The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02320

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


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Full Text
i

\
iTewish Flondian
Combining THE JEWISH UN/TIT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 29
Miami, Florida Friday, July 20, 1973
Two Sections Price 25 cent3
'MUST BE A MEMBER OF A MINORITY GROUP1
Charge FLU With 'Reverse'
i Discrimination in Hiring |
The Florida Regional Office
of the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has charged
Florida International Univer-
sity with engaging in discrimi-
natory employment practices
through the giving of illegal
preferential treatment in hiring
to persons of "minority group
membership."
THE LEAGUE has asked the
U.S. Department of Health, Edu-
cation and Welfare to investi-
gate and insure the university's
compliance with the require-
ments of federal civil rights
laws.
The ADL noted its action
followed a year-long effort
to work cooperatively with
FIU to discourage them from
engaging in unlawful "re-
verse" discrimination. The
League said, however, that
university officials have on
this matter demonstrated a
"repeated failure to under-
stand the basic concepts of
equal employment opportu-
nity as required by federal

civil rights law and related
guidelines.
In a letter to William Thomas,
regional director of HEW's Of-
fice of Civil Rights, the ADL
declared the university had un-
lawfully restricted applicants
for the position of director of
Minority and Women's Concerns
on the basis of race and nation-
ality, by requiring that the per-
son hired "must be a member of
a minority group."
COMMENTING on the matter
Continued on Page 6-A
Goldmann Not Optimistic About
Favorable Nazi Claims Settlement
gration for its Jewish and other
citizens, amounted to interference
in Russia's internal affairs and
sought "the redress of only one of
many injustices of the Soviet sys-
tem."
Jackson, appearing on an ABC
television interview, called Ful-
GENEVA (JTA) Dr. Nahum Goldmann said that he was not bright's presentation "sheer non-
"very optimistic" over the chances of a favorable settlement of claims sense." He declared that the pur-
by Nazi victims in three areas where such claims are still outstanding, i P0**0 of his amendment which has
He described as "rather heavy going" his current negotiations
with the West German government to extend reparations payments to
,;| Jewish victims of Nazism from Eastern Europe who filed their claims
after the 1965 (leadline on payments. He said there also "was not a great
deal of optimism" over the chances i--------------------------------------------------
of compensation from the Austrian vjnciai governments, which, he
Fulbright
'Meddling'
Stand Flayed
WASHINGTON(JTA) Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash.) re-
plied sharply July 11 to a blistering attack by his Arkansas fellow
Democrat. Sen. J. William Fulbright, who contended in a speech here
July 11 that the Jackson Amendment aimed at a renewal of the cold
war.
FULBRIGHT, chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, told a meeting of the Amer-
ican Bankers Association that the
Jackson Amendment, which would
withhold most-favored nation trade
status from the Soviet Union un-
less the latter permitted free emi-
government and that he did not saidi displayed less good will than
hold out muchhope of compensa- the federal government in imple-
menting existing claims and which
DR. NAHUM GOIDMANN
heavy going
King of Oil
Conservative
On Women
By NEIL PARTRIDGE
Jewud) Chronicle Feature Syndicate
An interview granted recently
by King Feisal to a group of Brit-
ish journalists was abruptly ter-
minated at his behest after the
first question. That question was
about the emancipation of women
in Saudi Arabia. There can be no
more conservative and, in the re-
ligious sense, more fundamental-
ist ruler in the world today.
Yet, when in 1962 Feisal was
entrusted by the Royal Family
with effective power, he did so
as a reforming Crown Prince and
Premier.
THE VOICE of Mecca Radio's
first woman announcer was heard
in 1963 and Feisal was reported
as saying then: "My friends, you'd
better get used to women's voices
on radio because you'll be seeing
their faces on TV soon."
A woman TV announcer has
Continued on Page 2 A
tion from the East German regime
for Nazi victims living outside its
borders.
Dr. Goldmann spoke at the
board of directors meeting of the
Conference on Jewish Claims
Against Germany which opened
here. Dr. Goldmann was reelectcd
president of the conference.
He noted that since the "Schluss-
| gesetz," the final law governing
compensation and indemnification
was passed in West Germany set-
ting a 1965 deadline for claims.
"Nazi victims have been arriving
from the Soviet Union and other
Eastern European countries" and
"they have valid claims."
But "this 'Schlussgesetz' is in
their way. This is what I am nego-
tiating with the Germans about. It
is rather heavy going for a num-
ber of reasons. It is difficult to see
cause delays and heartaches. Dr.
Goldmann revealed that he had
talks with Austrian Premier Bruno
Kreisky about three weeks ago.
There was not a great deal of op-
Con tinned on Paer* 9-A
7" sponsors in the U.8. Senate,
"is just to bring about a tiny bit
of freedom for lew and gentile"
in the USSR. He charged that
Fulbright. along with Soviet
Communist Party Secretary
Leonid I. Brezhnev, is "an ad-
vocate of oneway deals with
Russiawe give and they take."
SEN. FULBRIGHT
running interference
Jackson said, "I want to see
genuine cooperation, not fine-
sounding words. Genuine coopera
tion must be based on easing the
tensions of the cold war by permit
tiny free movement of people and
Continued on P:ice 8-A
BOXER LOSES BOUT
U.S. Medic Punches
Maccabiah Referee
TEL AVIV(JTA)The Mac-
cabiah organizing committee is de-
manding the suspension of Dr. Max,
Novich, a physician to the Amer-
ican boxing team, for punching
how the negotiations will eventu- [ Shmuel Lalkin, secretary of the Is-
ally conclude, but while I am no, racl Sports Federation, in an alter-
very optimistic, I would not give
up hope for some arrangement,"
Dr. Goldmann said.
He said part of the difficulty
was with the West German pro-
cation over a bout lost by an Amer-
ican heavyweight on July 11.
Chaim Wein. chairman of ths
committee, insisted that Dr. No-
vich, one of the three doctors ac-
companying the U.S. baxers. be
banned from further activities
pending a hearing by the Macca-
biah Court of Honor.
The incident occurred after
Haint Zilber>.hniidt, an Israeli
boxer, twice floored Peter Brod-
sky, 25. of Nassau County, N.Y.
Continued on Page 8-A
Waldheim
Will Visit
Mid East
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
No dates have been set yet for
Secretary General Kurt Waldheim's
visit to the Middle East or for re-
sumption of the Security Council's
review and general debate on the
Mideast which was adjourned a
month ago for the Nixon-Brezhnev
summit talks.
WALDHEIM announced through
a UN spokesman Friday that he
had been invited by the Egyptian
government to visit the region and
that the Israeli and Jordanian gov-
ernments were also prepared to
receive him.
A spokesman said here that
there was also a possibility of
a visit to Lebanon by the secre-
tary general. But he could not
say when the secretary general
Continued on Page 15-A

EGYPT CHIMES IN WITH SAME TALE
Algerian Aide Says Peace 'Possible9
PARIS (JTA) Algerian
Foreign Minister Abdelaziz Bou-
teflika, declared here July 11
that direct negotiations between
Israel and the Palestinians were
"possible."
WHEN ASKED how he envis-
aged a settlement of the conflict,
he said he had no "miraculous
solution" but added: "Only evac-
uation of the occupied territories
and the recognition of the Pales-
tinians' national rights can solve
the problem."
Bouteflika's visit to France
was the first by an Algerian
foreign minister since Algeria
became independent II years
ago. Bouteflika said a Mideast
solution "does not mean throw-
ing people into the sea and it
does not justify continuing to
push the Palestinians into the*
sands of the desert."
He did not make it clear, how.
ever, whether he was suggesting
Continued on Pace 8-A
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Contlnwfl rrora P.icr 1-A
not happened \ct. With Feisal
now 6*. and hi- mind evidently
rnin with old acr it is tin-
bVe'.y tn happen under him.
A
-
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e ex-
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police
t the ten-
-- nicaJ WahaM
the Hous
>
t -
--- | Western
effect
n n and values Personally, he
^e environment!
His fir*t vi'it to Europe was
at the aee of 14 when he was
x>n:. accompanied bj advisers.
b> Wl father. Kine Abdel-\w.
Ibn SawH t congratulate the
British government n it* vie
tOQ in ib G/eat War ajul to
bold discussions on the future
ot the Arabian Penin-u'a. \:
t:'.e end of h's thrce-mon'h
\i-; he v\a- -peakins English
with some fluency and -till un-
derstands the iangui;e well.
t to i

familiar with An D is
-
-
States
WITHOUT lout* King F<
V A : US :
Bed as far back as 1943. when
he felt trayed by Pr -
; s tion to n
tht 4 bra Feis I
claimed that he aved an
- .
His .
-
fur.- -
.-m
and of
...
"
ig Feisal has per-
tl
.
linked
- and Islam.
Thi- twi-'. all
the m>>re incredible for a nun
haw Intelligence, e\en -
dom. is generallj not dispiu^d.
Feisal is the m..-t abK* of in*
prolific Ihn Sand's 44 sons and
ako, probably, the most austere.
A- a : IT


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seal
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. --. King F
- :
tied as thi
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.......- "
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for him
Sapir Says Tax Fund* > ot \^ asteri
JERUSAI Eil JTA Fi-
nance Minister Pinhas Sapir
lathed Ml at Gahal chief Mena-
Beisjin .n the Knesset Fi-
nance Coxmmee on July 9 for
:hat state corpora-
-vasted IL 2 billion of
I .-. taxpayer's money.
Saptr said 41 of the 51 state
corpora-.ons wMok conducted
I mmet ..-.' transactions ended
the .a-- fiscal year with a
total profit of IL 205 m;l-
The other 10 firms lost II.
10 million, he said. Saoir said
shortcomings could be found in
state corporations and there
was always room for improve-
ment, but by and lar?e they
were satisfactory He warned
private building contractor-
that unless they kept their com-
mitment to cut down construe
tion by some 14 per cent thi
year the government would
consider gazetting orders to
compel them to dc so.
He added that if disaster -.::
the building industry again, as
it did in 1965. the government
would not step in to save ;t a- it
me Bank of Israel
-"''
' I ."
., of bank interest ever.
; pnee freeze
This was necessary -.-
because credit in Israel mm
an i ." --.. waged e-tab
neat of enterprises which
iustificatioa Z^r.
k-.- iIm supported cost of I
:r>crease; to r. July.
"AP .-- it a infketionar
measure." v
shoald not suffer for the r
.-. be
National Hebrew
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duct a free -O-lesson public educa- Watson Island, b
t.on course :n smai: J'- 7:80 P-t. There ,...
. zal requirements, a small charge for material?.
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,
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 70c of its 222 residents are public welfare
rec!p;ents. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all stales, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May w count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up ycjr merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are t?x deductible.
The Douglas Gardens familv residerrtt
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
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Baggage handling, including tips
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Pan Am: 637-6444


Friday, July 20, 1973
+Je*isti ffcrJdfor
Page 3-A

STEEPEST KATl Of ANY IAKGC CITY IN THE OS.
Frisco Jews are High on Intermarriage
By JUNE ELLIOTT
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
The highly assimilated Jews of the San Francisco Bay area have
the highest intermarriage rate of any large city in the United States.
And the prospects of any improvement in the situation are remote,
according to some sources.
The rabbi of Oakland's Conservative synagogue says that of the
marriages he performs among his congregation's families, more than
50 per cent have a partner who has converted.
In non-synagogue weddings, the
figure is even higher 60 to 75
per cent. Marrying out of the faith
is a national concern in America.
At a recent New York conference
of Liberal rabbis, there was an un-
successful attempt to institute
sanctions against any rabbi who
would agree to marry a Jew to a
non-Jew without a conversion.
In June, at their annual conven-
tion, the Liberal rabbis tried a
compromise resolution with the
same intent but with a milder ap-
proach. It calls upon its members
not to officiate at mixed weddings
In the San Francisco Bay area,
the majority of rabbis will con-
duct a wedding ceremony only
when both parties are Jews.
This frequently results in irate
synagogue members quitting or
threatening to resign if it looks
as though a mixed match is on
the horizon for a son or daugh-
ter. But a few rabbis here (lead-
ers in the East refer to the bay
area as a "desert") will marry
a Jew to a non-converted mate.
One San Francisco rabbi talks
extensively to a couple first, and
performs the ceremony contingent
upon their verbal agreement to
raise the children within Judaism.
THERE IS no follow-up to see if
the couple keep their promise.
Most do not even use the year's
free synagogue membership they
are given. "It's very difficult to re-
solve the problems of intermar-
riage" this rabbi states. Some-
times, he says, the mixed couple
is surprised that not only does he
allow them to be married in the
synagogue, but they may also have
a chupa. A Jewish girl may want
her gentile fiance to follow the
tradition of crushing a wine glass.
but that is not permitted.
As the rabbi points out, this
ceremony symbolizes that even at
a time of great personal happiness,
the groom pauses to feel his rela-
tionship with the Jewish commu-
nity. 'He can't have that feeling if
he's not Jewish," the rabbi added.
EVEN AMONG rabbis who in-
sist on conversion, there is no set
formula for what potential con-
verts must do to become Jewish.
The standards vary greatly. Some
rabbis here emphasize study, while
others insist that converts adopt
kashrut and Sabbath observance.
The basic tradit.-onal minimum
is circumcision, or drawing a drop
of blood for the man, and a visit
to the mikva for both him and his
future bride. A prospective Jew
may be required to read a small
book about Judaism, to attend a
conversion class, or to study in
great depth.
The intermarriage-conversion
story is somewhat like musical
chairs. Many gentiles are join-
ing conversion classes because
they want to be Jewish either
to marry a Jewish mate or for
other reasons.
At the same time, these "new
Jews" are outnumbered by those
who leave the faith via the mar
triage door or other exits.
EAST BAY rabbis (Orthodox.
'Conservative and Liberal) conduct
Gordon Delivers Sermonette
Temple Beth El's Sabbath Ves-
Iper services will be at 8:15 p.m.
iFriday. Robert W. Gordon, a past
^president of the temple, will of-
ficiate and deliver a sermonette on
"Jewish Is A State of Mind." Mrs.
{Gordon will bless the Sabbath tap-
pers. Memorial prayers will be re-
cited at the conclusion of services.
conversion classes four times a
year for 12 two-hour sessions.
About 60 people in the Berkeley-
Oakland area alone join the Jew-
ish ranks each year. At one Ortho-
dox synagogue in Berkeley, 10 per
cent of the membership is con-
verted. At least 15 per cent of the
families with children at Oakland's
Hebrew day school are inter-
married.
Why is there so much inter-
marriage here? Many explanations
are offered.
"California attracts people
who don't want roots Jews
who are running away from
their Judaism. Maybe they had
negative experiences when they
grew up and now they want to
escape it," says one rabbi.
"People are really lonely in
California. They come and go all
the time, especially in Berkeley,"
says another. "There are always
so many new faces we couldn't tell
who is a stranger in the synagogue
even if we triad.''
Others feel that the commu-
nity structure is wanting and
"turns off Jewish participation.
One parent complains that indi-
vidual synagogues or teen-age
groups keep to themselves and
consequently never meet other
Jewish youth.
"The kids get sick of seeing the
same faces all the time. No won-
der they inter-date regularly,"' she
says.
Few Jewish leaders here are op-
timistic about stemming the tide
of intermarriage, but concern
about that subject rallies them to
cooperate.
"We're in trouble here," says one
Orthodox rabbi. *So we try to help
each other."
Abraham Grunhut Guest
Speaker At Luncheon
Abraham Grunhut, vice president
of the Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association, was to
be the guest speaker at the weekly
luncheon meeting of the Miami
Beach Executives Club Thursday
noon according to William J.
Schusel, president.
Mr. Grunhut. who has traveled
extensively throughout the world,
has chosen as his topic, "The Is-
raeli Economic Conference." which
will include an up to date descrip-
tion of conditions as they exist in
Israel at the present time.
ATTENTION CANTORS
Good High Holidays anl Yearly
Positions NOW Available
Write immediately to
LITURGICAL & SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L $., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
~1LJ--
City Bank Group
Comparative Statement of Condition
June 30,1973 and 1972
ASSETS 1973 1972
Cash and due from banks..........$ 66,019,891 $ 70,967,283
Securities: at
U.S. Government Obligations ..... .$ 7"5,272,"ll0 T $ 81,244,462
\ Obligations of States and Political
' Subdivisions...............,' 67,910,064 67,671,171
Obligations of Federal Agencies .... 6,557,713 7,527,468
Other Securities............... 3,345,788 1,753,250
I Total Securities ....:. .$153,085,675 $158,196,351
Loans and Discount...............285,099,847 191,659,430
Banking House and Equipment...... 10,831,248 8,332,025
Accrued Interest and Other Assets .... 9,113,195 ___6,584,541
TOTAL ASSETS..................$524,149,856 $435,739,630
LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL
Deposits.......................$477,652,332 $393,329,053
Other Liabilities................. 6,759,861 '. 7,376,658
Unearned^Discounts and Reserves ... 6,075.303 3,988,024
* : Total Liabilities........$490,437,496 $404,693,735
Capital LTebentures...............$ 1,625,000 $ 1,750,000
Capital Stock................... 11,569,220 11,569,220
Surplus ....................... 11,520,000 11.450.000
Undivided Profits................ 8,948,140 6,276.675
Total Capital..........$ 33.662.360 $ 31,045.895
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL .... $524,149.355 $435,739,630
CITY
^BANK
GROUP
City National Bank of Miami
25 West Flagler Street, Miami, Florida 33130
City National Bank of Coral Gables
2701 Lejeune Road, Coral Gables, Florida 33134
City National Bank of Miami Beach
S00 Seveniy-First Street, Miami 3each, Florida 33141
City National Bank of Hallandale
1995 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Hallandale, Florida 33009
City Bank of Lauderhill
4200 N.W. 16th Street, Lauderhill, Florida
Where business is a fact of life.
Subsidiaries and Aiuliates of City National Bank Corporation Members FD.I.C


Page 4-A
*Jtmiit-ncrMHr
Friday, iWy 20, 1973
Jewish Fioridian New Era for Office Memos
OFFICE and FLAMY i:o N'.E. 6th Street Telephone J7J-460S
P.O Box 297}. Miami. Fuduba 33101 *
Frfd K. Shocht Leo Minmjm Sblma M. Thompson
tS.:& and Publisher .\ua*:e EtfooV Asattant to PuMit&er.
>i i,n. .: ... -i" 1 .>.- a '
The Jewrith FloHtfien Doe* Not Guarantee T>e Kaehrvth
I Of The Merchandiee AaVertieeel In It* Calwimi
PuM-.t'.ej r: f rv FridjN j:nc; 1927 !> T*if Jeu-uk Fl^n^un
Second-CU Pottage Paid at Miami. F!a.
The Jew an Fiona ar haa abeorbed the Jawiafl Unity and the Jewiah Weekly.
Mece- of the Jew ah Teleojraph c Aseney. Seven Arta Featu'e Syndi-
cate Worldwide New; 5fry.ee. Nation*. Editorial Aseoc at.on. Amer.can *-
oc ation of Enji -. s- Sewaoapera. and the Fio-ida P-eaa *o: ation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Lsca! A--a O-e > ea- : X ~ i ^ea-s $=X
Out of Town uoan Reaueat
If there is anything that Wa-
tergate should be teaching us. it
is thai officials in the public
domain, elected and appointed.
ought to be careful about their
memos. logs and even telephone
conversations.
It has come to thisthat we are
living in a surveillance-stricken
society little different except in
degree from the one George Or-
well described to us in his 1984 "
Apparently, a City of Miami
Beach special investigator has
failed to -- D
Mindlin

Issue is the story of an
I mysteriously d
Volume 46
Friday July :: 1973
Number 1:
22 TAMUZ 5733
What Is The "Right' Side?
.'.seph Rauh Jr. the r.cted civ;', lib-
e sv. iaging politically toward the
Tr.e srrr.err.er.r t
ertarian thai Jews
right rr.ay or may not be true.
The response by Hy.an Bookbinder, of the American
Jewish Committee, that Rauh is wrong may or may not be
true.
Whether Jews are swinging politicaliy right or whether
they continue largely to remain left of center, as Frcaikiin
Delc.no Roosevelt used to describe himself, can of course
be an interesting sociological question.
But Rcuh's statement was placed within the context
of a warning that Jews axe now "largely on the wrong
side of the great civil rights issues of the day'" and that
they may therefore be expected to reap the wild wind.
While Bookbinder's repudiation of Rauh was designed
to cssure us that because Jews have not changed their
political allegiances they are "significantly better repre-
sented than others in legislative, financial, personal, legal
and political support of civil rights struggle."

