1.1
KAPLAN. Geors i 1 !i '
SATKOSFSKV I Forl
l.aiel" nlale li
SHURE. I: Maurlee,
\'oi ii, Miami i:- it RI' ersldi
: FEINSTEIN. SO. ol North
;; r -I- .
GLATTER. Irving, T-. of Mli n
lit ii, ii Rlvi-l sldi
SCHOENTHAL -' Ii rl '
-
. SHIRVINT. I ai id, II. i '
li, .eli. New man. lutermi nl
, Nelio.
SINGER. Ida, W, i Miami. Iln r-
lil
THOMPSON. Gcopgi 7s. i I Hollj -
I., iltt.
weiner. \\ llllnm, 80, of Pomi
I II.
HEINE. Julius, 73, \\ Miami Bench.
ltd iTsitli
BUSH. Harry, 37, of North Miami,
Kiv.-rsiiie. Interment Slur of David.
DAVIS. Mollle, S2. of Miami Beach.
Kiv. rslile.
MARS. Bess Davidson, of Miami
i li ui h. Levitt.
MOSS. Ruth, 18. of North Miami.
PICKMAN.OIga. 84, 800 West Ave.
Gonlon.
gorden. .- Im y, '.". of Bay Harbor
Inlands. Riverside.
Gheenkie ueckle, of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
LAt-CHiNSKY. Sarah, of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
HODAS. Kiln I, 72 005 77th St
Riverside
MILLER, Noel, 74. !..... \Vi si Ave.
Riverside.
treiber. David, 71'. 1800 West .We.
Riverside.
BRODSKY. Sidney 69, !"'ls H.vrnn
Ave. Blasbirg.
English. Morton, li. r-i"i Jamaica
Dr., cutler Ridge, Cordon, inter-
ment Ml. Sinai.
fine. Rachel, 73. >-J Miami Beach,
Riverside. Intermc nt Mi Sinai.
GREENBERG. Irving. 34, of North
Minml Beach. Levitt.
GREENFIELD. Marian, 71. 2562 N.
i iiildell III.. KiiK. \\ "l 111.
liebowitz. Sidney, of Miami
llea. h. I., vilt.
PONDFIELD, Louis, 76, of Miami.
lll\ ersiile.
WEIDEGER. Michael, 66, of Holly-
.....I. i..-\ni.
BELL. Ida, 88, of Miami Beach.
Riverside, Interment Alt Nebo,
GOLDSTEIN. Jack, 71. of North
.Miami. Riverside,
hollod. Maurice, 7::. of North
Miami. Riverside,
KARHAM. Charles, 1", 1451 Oci in
Dr. lllasbi rg.
LErtNEn, Harry, 71. 401 Golden Isle
Dr.. .Miami ll.-a.-h. Riv rslde.
SHAPIRO, Samuel K 7'-, BIO Collins
a v.-. .\,-\\ man,
SCHNIER, Daniel, .",4. of Hallandale.
Riverside, Interment .Mi. Nebo,
STRAUSS. Uarthold J.. 9100 W. Hay
Dp. Ulasberg.
WITTKIN. Ralph It.. 71. Vf North
Miami Bi "li Riverside.
HERZON. Hilda. 56, 14560 NE 6th
.\\.- Gordon.
COHEN, Rose, 82, of North Miami
Heach. Rlvi -: Idi
SCHECTMAN. Herman, of Miami
I leach Itlvi i .-ide.
silk. Victor, i, nt Miami Beach,
New man
LANG. Mollle, 80, 16790 NE 14th Ave.
Riverside,
wolitzer. Herman, 79, 1300 !'
m Ivanla Avi lllasbi i-,,
DELSON, Robert, 60. 2...... B\V 13th
Court Cordon.
GOLDSTEIN. Milton A., 71. Of II: I-
landali. Rl> erslde.
WALDBAUM, Samuel, of Miami
Bi h. Riverside,
PRATT, Louis, 71, 1501 1. nox A\ .
Riven
GLICKMAN
Palmer's
Aii'omi Monument CcMpur./
3279 S.-.V. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4440922
Closed On The Sahb. th
Personalized Memorials Custcm
CraftH 'n Cur Own Worksnop.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Iverf Doji Clo.ed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer
1980 So Ocean Drive
Hallandale. Florida ::
AitiMiiey for Pelltloner/Hu
C.15-32-39 7 1
eviH
Jflemorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUNEPAl Dir.ECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
133BS W DIXIE HWV N M.
1 i" -ii (11-,11. j 1 daw the late
Samui '<'> Mathlld
nassetl a^vay, Shi I by
hi husband A 1.. nan; 1 on,
Kii I in-,1. and blOtl
Arnold \Vssllton. Si es were hi Id
June 12 at Prank 1 mohi II In
\, ^..lli city wltl it In
Mi. I., h......'emeti V.C.
SCHERESHEFSKY. I; 71 703
I nth HI Kiv, rslde
ZIMMERMAN. \\ -:;; Itiver-
-Ide Inti "-ni.-iit Mi --
BINDER. Tin ""!%..
Ken. Il Levitt.
PORGES. Alan, 80. of H id,
WASSERMAN, IrvlnR. Nor
Miami Hi -.- li, !' lit. I menl
Sinai
levitt. \nnn, 7". of Miam Bi i H.
: Ii I'll.-run
ONOFRIO. Salvnlor. .'-"S'.V
i-d SI H vtVsldi
WENDLINGER. Ilan I Miami
li ch Riverside.
BANOUER. In- Jacob, 7' Miami
sh,,i, Kiv erslde
DEUTSCH. I ,-uis II \\,.- '-
rldire, N. i' Ulnsbers i n nl
Ml Nelio,
GOLDENBERG. David M unl
lleai Ii Rl\ rslde.
MITTLEMAN. Lillian. '! 3100 Mist.
\v. lilv -rslile.
rubenstein, Alfred, M ami,
I.. vilt.
JACOBS. Charles B.. 71 Bay
Urn l>. r lllnahetx
katz. Benny, 81, of Mli Beacn.
Nl w mail.
litchman. isidor, 86, i f Miami
Bench. Riverside.
siegal, chiiries. so, of M ml Beach.
Itlversldl
weinstein. David, M "
Mliimi Beach. Riverside, Interment
! Mi Nebo, "
BLOSTEIN, Abe. 84, of li llywOOd.
i kirdnn.
i BLUMENFELD, H. rim 70, of
i Miami Beach. Rlversld. t.-rment
Ml. Rlrv i.
i brown. Benjamin, 7". r ciian-
dale. Itiverside,
' GOODMAN, M.rs. Bull) .-' i I, of
Miami. Rlvi rslde, Int......it Mt,
I Nebo
: roth. Aaron M.. "). of ...... i
Blasbi n.
VERNICK. Victor, 69, 01 Harbour.
Itiverside,
FRIEDENRE1CH. Dr. Ill r.B", SI, of
Miami Beach, Riversli -
SALTZMAN. Dora, 73, ol Il
Miami Beach Kiv ersldi
BRESSLER. Mis Eva i I Miami
Beach Itiverside. Im- :it Star
of David.
GEIGER. Morris A 8, Miami
Reach. Riverside. Inti .- tit Star
of Bjivld.
SCHARLIN. Ad. L, 72, nl 3801 Col.
Ai Ulasberir. Int) rnn i Mt. Nebo.
SEIDLE. l-.'ili.l. 73. "I i\. 12th
\v. Hi..I. iih. Qordoi
WHITE. Mrs. Mina. 7s. North
Mian I Beach, Kiv ersii Intel menl
Mt. Sinai
polansky, David. 8! 85 Mar-
si ill.- I >r Riverside.
MARKS, .lean, of Bay Iii Or,
New man.
ODZE, Manuel M.. 45. Riverside,
Inti mi it Mt, Nebo,
PILCHICK. Harry, 50, Miami.
Levitt Inti i im in Mt al
OCHSTEIN. Isaac, 74, ol North
Miami. Riverside,
waldman. Dotty, ol Beach.
I.i v nt. interment Mt -
KAPLAN. Louise, 78, Collins
Ave. K! i
Barricini. Ira, il'. of .'.i ..mi Beach.
Kiv erslde.
KAUDER. Mrs K- nsle Ho1
of HUH Miami (iardeiis 1 >r.
I \ nt
LEVINE. Morris I. 82 lay
Harbor Islands. Levitt,
MEYERS, Nathan, 72, irth
Miami Beach, Riversidi Interment
Mt. Ni bo.
PALT. I -.ni 11 81, .-: -7 NW
v faordun Intermi I Ml Sinai,
PASCUL. Lena T.. mi,
Rivet tl Inti run III M t, Nl bo.