Damaging Division Of Ranks
In either cose, both men agree that it is at the left end
of the spectrum that Jews must remain, and we take serious
issue with that.
During the past 20 years of the civil rights struggle,
dedicated men and women from bofc the liberal and con-
servative ranks of the nation have contributed substantially
of their minds and means toward fulfillment of the principle
that all Americans must be afforded equal opportunity
without regard to race, religion or creed.
That struggle, that dedication to the principle, that
contribution to mis moat noble concept of our domestic
institutions belongs neither to the right nor to the left, but
i'o all of us. And it is damaging to suggest that only those
Jews of a particular political persuasion are on the accept-
able side of the issue.
Fulbright's Latest Threat
Sen. J. William Fuibright T>Ark.) was. from our point
of view, on the right side of the Vietnam debate.
But we have never lost sight of the fact that his career
has been marked by a singularly cold antipathy for the
State of Israel. Now we are confirmed in our view.
His comment last week that the Senate is meddling
with the internal affairs of the Soviet Union when it shows
a lower degree of enthusiasm for the Nixon-Brezhnev trade
agreements than he would like to see is the latest example
of Fulbright's frigid anti-Israel sentiments.
Odds are that President Nixon will get his way with
the trade agreements the Senate will not make too many
upsetting waves. But Fulbright's linking of the President's
effort to put an end to the cold war with the Israel-Arab
impasse is the crudest kind of politics.
Not even Brezhnev suggested that America's feelings
about Soviet anti-Semitism and Soviet anti-Israel postur-
ings could dissuade him from striving toward a U.S.-Soviet
detente. In fact, Brezhnev went out of his way to declare
mat Russia was well aware of these feelings and willing
to reshape its Jewish policies to appease them.
Brezhnev may be lying about that, but he was not
lying about his desire for detente. Why, then does Fui-
bright have to wave the kind of threat that the Kremlin it-
self so carefully avoided?
Burial Rate Significant?
There must be some significance in figures released
by the Jerusalem Burial Society which reveals that the
number of funerals have dropped by nearly half since
a doctors' strike began in Israel. Particularly when the
archives of the Tel Aviv Burial Society show a similar
drop when the doctors went on strike 20 years ago.
ered to be swimming off the shore
of Miami Beach sometime before
Independence Day.
The US. Department of Agri
culture decided to kilt "the pi*,
reasoning that he might ha\-.-
come from a Caribbean or Latin
country and therefore be the car-
rier of a foreign disease.
it ~lz ft
A Spirited Imagination
My own reaction to all this is
I believe, reasonably speculative
and only slightly flamboyant.
R ly speculative: K
_ gel into such deep Ha-
Stiroated l"
ast of South Fiorida"
Sli btly f'amboya
r refugee, the p._
to swim to freedom from
a! tyranny, hoping to ar-
:.- here on July 4 and celel
.. Deration and the
ar Ann rican indeper.
ime time.
But not so for Special I:
tigator John B. Tomaino.
i apparently find toil sort
fantasizing too tame for
spirited imagination. Instead, in
ar. jffice memo to Miami Beach
City Manager Frank R. Spenor
Tomaino used the occasion to or-
chestrate something far mo.-t
liant
Please advise" him, he ask-.
Spence. on what to do about I
fact "that non-kosher ftrai
meats are swimming ashore 0::
Miami Beach."
"This type of meat." Tomair.
opined in his precious memo. -
* Continued on Page 12-A
Electronic Dilemma Includes
What Events Go First on TV
By JOSEPH ALSOP
lei AeeehM Thews Syndicate
WASHINGTON ii you want
to know what we have come to.
consider the painful dilemma of
the British Broadcasting Corp. re-
cently. The BBC can make only
ne television transmission at a
time via the satellite. It then
seemed hkely that the boss of the
Soviet Union. Leonid Brezhnev,
would reach the White House and
John Dean III would appear be-
fore the Senate Watergate investi-
gating committee at one and the
same time. So which to show the
British people?
Fortunately the Senate commit-
tee changed its all-important sched-
ule; so the BBC was let off the
hook. The fact remains that all
sorts of excuses are being offered
for the singular priorities that now
prevail, so well represented by the
foregoing piece of nonsense. Yet
the inwardness of the Brezhnev
visit shows that these priorities
are inexcusable.
TO BEGIN with, the great un-
spoken, unmentionable item on the
Nixon-Brezhnev agenda was a truly
awe-inspiring question. Will the
world we have all been living in
since the end of World War II
come to an effective end as the re-
sult of a Soviet preventive attack
on China?
If the Soviets attack China, the
world itself will not of course end.
It did not end in the Ice Ages. But
if such an attack takes place, our
world will be almost as unpleasant-
ly altered as it would be by another
Ice Age. The unspoken question,
in short, is not a trifling one.
For various reasons, such as the
dramatic promotion of Marshal
Andrei Grechko to the ruling So-
viet Politburo, the chance of a
Soviet attack on China is now be-
ing rated rather higher, too. The
odds are variously cited by the
few people in the U.S. government
who both know the facts and are
willing to face them. But. all agree
it is a material chance.
FOE OBVIOUS reasons, neither
the President nor Brezhnev could
Soviet military preparations along
the Chinese border and elsewhere
leave no room for rational doubt
that some members of the Soviet
leadership favor the military gam-
ble.
**
mention this unspoken item on
their agenda. Yet the fact remains
that the Soviet threat to China was
what made possible the whole com-
plex development of President
Nixon's Sino-Soviet diplomacy. The
aims of that diplomacy are also,
first, to deter the Soviet attack;
and. second, to build a new struc-
ture of world power relationships
based on a Soviet-American-Chi-
nese great power triangle. Such a
triangular structure must automat-
ically emerge if there is no Soviet
attack.
As to Leonid Brezhnev, the aims
of his diplomacy are more enig-
matic.
All of his transactions with the
Western powers markedly in-
cluding his visit to the United
Statescan be read in two quite
different ways. They can be aimed
at genuine, long-term detente. Or
they can equally well be aimed at
tranquilizing the United States and
the West in preparation for the
attack on China.
BREZHNEV IS in fact being
pushed two ways. The Soviet
economy has finally reached a
stage of crisis demanding drastic
action of one novel kind or an-
other. One kind of possible action
is massive importation of West-
ern technology, capital and goods,
resulting from a genuine detente.
The other kind of possible action
is to gamble on exploitation of So-
viet military superiority, beginning
along the Chinese border and ebe-
with an attack- on China.
Soviet military preparations
where leave no room for rational
doubt thai some members, of the
Soviet leadership favor the military
gamble. These men are probably
not a majorityat least as ye-
Thus President Nixon's short-term
purpose is to do everything he can
to strengthen the Kremlin's op-
ponents of the military gamble by
making a genuine' Soviet-Western
detente look as attractive as pos-
sible.
HERE, HOWBVER, the Pres:
dent is greatly hampered in two
ways.
Politically, he is already halt
crippled by the Watergate horror
As a negotiator, he is also impeded
by the amendment of Sen. Henry
M. Jackson of Washington, hu-
manely aimed to free Soviet Jews
of all passport restrictions. Yet the
Jackson amendment would den>
the Soviets the kind of trade reia
tionships they need to do major
business with the United State.-
IT IS an awe-inspiring respon-
sibility that Sen. Jackson is taking
You may cite the chance of s
future Soviet attack on China as
low as 10 percent. No sane man
aware of the facts can put the
chance lower at present You ma;
further say that the Jackson
amendment will only raise the
chance to 15 percent. All the same.
raising the chance of something
like the end of the world from 10
percent to 15 percent is a remark-
ably grave step -for. any man to
take
......
V


Friday, July 20, 1973
+Jeisfi fkrkliatn
,
Bolshoi Ballet un Insult to Miami
Page 5-A
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Bolshoi Ballet's scheduled
performance at the Dade County
Auditoriirti is a blatarit insult to
the Jews of this community.
Though the group was booked
under the pretext of the Cultural
Exchange Program between the
U.S. and the USSR, nevertheless it
is already common knowledge that
these performances merely serve
propagandistic purposes to mislead
the public about the true "cultural"
and "moral" life in the Soviet
Union.
Indeed, in accordance with the
New York Times critics, the Bol
shoi Ballet is more acrobatic than
artistic, and leaves a lot to be de-
sired in a cultural sense. What the
United States can gain from these
performances is just as question-
able as the agreements set up to
ship our foodstuffs over there and
create shortages and price in-
creases here. If the Bolshoi Theater
is the only product by which the
Soviet Union can compensate the
United States, then certainly it is
a very poor exchange.
A more equitable exchange
would be to send us those Jew-
ish artists, intellectuals and
scientists whom they are holding
captive under various phony and
manipulated charges. By the loss
of their jobs, these talented peo-
ple are reduced to menial status,
with their productivity lost, be-
cause they dared to apply for
exit visas to their homeland, Is-
rael.
The Kirov Theater fired its
famous Jewish ballet dancers; the
Jewish university professors were
released and had to resort to hung-
er strikes; and yet the Bolshoi
Ballet which deserted its Jewish
colleagues has the affrontery to
come here. There is no need here
___________l_______________E___
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Approp
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I
OUR i
READERS
WRITE


for their "cultural" contributions,
but there is a necessity to get out
those Jews who are being held in
the Soviet Union against their will.
The performances scheduled for
Miami are unwelcome, and it is im-
portant to let them know that they
are looked upon as imposters whosp
. ethical behavior is cQndemnahle
I from a humanitarian point pi view.
I In actuality, they are on tfce same
1 level as those who served the Nazi
[ regime, excusing their behavior by
'. claiming they were only carrying
\ out orders when they committed
their unspeakable crimes.
The Bolshoi Ballet performance
in our community dismays all de-
cent-minded people and should be
protested. Those who are demon-
strating for Russian Jewry's liberty
are expressing the real feelings of
the Jewish population and all other
true humanitarians by demanding
freedom for those who are en-
slaved in a system which disregards
all civil rights in its criminal so-
ciety.
MAUKICE GOLDRING
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Your editorial charging the
Lubavitcher Rebbe with fanaticism
is grossly erroneous and follows
a dangerously false philosophy.
We American rabbis do not hesi-
tate to criticize the Government
of the United States for actions
that we consider wrong and im-
moral. This does not mean that'
we lack patriotism or love for our^
country.
On the contrary, it shows con-
cern for our country's welfare
When we see tiie fallibility of
the men who lead the govern-
ment, we subject them to con-
structive criticism. Many lives
have been saved, and many
wrongs have been righted be-
cause of the raised voices of con-
cerned clergy.
The Lubavitcher Rebbe's critir
cism of the Israeli government's
policy of settling the Old City of
Jerusalem is not fanaticism. He is
motivated by his consistently dem-
onstrated love for all the people
of Israel. His criticism is construc-
tive and patriotic.
Those people who fear to criti-
cize the actions of the Israeli gov-
ernment and try to hush those who
do so are a most dangerous kind
of fanatics. They refuse to face
the fact that Israel is run by fal-
lible human beings who would ben-
efit greatly to have their con-
science awakened from time to
time by well-intentioned worldly
wise spiritual leaders. To condemn
such spiritual leaders is to give
in to a fanatical fear that is the
psychological opposite of patriot-
ism and love.
RABBI PHINEAS A. WEBERMAN
Ohev Shalom Congregation
IT FAYS YOU
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f.._ i r% r
Fcrge B-A
?Jew ist fhrkKsn
Friday, July 20, 1973
Malcolm Fromberg \ -P Of
District Grand Lodge No. 5
Maicolm H. Fromberg. promi-
nent local attorney and civic work-
er, wae elected :hird *>.ce pedent-
:rea?urer of District Grand Lodge
No 5 B'nai B'rith at its June 2
convention in the Carillion H^ '
District Grand Lodge No. 5 or
B"na: B r:th encompasses tne s: li -
of Washington. Maryland. Virginia.
Georgia. N :- Carolina. South
Carolina and Florida.
This :; the first time in seven
...it a B'r.a: B r;th member
from South Florida has become a
district officer. In four years Mr.
Fromberg wfl] become president
of the district
Mr Fromberg has been active
in B'nai B'rith for the past four
. years having served as pre-i
I of the B'nai B'nth Council
of South Florida Lodges and presi-
dent-elect of the Florida State As-
.or. of B'nai B~rirh LattgfS
B'nai B'nth is the '.areest Jew-
ish service organization in the
world having almost cr.e-haif mil-
lion members
tmSTt9satan Lehman Appoints
>ew District Representative
r
MALCOLM H*MB[
Envoy Says Japanese
In Training \> ith Arabs
A. Dcvic Rayvis has been ap-
pcir.ted to the Citizens Advis-
ory Ccrr.rr.ittee for Community
Improvement by the Corel
Gcbies Cry Ccrrrmrssicn. Mr.
Ray vis, a post president of Sho-
lem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, has
served for 12 years C3 Anti-
Defamation League chairman
of the Florida Federation o:
B'nai B'rith Lodges and is a
member of me ADL board of
trustees.
James Kukar. executive admin-
istrative assistant to Rep. William
Lehman, has resigned effective
August 31. the congressman an-
nounced.
** George SipkinTwefl known civic
leader, will assume the position of
district representative. Lehman
said. Sipkin will begin his duties
in the North Miami Beach office
immediately. He and Kugar will
-i together during the transition
period.
n who : t -" known for
his efforts to strengthen the stat
condominium laws. i$ a lawyer and
engineer. He spent his career in
government service and came to
Florida from Washington. DC
%fter hit retirement as a member
of the Compensation Board of the
Atomic Energy Commission.
Sipkin. who previously served
as special assistant to the admin-
istrator of the General Services
Administration, now is a member
of the Florida Condominium Com-
mission and the Dade County Plan-
ning Advisory Board.
Bonney Returns To Israel
Benjamin Bonney. Consul Gen-
eral of Israel for the Southeas
United States, has completed hi
tour of duty in Atlanta. Ga.. an;
returned to Israel. His replace-
ment. Consul General SI
Levy, is expected to arrive in Sep-
tember.
.
The Pleasure of ^*
your affair is
MOTB.
ontainebleau
MIAMI BEACH R.OBIO*
i TOKYO JTA Fiji To-
kura, a former Japanese ambas-
i r to Israel, reported here
- had beard that two or
three J are un-
rgoing ti n an Arab
guerrilla camp in Lebaner
SUCH A am? was I
ng gi Keeo Okamoto and
Japanese terrorists
io carried out th L d A rport
"... 31. 1912.
Okamoto. the sole survivor of
the trio, is presently serving a
HANSH.
MAKCUSE ;.
"K)''i j "-..
Duetto-
Catering '"
Food & S*?-og
LOUIS WITKIN (
Wkl 4'he-il
531-6061 .-.
KEMFMn *T 15 it U STS UiAJil liiCH
life sentence in an Israeli pris-
on outside Tel Aviv. Ambassa-
dor T'okura said that contrary
to reports by other Japanese
who met Okamoto. the pri-
oner has shown no repentance
for the shootins that claimed
26 lives.
Ambassador Toktira spoke if
Okamoto during a meeting of the
16 present and former Japanese
ambassadors to Middle Eastern
countries held here last week.
HE SAID Israeli authorities
rmH no interviews wi
i. gar .. i her
7 that J
:: rist ad
'-. c mman : ... -. m I r
rori-' headquarters in Beirut
'-.-:: out that I rror --
-. 9 rebuilding theu rgai
tion.
Berliner Appoint*
JWV 73/74 Officer*
Denartmem of Florida Comman-
der Sf. Jay Berliner of the Jewish
War ana has annourc-.d the
-' aoDoint-
r the 1973-74 adntinistra-
tive j
Officers appointed include Leon
S : an >' Hialeah. quartern^*-
ter: Marvin Duke of North Dade.
adjutant; San-.uel D. Kety of St.
Petersburg, chief of staff- Irving
Soiomm of Miramar. chaplain, and
Norman T. Levine of Coral Gables.
r of the honor guard.
Chicago Club Social
Nathan Friedman will preside at
a meeting of the Chicago Club of
Greater Miami Sunday, July 29. at
8 f '" the Holiday inn. 8701
.ins Are. The business m< tins.
wii; be followed bj ard -
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Your little girl
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GBCAFEfc
IdstaffRoom
P- me en' Z '.
2:30 p.m. 6 p.". to 11 p.m.
If you're rich
and beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?

gwxtt.
AY
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Dai'v, 11 a.m. to 1 a.oi.
Haop. Houi 30 IP 9 p.m.
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y
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Phone 377-1966
; m
It c:n*d be the reject affair. Aid it shculd be. After an. we're
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.1


Page 7-A

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(Corn "of fmco!? and Washington) (Corner of Alton Road, (Corner oMMhn. Ave ,
Miami Beach M.am. Beach Miami Beach
In Dade Phone 673-5566 In Broward Phone 564-8547
GALT OCEAN MILE OFFICE:
3316 N E 34th Street
(Gait Shopping Pia:a)
Fort Lauderdale
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman of the Board MORRIS N. BROAD, President


"~~ 10 D
Page 8-A
+Jeni*l< b torHJar
t*..:j-----I..1.. on
Friday. July 20, 1973
Sidney Siegel, (right) executive vice president of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged, shows plans for the new
building, which will house "4 additional patients, occupa-
tional therapy and physiotherapy rooms, to Mrs. Gertrude
Rackotl, president, and Isaac Krieger, vice president of the
Resident's Council. The new facility will emphasize reha-
bilitative programs and improvement of the quality of life
for the aged.
Jackson Lashes Out
At Fulbright's Stand
Continued from Page l.A
ideas between East and West."
- Fl I.BRIGHT, among the minor-
ity of Senators who oppose the
Jackson Amendment, has attacked
it on past occasions but not in
such scathing terms as those he
used on July 11.
"Learning to live together in I
peace is the most important issue j
lor the Soviet Union and the
United States, too important to he |
compromised by meddling even
idealistic meddlingin each oth-
er's affairs," Fulbright said.
He implied that Jackson's ideal-
ism itself is flawed by being selec-
tive. Referring to the Washington
lawmaker's frequent invocation of
the United Nations Universal Dec-
laration of Human Rights as a
basis for his amendment, Fulbright
noted that the Universal Declara-
tion establishes not only the right
to leave a country but the right of
return.
"The ,'a*ter right is invoked
by the displaced Palestinians
who are denied repatriation to
their tormer homes within the
territory of Israel. Is the right
of the Palestinians to return to
^ their homes from which they
"were expelled any less fundamen-
tal than the right of Soviet Jews
I to make new homes in a new
land?" Fulbright asked.
He added, however, that even
though he opposes the Jackson
Amendment and would continue to
oppose it even if it were broad-
ened "to redress a wider range of
the world's injustices," pressure
could be applied even to big coun-
tries like the Soviet Union to
change their domestic policies.
'IF THE Russians want our
trade badly enough, they will bend
to the Jackson Amendment: they
largely have already," Fulbright
said referring to the fact that Jews
are leaving the USSR at the rate
of 30,000 a year compared to only
1000 permitted to leave in 1970.
But, Fulbright added, "At most it
j is a victory 'or the rights of a
small fraction of the millions of
persecuted people upon the earth,
and they by no means the worst
persecuted."
Young Singles Dance Set
Young adults between 18 and 45
are invited to a dance sponsored
by the Young Singles of Temple
Emanu-El Sunday at 8:30 p.m. in
the temple's Sirkin Hall, 1701
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
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MumiA* *QEL. Qaaacal Maneaef
ON lHf OCEAN A ?lst STREET. MIAMI BEACH
Aide Says Peace 'Possible9
Continued from Page 1-A
that the Palestinian guerrillas
were now willing to hold serious
talks with the Israelis or whether
he meant there could be no Is-
raeli negotiations with the Arab
state unless the Palestinians arc
included.
MEANWHILE there were re-
ports here that a Palestinian ter-
rorist leader suggested in Beirut
the creation of a Palestinian un-
derground movement inside Is-
rael's borders to subvert the Jew-
ish state from within. Dr. George
Habash, leader of the PopuL'..*
Front for the Liberation of Pal-
estine, claimed that there are a
million and a quarter Palestinians
living within Israel's borders, and
they should form the nucleus of
the underground organization "to
promote the endless struggle
against the Zionist entity."
Observers in Beirut noted that
within recent weeks Arab moves
in the Middle East have focused
less on Israeli withdrawal from
the territories it captured in the
1967 war than on the formation
of a Palestinian state.
A FOREIGN Ministry spokes-
man said meanwhile in Jerusalem
that it is the Arab states which
must be partners with Israel in
any Middle Eastern peace-making
efforts. The spokesman was com-
menting on remarks by the Al-
gerian Foreign Minister, Abde-
laziz Bouteflika who said in Paris
July 11 that direct negotiations
between Israel and Palestinian
leaders were desirable and
"possible."
The Israeli spokesman said it
was up to the Arab states to
make peace since they have been
in a state of belligerency with
Israel since 1948.
HE SAID that since 1967, Is-
raeli diplomats have had many
discussions with prominent Pal-
estinians living inside Israel's
borders and that they had pointed
out that it was impossible to
reach a settlement without the
participation of the Arab gov-
ernments.
Mayor Mohammed Ali Jaa-
bari, of Hebron, meanwhile has
denounced a proposal by Presi-
dent Habib Bourguiba of Tunisia
that the Palestinians take over
Jordan as their own state. Bour-
guiba described Jordan as an
"artificial state" and said King
Hussein should step down in fa-
vor of a Palestinian Jordan. Jaa-
bari, one of the most influential
Arab leaders on the West Bank,
labeled the Tunisian President's
proposal as one of "infidelity."
He said that If Jordan is an arti-
ficial state "so are all the other
Arab countries."
U.S. Medic Punches Ref
Continued from Page l.A
Brodsky rose after the second
knock-down but was counted out
by the Dutch refree while on
his feet.
Dr. Novich rushed to the ring to
protest but was blocked by Lalkin
whom he then punched, drawing
blood from his mouth. Officials
quickly separated the two men.
Novich later offered an apology
but Lalkin refused to accept it.
The referee said he counted
3rodsky out because the rules re-
quired him to raise his fist to
indicate he wanted to continue but
he kept his hands at his side. ZiJ-
bershmidt, an Army paratrooper,
is a recent immigrant from the So-
viet Union as are several other
members of the Israeli boxing
team.
One of them, Yaacov Luxem-
burg, scored a technical knock-out
over William Finkle, an American
middleweight. Terry Schwartz, an
American welterweight, lost a close
decision to Tony Waterman.of Hol-
i land.
.
'
.
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 Vou Call It?
HOLLVBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing. If you want recreaf ion. If you need relaxation.
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like you, demand
a lot of a place to live.
See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9 30 till 5 30 '
Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, club house
pool, ground and common areas; sewage and water; manager; insurance; and land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities.)
Information center and models
open every day Irom 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 96V6210;
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Address: Hollywood Blvd. al Douglas ffd.
Mailing Address: 900 Hollybrook Drive,
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Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangurians.
Appliances by ? ?otpmnt
-:
...
1


p
Friday, July 20, 1973
* Jenisti flhridff&n
Page 9-A
Dr. Edward S. Kanter, D.O.,
who has been practicing in
Miami Shores for over 20 years,
weat to Taipei, Taiwan, recent-
ly to study acupuncture for two
months under Dr. Wei Ping Wu,
preident of the Taiwan Acu-
puncture Soriety.
Dr. Goldman Low
Key on Claims Issue
Continued from Page 1-A
timism but the efforts are continu-
ing," he said.
The Claims Conference board
of directors adopted a resolution
asking the West German govern-
ment to create a fund under ex-
isting laws to provide a measure
of compensation for claimants
jjho filed after the Dec. 31. 1965.
deadline and to improve the ad-
ministration of the present rep-
aration laws.
Another resolution called on the
East German government to pro-
vide a fair measure of compensa-
tion and relief and rehabilitation
for Nazi victims and. to enter into
negotiations toward that end.
Dr. Goldmann disclosed that the
West German government has paid
out nearly eight times more in res-
titution and indemnification than
bad been anticipated when thp
reparations agreement was signed
in Luxemburg in 1952. According
hfr r>r Goldmann, a figure of six
TlULon Deutschmarks had been n
visaged bui some 45 billion DM
have been paid to date and experts
estimate that an additional 20 bil-
lion DM in reparations payments
are yet to be made.
FOR SALE
3-bedroom, 2-bnth, garage, Immac-
ulate home next to Orthodox Tern-
ale, close to all scheols and shop-
ping, built-in music center. No
agents. 651-2898.
CANTOR AVAILABLE
for the High Holy Days. Con-
servative. Also all year round.
Phone 864-9397.
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A. B. VAN LINES INC
(of Miami)
Envoy Says Egypt Seeks 'Door' to Peace
By PETER FRIEDL1NGER
JTA Vienna Correspondent
VIENNA (JTA) Egypt
is looking for a "third door" that
will settle the Middle East con-
flict without the use of fore?,
Egyptian Foreign Minister Mo-
hammed Hasan el-Zayyat said
during his four-day vhit to Aus-
tria, which ended Wednesday.
After stops in Belgrade and Vi-
enna on his way to the United
Nations Security Council debate
Zayyat flew 33 Austrian dio-
lomats said unexpectedly to
Paris.
He was sneaking at a nws
conference after talks with Aus-
trian Foreign Minister Rudolf
Kirchschlaeger. Zayyat. a plump
man who frequently mopped his
brow during the gathering with
reporters, said the Middle East
crisis has to be" closer to a solu-
tion today than, for example, one
year ago.
"It has to be. All options are
being closed. In the end we
will have two possibilities left.
The first is to accept occupa-
tion and annexation. The
stdiiiI is to resist. We are try-
ing to find a third door, a so-
lution to th conflict within in-
ternational law," Zayyat said.
He said he was going to the
United Nations tomorrow to
"try to find the answer" to the
lingering conflict. "Is it the
mistake of the United Nations,
of Israel or ourselves?" he
asked.
Zayyat said Egypt wants "to
put an end to the war by putting
an end to the occupation of our
land He said he was going to
the UN as "an unrepenting opti-
mist." hoping that concrete re-
sults would be forthcoming. Zay-
yat said UN Secretary Kurt Wald-
heim was welcome to visit Arab
land* if it would help settle the
conflict. '
Asked whether he thought th
Suez Canal would be opened be-
fore Israel and Egypt had set-
tled their differences, Zayyat re-
plied, "We have one million ref-
ugees who lived in Suez. We can-
not send them back to be killed
by the fire of war." Zayyat was
asked whether he thought Aus-
tria was violating its neutrality
by allowing Soviet Jews to tran-
sit here on their way to Israel.
"It violates Austrian hospitality
toward me." Zayyat told a Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency reporter
with a chuckle.
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So come join us. Look for the^
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Vr**,n in R
Paqe 1C-A *Jfcw *#: fkridti&n Friday, Juiy 20 197" J
Jcepl VoUoff
Congress Has Been Asked to Act on Exotic Tay Sachs Disease
TWENTY-THREE senators led
1 by Jacob Javits (l)-N.Y ,) an.l
Harrison Williams (DN.J.) are
a-king Congress to establish a
national program for the "diag-
nosis control and prevention of
Taj Sachs disease," which atlacks
ch:ldrcn who are born seemingly
health" and normal and is fatal,
usually by the time they reach
the age of two.
Addressing the Senate. Javits
s the disease affects one in 30
American citizens of Eastern Eu-
ropean Jewish origin who con-
stitute 90 per cent of the U.S.
Jewish population, or one in 300
of the general American popula-
tion.
Sen. William-; reported "medi-
cal science has provided the
<_X-wijic/m' sj^)' J*~.i*bn
mn
Battleground of Fact and Fantasy
I s=
Battleground: Fact and Fantasy in Palestine,"
by Samuel Katz (Bantam Books, SI.50)
should be read by every Jew and Christian win
would knew the facts abaut the Middle East.
Although the author is slightly tendentious in
placing much of the blame for the Arab-Jewish
feud on the shoulders of the British, this criti-
cism is quantative rather than qualitative. The
British do have the blood of Jews and Mosl< ma
on their hands.
We believe that the folktale reported by
ihe auth ir is symbolic of much Arabic thinking.
The story concerns a man who was taking an
afternoon sie3ta and was disturbed by children
shouting below bis window. He went to the bal-
l and called. 'Children, how foolish you are!
While, you are playing, they are giving away
figs in the marketplace."
The children rushed off. and the man went
bach to resume.his nap. But just as he was
about to fall asleep, the thought aroused bun.
Here I am. lying around, when there are free
figs to be had in the marketplace." For Arabs
fantasy too often replaces fact.
There are innumerable aspects of the Jew-
ish Arab relationships which are unknown to
many, including those who are considered knowl-
edgeable. Katz footnotes most of his sources so
that his assertions are authoritative.

"In Hitler's Shadow." by I.elanl V. Bell
(Kennikat Press. $7.95, 135 pp.) is an historian's
account of Nazis and pro-Germans in the United
States from the time of Hitler until today. While
there is not much new- light that the author C
we appreciate the contribution because of the
excellence of the treatment of the material, the
footnotes and bibliography. The photos arc
needed as a reminder that it must not happen
here. The chapter on the "Neo-Nazis," George
Rockwell and his ilk.-constitute a brief account.
eJDa via <3c/i wo rtz
Money Lender Shunned Interest
A LONDON Jew. Marcus Schlomovitz. is suing the
dictionary The publishers of the Oxford Dic-
tionary. Oxford is one of the famous universities,
perhaps the mo.t famous. A few years back. Sir
Isaac Wolfson gave it a big building. .lows liV help education, but Mr. Schlomovitz doesn't think
the Oxford Dictionary is helnine education do 'he
work it should do. He says the Oxford's definition
of the word Jew is slanderous.
Imagine for instance, you come from some far
away place and never heard the word Jew. What
in the world can it be. you ask yourself.
You take the dictionary and look it up. Sure
enough, it's there. The Oxford Dictionary defines
a Jew as a person of the Hebrew race, an Is-
raelite." You scratch your head. What is a Hebrew?
You look up Hebrew and it is defined as a Jew.
so it doesn't help you much. Also Israelite seems
to imply that a Jew is someone who lived in the
days of Moses. So you ar? still worried, but you
read further in the Oxford Dictionary a secondary
definition: "Also a name of opprobium specifically
applied to a grasping or extortionate money lender
or usurer who drives a hard bargain or deals craft-
ily."
Well, now you understand at least what the
Oxford Dictionary thinks a Jew is. By chance, we
were thinking of one of these grasping extortionate
money lenders when we read the story in the papers
about the suit against the dictionary.
It happened this way. We wanted to write
about Jews connected with the birth of American
independence, since it was the month of July. We
should have liked to write about some Jew in
Congress in 1776, but there was no Jew there.
There was Ben Franklin. He gave a contribution
once for a synagogue in Philadelphia, but he wasn't
a Jew. There was one Catholic. Charles Carroll.
There was a Quaker; there were a number of busi-
nessmen. Maybe one of them is a Jew, but John
Hancock the merchant was no Jew, and Robert
Morris was a businessman, and he was no Jew. But
when we thought of Morris, we remembered he
had a Jewish friend.
He was a money-lender. Haim Salomon. No
man is mentioned as much in the diary of Morris
as this Jewish money-lender. Salomon was respon-
sible for selling more war bonds than anyone else
and contributed of his own fortune in emergencies.
What kind of a man was this Jewish money-
lender? We get some idea from the letters of James
Madison, "the father of the Constitution." In one of
his letters, Madison tells of his money problems.
He has been kept going by Salomon, he writes,
but he hates to borrow money from him. for Salo-
mon refuses to take any interest. Salomon told him
the price of money is so high that interest should
only be taken from those who use it for speculative
investment. Haim Salomon died a poor man.
i
means of avoiding this cruel dis-
ease in nine out of 10 cases" and
urged governmental responsibil-
ity in making medical advances
in the field used "as widely as
ible throughout the country."
The proposed legislation would
authorize the Department of
! h, Education and Welfare
t.> make grants and contracts to
,. tab ish voluntary Tay-Sachs
screening and counseling pro-
grams. The bill asks for an u
sation of S3 million for the
i.i-t year of the program.
The federal government has.
to date, spent $1.5 million for
Taj Sachs research through a se-
ries of projects and has invested
$3 million in related research.
Over the past two years. Jewish
C( r.t is in major American cities
have been conducting numerous
ning projects for the tesl ng
of possible carriers of the disease.
In 1969, "a major breakthrough
in medical history," said Javits,
Herbert A~u]t
demonstrated "the absence of a
newly discovered enzyme, he;
saminidase (Hex-A for short)
was the specific cause of Tay-
Sachs disease."
The discovery of the missing
enzyme made it possible to iden-
tify adults of child-bearing age
as carriers. Individuals having
the "carrier state" are themselves
healthy, but if two happen to
many, one quarter of their chil-
dren run the risk of having T
Sachs disease, according to
Javits.
Describing Tay-Sachs. Javits
Stated, "The children gradually
are debilitated showing early clin-
ical signs of the illness at nine
morlhs and losing more fun
tions controlled by the central
nervous system such as right and
control of swallowing. They have
frequent convulsions and. as a
consequence of their increasing';.
severe illness, require chronic
hospitalizatiQn for average peri-
ods of two yeai before they di<
Shafl Among (lie
Is Headed for the
Jews'
Screen
Hollywood
"Chaft Among the Jews" is
t:i" latest book from the
pen of Ernest Tidyman. Academy
Award winning author of the
screen play. "The French Con-
nection." Tidyman also created
the black superman character.
"Shaft." first as a novel and sub-
sequently for the screen. While
his new book is being published
in the U.S. and England. Tidy-
man arrived in London to produce
the motion picture "Forfeits" for
Columbia Studios' British subsi-
diary.
The picture is based on his
own scenario of the Dick Francis
novel. The prolific Mr. Tidyman
is currently writing the screen-
play to "Absolute Zero." to be di-
rected at the year's end by Peter
Medak. with Peter Sellers in the
starring role.
* #
ABEN HANDEL and Herman
Cohen have written the script to
"Craze." a thriller originally
titled "Infernal Idol." which
started shorting at Britain's
Shf-Derton Studios early in
March. Freddie Francis directs
for producer Herman Cohen.
Jack Palance. Martin Potter, Di-
ana Dors. Michael Jayston, Hugh
Griffith and 85-year-old Dame
Edith Evans head the cast.