<3utic? IIIVIMS All S9 STATH
AMfll FAIKIN6 IN THI HIA|
mncut ...tji attfcfoii m
0t*f.--t"i ilWTOUAUIC.
VM
865-2353
720 Scvnty First Stiff
of Irtdion Crtafc Pr ."
on Mhmi twh
4 INIIATrOMS Of SIBVICI


June 29. 1973
LEGAL NOIfCf
IRCUIT COURT OF THE
JTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
IPOBATE DIVISION
OBATE NO. 73-1143
GWYNN PARKER
Bate of
r> i.ivshkk
f'lCI TO CREDITORS
[dltnrs and All Perrons Hnv-
ir Demands Amalnst Snld
|herel>9 notified nnd required
nny claims nnd demands
ma.) have naralnnl the en-
-JERNARK I.IVSHKK de-
|c i.i' Dade County, Florida
k-uit JudaTes of Dude County,
Ii Mima iii duplicate nnd
ftil in Section 733.16, Florida
I their offices In the County
^ in Dade County, Florida,
cHleudur month* from the
firm iuii.liiiiiii.il in i, uf
,. ,\ ill le hnrred,
[.Miami. Florida, this 13 day
L|) I ::.!.
IK': IN \ LTV8HEE
[ As Executrix
iMi.-.-nii'ii of iin- notice on
k\ of June, Ift'S
I HERMAN, ESQ.
E.\ei utrlx
l<
1,1., 33160
i; i".-22-29 : 6
+Je*lstotksrdnair>
ItOAl NOTKl
notice under fictitT^T^-------------
NAME LriST|T,OUS |N T
UGAl NOTICt
Page 15-3
Notice ihTbW" ^e%^1Cu'td^uht~^T^
the undcraiari desiring" EN thai iVuD,'CJAL circuit
business u...... the flctitlou9"Kajre In 1 nAr.*-~.FR
no5A.DE COUNTY
,DRiLB.A_T_E DIVISION
MAY I.INC FASHIONS ul :'_'i" of
-iii t'ourt, Hlnlenh. Flnrldu in t n.i.W. PRnpiTr" X;,,;"UN
reitisteT said num. n-lth the < lork iHJn RE: Bstiit. NO- '3-3433
the Circuit Court of D.nle County, f^U-VKBTER s hi-i
IIKRMINI \ VILLA
.; ---:: 7 I5-13
notice unoer fictitious You ar* herV*"11"""1 AaraiiiMt sail
NAME law io pavsenl any
notice IS HEREBY RIVEN that which you may ha*l and required
Hie uii.l. -.uii.-.t. deslrluic i" elwaKe In talc ul s> l.\ KSTKI; Snd demand
To Ani
-;' :il.(i|;.vi|.;,;
Vou are h. .('""'"I
T:Wira,f,TSi?,Fa"0
.IK: Tii. I,
JONATHAN -V
Husband,
V.V.VlK"i!lt4V,
IVIf.
iiuii^t unutif ULlllluUb ^ ..u ;i if M.r- "'"''"- AKUlllst s.oli "ii.i H-; i: |;u i.- nuKOSIiil,
NAME LAW ho ureM-iii any "oat nfflce l:,,\ '.. '-
NOTICE IS HEREBY CilVEN that which you may ha*l and required Silvester, AV.vf'K !"4V,
the undcrslii.....I. deslrliiaT to eiiKUKe In iai.- of SYIA'ESTER SWid ilemands \- '"""-''' }}'.
business under the fictitious mime of1 doceused hite ol Pade CtitMt nlr ,.,_ .;."" herebj nntiried i..... '' A.V.MS fSRAI i.-m.
TROPICAL FI.OVVERS nl 644 E th ihe-ClrcuU Judares of lh..fE*IBR *,"?, flle. t-li, .!. \ .....'"" '.....* i lUlr^d ,., hJ v u !
Si,v,.,. Hinioah Florida 3301.....lend and file the same In di.......ale 3d, ,'*: ,|'"..... !" ihls ..,,, ,'; '' BV *J't '" "" i*'tion ,: .t,V ,' ,7
to reKlster said name with the Clerk .mvui.d in Section 7S8.HI. kHtJ;\1'u > of the Circuit Coun of Dade County, Statutes in their offices in the Court V; "'"'' ltesimnslv n. ,.Mi,i- ; ..... !,',"'' rv........., ,
Florida ty twiirihouae In Ddde County. Flor-ft, ulh "" ''lerk of'"l2" fc V""1 "emiuii ..,,. .. ",,.'" '
CIRO FRIAS Ida. within six calendar months from I wlwJ" ."'v- c-..i m,,' 1ir.?l*7 ,l,M*" *nnil. Florhla on"..!
EMILIA RO.IAS the time of thefirat publication hre- i!.7S. oi 'AIH8E1, !,< \' '',',' ''';i L': ': "'
'.:--::; .; i:. of. ..r the sttme \ill be barred. lief wuSiU1*1' FU.ri.l,, ::.:r. \, ,' "V h'*""1"-------1
h'lled ui Miami, ilii- i day uf June. I entered ukuYi on or i.i,,,.. 1..1.. .. 1 "'i<-''- -lui... m>, i.;.:.
notice of action a i.i:;.. ATKI> Ju e .Default tor ihi'nl7, "" ,HA,tD I RINKElt
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE ALICE E SCHLOE.MER 1! I." M III. "!!,!, ,'V !-'1' Iren It Court "
IRCUIT COURT OF THE
|TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
wORIDA IN AND FOR
IDAOE COUNTY
lOBATE DIVISION
JBATE NO. 73-3434
lORGE E. SCHULZ
Ite of
KI'SSACK
IlCE TO CREDITORS
llurs .'ml All Pi rsons Hnv-
or Demands ARainal Bald
ereby notified nnd ri nulred
;iii> clalma uimI demands
Imay have amtlnai the ea-
Pl'iSE It. RUSSACK de-
>.i Pade County, Florida,
lit Judarea of Dade County,
same in duplicate nnd as
1 Section 733.1 A, Florida
their offleea In the County
in Dade County, Florida,
calendar months from iho
i- first publication hereof,
tvii! he barred,
[ Miami. Florida, this 11111
k A D, 1078.
IKRT W.M.I ACIt. JR.
|^' RfSSACK i.ci:i:i:p.
As Executors
|>li. at Ion of this notice on
of June, l!'7::.
[FRIED WEIL A 8CHEER
f...- Estate
Road
rh. Florida
6/1&-22-S9 T 6
Elled ui .Miami, this 1 .\ day or June.
A l> IU73.
ALU E K SCHLOE.MER
At Executrix
h'lrsl iiublivnli.......' iliii- notice on
Ihe --' da) ..1 June, I!?".
SIMON, HAYS AL- W i:i:i;
a i........ys for 1 secutrlx
- nale) lluildlua
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. 73-14692
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION Miami. Fli lids 33132
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Murrinac ..1
Ol.tlA .MAIIAI.i:i'
ami
JOHN M W1AI.Ki-
Tn: .11 nix M \H.\l.i:r
Reshlei .'1 Unknown
VOV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhal an net Ion n>i Dissolution of Mnr-
rlafft' has been filed against you ami
.ui ure reiiuli'ed to serve n copy of
your written defenses, If any. to il on
G/2^-:a 7 6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2779
In RE; Estate uf
1.1 1.-. v .- l.\ ERAI VX
decensi d,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Clerk, di. u,
By It. -M. Klh.
I I. -nil' I !.l I.
11 'ii. nil < '..in 1 Seal 1
I
I '.n< .1; .1 ui.. i'. |,;
RI ,: '' i.rcnll C.....1
'>, I! M KISSEIC
Deputy C|,rk
11 In 1111 1 V.ui l Sen'1
I
NOTICF OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-14785
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: DISSi H 1 "in iN 'F
M > 1:1:1 A'ii: ui-"
DAISY D. SMITH
Win--!', iltloner
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
."V: IS MKRKilVOIVKN thai
I liiienersiKiieil, delrlna In m
Clerk I Under !,. :;,,,,..,
'"'.....I.flr&'.,l WJIM'KHTIhS
< I.IM''vlnv...\. \\, .,., ,... ,
,- ,'''N''' !'ne nith
1 Alv;-' ; 'uri 01 Dad*
and Eel
I ll's Briekell \ v II-
Miami, i-i.i :::ii::i
Ii 1:
I.A\VRENCE r KAINB. uttorney for T AM rMn ..,,, AM [Vraons Hav- '.....
Petitioner, iylw.se addrew s .,.. 8.\\ ,,._. nnlmi ,. ,......, Agnlnl Said "KNP ?>T
h'lrsl Street. .Miami. FlKldn 33130, ,;., .. Husbuud-Respondent.