MICHAEL CAINE, the English
star nominated for an "Oscar"
for his performance in "Sleuth."
will star with Ernest Borgnine
and Simon Ward in "They Strike
at Dawn." The Britain-based film.
directed by Michael Tuchner. :-
on location in Yugoslavia: it
went before the cameras late in
March. Clark Reynolds from
U.S. has written the screen play
of the World War II action dra-
ma which he also produces for a
private financial group.
*
IRWIN ALLEN, formerly a
Hollywood press agent, and an
intimate friend of Groucho Marx,
has crowned his 20 year career
as a producer with his film, "The
Poseidon Aflventure" The film
has netted seven Academy Award
nominations this year, includin:
one for Shelley Winters as Be-'
Actress. In its opening weeks in
the United States, the film h \
earned $25 million. Directed by
Englishman Ronald Neame. "The
Poseidon Adventure" is currently
the sensation of the London cin-
ema, though critics regard the
fiim as old-fashioned corn.
* *
PETER SELLERS, a man of
many faces, appears currently be-
fore the cameras in the comedy
"The Optimists."
There's Plenty of Money for Guns...But No Funds for Our Health
IT'S BAD legislation." the President said, as he re-
cently vetoed, the federal vocational rehabilitation
bill. Bad legislation bearing an alluring label." And
thus, declared Congressman John Brademas. the Presi-
dent slammed the door in the face of disabled Ameri-
cans.
Those who defend Mr. Nixon's action in saying -
to the S2.fi billion appropriation designed to help the
:ripp!ed. the blind, the otherwise disabled find their
laborious way back to a degree of self-sufficiency, in-
sist that the Congress is irresponsible, a collection of
do-gooders riding fast and hard towards a national tax
increase. Mr. Nixon, they maintain, is quite right
-
iKobcri
Pi*
when he says the degree of spending must be held to
the level he has imposed.
Strange how silent they are when the question
of increased military spending in the absence of war
.

-
.
is raised, how sympathetically they nod their heads in
agreement when the Defense Department insists that
the arena of nuclear missiles and big bombers has
executive privilege protecting it from any economy axe.
So now the stage is set for the next, similar strug-
gle between Congress and the chief executive on the
monumental issue of health legislation. Not all Amer-
icans are affected by the plight of the handicapped,
but where is the family truly unconcerned about health
protection, health costs, and this nation's shameful lag
in health care for all?
Who will pay the piper of this new regressive
tune? The elderly, including the elderly poor


.


Where Ritual Slaughter is Banned
gloria deutscii
iiii-lp KVnturp Syndicate
fcoally. attempts arc made
tafl Hhice anti-shechita legisla-
tion IKngland. Whether moti-
vatei^k' an over-zealous love of
anic^p or a less-than virtuous
d^^^fcf Jews is not clear. Whal
is d Bis that, were they to suc-
eee B would strike a grave
folo* Bfthc fundamental rights of
Jewry.
In Switzerland then' has heen
no statehita since 18-J3. In that
year the Animal Protection So-
ciety wceeeiled. after several at-
tempts, in having shechita banned
!iy pablic referendum. 'Shechita-
Verbot' became a part of the
CoiKtitut
It was the third anti-religious
measure to become so. In 18(8
Jesuits were banned from Suit
zerlaad, and in 1872 the build
ing or restoration of monaster-
ies were forbidden. These two
fscrftninatory measures were
taken out of the Constitution
by public vote May 20, this
year.
So'the- ban on shechita is the
only remaining infringement of
the freedom of religious minori-
ties. It is also now the only fac-
tor which prevents Switzerland
Shechita has been banned in Switzerland since
1893. But in a country where 60 per cent of
Jews are marrying out of the faith, where meat
can be imported more cheaply from neighbor-
ing countries than home bred beef, and the fear
that too much agitation will arouse anti-Sem-
itism, few are willing to make a fuss.
question of poultry-shechita, at
present allowed.
They have made it clear that
if too much noise is made they
will turn their attention to hav-
ing that banned, too.
Thirdly there is the fear,
among the wealthy, long-estab-
lished Swiss Jews that too much
agitation will stir up anti-Sem-
itism.
Page 11-A
Lastly, there are the prac-
tical considerations which, para-
doxically, make Swiss Jews better
eff with the status quo than if
shechita were allowed. Meat im-
port licenses, normally hard to
obtain, are readily granted to
Jews.
They are thus able to buy Com-
mon Market meat at a cheaper
rate than Swiss-produced meat.
However, a small number of
Swiss Jews will continue to light
for the basic human rights of be-
ing able to practice their religion
fullj in the country of which they
are citizens.
from becoming a member of the
European Human Rights Commis
sion.
THE SWISS government is now-
anxious, apparently for purely
selfish reasons, to remove She-
chita-Verbot' from the Constitu-
tion and a referendum will be
held later this year. It will al-
most certainly be replaced by a
federal Protection of Animals
law requiring stunning bsfore
slaughter, so the Jewish commu-
nity will be no better off.
Opinion is divided whether
it is easier to fight a federal
law, or an article of the Con-
stitution. The more militant
members of the community
prefer to see the ban on she-
chita remain in the Constitu-
tion where at least it is an em-
barrassment to the government;
others see its removal into fed-
eral law as a step in the right
direction.
All are hampered in their at-
tempts to show the public the
justice of their cause by several
factors.
First, by the apathy of a
Jewish community where the
staggering figure of 60 per cent
are marrying out.
Secondly, by the Society for
the Protection of Animals, a pow-
erful lobby prepared to exhibit
grisly and often inaccurate
slaughterhouse pictures on TV.
THERE IS a tacit understand-
ing that so long as the Jews do
not counterattack to show their
side of the picture the animnl-
lovers will leave untouched the
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
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fURNITURE, CLOTHING, APPLIANCES
DISHES, POTS AND PANS,
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rOR QUIK PICK UP CALL
759-4936
All Donations Tax Deductible
Announcing
tbe first
Jewish Funeral Chapel
in Hollywood.
Riverside.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Other Riverside Chapels in the
Miami-Miami Beach-Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood areas
16660-N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach 920-1010
19th Street & Alton Road, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
1250 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street, Miami JE 1-1151
Riverside also serves the New York Metropolitan area with Chapels in
Manhattan, The Bronx, Brooklyn, Far Rockaway and Mt. Vernon.
Murray N. Rubin F.D.
V


in d
Page 12-A
> jta* ; LEO MINDLIN
Friday, July 20, 1973
ii i i i ^^

TVet^ 2?ra Dawns
For Office Memo
Continued from Pace 4-A
called 'Porcus Domesticus,' more
commonly known as 'PIG'."
# & &
No Discernable Difference
Why the capital letters for
"PIG,-' I don't really know.
Perhaps Inspector Tomaino
has chosen this scholarly
methodology" (notice his pron-
ensity for "scholarly methodol-
ogy" in the cleverly-conceived
"Porcus Domesticus" latinism) to
describe, classify and catalogue
the general species of swimmer,
swinish and human, to be found
along the Miami Beach seashore.
The implication of course is
that there is no discernable dif-
ference in the species. They are
all swine, and the "PIG" in cap-
ital letters seems intended to
emphasize the point.
This is not to say that Inspector
Tomaino in fact draws this im-
plication from the fate of the un-
fortunate animal. But I can well
understand the raye of those who
believe he does.
After all. Tomaino's memo,
written on official City of Miami
Beach stationery, concerns itself
with a community which is pri-
marily Jewish and whose swim-
mers at the seashore would be
inclined to be primarily Jewish.
They are not likely to take
lightly anybody's observation,
however innocently or foolishly
conceived, least of all a city em-
ployee's observation, whose live-
lihood derives from their taxes,
that pigs swim at their beaches
or even the converse of that
which is to say that those who
swim at their beaches are pigs.
# #
Inexcusable Politics
Tomaino characterizes the
"trafe meats" in question as "sub-
versive forces" constituting "a
definite threat to the Kosher se-
curity of Miami Beach."
"As you will note," he reminds
City Manager Spence, "the date
of the invasion coincides with
the arrival of the Soviet leader,
Leonid Brezhnev."
Opines Tomaino, now in the
role of political analyst: "Poor
relations between the State of
Israel and the Soviet Union and
the success of the Israeli's (sic)
bond drive has (sic) evidently
forced the Soviet Unien into de-
veloping this Maritime Mammal
Marvel and is therefore deposit-
ing said Mammals from subma-
rines off the coast of Miami Beach
in an effort to wreck our Kosher
institutions."
Tomaino's grammar is not
much better than his scholarly
latinisms. His politicizing his in-
excusable.
it & 4t
' Non-Interference Principle
The City Manager's office is
these days explaining the To
maino memo as "a joke," and
there is genuine evidence that
Tomaino has equally genuine re-
grets about it. But irate Miamians
see nothing funny in it.
If the "Porcus Domesticus"
business at best elicits not a
single guffaw among them, the
Brezhnev reference has the
reverse effect of emphasizing the
anguish they feel about classical
Soviet attitudes toward Jews in
general and Israel in particular.
Sen. J. William Fulbright ob
served hotly the other day that
people like Sen. Jackson and his
supporters who are putting the
brakes on t he Nixon-Brezhnev
trade agreements with exception?
and qualifications relating to So-
viet anti-Semitism are really in-
terfering in the "internal affairs''
of a foreign nation.
Fulbright, who has made a re-
markable career by translatinp
his historic anti civil rights bigo
tries into the image of himself
as a flaming constitutionalist, re-
minds me of all our mealy
mouthed American leaders, in
eluding President Roosevelt, who
sat in stony silence as Hitler
destroyed Jews by the millions
because to warn Hitler to stop
would have been to interfere in
the "internal affairs" of a foreign
nation.
^ & it
Watergate Lesson Too Lite
Since World War II, we have
interfered in the internal affairs
of Italy, Greece. Turkey, Cuba.
Chile Guatemala and Peru, not
to mention all of Southeast Asia
without the slightest qualm.
Only when it comes to Jews are
politicians vigorous in their pur
suit of the diplomatic niceties.
This is something Jews feel'
sensitive about, and particularly
Miami Jews. They find it hard to
forget the more than 700 Jewish
refugees aboard the St. Louis who
blew themselves up off the coast
of Florida some 30 years ago
rather than return to Hitler Ger
many when neither Miami nor
New York nor Boston nor any
other of our nation's ports of en-
try would let them in; although
these days we let in Cubans, Hait-
ians and everybody else, except
that poor unfortunate pig, with
impunity. ;
And so ii is perfectly under-
standable why Inspector To-
maino's "joke" just doesn't come
offnone of it, not even the bit
about "our Kosher Food inspec-
tor" who should be "immediately
equipped with red swimming
trunks and swim fins" to go out
to meet the invading tide with
"a pig-pen and two slop buckets."
What is not so understandable
is that he is learning the Water
gate lesson about memos too late
ALLAN F. SCHEINBLUM, M.D.
AND
ALAN BORENSTEIN, M.D.
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE ASSOCIATION Of
RONALD B. WEBER, MJ>.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
Neurology and Neuroophthalmology
4107 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
PHONE 942-0214
DIPLOMATES IN NEUROLOGY
AMERICAN BOARD OF PSYCHIATRY
AND NEUWLOSY .
'REVERSE DISCRIMINATION' CHARGED HERE
urns Trick Around
Continued from Page 1-A
of reverse discrimination,
George Bernstein, chairman of
ADL's Discriminations Commit-
tee, said "the League has con-
sistently fought discrimination
in employment, education, hous-
ing and other areas. However,
it is equally discriminatory to
limit a particular job to blacks
or whites, minority or majority
group persons."
He pointed out "in order to
protect all persons against dis-
crimination, civil rights laws
and HEW guidelines require
hiring the best qualified person,
after taking affirmative action
to insure both minority and ma-
jority group people are within
the pool of available applicants
that's equal employment op-
portunity on the basis of indi-
vidual merit."
Bernstein also said FIU's
policy in this case directly
contradicts assurances the
ADL received over a year
ago from its president, Dr.
Charles Perry, who asserted
the university would not en-
gage in discriminatory quo-
tas on the basis of race, na-
tionality or sex and stated,
"We have not 'required* any
unit (in the university) to
hire a minority for any par-
ticular position."
Bernstein further stated that
a copy of the ADL complaint to
HEW is being forwarded to
Robert Mautz, chancellor of the
State University System, since
the case clearly contravenes pol-
icies established by the chan-
cellor in opposition to such dis-
criminatory employment prac-
tices.
IN ITS letter to HEW, the
League noted Mrs. Francena
Thomas has been hired as di-
rector of the division of Minor-
ity and Women's Concerns. This
was done, said the ADL. despite
its previous efforts to point out
to the university the unlawful
and discriminatory procedure
involved in its employment pol-
icy. The letter to HEW also ex-
pressed concern over some com-
ments made by Mrs. Thomas
about preferential employment
nolicies and the possibility of
future violations of federal law
by the university.
The Anti-Defamation League's
statement, however, emphasized
that Mrs. Thomas appears to be
qualified for the job for which
she was hired, and its complaint
to HEW's Office of Civil Rights
reflects its primary concern
with the discriminatory proce-
dure under which she was em-
ployed."
Arthur Teitelbaum, ADL's
Florida regional director, said
the FIU case is not the first
such instance of reverse dis
crimination by a Florida col-
lege and stated "our inquiries
resulted in appropriate charges
being filed in the other cases
"We are deeply committed to
equal opportunity for all and
shall steadfastly oppose any em
ployment policy which requires
preferential treatment of om
person or group over anothc;
person or group on account of
race, creed, ethnic origin or sex.
Such policies are destructive of
equal opportunity and violate
both federal law and the public
policy of the State of Florida.'
WE WANT YOUR
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SO WE TAKE BETTER CARE
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i Barnett Bank of Miami Beach N.A.. 420 Lincoln Road, 538-7831.
Member FDIC. '
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.


___uuifc
Wuly 20, 1973
Jml*l> Fln-MInn
Page 13-A
Dime; ?
fcii ,.V>i- V>W\ i ,
.
NOW. EARN MORE ON YOUR MONEY
AT CHASE FEDERAL
CONTINUING TO GROW-BASED ON CUSTOMER CONFIDENCE AND CONVENIENCE
-..

STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION, JUNE 30,1973 AND 1972
ASSETS: ; June 30,1973
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate....... $501,508,12075
All Other Loans..................
Real Estate Owned and In Judgment
Loans and Contracts Made
to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate...
Cash On Hand and In Banks........
Investments and Securities......................... 66,450,399.47
Fixed AssetsLess Depreciation.................... 2,888,694.90
Deferred Charges and Other Assets..................
92,859.13
NONE
51,216.14
1,743,591.73
June 30,1972
$386,330,405.07
127,474.81
NONE
87,513.48
2,404,815.44
48,201,994.14
2.497,871.36
7.769,607.25
TOTALASSETS.........................$581,098,912.45 $447,419,681.55
LIABILITIES AND NET WORTH: Jw* 30.1973
Savings Deposits............................... $502,359,631.53
Advances From Federal Home Loan Bank............. 7,000,000.00
Other Borrowed Money............................ 7,000,000.00
Loans In Process.................<................ 11.135.683.56
Other Liabilities................................... 13.607.908.21.
Specific Reserves................................. 140,251 ^
General Reserves and Surplus.....................j-------29,855437.21
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET WORTH.... $581,098,912.45
June 30,1972
$400,035,848.62
2.000,000.00
NONE
'9,628,763.73
0.868,526.13
2,053.52
24.884,489.55
$447,419,681.55
CHASE tsj
F E D E R A
SAVINGS AND LOAN. ASSOCIATION
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA
EQUAL HOUSlW
L_ LENDER
LINCOLN ROAD, ON THE. MALL AT 1100
ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD. 425 AT SHERIDAN
COLLINS AVE., AT 75th ST.
SURFSIDE, 9564 HARDING AVE.
HALLANDALE, DIPLOMAT MALL
PLANTATION, 6907 W BROWVRD BLVD.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER.
MIAMI SHORES. 9601 N.l. 2nd AVI.
' -*i^^M
A0UTH DADS. N. KSNQAU. DRIVfcAt U.S. 1...