'] Younri hcrelt) uolifled mid required Tti: HENUY M; SMITH
'' to in..-, hi any claims and demands Residence I nknnwn.
' whh-h you niu.v have iiKalnat the es-l '"* AUh HhKLB)
id laU ,,, |cCHEN SILVERMAN de-f *" "cllon for Dlssoluuon 01 aar.
d ceased lute ol Had, County, h'lorida.1 rlune lias been Hied iiRBlnst you and
to the Circuit .luila.-...1 Dade County, v"" :i" riulrl m serve (.....py ol
hone: 377-WI3I, and file the original
I viiili the clerk of the nbove styled
0ml on or before July -'7 l73:
iiherwise a default "ill be entered [ui, j "RCBEN
. laarsaliik| you for Ihe nii.-r demnnd
In ihe coinplalnl or iietltlon.
This notice shall i- published once .IM,i ,,i. the same In duplicate arid as
each week for four consecutive Wfteks 1 eovldeil in Section 733.16 h'loiidi.
In THE JEWISH KI.OR1DIAN SiaMites, in their offices in the
WITNESS my hand and the seal ..1 County Courthouse In Dnde County,
aid court ai .Miami, Florida on tliia h'loridn, nithlti -i\ cnleiidur months
your written defenses If
I." day of June. IS7.1
rich \i:n P. BR1NKER
As 1 'lei;,. 1 'In uii Court
Dade County, h'loridn
By B. .1 FOY
As I >. 1.11: > 1 lerk
iCIreull Court Seall
1 aw 1:1:mi: f. k mm:
Vttornev lor the \\ ii.
953 s U h'lrsl Si .Miami. Fl. 33136
Phone: 377-6631
6 23-16 7 :-!::
klRCUIT COURT OF THE
|TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
I.ORIDA IN AND FOR
>ADE COUNTY
)BATE DIVISION
E NO. 73-3366-(Schulz)
til,, of
Cl'i ICBR
llCE TO CREDITORS
llilors and All Persons llav-
Deraands Amlnst Bald
leri bj noiifi. .1 ami renuired
I any clnlma and demands
Imay have natalnsi Ihe ea-
fit'l'llA ZFCKER, dec.aaed
frl.- County, Florida. 10 lb-
lares of Hade County, and
n dunllcnte and as nro-
poiion 7::" 16, Florldn Siai-
.ir off.....s in lb. County
in Dnde County, Florldn.
Iralendnr months from Ihe
f firxt nubllcntlnn hereof,
will be hnrred.
piiami Florida, this 21 day
II 1''7::
H'mimi S FAI'VCE
IN VIM> .1. 55CCKER
L A- fixi el......s
PINK .v h'OR.MAN
or t'o-h:v....iii..rs
|<1 Ave.. Miami. Pin. S31SS
1; : 7 6-13-2"
&TICF OF ACTION
TRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO ponpFOTvi
TlRCU'T r.niiPT OF T"E
MiDiriM nriiiT
|r>Rir.A IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY
|ArTI1N NO 79.1(;iap
FOR O'SSOI UTION
|OF MARRIAGE
\l ..-,;..:.. of;
L\ HAY.
IT AY.
i:s A HAY
unknow 11
|K HEREBY VOTIEIED
on for I lissoluiion of Mar-
Ken filed against you nnd
,..| ii, se'-v.- 11 ropv of
ii .1. .'...,.. if iiny i" I' on
I i.vki IN, attorney for Pe-
.......Idre Ii i77i N.W,
Miami. Florida, and file
wiiii the clerk of Ihe
court ......r beiore July
lli.nvis.. :, lief null will be
lln-t you for the relief de-
I lh>. cnmnlainl or netltlon,
ShnU be I.lll.l'.l.e.l .......
(for i",,ur ,,ns. .ui i\ weeks
\\ ISII pi ORII'I XV
iii) hand and the saal
'i at )i;">ii. Florida on
,.r '...,. 117"
I AMD P BPTVeTFI'..
peek, Circuit Court
County Fii*etiia
IJv v .1 i:n'(s
ks Deouiy Clerk
.1 S-.'i
|I1TRN'
Streel
IN THE COUNT/ JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 73-2621
J. GWYNN PARKER
1 In RE: IMat.- of
: HEN HCHW ARTZ
Decetised.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 front Hi. time 1.1 the first publication
In I...1. or :he -.1..... v.in bo barn .1
Filed nl Ml iinl, h'loridn, Ihls i". day
of June, a 11 1873.
IH IKTENSE ROSSilAN
As Kxeeuir \
I'lrsi publication of ibis notice oil
the l'l' du) of June. 1973,
JACK ANKI'S. bJSQ.
akoiion for Executrix
'."..," |.II I iorCI I 'live
Miiiini la.oh. h'la. 33140
i; ::--:' 7 6-13

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-14789
To All 1 r.ililors and All Persons llav- GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
I ins Claims or Den......1- lavalnat Said re: NOTICE OF
Entali ADOPTION PROCEEDNG
You are hereby notified nnd required i\ i:i;: AfM'PTION iF:
! 10 nresenl any claim- nnd demands |)AVH> EARL TI'UUI.E. JR.,
u-hh-li \ -ii nmy hi n iisralnsl Ihe es- :, minor
late if BEN SCHWARTZ, deceaaed By WAYNE S. RITTBNHOl SI-.,
a,. 1.1 Dade County, Florida, Io the has Stepfather
Couno Judfcen of Dade County, and -ft; ]>a\ 11 i:aki. tcia U.K. si:.
file the same In dunllcnte and as on.- tResidence I'nknowin .__,
v',1.,1 i Section 733.18. Fl.....In &tnt- YtiC ARE HEREBY .\"TIKll .1'
n ANDREW .1 Ti'TII nttonie) for
Petitioner, whose address i- Sutte E,
..:::. Park Drive. Miami SIVres, h'lor-
la ::l:>. mil file Ihe oliarlnul with
the Clerk of the nbove styled Conn
..11 ... before duly "7. 197": otherwise
n defnull "ill 1.....ni..ml neuliisl you
lie ihe relief .1. inuiided III Ihe 1 om-
plaiiil or petition.
'I his .....In .-lull be published once
.itch week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW 1811 h'LORIDIAN.
WITNESS mj hand mid the seal
..I said Court ul Miami, h'loridn 011
Rib is tiny of June. 1973.
l:n 'IIARH P. HHINK'Elt
As 1 1. rk, i'ii. uii Court
I lade 1 'ouiil) Florida
B) i' P it iPEI.A VI'
As Depul) Clerk
11 'ir.tiii Curl S.ali
ANDREW .1 TciTII
Sun.- E 93S3 Purl. Drlvi
.Miami Shores. Flol Ifla K313
A tiirin ( for Petitioner
Telephone: 737-H44I
C L'J-;:' 7 6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2993
in RE: Estate "i
BERTH \ ,M"SK"\\ ITJ!
11 Ii ,i BERTHA SPEI REIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Ol*
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Probate Division
PROBATE No. 73-3148
In RE: Estate o|
ATHVI.i; K VPI.AN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 '" I' To All Creditors nnd All P.
Having i l.iims or Ilenmnds
Aitainsi Said Estnte:
You are hi rel>) notified and required
io present nnj claims nnd ilemand*
which >ou mil) have iiKtiinsl the estata
of ATHVI.K KAPI AN. deceaaed laie
ol Had. fount 1, Florida, In the i'ir-
uii Judaic 01 Dnde County, and filn
the same In duo call and as provided
in Section 733.16 h'loridn Stntutea. in
their offices In the Count) Cnurthonaa
in Dade County, h'loridn, within -i
ealeiidar months from ihi lime of ths
lir-i nubllcatlon hereaf, or the -amo
I ill be barred.
Cii.d ai Mianv. h'loridn. ibis 1-i dajr
r.f June. \ D. 1978.
HARRY M KAPl.w
\- Executor
i-'ir-i publlcntio.....' ibis notice on
the *>ib day of Jun IST8.
JACK A ABBOTT
1 Attorney for Executor
1 n l.ii.....In Rond
Miami Bench, Florida _
1: R-t..-22-31
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-14112
NOTICE OF
ADOPTION PROCEEDINGS
i\ RE: VdootTwi I'.v
JOHN II I.IPINSKI.
Pi 11 tloner.
\n,,ro,\ for Vdinlnlsirutoi
1 iai S W I7"i v' ""'
Miami, h'loridn ';:l":' .,

NOTICE OF ACTON
CONSTRUCTIVE "SERVICE
(NO PIOPEOTvi
IN ThF CIRCU'T COURT or THE
ELFVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF piOPiOA IN AWD FOR
runt rniiwrv
ACTION FOR CHANGE OF NAME
SHEIM" BETH PANNA.MAN
>.i,-li"\"'-i '! tv npyv \l \N
.,,,. ,,,. -r, iv |M >'V \ MAN
I ..(I si..''' ''I I" ;'- '.