r~~0 i n r
Page 14-A
vJenist fk>rkiar
Friday, July 20. 1973 =
mmimuwminiiiiiMimiiiMHiiiimi nn-rni-"n*................................*"" """""""""
ihi"""" in"
. ... i .'in iTimuuuai':im;HiiuaaannwM
We Can Take A Lesson
By RABBI ALLEN BEZNER
The Parsha of Pinchus is unique
in that it cites two incidents where
Moshe Rabbeinu was stifled when
passing judgment on Jewish law.
The first time was when Zimri,
the head of the tribe of Shimon
was engaged in illicit sexual rela-
tions with Cusby. a Midianite prin-
cess. The law cited in this case
says that anyone who is zealous of
the word of the Lord shall kill the
evil-doers. Pinchus, remembering ,
this, immediately drew forth his
spear and slew both Zimri and
Cuabv.
The second incident occurred a
little later on in the Parsha and
involved the daughters of Tsluf-
chad. There had been provisions
made earlier for the land of Israel
to be divided among the 12 tribes.
This was accomplished by dividing
the tribes into families and by hav-
ing the man act as the head of
each family.
Tne daugnters oi Cslufchad con-
sidered this to be a little "male
chauvinistic" since their father
had died and they had no brothers.
Therefore, having the fear they
would not receive a portion of the
land of Israel, they chose to ap-
proach Moses for judgment.
Again Moses was unable to de-1
liver and had to turn to G-d for
an answer. Our sages tell us that
this was his punishment for once
saying that he could judge all the
difficult proceedings.
What we can learn from the two
aforementioned cases is nothing
derogatory in Moses' regard, but
rather something very praisewor-
thy. How many people nowadays
ever say "I don't know" when they
are in doubt about something?
How often do we hear politicians
rambling on word after word with-
out making one cogent statement?
Too often, I'm sorry to say.
We can all take this lesson
from Moses and admit when in
doubt, thus making known the un-
certainty of one's decision. Some-
times it is even better, at first,
to remain silent and let himself be
thought of as a fool, rather than
open his mouth to spread misin-
formation and perhaps, create
chaos.
In due time, recognition of the
truth can only be rewarded with
respect and love for this kind of
person, who must be more
knowledgeable by his honest ad-
mission.
--iuiiimi... r. i.iUmmhiwi' .-liUHi.iiiBmrimniinniiinniinuuilliuuiiu>iii:iiiuuuuuiu:iuii!lii.iuiiiiw'iu:iaMHMHMHHBMMMI^
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Pinchos
"And the Lord spoke unto Moses saying, Phinehas hath
turned My wrath away from the children of Israel ." (Chap-
ters 25:10-30.1)
PHINEHAS' REWARD: As a reward for his zeal in uphold-
ing the honor of God. Phinehas was promised that he and his de-
scendants would retain the High Priesthood for all time. The
names of the man and woman he slew were Zimri. a prince of
the tribe of Simeon, and Cozbi, the daughter of a Midanite king
SECOND CENSyS: Now that the conquest of Canaan was
in sight, it was necessary not only to ascertain the number of
fighting men available but also the numerical structure of each
tribe in order to provide an equitable basis for the eventual di-
vision of the Promised Land. Moses and Eleazar were therefore
commanded to prepare a new census of the people. The last one
had been taken some 38 years before at Mt. Sinai.
SUCCESSION OF JOSHUA: God commanded Moses to as-
cend to the mountain range of Abarim, whence he could view the
Promised Land. Told that his end was approaching and that he.
like Aaron, would die for his sin at Kadesh. Moses' immediate
concern was for his people and he asked that his successor be
appointed to lead them. God directed him to lay his hand upon
Joshua, signifying the transference of his authority, and present
him to Eleazar. the priest, and to the whole congregation, thus
publicly conferring the dignity of office.
DAILY AND FESTIVAL OFFERINGS: It was necessary to
remind the new generation that their sacrificial obligations would
continue when they entered Canaan A detailed description was
therefore given for the public morning and evening sacrifices, the
additional sacrifices on Sabbath, the offerings on the new moon,
and on Passover, the Feast of Weeks. New Year, and Day of
Atonement, and the Feait of Tabernacles. In addition to these
public offerings, the individual, if he so desired, could bring a
private offering on these days.
- ..... .
..
One of the three new buildings necrring completion at
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center is the 13-story East
structure seen in the background, providing 500 single
occupancy rooms for acute patient care. The Cedars Aux-
iliary donated SI0,000 towards the expansion program.
Mrs. Byron Sparber (l*ftN and Mrs. Doran Zinner, president,
are shown with hospital vice president Jay Ziskind during
presentation ceremonies.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(Cl. 1!"73 Jewish Telegraphic Air in y
What is meant by 'Kiddush
Heshem?"
This term is technically trans-
lated as "the santification of the
name of God." The expression is
taken from the Bible (Leviticuj
22:32) where it is stated in the
name of the Almighty "I will be
sanctified among the children of
Israel ."
The usual interpretation of this
concept is the one whereby Jews
are commanded to sacrifice their
very lives to honor the name of
the Almighty (Talmud Sanhedrin
74a).
The rabbis (Sifra Emor 13) state
'.hat the exodus from Egypt took
place so that the children would
be ready to sacrifice their very-
lives should the honor of His name
require it. From this the rabbis
deduce that a Jew should forfeit
his life before committing the
transgressions of idol worship, im-
morality (i.e., incest and adultery)
md murder.
In times of religious persecu-
ion at the hands of a hostile gov-
ernment who would try to abolish
the Jewish religion, a Jew is re
juired to sacrifice his life before
le transgresses and Jewish Com
nandment. (Maimonides, Laws of
he Principles of the Torah, 5:
1,2,3).
There are other ways in which
1 Jew can sanctify the name of the
Almighty without risking his life,
.his is analyzed in the Talmud
Yoma 86a) as accomplished by
tudying the Holy literature, serv-
ng the wise disciples, and being
peasant in one's dealings with
ither people.
What is "Chilul Hashem?"
This term is technically trans-
ated as "the desecration of the
lame of God." It is a derivation
irom the Biblical prohibition
where the Almighty tells the peo-
ple of Israel "Neither shall ye
desecrate my holy name ." (Lev-
Miens 22:32).
The author of the Sefer Hit*
.oth Gadol (S'mag) states, "Those
who deceive and steal from non-
lews desecrate the name of the
Almighty. They cause non-Jews to
exclaim. "Israel has no Torah."
The text further states that non-
Jews who observe Jews acting in
alien a manner will eventually say.
"the Almighty chose a nation of
thieves and liars for himself."
According to the rabbis in the
Talmud, the greater name a man
has the more he must guard against
the possibility of desecrating the
name of the Almighty.
Scheele Appointed
Museum Director
Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub. chair
man of the board of governors,
and Arthur P. Smith, president of
the Museum of Science and Space
Transit Planetarium announce the
appointment of William E. Scheele
as director of the museum.
Announcement of the choice of
a new director followed several
months of search activity spurred
t>y citizen passage of the Decade
of Progress bond issue in which
was included a dramatic expansion
)f the museum. Scheele will assume
his new duties in September.
II. Lewis Dorn, who has served
as administrator since 1967, will
continue in that capacity.
In accepting the Miami post.
Scheele noted the excellent pro-
gram that is underway, the fine
planetarium and the dedicated
group of hard-working volunteers,
trustees and staff.
mi Aim
K H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox^
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
4.NSHE EMES 2533 SW isth Ave
American Trditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz.
8ETH AM (lempiei. osou N. Kendall
Dr. S Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard 3
3ETH OAVIo! 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman.
3ETH KODESH, 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rabti Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. 6
3ETH TOV (lemple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rat-hi Charles
Rubtl. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 9 a m Bhalos
Sandoi 7 :ir> p.m.
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi
mi. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot K
SRAEL ITE CENTER. 31/5 SW 25tr
St. Conservative, rtabbi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnasa. 11
----------
OR OLOM (Temple). 8765 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ah
13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Mianv
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 1*
ZION (Temptei. 8000 Miller Rd. Con
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro
Cantor Errol Helfman. 1t
MUM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na
than Zolondek. 15
NORTH mi AM I
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabb
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zior
Kirschenbaum 35
.MIAMI BPflCrT
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodo*
Rahhi Morde-ai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor Dav.'d Conviser. 21
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
eky. i2
BETH YOSEPH CHA.M CONGREGA.
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGPEGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON.
GREGATIoN. 715 Washington Ave.,
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A
EMANUEL (Tempie). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S .
Gross. 25
CONG^AN-NELL .Branch of Hebrew
Academy. 7th St. and Meridian
Ave. Orthodox. Rat-bi Abraham Ben.
H,,lel- ____m_ 25-A
JA,9,.,B COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION, 707 5th St., Mi.
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor.
decai Chaimovits.
NORTH Ml Ami BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102J
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schllnsky. Can.
tor F.euvan Eckhaue. 33
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson 34,
8'NA' RAPHAEL. i-Jv' NW 183rd St.
Conservative. flabbi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor ''"' Lerner. Ja
SINAI (Temple), ot NOkTH DAOE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
Friday S:K. p.m Services conduct! I
by temple members Frank KrOBWky,
Debbie Kronwky and Joaeptl Pell
Mr and Mrs. Mike Salmon will be
Uesl speakers :il the social action for-
um following services. Topic: "Wom-
en'a Liberation and the Equal Ru
Amendment." Saturday 10:30 am
r-oran portion for the week will be
sludied.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodox 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossev*ey. 38
CORA* GABIES
JUOEA (Temple,. 5500 Granade Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper. 40
7AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hlllel Brummer
tmnm
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine.
FORT IAUDEI0A1I
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva.
Brilliant. Cantor Maoriee Neu. 42
EMANUEL. 3249 W. Oakland Para
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. it
P0MPAN0 BEAM
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 10l
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HA11AN0AU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTeH
(Conservative). 418 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cants*
Jacob Danzioer.
Honrwooo
BETH EL ('temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
f-ur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
N.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 4,
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative,
310 SW. 62nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rabbi Salomon Benerroeh.
-------a-------
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. University Dr.. Coral
Springs. Rabbi Max Weitz .
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5'30
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
G
8)
ru
si
Se
Bi
ar
se
sa
of
Cc
ad
im
go
Ar
thi
sti
las
Im
Sti
tio
na;
P<
ni
ft
pi
dc
d
til
1
in
S
PF
-ai
he
'ol
oh
Iff
'.S
ica
V
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avom Draz n.
Cantor Abraham Kceter. *
Co
uli
w
ast
Soi
w
Se
esi
me
d
ate
y
fc
1-Z
Orthodox, Rabbi Tibor H Stern p> ,
Cantor MeyerJEnge^ 2 ffo J^fe/l CalcndCtf B/
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave
Cantor Abraham Self.
27
5733
1973
r??AhV nem",e'- wo 75th St
Xat,ve Rab'ji Ma.vr Abram
ow.tz. Cantorjgico Feldman. 2t
NER TAMID (Temnie,. 80th St. and
l!*K" Waterway. Conservative
waardbi BarLabov,,z-can,ar"
OHEV SHALOM. 7?Sb Bonita Or Or
rh.-d.-*- ??hi! **"'" Weberm.n
Rosh Hodcsh Av
hl'l of Av
,Rosh Hooesh Elul
July .
V,cd.
ftj<) 7
"A^r
Fa
F
5734.
1973
Cantor Leo Radii
30
SE-Pti!ARD"J >*': "I CENTEf. 84
Coinns Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmii,. 31
CiNREAT.ION 'ET* CHAIM. 1542
Gre^'r. B AV' ^^ Av">
Rosh Hashonoh
Fast of C edolia
Vom Kipper
BET Day ol Succoth
Feo?l 0* Conclusion
Suncholh Toroh
rosh Hode^h Heshvan
Rosh Hod, h Kulev
First Doy Honvkoh
32 Rosh Hodcsh TevS
Sept !'
Sot. Seoi
Sot. Ocl i
Thurs. Oct. '1
Thurs. Oc. -
Frl. Ocl "
Sot. Oci '
Mon. NOv .
Ihur;. 0 .V,
Wed. Dec. J
s
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
wfy^N^rth'^/^iagrVon0,:^ An *** Occasions CmW
tive. Cantorjy^rray^Yavneh. 32-A n the preceding evening at Sunset
................. "
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
20 TAMUZ 7:52
rCabbinical JeUvision Jp%
July 22
rogranti
Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C Pierce
July 22 Ch. 7, 10 a.m, The Still Small Voice
July 22 Ch. 10, 9:30 am The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Tibor Stern
1
>^AAArMr^r^r^r^^^t*VVVVV
.............J-JL- i.u-...j]i: ... .i.......
lassaUBrMNllUnil,^^ .......


n.
vricfiar
Page 15-A
I
WHO ARE THEY AFTER Ati THESE YEARS?
Mnocide Treaty Enemies
it-
in-
S3
ich
ip.
34
St.
D.
3
DE
bbi
ing
37
Icy.
b
or-
ii
hta
i.m
be
NE
3a
Ml-
lox.
39
Ivd.
4a
in.
A.
ne'.
41
ON,
ibbi
W.
Iva.
42
arii
J.
1 4*
nei
kop.
re*
v.
Ave.
46
By iOi-.i.ii ;;. si <;al
Geruxflfe ir on their minds.
(ienocidB "'hi' ileliberato and
sya^^^Bdestriiction of racial,
national, linguistic, or other
grouos" i- on t!i<- minds uf
Senators Tail an,I I'roxiiiii-e,
Brooke '.anil Humphrey, Javits
and Kenned.'
THESE AM) 41 additional
scnatorslhd signed the biparti-
san appeal I'm- t S. rriluuli.'ii
of the taternational Genocide
Convention at ilu> writing. An
additional nine senators had
indicate* a siron likelihood of
coiag along with the appeal.
An<|. beyond that contingent
there any be. there must be,
still more senators willing at
last to put their votes on the
line for bringing the United
.States into the circle of 75 na-
tions which have placed their
names on.the pact.
Who, .-tjkrii. remains op-
posed to American commit
ment to the outlawing of
further mass murders, the
prevention of still more holo-
causts? The Libeity Lobby
doesn't want Washington to
sign; and perhaps no more ac-
tive, no better financed re-
actionary force can be found
in American life today.
Some veterans' groups remain
pposed. Diehards in the Amer-
ican Bar Association cling to
heir determination not to yield,
oliticians still enamored of
ohn Bricker's anachronistic
iews regarding the sanctity of
J.S. sovereignty won't yield,
ication of this pact? Leaders
WBO FAVORS American rati
authorized to speak for scores
of voluntary organizations not
only back efforts for ratification
but align themselves with the
Ad Hoc Committee On The Hu-
man Rights and Genocide Trea-
ties, Li-ted here arc the Episco-
pal church: American Federa-
tion Of Teachers. AFL CIO: Na-
tional Catholic Conference For
Interracial Justice: American
Baptist Convention: United Au-
tomobile Workers of America:
Methodist Church, General
Board of Christian Social Con-
cerns: American Friends Serv-
ice Committeeto name a few.
Practically all of the national
Jewish community relations or-
ganizations are members ot the
Ad Hoc Committee, the chair-
man of which is Justice Arthur
J. Goldberg.
And what has been their ap-
peal?
They say, in essence, that
much justice was done at
Nuremberg not long after the
Nazi war machine had been
shattered, but ail that must
be done will not be done un-
til the United States is a party
to the Genocide Convention.
They say it is now nearly 25
years since the UN General
Assembly, by unanimous vote,
approved the Convention.
They sav that the United
States delegation to the UN was
among the first tn sign, only to
see their affirmative efforts
hedged in by the followers of
John Bricker and John Foster
Dulles. They say that ratifies-
conventiofl^hv the
USSR lias left our own govern-
ment embarrassed in view of
our claims to ability to set high
moral standards for the world
to emulate.
ABOVE ALL. they are sure
that the spirit of McCarthyism,
with which America's intransi-
gence about signing the pact has
so long been entwined, has sunk
fortunately to a low point. And
finally, they assert that Presi-
dent Kennedy's call for ratifica-
tion, followed now h\ President
Nixon's clear indication of ap-
proval constitute a mandate for
action this year.
Efforts to win approval have
extended over 25 years of pro-
found change in the world pic-
ture. This nation has at last
taken effective action to guaran-
tee equality of opportunity for
all: racist forces are on the de-
fensive: the Cold War appears
over: efforts to establish endur-
ing peace in a nuclear age are
vigorous. Why stop short, then,
of ratification of the Genocide
Convention?
Approval now will constit-
ute much more than a glori-
ous, although posthumous,
triumph for Professor Raphael
Lemkin who devised the word,
"Genocide," and fought val-
iantly for acceptance of the
pact until his death.
It will prove as Sen. Clair-
borne Pell of Rhode Island has
so well statedthat "the prin-
ciple of equality and the right
to life presuppose a higher law
that transcends any national
policies that result in the sys-
tematic destruction of an ethnic
group or race."
At the closing session of the Temple Ner Tamid Religious
School semester, Mrs Cerald Rosenthal was honored as
"Re'iqious School Mother of the Year." She received a
plaque with a citation for her dedication and devotion to
the Fchool from Dr. Eugene Labovitz, rabbi, (left) and
Emanuel Feder, educational director.
Citv Manager To Retire Aug. 17
^aldheim to Visit Mideast Lands
Contained from Page 1-A
uld leave or how long a time
Ar- would spend in the Middle
rt0; .ast for couple of months."
Sources said the secretary gen-
would have to be present for
Security Council debate when
csumes. The debate, to have
med Wednesday, was post-
d "for a few days." It was
ated by Egypt and was not
y to resume before the Egyp-
foreign minister, Mohammed
1-Zayyat, returns to New York.
st
pir9.
47
five,
ood.
ON-
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Zayyat ended a four-day visit to
Austria Tuesday and flew to Paris.
There was no word either on
when the secretary general's spe-
cial representative to the Mid-
dle East, Ambassador Gunuar
V. Jarring, would arrive in New
York. Sources said Jarring prob-
ably would come when British
Ambassador Kenneth I). Jamie-
son, this month's Security Coun-
cil president, announces the
date for resumption of the de-
bate.
DIPLOMATIC circles here said
they did not expect Waldhcim's
Middle East visit to take place be-
fore the debate but added that
they did not expect the resumed
sessions to last very long.
But sources also mentioned the
possibility that the debate might
bo postponed until Waldheim visit--
the Middle East and returns with
an updated report on the situation
there.
M. L. Reese, one of the nation's
nosl highly respected public ad-
linistrators, has announced that
16 will retire tag. 17 after serving
nore than 13 years as Miami's City
Manager.
The 66-year-old Reese, who re
I vealed his plans during a press
onference July 10, indicated that
, he hopes to continue working with
| government officials as a part-time
1 consultant.
Praising Reese as a dedicated
' nd capable municipal adminhtra-
, or, Miami Mayor Maurice A. Fer-
' -e said. "Reese's retirement will
eave a void that will be difficult
o fill. His foresight and vast
nowledge of government func-
ions have brought much progress
o Miami."
A veteran of over 35 years of
ublic administration. Reese came
> Miami in 1960 after more than
'ive years as manager of Mont-
gomery County. Md.. the largest
uburban area of Washington. D.C.
A graduate ot the University of
Wisconsin with a bachelor's degree
in industrial engineering and a
masters degree in personnel man-
agement, Reese first worked in
municipal government in Green
Bay during the Depression.
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I
r

U-M"s Hillel Jewish Student Center
To Be Featured On Ch. 4 Sunday
The Ililiel Jewish Student Center on the University of Miami
campus will be featured on a special CBS network presentation
of "Lamp Unto My Feet" Sunday at 10 a.m. on Ch. 4.
The program is the first of a two-part series CBS has pro-
duced on the Jewish community of Greater Miami.
The two shows, the first such undertaking by a network on
a religious community as such, focused on several of the 22
local agencies and services which are beneficiaries of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's annual Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund campaign. The Hillel Student Center,
which has long been a Federation agency, serves the religious,
ethnic and social needs of the university's Jewish student popula-
tion.
Sunday's program will feature indepth interviews with Rabbi
Stanley Ringler, executive director of the Hillel Jewish Commu-
nity Center, along with several of the Jewish students who are
active in the center and throuehout the campus of the university,
which is located in Coral Gables.