' ,,;','.,: :v' YiiTlt'lEP
, ,-, ol Nun
This notice snail numiem....... section ins. in. rioniin nuiiuin-. <'''"": ".--\.\v '-..,, \V~,,P mi.
entdi week for four ---------utlve weeks ,|.i,- offices In the Colin y Court- dress I ... N\. ',;, til, M i-i.' -
| THE JEWISH FI.MRIDIAN. house .....ude CoUtHv. h'loridn. with- ami. I';- 1 -la -;'>" Mb .J< orll
WITNESS m> li.n.i and Ihe seal ol ,,, six cnleiidur men lb > fnnn Hie nine nul with "' n.-rtt "i in* ni j
said couil :.- .Miami. Florida on this f ,.. firsl imbllcn linn hereof, or the Htylwl Couri on1 or *'"* th-*'
^^tittx^brinker -;;;;.;;!r;,':::;,..,,,. .,-:,i. ^-^^n^JPX
M^^r^Z' ''.....'AM:.MT..i. :n:i;'';::;n:^:.,:;;.^.:,M::,,.:;.m,
""' ,",,,.> IIIW1N MOHKOWITX week r,.r [Wjwjl; week* In
v' 1.e.'.u.V Clerk A* EXBcUtors THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN.
<"--,'.'.". ,.. .'-'::'..'"' ;:::",;;-.:i"- "........... ..w,T^trr\hrmV,,i,tr.Cn.;
vi .r M'i'
-'-it nil iic*'."i
,:;: ,;;::"v...,.- -.**.., ,
.,' \x v tP.M.FAP'
,... p,.il| tthos. idi ',,",,
*. ;";:"-';' s::;:l".-..!:,".i- "iw'nni IX rh:
..... ';'"'.' i-..... 1 he als r. stvb-d .1 mils I. T.....'.
' '"' ."rl ,', ,.,, ., in '.. .....red and
""".""'-' il ,' 1 "el demanded i: v. .11:1 A TOLD.
ii
S'l 1 iXE & s.'ST< II IN. P.A.
11 s u litli Ave.
.Miami, h'loridn : II
A I',. n.x for Petition
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-14746
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I- I 1 1 I ii"ii' in'"" -"' ..................
in.-I.'. .In \ of June. 1 !"7: ......'* ai m "'' ''"',...
11 vp|Rt. h'RIEl' \\ KIL S SI IIBEi: h'loridn. Ihls '- flay o June .'.-
Wlorueys for Bx.-eutors PlfH V ','-\!j'"
Hi7 I.......In R010I
Miami Bench, h'lorld*
I.-.-22-26 7 '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN ANO FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-14364
IN RE: The MsiirhiK* id
DONA1 D IIEHTtiN Ml RPH\ .
Pi till.....I
and
lv VTHERINE ANN MCRT'HY,
Respondent,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: KATHBItLVK ANN Ml Rl'HY
67111 \. :(li Sheridan
Ai rndn. nwtura s 5......'
Cli rl of Clnull Court
It, .' P. COPE I AM'
I" I'Utl I'll ...
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICiAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-11934
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Tin Mnrrinate of:
PAI'L J< 'II s N"' 'N vl '
and
ItARBAII \ CHRISTINE
.\|C 111 i\ A I H
Petlti.....r
i; -::i 7 IS-So
UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HUBERT OIVEN that
pied, desirlmr to enmare In
der the ficlitiotis name of
TJTs 11 mi.", w .si 21 Street,
Intend* to reTlter
Jrltl Clark of the <1r-
If 1. .1.. 'aunty, h'lorlda
fcll!' 'NS 'F MIAMI. INC
6.15-22-^:' 7 8
HERMBLEE & SEl'MAN
, Attorney* for
MBK iropertie* ( |.|WS-
A.i.riwy fdr PMitlOnvr
-,*4*n 6"-'J--" 7 (-11
I lad* 'oum
|ty 1: M. K1S0EB
Di nuty If**
(Court Seal)
HI'Ri'.KKT 7. M HVIN. I r th. Arm
I VKS.'N. M VK\ IV A SH'-M-AKP
777 Vi,iIiv-i 72nd \t. I U
SUuinl, Florldn 3USa<
'' '"' '"':! g BS-29 7 4-13
Haib County, Florida
IIV 1. s.vkki>i:\
As Di put) 'lerk
(Cireuii I'ourl Mftll ,.,,.,.