ADL Charges Superstar Film Digs Up
Historic Animosities Toward Jews


< i
In a statement on "Jesus Christ
Superstar," opening here this
week, Arthur Teitelbaum. Flor-
ida regional director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
iB'rith, declared that "the movie's
sharp and valid emphasis on a
Jewish mob's demand to kill
Jesus can feed into the kind of
disparagement of Jews and Juda-
ism which has always nurtured
anti-Jewish prejudice and bigo-
try."
CALLING THE film "a rock
fantasy," he said "it fails to make
clear that in the Christian view,
Jesus willingly sacrificed himself
as an atonement for the sins of
all mankind."
Teitelbaum said that "if peo-
ple were emotionally healthy
and free from prejudice. Pas-
sion P'ays including the fan-
tasy 'Jesus Christ Superstar'
would not kindle Jewish
apprehensions."
Quoting from a University of
California study entitled 'Chris-
tian Beliefs and Anti-Semitism."
he went on to say that "in this
imperfect world, this is not yet
the ease.'" The study found that
the deicide charges against Jews
is a root cause of anti Semitism
and that "only five per cent of
Americans with anti-Semitic
views lack all rudiments of a re-
ligion base for their prejudice.
TEITELBAUM pointed out that
disturbing aspects of "Jesus
Christ Superstar" were first
raised by ADL in the Spring of
1972. before the film went into
production.
At that time, a 14-page ADL
"memorandum" whirh analyzed
the libretto in historical terms,
set forth the agency's concerns.
and urged "sensitivity" on the
part of those responsible for the
script, casting and directing was
sent to producer Norman Jewi-
son.
The memorandum, which
made clear that the league
had no desire to censor the
planned film but merely to
make "positive suggestions,"
concluded that "with the coop-
eration of those who have the
power to form (and inform)
public opinion through the mul-
ti-media, we believe we can
put into proper perspective,
even if we cannot end it, in-
citement to prejudice and con-
tempt and eventually relieve
the public mind of sordid an-
tipathies toward Jews as
'Christ killers' and illuminate
the Jewish roots of Chris-
tianity."
In a written response, dated
May 10. 1972. Jewison. who is
not Jewish, said he would "cer-
tainly take under advisement'
ADl.'s concerns and suggestions
"I wou'd hope." Jewison said
"that the film version of 'Jesus
Christ Superstar' will, in its fin;;,
form, not be found offensive
blasphemous or distasteful by
any religious group."
Teiteinaum said, "the flaws
in the film are particularly re-
grettable in light of the fact
that they could have been so
easily avoided." Declaring that
the film's "exciting rock for-
mat and beautiful photography
will undoubtedly attract larce
numbers of impressionable
young people," he went on to
say that he was "deeply con-
t'ontinucd on Page 11-B
Mandler Urges Support of Genocide Pact
As U.S. Still Shuns Treaty it Helped Draft
Miami Beach attorney Bernard
S. Mandler is back from the an-
nual conference of the National
Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council in Washington,
D.C., when he served as a dele-
gate of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
"A numbei of important deci-
sions were reached at the con-
ference." said Mandler, who is
bvice chairman of the Federation,
Community Relations Committee.
"One of the matters of general
concern to the delegates was the
consideration of the Genocide
Convention by the U.S. Senate
later this month."
THE GENOCIDE Convention,
unanimously adopted by the Gen-
eral Assembly of the United Na-
tions on December 11, 1946, is a
resolution declaring that genocide
is an international crime. The
resolution calls for the drafting
of an international treaty which
would forever ban such crimes.
At present 75 nations, includ-
ing the Soviet Union, have rat-
ified the Genocide Convention.
The United States, which
played a key role in drafting
the UN resolution, has not yet
given its consent to the ratitica
tion.
The U.S. Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee received a favor-
able report on the Convention
from its own subcommittee in
May, 1950. In May. 1971, the
Foreign Relations Committee con-
cluded that there was no sub-
stantial argument against the
Convention, and recommended
approval by the Senate as a
whole.
ON FEBRUARY 17. 1970. Pres-
ident Nixon called on the Senate
to reconsider the Convention in
order to "demonstrate unequivoc-
ably our country's desire to par-
ticipate in the building of inter-
national order based on law and
justice."
"As the Genocide Convention
will come before the Senate again
shortly," said Mandler, "and as
of this date neither Sen. Gurney
nor Sen. Chiles has taken any
stand on the matter, I have writ-
ten letters to both asking that
they support the Convention's
ratification. I strongly urge each
concerned member of the Jewish
community of Greater Miami to
do likewise."
eJewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, July 20, 1973
Section B
Dayan Says Air Force Must
Maintain Its Superiority
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan declared
here that Israel's armed forces,
especially the Air Force "the most
powerful deterrent against the
enemy"must continue to main-
tain its superiority in face of a new
phase in the Middle East balance
of arms.
Dayan referred to the continuing
tlow of arms from Russia. France.
England and even the United
States, into the oil-rich Arab coun-
tries with no thought for Israel's
security.
The Defense Minister ad-
dressed graduating pilots at a
major Israeli Air Base where
20.000 spectators witnessed a
spectacular 45-minute air show
and a tragedy.
Benjamin Gran, an Israeli tele-
vision cameraman, was fatally in-
jured by a plane taking off from
a runway on which he was stand-
ing. The runway was out of bounds.
An investigation has been started
by the Air Force. The aerial dis-
play featured Israel's Phantom jets
and a propeller-driven Spitfire, be-
lieved to be the only one of the
famed British World War II fight-
ers still in flight condition.
The aircraft, known as th"
"Black Spitfire," was once piloted
by retired Air Force commander
Gen. Ezer Weizman. In this show
it was flown by a test pilot. The
display also featured a helicopter
troop drop and aerial rescue tech-
liques.
Swimmers Put U.S. In Top Spot
Of Maccabiah Games Medals Race
TEL AVIV American swim-
mers put the United States in the
top spot of the medals race dur-
ing the final day of the Maccabiah
Games here, taking 16 golds com-
pared to the Israeli team's nine.
The records set by Olympic
champion Mark Spitz in 1965 and
1969 were shattered during the
competition, and 19 new names
were added to the books.
Israel won the gold medal in
basketball, defeating the U.S.
team 86-80, with Tal Brody, for-
mer University of Illinois star.
and former Long Island Univer-
sity player Barry Leibowitz scor-
ing six points for them to give
Israel an eight-point lead with
two minutes to play.
The United States won the
most gold medals 76, followed
by Israel with 60. American men
dominated the track and field
events, but Israeli women had
little or no competition. In addi-
tion to the women's fine showing
in track and field. Israelis won
medals in shooting, weight lift-
ing, rowing, boxing and fencing.
B UR DIN E'S
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Frre 1 I
* JP1sf fkrMlar
Friday. July 2Z :=-;
Israel Bonds Announces Formation Of
90-Member National Campaign Cabinet
!

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Li* yeae :-.-; I sak
arointed to C7] n Tr.e
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Tb- i 4 CaMaet w.l'
and ippc >.... 90 merr
TV .'.rr-rr
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Jaeee) M aeemrarr
the i~
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atiec .- _-- >d
I Ne*. V ..
. r Is
Hadareah Group
Emtatte Officer*
Mrs
oredl by 1 i roaj f
eon a: -. A ; .
-Mr? Knf?:>>i=-'
>^ial
secretary of Sialo:^a.
TW rro& install*: tkt foBow-
Mrs Amu StotM presasteat: Mrs
n -
kie?*; Mrs. Irvui Shir
Mr; Abraham L-
bankip, tad .Vr? Jo**pc Rap-
pap-:.-: pr:;.-a- rhajraaaa
AJaa Mr? Ro*e Garth treaj
Mr? nortec* BeinsvrU Re
secretary Mr?
iee*r*:V Mrs
Boios toneipendma. aeeretarj
">lr? Paanie Kj
ary. and Strain \
neaMaa
Leukemia Society Chapter
Acknowledges Contribution

I -- Southeast
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and a tokei
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AMI BAt*Y TABAZHNIKOff
BABtl BOBtBT OMAHD
Tabachnikoff And Orkand
Appointed By Temple Israel
5 T
:' u associate rabbi
- Orkand as assistant rabbi
b en c- -. a Id P
i
M They an
5 I
I by Dr. Josei
- -
a = ^ -.

u intei i new
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Tal......
- ti >!desl
7 father
.- -cr- :
- as, of N- rf
I re of Phiiadetpau
3 A m the L'mversitj
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in :'--"- He served a- an assisi i
7-T.pk Shaare Easat
St Louis. M
Israel, sr.,:
uat in J
-
. since arr:-.:^
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staa 3t v

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Ga. whrre -
- bai
H
V-s. ]zze. Y.zsse-MTtz center Lncorrjing president of the Oni-
versi-v c: ?.!acrmi Women's Guild, is flanked by Mrs Lon
Worth Croat '.et outcoinc president, zzd Mrs. Elton M.
Cory _=m-.eiote pest president.
L-M \^ omen's Guild Elects
Mrs. Kassewitz President
We've got
the nicest 10-day
Caribbean cruises
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
Rath Mrs Jack) Kassewitz.
eoasmtinicatioQi iffieer for Da--
County, has b*n ei^rtec pre-iiier:
:' the '-:' >men*i Guiid of the L'ni-
\tr.-.-;- f Miami for 1973-74
A native of Columbus. Ohio anc
a Miami resident since 1957 -he
sen Woaaea'i Guild
?: erin| Committee for three
year;
T:.' diairmafl at the goverrrr.er.:
:. of the Public Relations So-
c!-; I America and past presi
dent .'. Fiorida chapter.
rrr.an oi
WktltMlc Oistribattrt ef
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
frcmri ond txptti'Tt
H th* fmest U.S. 6t. Inspect**
KOSMEI MIATS ad POOLTIY
1717 N.W. 7rh Ave.
Miami, Ha.
Phone 371-1855
board of Christian education at
Plymouth Congregational Cnurch
and a a member of the board of
trustees. Her husband ;s chief
editorial writer for The Miami
News.
Mrs Leon Black. Mrs William
Graham and Mrs Paul Hei.iv.-:;
*ere elected to the Women's Guild
Steering Committee for three year
term*. They succeed Mrs. Elton M
Tary. Mrs. Robert L Koeppe! and
Mrs Robert M McDonald.
Other Steering Committee mem-
bers are Mrs Lon Worth Crow.
Jr.. the immediate past president:
Mrs Louis M. Dessaint. Mrs. Rob-
wl Pierce Keliey. Mrs. Robert B.
i .-man. Mrs James W McLa-
-nore Mn Ray H. Pear?:m. Mrs
Valter S. CalareU Rogers, and Mrs.
_ee Ruwitch.
The Women's Guild is comprised
:' '.'.a;.ng women in the Greater
Miami co.-nmun.ty whose aim is to
ielp the community understand
:ne goals and objectives of the
University of Miami. Membership
:s by invitation and is limited to
225 members.
IYour ship is the s.s. Nieuw
Amsterdam, largest liner sailing
regularly from Florida. At 37,000 tons, she's
twice as big as some Florida cruiseships
but carries no more passengers.
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ever need to exoe'ie^ce the grar.ce_:
of this great luxury lir.er: staircases til at
spiral: ceilings that soa-, mahogany and
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actually two decks high.
3 You'll have feasts fc jr t ^".es a :a..
aii included n the 'are
4TheNieu'/.'Ars:e-c = ^ s ane afthe
ver/fewcruises- cs /vhere .:- can
slio right out of the Lido pool into a v.
setoction cf luncheon se ectabies right en
(iec<. nrz no plastic p a:es on this Grand
Lady of the Sea.
5 Staterooms are b gee-, more
comfortable Ko cc-.ertib;es::a
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6Ycu'li have the nicest crew in
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twice as many as some smaller cruiseships.


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Q The s :--cs: C^-arac. Grenada
^ Guaira, Suadelcupe. St tt-~~."
St. Maarten and San Juan. The bes::
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teaz-es a-: ca-ca rs :: s ghteeeing.
-;::-:s. nightclubs a-: rashes.
10-Day Cruises from Port Everglades I
Caribbean and Soutn American ports.
Alternate Monday and Friday depart-
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~"r;; Nieuw Amsterdam s register*
Nether a-cs Am es For more
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Friday, July 20, 1973
1 Hadassah Names
Rabbi Wernick
Nat'l Director
Rabbi J been director or c he Hadassah
Youth Center in Israel for the past
two years, has been appointed na-
tional director of the Hadassah
Zionist Youth Commission and of
Hashachar. the Zionist youth move-
ment sponsored by Hadassah.
Rabbi Wernick will supervise
the U.S. camping program, the Is-
rael summer and year-course pro-
grams in Israel, the exchange of
Israeli tsofim (boy and girl scouts)
and the directors of the Hadassah
Zionist Youth Commissions in 22
Young Judaean regions.
Hashachar has 12,000 members
in four divisions; junior, inter-
mediate and senior Judaea, for stu-
dents 9-18, and Hamagshamim from
18-25. In Florida. Hashachar has
over 800 registered members who
participate in clnb and inter-club
jpctivities throughout the year.
Michael Pousman. director of
Hashachar in Florida, is now on
a Hamagshamim Kibbutz program
in Israel for the summer. From
Florida, Mary Ellen Cohen, Mike
Magil, Arty Pascal, Lisa Perlmut-
ter and Margo Turk are participat-
ing in Hashachar Judaean Summer
Course in Israel. One hundred and
sixty youngsters from Florida are
spending the whole or part of the
summer at Hadassah's Camp Ju-
daea in Hendersonville, N.C.
Hashachar is the fundraising
project of Hadassah; the money
raised goes for a project in the
United States. In the Florida Re-
gion, the women who nave taken
chairmanships for Hashachar are:
Mrs. Sol KoDokow of Orlando, re-
gion youth activities chairman;
Mrs. Jonah Halszer of Tampa, re-
gion camp chairman; Mrs. Clifford
Levitte of Tampa, intercity coun-
cil chairman; Mro. Alvin Burger,
chairman Hadassah Zionist Youth
Commission of Greater Miami, and
Mrs. Maxwell L. Weisberg, pres-
ident of the Florida Region of
Hadassah.
Jenlst fhrlditr
Page 3-B
"Chef "calls it
Cheese Pizza
but the family
calls it an
Italian Mychel
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* Cheese
Pizza a real family
pleaser! Just follow the-
easy directions on the box
lend in just about 20 min-
utes you get a sizzling hot
treat-crisp, cheesy, au-
thentic Italian pizza. All the
makings come in this one
package-pizza flour mix,
^izza sauce and cheese,
ow about some for sup-
per, tonight? How about a
whole one for yourself, just
as soon as you get back"
from the storel
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
^~--
Current Subscriber:
NAME ..._..............-................------
(Please Print)
ADDRESS............._........_...............
CITY _............_ STATE...........- ZIP
H*
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The revolutionary find of the century ..
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
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Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
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one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
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to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.. .get them
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Page 4-B
+M*lstncrHk>r
Friday, Jury 20,
i*w
if BETH SH0L0WS SCHOOL FO* WING WAISH
Team of Experts And Advisors Assembled
%4h Shalom's School for Liviag
Judaism is inst:tutine~a new man-
agement structure that is unique
in the field of Jewish educat:on
according to an announcement by
Dr. Leon KitNuah spiritual leader.
ire done U to put
together a wan of experts
advisors wfai ... serve to upgrade
and enrich and
.lum of '
At 1 'Jark
Jot
coordinator.
Ten] fo to
-
Indeed, he ;. ears
experiet
t:on which
practical aspc I : -r.r life
However, ii i Mi I
Arts In
from
Brandeis l"r..
ill the
n.agogue a- a - Mr Finer also read broadly and
took courses in Jewish Education.
Anti-Semitism. Bible. Jewish Intel-
lectual History. History of the
Middle East. Second Jewish Com-
mOBwealth and various other re-
lated matters A major part of his
Master's thesis was devoted to the
structure and the nf-ed for upgrad-
ing in the Reform Jewish Religious
School. On top of this. Mr. Finer
taught 5 years in the secondary
level both in Hebrew and Judaica.
"Working with Mr. Finer as a
special consultant is Mrs. Judith
Greene, who was recently named
principal of the Miami Edison Sen-
ior High School Previous to this
appointment. Mrs. Greene was em-
ployed by the Dade County Board
of Public Instruction as director
of Comprehensive P>nug for the
' Dade ToOnty Scnoor* systenV'Sne
has also served as both elementary
and junior high school principal
the Dade County school system.
In the Hebrew Department, our
-:.:.--: !_< Soshuk. whose
backeround includes a Bachelor
degree from City College oi Htm
York in Education and a Master
rti degree In Educationa"; Psy-
chology from Columbia University
\..-.ually all of Mr. Soshuk's
- has been in the teaching
f Hebrew and Jewish ?:uri.es He
received his intensive background
in this area from the Teacher's
Institute of the Jewish Theoiogical
Seminary" Jewish Institute of Re
'ligion and at Columbia I'nivei
ho 1937 Mr Soshuk became one
first teachers of Hebrew in
the public schools of Mew York.
and for many years served as a
rr.ber of the New York State
Regents Committee for Hebrew de-
veloping language curriculum and
establishing the test for achieve-
ment He also taught in the exten-
sion departments of the HLC-J1R
and in the New School for Social
Research. One of tne pioneers in
Hebrew Camping, he later served
as Director of the Hebrew Camp
Rama from 1951 to 1956
Mr Soshuk is the author of
numerous text books in Hebrew.
Jewish studies here and in Israel
and his most recent one is called
Ten Lessons on Israel' which is
now being widely distributed in
connection with the 25th Anniver-
sary of the State of Israel. At
present, he is active in our com-
munity as a member of the Plan
ning Commission for Jewish Edu-
cation in Greater Miami.
"We have also put together a
H Now for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Septen ber 2r, toG tober 7)
2 DIFFERENT PLANS AVAILABLE
Renowned
Cantor
LDAVID WOLF
Will Conduct
Services
| DlMNG ROOM
OPEN TO
THE PUBLIC
Phone 531 0061
LARGE OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
Off Mam Lobby No Stairs To Climb
Stnctiy Kosher Gourmet Meals
Free Parking Pool & Sandy Beach
Entertamnent TV Air Cond
Entire oceanfront block 37th to 38th St MIAMI BEACH
DR. LtOH KMNISH
group ion to
other areas in the school. J
Dmcker is .n charge ol Cull
Arts Mrs Drurker studied voice
at the School of Music in Phill
phia and has her Bachelors degre?
in Music and a Masters degree
from the University of Miami. She
serves as director of our Scho
Fine Arts and chairman of
temple's Great Artists Series.
"Shula Ben-David is the creator
of our lower g-ade Hebrew cur-
riculum. Miss Ben-David has 'oec.i
teaching in the Beth Shoiom school
for the last nine years. She is the
holder of a permanent Hebrew
Teachers License and is the secre-
tary of the Hebrew Teachers Union
of the Hebrew Educators Alliance
of Greater Miami.
Sylvia Finer, advisor for tl
Junior High and Confirmation cur-
riculum, has been teaching in re-
ligious schools for the last !5 years.
She holds a degree of Eachelor of
Science from Boston University in
Education and a Master of Arts
degree in Communicative Arts and
' Sciences from Queens College in
' New York Mrs. Finer has special-
ized in the teaching of the K
ondary level in the Jewish School
, for the last ten years.
"Nettie Goldstein is the special
advisor for Grades 4-6. Miss Gold-
stein has served as Hebrew teacher
at Beth Sholom's School for Living
Judaism for many years. She holds
a degree as Bachelor of Jewish
Pedagogy from the Teacher's In-
stitute of the Jewish Theological
Seminary in New York, and a
bachelor of Science degree from '
Teacher's College. Columbia Uni-
versity. She has also studied at the
Summer Workshops at the Beth
Beryl Institute in IsraeL
In charge of the Kindergarten 3 gaJpricgJr- magic.. art.aoj.E,.-
b Mrs Ar.:ta KoppeTe'who is air- 1
rentlv also the director of our
Early Childhood Development
School which offers an enriched
full tin five-dayi program for
ages 3 6 Mrs Koppele has been
work Primary School chil-
dren and preschool children for
the peari at Temple Beth
Shoiom She received her educa-
tor, a; '.'-'. York Univen
We look forwant to a continoa
tion of the many steps taker. :o:
growth of the sciwol under- ';
management of this team '
Cochairmen of lhe School (oi
Living Judaism are Dr. Solo g
Lichter. principal of Miami Btacji
r High Scboo!. and Mrs Bavjj ,
Miller, a member..'of the Dae* 'r*
County Board of EdtK-at:-n
"TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach, Fia*
Sabbi Leon Kronish. D.D.
:hool For Living Judaism
Peciftration for Fall now belli* accept**
Kinder* arten through Graae 9
* A bberal Approoch to Jewish tradrbon
* Jewish sett enpression through Art Muair
Donee Photo-Journalism ___ _.. ti.
The moit oovonced Hebrew Program MM
* fuH Tessa (5 Day Week) foundation School:
Nursery ItjnoVgorten Crode 1
M Vom* octJYitjes ft Hsoh School Pngnm. %m
fa*! ItamHp. MM Cat 5*7231
Serrcti: tren F- r '^ m Em Sit >t 13 fi IM.