1.01 is R. 1:1:1.1 Kt:. BBS* IRE
480 l.ineol Road
Muun: Beach. Florid*
,*"""r1,.....";,,:i :.; U


Page 16-B
+Jewisti fhrktlan
Friday, June 29, 1973
Depend on Food Fair's Real Honest Values!
YOUR FAVORITE BRAND FOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES!
FOOD
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF
CHUCK
ROAST
BBB
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN beef
USDA
CHOICE
....LB
U.S. CHOICE WfSTERN Ifff
U.S. CHOICf WtItBN Ntr ** A* I n -|
Boneless Crossrib Roast u.T London Broil
THICK CUT $|5i
SHOULDfR IS.
SPARKY BRAND
CHARCOAL
BRIQUETS
UMIT ONE BAG, PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU TUESDAY, JULY 3
AT All FOOD FAIR FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
ALL STORES
CLOSED WED., JULY 4
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS. YOU*
WITH EVERY PURCHASE FOR BEAUTIFUL
GIFTS FOR YOUR EVERY PURPOSE!
ORANGE
JUICE
LIMIT 4 CANS, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
PJ>. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
r
SAVE )
20* ..'*' AU
... TEMPERATURE
CHEER
LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
49-OZ.
PKG.
12-OZ.
CANS
PKG
o!6
FLAVORFUL COOLER
Eskimo'Diet Bars............
HEINZ SLICED
Kosher Dill Pickles ^ 39*
STARTS FIRE QUICK
Charcoal Lighter Fluid Qcur 39c
l-Ll
BAG
P.P. BRAND
Potato Chips....................
REGULAR. SMOKY OR HOT
Kraft Barbecue Sauce "m2
STRONG
White Paper Plates "?<*,
39
TOP QUALITY LARGE
Vine Ripe Cantaloupes each59c
THIN SKIN
Florida Oranges 10 ^ 49c
WHITE OR COLORED
Borden's American Singles?89c
SAVE 10c-SCHORRS
Kosher Sour Pickles ?%* 59c
MELLOW AGE
Cheese Spread &l 89c
LUSCIOUS
Northwestern Cherries u 59c
GARDEN FRESH FIRM
Salad Tomatoes 3 SH $1
LIMIT I PKG., PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Parts
WHOLE BREASTS '
with mis
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
California Roast lb. I
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF .
Boneless Chuck Steak .$149
BORDEN'S CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
12-OZ.
CUP
C 24-OZ.CUP
MASTERS ALL FLAVORS
SAVE 14< HEBRfW NATIONAL KOSHER
Salami or Bologna m.dget'cnS.2 M35
SAVE IO HYGBADf S 'BALL PARK -.
Franks or Knocks itf $1,f
QUARTERS
Mrs. Filbert's Margarine :& 29c
8-OZ.
CUPS
DELICIOUS FLO-SUN
OrangeJuice
SAVE
QUART
CONTS.
- .
...........
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT!
ALL LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS!
ALL WHITE MEAT
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS!
YOU'LL FIND A BIG VARIETY OF YOUR FAVORITE
BRANDS. TO SAVE YOU BOTH TIME WORK!
SAVE 10 -FROZEN
SAVE TO-REFRESHING BEER
Busch Bavarian
TURKEY ROLL I Sara Lee Cakes
12-OZ.
NO RET.
BOTTLES
SAVE
80' LB.
HALF
LB.
ir.-oz. KG. DUTCH.AFPU
PUll AMIT
.11 01 KG. CHOCOIATI
wriil OR POUND CAKI
.li-oz mo. otvits ooo
IANANA 0 OIANGI
. 14 OZ KG. CHOCOIATI
HIGH LINER
YOUR
CHOICE
GOLDEN TOP
APPLE PIE
TRULY
DELICIOUS
SAVE 24k LB RARE OR MEDIUM
HoastBeef oufir 79e Cod or Perch Fillet ST I"
Wt RESERVE THE BJGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SQ4D TO DIALERS. NOT KSPONSIBiE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
C 22-OZ.
PKG.
All *AD OOODS WAOt WITH PUI VEGETAIlf SMOtHNIN-


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