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JxjsAaf; Ivdy^m.' 1973
-Jmisti ncridKan
Page 5-B
f

K 0 U d
w
n
With ISABEL GKOVE
MR. AND MIS. ISIDOR DAVIS
Mr. and Mrs. Ittidor M. Davis of
921 79th Terr., celebrated their
50th wedding anniversary Satur-
day, June 9. at Temple Ner Tamid
Following the ceremony, a recep-
tion in their horor was held at
the temple with friends and rela-
tives from all over the United
States attending. :
a # &
Cutesy name. "Stitch-Nitch," and
a cozy nook in the Eden Roc Hotel
launched recently by Jean Lans-
burgh. The glass walled shop dis-
plays handcrafted fabric flowers
and clowns and features kits for
making address books, tennis
racket covers and lucitc trays as
well as hooked bags. A must see
lor those who would like to show
ff their' creative talents.
-.--ft. # *
A delightful .dinner party Sun
day at the lovely home of Dave
asd Evvie Roth, charming hosts.
Among guests -were former Chi-
cagoans Etta and Abe'. Greene who
have been Miami. Beachites for 12
years, ajjfi ; comparative newcom-
ers Bert jMT&be Cory, here just
two years. The Roths, also orig-
inally from Chicago, will be re-
turning there soon for the Aug. 12
weddiag Of"' grandson Richard
Ward to Barbara, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Monroe- Glazer. Nuotial'
to be held at the Sovereign Hotel
The bridegroom is the son of
Jeanne- (nee Rpjh.) and Normao
Ward-Others D**e and Ewie are
looking, forward to seeing are
granddaughter Adrlenne and
spouse Steve.Rotfeld, great-grand
daughter Deanjie .Retfeld, and Ev
?ie's sister, Bok Kaplan.
. Card from-'Lillian M. Schoen
past president. Department of Flor-
ida Jewish War Veterans Auxili
try. who's having some "wonder
fill days" in, Montreal. Also wa*
in St John for a big family re-
union which included a graduation
and a Bar/Bat Mitzvah of a niece
and nephew. "Everything is very
beautiful" she says, "and the fes
tivities seem to go on and on and
on!"
a ^r a
Four weeks of constant traveling
for Lil and Bill Sterling who say
they are now ready for "another
GROUP WORKER
for exciting, creative notionol
Jewish teenage program. Work in
Miami, tome travel to North Flor-
ida communities. MSW or BA with
previous yoath work experience
referred. Starting salary $11-
12,M). Send resume to Alex E. toi-
ler, BY0, 1640 Rhode Island Avc,
H.W., Woftingtosr. .C. MOM.
vacation.." Started out by visiting
a winery in Cincinnati. Ohio,
where there was a charming and
old-fashioned beer garden used by
localites for weddings, receptions,
wine and cheese tastings. Then it
was off to Philadelphia where they
were guests of long time friends
the Bookbinders, followed by an-
tique hunting in New Hope, Pa.,
Atlantic City, which is "not what;
it used to be," Washington, D.C., |
and then home with just enough j
time to unpack and repack for a;
cruise to Nassau. Back by the I
Fourth of July and an evening in I
the Sonesta Beach Hotel on Key j
Biscayne where Ethel and Paul
Allen and Freda and Murray Metz-
ger of the popular Smitty's on
Decorator Row, were spending a
long holiday weekend. Also join-
ing the group for dinner in the de-
lightful Rib Room there were
Judge Charles and Hilda Gertler.
UCP Names
Stanton And
Schillhiger
Miami Beach attorney Fred R.
Stanton has been named to the
newly created post of chairman of
the board of directors of the
United Cerebral Palsy Association
of Miami and Jack Schillinger.
head of a Miami construction firm,
to that of vice chairman.
The U.C.P.'s newly installed of-
ficers for the coming year include
A. Anthony Noboa, president of the
board; Ralph A. DeMeo, vice pres-
ident; Hal Nolan, secretary; and
Walter B. Harrison, treasurer. Of-
ficers will serve in their current
positions for 2 years.
The U.C.P. Association of Miami
conducts and supervises numerous
events throughout the year to fund
programs for cerebral palsied chil-
dren and adults at the U.C.P. of
Miami Center, 1411 NW 14th Ave-
nue. The center now cares for more
than 550 patients in Dade County.
Three leaders of the Hebrew Academy Women will be hon-
ored Oct. 31 at the annual Journal Luncheon sponsored by
the auxiliary of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy. Pic-
tured, left to right, are Mrs. Louis Sussman, Mrs. Aaron S.
Lauer and Mrs. Sam Reinhard. Mrs. Leonard Adler named
three ladies to serve as cochairmen for the journal and to
coordinate the luncheon. They are Mis. Bernard Edelstein,
Mrs. Gabriel Deutsch and Mrs. Sussman.
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
shops, bistros and lounges.
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
-oacious. 90% face the sea.
y. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great meccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports like Costa Blanca. La
Coruna.
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York, 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havre. Torquay. From S1680 to S5680.
p**.7 [,i i r.Ar
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz.
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona.
Casablanca. From $1610 to $5450.
Holland Amerk* Cruiaes. Suite 605, International Bleb........
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. UudercUrc. Ha. 33304
Telcohone 305 565 5586 Miami Phone 945 4454
Please rusn me your free-lull color tolders
on the cruises I've listed below.
Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo. Delos. Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes.
Tunisia. Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850.
Name__
Address.
City-------
-Slale_
-Zip.
Warn a call' Phone-
Travel Agent______
_z
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
subject to availability. The s.s. Veendam and
s.s. Volendam are registered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See your travel agent, or clip the coupon.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE



Pcce 6-B
Itnist FkrSdiar
Friday, July 20, 1973
' As. r
Max Lerner ;
Sees It
NEW YORK The liberals have reacted to the Supreme
Court smut decisions with almost catatonic shock, the local pros-
:ors with de'.iehi and most people with a wait-and-see accept-
ance. For myself, on purely or impurely literary grounds. I
draw a line between the erotic and the pornographic. I want to
the creative ia writing, theater, film-making, but I am in-
different to the dreary stuff If we cant distinguish between
them, we ought to throw in the towel as critics.
There are commentators who tell us they hate smut and are
sickened by it. but who also attack the Supreme Court for Irvine
:c distinguish between the tolerable and the intolerable. If I
B the Mi'.ler and Par;? Adult Theater decisions Ml
Um final definition of pornography to local prosecutors and
..ir.ei. I should be shocked, too. But that is not how I read the
decisions. They are vaguely phrased and can be interpreted in
ra. ways. But far from clo-ing '.he door against a rational
ard workable plan. Chief Justice Warren Burger is seeking it.
and has stuck his neck cut to do it.
*
--., -., : lieu break new gru-.d on two count* They
move away from the 1966 Memoirs vs. atMaSrttwwtts iociai,
ieb held iby a three-judge plurality, not a majority that an
work must be "utterly" without redeeming social value
be found pornographic The new and more sensible test is
that it should have "no serious value.*"
Second, the new decisions allow each state to frame its own
- it, new court guidelines. The rhocker, for ill
: us who mistrust local censorship, \% that the Tryer of fact"
the man the jury has in mind i should be "the average person.
-.-' contemporary community stand
Cje erage person" will fir.d books, plays and
:'..- "of prurient st" and "palpably offensive" :n some
... in others he won't. To that extent this be-
o: >n OB -mut. much like the local orvon
-a!" of alcohol in sorr:< states. But in addition to the
-.d "offensive" categories there is a third guideline
whether 'he work ha- some "serious value." whether literary,
. 'cial.
Here is the rub. and this is where the misreadings and con-
fusions have come in. The "average person's" view of the
prurient ir.d offensive in his own view in the context of his
community, and will vary with the state and locality. But whet
a work h is me serious literary or scientific value doesn't vary
localties. perhaps not even with nations. 7
tr '"- of fart" that is. the jury can't have th last word
here The last critical and evaluative word belongs -.nth the
critics and scientists. The last judicial word belongs with the
Supreme Court.

I fault Chief Justice Burger for not having made this dis-
tinction between the first two guidelines and .the third clear
True, he warns of "the ultimate power o." appellate
courts to conduct an independent review of constitutional da
when r ssary Ho is saying here that if the state and federal
/ get the guidelines wrong, the appeals court
overrule them.
This is the heart of protection he offers against a wil
A and variant application cf the guidelines. But he
I! hive made it clearer that local prosecutors and juries
cant heir own aesthetic judgment for that of the
The; and the) atone must be the arbiters of the third
ine, and the courts must try to get at what those judgments
rce them.
Justice Burger could have rested content with correcting
emphasis, and shifted from "utterly" I
go at that. He would have escaped most of
eggs and thrown at him. He chose to include
at, probably because he felt that the
'.ten out of the "adult bvk'hop*"
a.-.d the "adult tb iters" without considerable harassing by
tors.
Th< "o have a field day of it. and some will use
it p liti to show their antismut muscle: some will go ber-
. k and crack down on works beyond their comprehension
rats t live Jong after their own wretched sensibilities
are d
It re:r.ains to be seen whether the frenrv of harassment be-
comes too high a price to pay for Burger's new guidelines. But
hen the dust has settled, we shall still be reading D. H. Law-
rence. Henry Miller. Philip Roth and Norman Mailer. Playboy,
too. since its "serious value" has long been established. "Deep
Throat" will probably become an underground item, and so will
most of what its success has spawned. But no one will dare to
ban "Last Tango" and get away with it. A critical audience won't
let them, and it is what counts.
rot' con be SUM of the BEST at -
Todd'tf BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
HOW SHIPPING FLORIDA'S FIHEST FRUIT mASKUS & SIFTS
2164 PONCE DE LEON Corol Gcblef Tel. 448 5215
New Educational Facility
Begins Quinmester Sept. 4
Dav.d Fleeman, president of
Fieeman Builders, was one of
30 local citizens elected to the
board of directors of WPBT-TV,
Ch 2 at its annual meeting last
week.
Seiferth Installed
President of P.I.P.
Rusty Seiferth was installed as
president of the Plumbing Indus-
try' Program. Miami, during a re-
cent ceremony held atop the Te
huacan Pyramid of the Moon on
the outskirts of Mexico City.
Some 58 members of PIP. and
their guests attended the installa-
tion of the organiza':on's officers
and directors for 1973-75 during a
five-day Mexico holiday.
Serving with Mr. Seiferth will be
Ben Markowitz. vice president and
9 rotary, and H O. Lassiter. Jr..
treasurer. The directors are Sam
Bioom. James C. Homer. Robert
E. Lee. R. F. Hiidebrandt. Francis
F. Winter and Joseph Mokher.
Academie Interamerica of Mi-
ami, Inc.. is scheduled to begin
its first quinmester' Sept 4. ac-
cording to R. Alton Bradley. A.B.,
M.Ed., and Maj. K. L. Henry. A.B.,
principals.
The coeducational facility for
junior and senior high school stu-
dent- will of:er boarding accom-
modations for boys only, with four
students to each of the air-condi-
loned dormitory rooms equipped
with private bath. TV and tele-
phone.
The live two story apartment
buildings on the Coral Gables cam-
put, which encompasses a full city
block bordered by Monza and Ve-
nera Avenues and Yumuri Street
east of U.S. 1. are being converted
into classrooms, special audio-
visual rooms, library, laboratories,
cafeteria and administration of-
fices. There is a swimming pool
on the premises: a gymnasium to
be used in conjunction with near-
by sports areas will be constructed.
Arrangements have been nude
for one of the bt si-known caterers
in the Miami area- to suppiy a
varied, well-balanced and tastj
menu. Faculty members will pro-
vide expert supervision day
night: a security guard will a.-o
patrol againt fire and latnutj
The Academie is a non-grade
appropriate placement schooi
erating with an individualized -.-
struction program. The quinmester
schedule and course arrange:
have been adopted to Drori
year round school program o:
nine week quinmesters. Four are
required to complete a full ac
ic year: the fifth may be u.->
accelerate graduation or make zp
time lost.
Quinmester credits will
awarded on the basis of time ip
in the course. Usually one qu:r.
mester credit is equivalent to one-
fourth of one Carnegie unit
awarded in a standard high school
program.
B
-v\
\
y
HARDER
Golf Teiiis Camp
forTwislCoEdl
HALL
In ,fs 6TH SEASON
Private !8 hole golf course. 7 alt
avealhai ter"is courts, individual
coacn "g. mstant replay TV, top
"pro s!a"s pool and lake
s*imm.ng sa.lmg water skiing,
d'scotheqje. band entertainment,
talent shows, drama workshop,
movies, towlmg DRIVER
ECUCATlON 'rips to DISNEY
ISpecial Week Session: June 13-27 WORLD (1;. hours away,.
7 and* Week Sessions NJniun. 30 l^^T^^Z,
|3 Week Sessions beg.n July 28 lQQS A tCona,t,0-ed
mp closes August 18. Directors am RHin
Victc- E Jacobson. Tony Anthory
Call Collect (813) 38W
Harder Hall
ftg,
fro tfsor*
Jajt'e cum" UNLIMITED
Fit I COlf
YOU CAN DO SOMETHING CONSTRUCTIVE
ABOUT YOUR CHILD'S EDUCATION
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN
NORTH CADE'S ONLY
YESHIVA
DAY SCHOOL
MR A MEaNiNCFUL
INDIVIDUALIZED WELL ROUNDED
HEBREW AND GENERAL
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.
***** *****
A SPECIAL PROGRAM TO IMPROVE UNDERSTAND-
ING THROUGH READING FOR COLLEGE AND HIGH
SCHOOL STUDENTS.
it****
APPLY TO R.A. BRADLEY AND OR K.L HENRY AT THE
OFFICE OF:
ACADAMIEINTERAMERICA OF MIAMI. INC.
15 14 MONZA AVE., CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 33143
TELEPHONE: (305) 665-8035
BOARDING AND DAY STUDENTS
NOW nnfOUIUATABV


V
Friday, July 20, 1973
VJmfati Mcridriaiin
*
*
*

Pays 7-B
El Al Shows Net Profit At
End of '72-73 Fiscal Year
Making plans for the 1973-74 season of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Committee are
the newly installed officers (left to right)
Mrs. Abraham Schorr, financial secretary;
Mrs. Bernard Gottlieb, vice president; Mrs.
Betty Drachman book fund; Mrs. Coleman
Andelman, administration; Mrs. Sampson
The Zionist Organization cf America has acquired a five-
stcry building in midtown Manhattan to serve as its na-
tional headquarters.. Herman L. Weisman, president, an-
nounced. Purchase of the S875.000 building, to be known
as the ZOA House, was made possible by gifts totaling
$250,000 from Jacob and Libby Goodman of New York. Mr.
Weisman said that the building, located at 4 E. 34th St.,
"will be a national center of Zionist activities."
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTUD MIJMORS STOM WONTS NNHMWH TOM
ANTIQUE AND FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
Sholes, president: Mrs. Lester Segerman,
vice president; Mrs. Bernard Troub, vice
president; Mrs. Ethel Nagler, corresponding
secretary, and Mrs. Joseph Pomeranz, finan-
cial secretary. Installation ceremonies were
hela April 29 at a luncheon at the Eden Roc
Hotel, with Emil Gould as installing officer.
Mezuzah Poses
Problem as New
Realty Office Opens
Miami realtor Mike Mishael
well known in real estate circles
in Coral Gabies and Soutnwest Mi
ami. opened his own office last
week under the name Mike Mishael
Realty.
Mishael, a native of Israel, re-
vived a gift of a mezuzah "to sym-
bolize honesty and high standards"
for his office.
The problem was that bis of-
fice in the Kenu.nl Plata, 9655
S. Dixie Hwy.. had a metal door
fi ,mi and the mezuzah could not
be nailed on the door post.
As luck would have it. Mishael's
landlord, Ivan Saul, was just re-
turning from his temple's morn-
ing services and understood the
problem.
Saul and his partner. Bart Saul,
decided to use screws to attach it.
but Bart Saul's wile found that
according t" ancient Jewish law,
a mezuzah may not be attached
with screws, and it was then de
cided to use glue, but the glue
would not adhere.
The problem was finally solved
by using a high-speed drill and
special bit to attach nails to the
wood under the metal frame. Mike
Mishael Realty is now officially
open for business.
Family Plan
Cruise Rates
Available
New special summer family plan
cruise rates arc effective immedi-
ately at Carnival Cruise Lines to
allow parents with children under
16 to sail aboard the TSS Mardi
Gras for only $50 more for each
child.
The 27.250-ton Caribbean cruise
liner sails from Miami to San Juan.
St. Croix. St. Thomas and Nassau
every Saturday for 7-day cruise
holidays.
In addition to the new super-
low fare for young people under
16 years, Carnival Cruise Lines of-
fers spec.al youth fare for the 16-
25 age group, singles only, with 4
in a room, pegged at S195 per per-
son.
El Ai's nresjdent, Mordechai
Ben Vii. in reviewing the balance
heet, Doted that the pas) year had
ie n a Jifficult year for the com-
lany.
In the year ending March 31,
1973. Kl Al faced a scries of
strikes and other labor problems
eMilling in financial loss and in-
erference with scheduled flight
Derations. But for these set-backs,
SI Al could have finished the year
.vith an additional $1,666,667 prof-
it.
Careful management and admin-
station including the paring of
xpenditures, allowed El Al to sue-
ecd in balancing its finances and
in creating a basis for economic
ichievement in the years to follow.
El Al completed fiscal 1972 73
with a net profit of $243,005 after
Ul appropriation of $226,190 for
deferred income tax fund.
Other salient statistics were:
In fiscal 1972773 El Al trans-
ported a, total ol 714,1 03 passen-
i gs ags i 681,572 thi
year; pa.-- nger load ii I >t "as
63.3 per c lain I 68.2 per
cent in 1971 72.
The number of passengers pass-
ing through Lod was 1.661.323 as
compared with 1.603.529 last year
an increase of 3.6 per cent El
Al". share of traffic al Lod was 45
per cent as against 44.2 per cent
last year.
Total revenue in 1972 73 was
$129,965,000 as compared with
$120,227,000 la-t year.
In fiscal 1972,73 El Al trans-
ported a total of 30.237 tons of
cargoas against 25.459 tons the
previous yearan increase of 18.8
i.er cent. Total amount of freight
passing through Lod was 42.475
tons a.-, against 36,237 tons last
year. El Al's share at Led rose
from 70.3 per cent to 71.2 per cent
1 1Q72/73.

pV -
I,
H
AlBERTO CASTRO LOPEZ
SKSTCHtS IN SiPIA
July 23-August 10, 1973
-,
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. |^j
BACARDI ART GALLERY
Jacob'
Hotel
NEAR
L.'NCOIN
ROAD
MALL
HIGH HOLY DAYS
13 DAYS#12 NIGHTS#KOSHER
Per Pers. Sept. 26 to October 7 TRA-
Dauble DITIONAL HOLIDAY SERV-
Occuo, ICES WITH CANTOR 3 MEAIS
50 226 Rms. SHABBIS & HOLIDAYS FREE
Jacob's SHORE CLUB HOTEL TV, CHAISE LOUNGES POOL-
BEACH. BEAUTY SALON SPLIT
STAYS AVAILABLE.
$175,
Oceanfront, 1901 Collins Av.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Call For Reservations 538-7811
Trees, lakes and soft green grass.
A greener world of condominium living
from as little as $26,250.
N.W. 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S.441
Miami. Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (305) 525-1377
1220 Htn St., M.B.
Visit our Showroom
(Corner 16th & Alton)
673 2967
MOVING???
LOCAL ISRAEL LONG DISTANCE
PACKING STORAGE
B & D GREYHOUND
Ask for Julius Silverman
836-5600
ELECTRIC MOTOR
& WATER PUMP
A-B ELECTRIC MOTOR
Rewinding Service
Sales & Complete
W. Hollywood
Phone: 962-3912
Try before
you buy!
Our rental purchase option plan gives
you this opportunity. Large one and
two bedroom condominiums. (SMt)
For information call
founifun touicRS
7118 Bonita Drive, Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone: (305) 864 1775


Page 8-B
+Je9*i$l> llrvrrtijir
Friday, July 20, 1973
Rosemary's Thvmc
By ROSEMARY FURMAN

The place to go is Kings Bay
for Sunday morning brunch. The
crowd usually includes Shirley
and Howard Trim, Phyllis and
Sam Rosen, Judge Dave Goodhart
and his brood. Dan and Iris Fran-
co, Stan and Rosemarie Roth, who
take that time to read their Sun-
day newspaper, Ann and Mike
Block, Henry Weiner, and Gloria
and Larry Boiler .
Marilyn and Harry Smith often
come all the way from Miami
Beach for the lox. and Val Silber-
man makes it from the Four Am-
bassadors. Val, by the way, is pre-
paring a Mission to Israel for
Sept. 7 that will include Bucha-
rest and London .
Barbara Heiman. just back from
Israel, looks so svelte, that I im-
mediately scraped the cream
cheese off my bagel, and gagged
on the nova scotia. Steve Kneap-
ler. one of the owners of Kings
Bay. tells me he is moving to
Litchfield. Conn. He and Bryna
have bought a 200 year-old home
there. Now he'll have room for
his many sports cars.
ft ft ft
The Melvin Greenbergs have
just bought the lot behind their
house and plan (are you ready?)
an indoor tennis court, cabana
area, and swimming pool. Melvin,
who used to live above a candy
store, will be doing it again. His
law firm plans to have an apart-
ment above the Godiva candy
store in the new Olympic Towers
in New York. Somehow it's not
the same thing, is it?
* & .
Seen buying overalls in High-
lands, N.C.. were the Stu Gravers
and Parker Thomson. Parker, just
back from one of those rafting
trips down the Colorado River,
made me feel exhausted just re-
counting his wife, Vann's, travel
plans. She started out in Las Ve-
gas, went from there to Mexico
City and Oxaca, from there to
Jackson Hole, Wyo., and from
there to some deserted island in
Maine. Richard Brickman, Park-
er's host in North Carolina, used
to be Parker's law partner and is
now setting up practice on his
own. He also is into photography
on a professional scale. Does "ac-
tion flicks" for his son's Khoury
League friends, and word's out
he's great.
ft ft ft
Chickee Chatter: Jonn Hamill,
pro at Royal Palm, is leaving that
post and returning to South Af-
ricaa real blow to ball buffs.
Whoever is chosen to replace him
will be getting probably the fin-
est pro job in the country. If it
were up to me. anyone who could
teach me how to connect with an
overhead should be hired.
ft ft ft
Some tourney results: Alan
Petrine won the boys 18-and-over
at North Shore, and Joyce Port-
man defeated Gail ("urtin for the
girls 18-and-over championship.
At the adult North Miami Beach
tournament, Celia Gomez, a new
gal in town, defeated Sue Cobb,
who almost never gets beaten. At
the Royal Palm July 4 tourna-
ment. Gene Mann and Carol You-
mans were the winners, with Ed
Rubinoff and Beverly Moore the
runnerups.
ft ft ft
Friday is the Colombian In-
dependence Day. and the Miami
Art Center is celebrating it with
an exhibition of Pre-Colombian
pottery and colonial art. Maybe
that's the place for my daughter's
43 ceramic ash trays.
ft ft ft
At the Philharmonic's cocktail
party for new executive director.
Hubert Scott, Regina Davidson,
whose husband is treasurer of the
Guild, told me that it is really
difficult to find excellent violin-
ists for the orchestra. Seems
every young person takes guitar
or flute lessons, but the violin is '
not in. A tip to musicians: drop
the drums and switch to strings.
I also learned from David Ep-
stein, personnel director, that the
orchestra rehearses for at least !
ten hours before each new pro-
gram, but that under Alain Lom-
bard's direction, the rehearsals
are a joy.
ft ft ft
Irma and Norman Braman, he's
the Tampa Cadillac agency exec,
are bringing their own wine on
their cruise on the SS France.
Now that's class.
ft ft ft
You read it here first: Vidal
Sassoon is planning to open a
beauty shop on the beach. Carole
Hartley is my informant, and she
should know, being in the south
of France now, staying in the
villa of Robin Farcas (of Alexan-
ders Department Store), and I
hear that the Duchess of Wind-
sor will be the Farcas' next house-
guest. Somehow I feel I'm getting
closer and closer to the big
names. Watch out, Louella .
wherever you are.
Tower Forty One. All the things Miami
Beach was meant to be. Waterfront
condominiums. Recreation in private
pool, game and social rooms. Dockage
for pleasure craft, a fine restuarant.
Come and see and move in by winter.
Tower Forty One, 4101 Pine Tree Drive,
Miami Beach, Florida 33140. Phone:
(305) 531-0866 or 531-4234. (Free
parking across Arthur Godfrey Road at
the Moulin Rouge Motel.)
Waterfront Condominium

Among guests at the cocktail reception, for
the Greater Miami Philharmonic's new exec-
utive director, Hubert Scott, are (in photo at
left) Mrs. Angel Bradley, "magic violinist"
Evelyn Spitalny and noted musk: critic
David Ewen. In photo at right are "Sing
Along" Mitch Miller and Maurice Gussman.
Also at the reception were Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Wilson, James Lynagh, Dr. and Mrs.
Henry King Stanford, Mr. and Mrs. Tracy
Nance, David Deheny and Mr. and Mrs.
Emil Gould.
/includes round trip jet via EASTERN AIRLINES fo
'pinetiuKst)
COUNTRY CLUB
IN NORTH CAROLINA
Home of the $500,000 World Open Golf Tournament
54
Includes Breakfast-gourmet dinners
. Complimentary wlf daily-green feet and cartsor try your
hand at skaet shooting, hunting, riding or tennis
Your only obligation is to lake a guided tour and attend
an informative land sales presentation
> Call today for details Dodc: 949-2942 9 A M. to 5 P.M
t and reservations Broward: 565-0996 SATURDAYS
COUNTRY CLUB PROPERTIES 3 A.M. I P.M.
Suite 420 International Building
2455 E Sunrise Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale
W. Su
Deluxe
Accommodations
4 days-3 nights
S/I00*
per person double
occupancy only, includer
jet fare
Tho golfer's paradise
is calling vow.



ft.

****CHAS. J0URDAN ****** CUSTOMCRAFT****
*
CO
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THE BIG SHOE
GIVE-A-WAY
WE'RE GIVING AWAY OUR FAMOUS
BRAND LADIES SHOES
AT UNBELIEVABLE PRICES!

2Pr.$12
'6.99 EACH
ORIG. PRICES
TO $25 each
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$ 12.99 EACH
ORIG. PRICES
TO 50 each
2Pr.$17
*9.99 EACH
I ORIG. PRICES
TO 40 each

2 MORE THAN 10,000 PAIRS
^ FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE
1 CANCELLATIONS
i UNLIMITED
| 9484 HARDING AVE., SURFSIDE |
g Open Tues. thru Sot. to 6 P.M. Mondays till 9 P.M. f=
^ ALL SALES FINAL NO CHARGES *
*****GAR0UNI ******* MADEMOISELLE****
i
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?..-



Friday. July 20. 1973
*' Unitf nurirfiftr*
yn Pont, Dr. Steven Jay Oxler
Exchange Vows At Temple Judea
The former Lyn Pont and Dr.
Steven Jay Oxler exchanged mar-
riage vows Tuesday, June 17. at
Temple Juiea with Rabbi Max
Shapiro officiating at the 6 p.m.
ceremony.
The -bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold A. Pont. 2101 SW
4th Ave. Well known Miami res-
taurateur, Mr. Pont catered the
seated'*dinner held in the temple
reception hall following the nup-
tials. -
For;..ber wedding, the new Mrs.
Oxler wore a white floor length
gown of imported silk organza de-
signea .by Pricilla of Boston. It
was styled with an A-Iine skirt
with seed pearls arid Alencon lace,
a high scalloped .neckline and long
sleeves .scalloped at the wrists. The
ensemble was completed with a
floor length silk and lace illusion
veil and she carried white and
yellow roses, daisies, orchids and
baby's breath on the bible her
mother carried some 25 years ago.
Bridal attendants included Mrs.
I. M. Goldberg; -matron of honor,
and Karen Cassel, maid of honor.
Bridesmaids included Carol Beber-
gai, Vvette Perry. Sharlene Pont,
Sherrie Oxkr and Jane Zalkin.
Paige-GoWberg served as flower
girl.
Jeffrey Oxler served as his broth-
er's best man and among ushers
were Edwin P->nt. the bride's broth
er, Buddy Bebergai, Dr. John
Moore, Step'.ien Epstein, Dr. Dan
Uardaway, Dr. Robert Hutcheson
and Dr. Jerome Degan.
The bride was an honor student
throughout high school, won
awards in journalism and Hebrew,
and in 1969 was named outstand-
ing teenager by The Coral Gables
! Times Guide. When she was 15
. years old, she entered Stetson
University in th advanced studies
; program. She graduated, with hon-
ors, from the University of Miami
with a degree in mass communica-
, tions in 1972, and earned a mas-
, ters degree in college student per-
sonnel administration from U-M
Graduate School of Education in
1 1973.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
I Mrs. Herbert Oxler of Charleston,
i S.C., graduated, with honors, from
j Clemson University, earned his
> M.D. from Medical University of
I South Carolina in June, 1973, and
| will intern at Philadelphia Naval
i Hospital.
Following their return from a
honeymoon in Acapulco and visits
with their parents in Miami and
Charleston, the newlyweds will
live in Lindenwald, N.J.
Page 9-B
Local JWVAs Serve
VA Hospital Patients
MRS. SJtVEH I. OXLtR
Gail Garfield Engaged
To Michael Frankel
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Garfield of j
9701 W. Broadview Dr.. Bay Har- j
bor Island, announce the engage-1
mrnt of their daughter. Gail, to
Michael Frankel. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Frankel, 1865 79th St.,
Miami Beach.
The bride-elect, a graduatee of:
Miami Beach Senior High School,
is attending Beaver College. Phila- ,
delphia, Pa. Her fiance attended
Miami Beac.i Senior High School 1
and graduate from the Wharton i
School of Finance, University of
Pennsylvania.
~
USA HARSINGtR
Lisa Renee Warsinger,
ieil Martin Engaged
Mr. and Mrs Irving B. War-
singer of Chevy Chase. Md. an-
nounce CM engagement of their
daughter, Lisa Renee, to Neil F.
Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bern-
ard Martin, ^J6082 NE 8th Ct..
North Miamf Beach.
Mr. Martin graduated magna
cum laude in chemistry from
Harvard. He nw attends Johns
Hopkins Medical School. Miss War-
singer is a senior in applied math-
ematics at Radcliffe College of
Harvard University. The wedding
is planned for next summer.
Mary T. Routman
Becomes Bride Of
Lee H. Bukstel
Mary Therpse Routman, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Paul Nangle of Pom-
iano and the late Jack Routman,
became the bride of Lee Harrison
Bukstel Saturdav. July 14.
The 8 p.m. ceremony was con-
ducted by Judge Milton Friedman
it the home of the groom's par-
ents. Dr. a"d Mr*. Leslie T. Buks-
tel. 1055 N'W 128th Terr. A recep-
tion in honor of the newlyweds
followed the nuptials.
Currently a student at Prospect
Hall College, the bride attended
Pine Crest in Ft. Lauderdale, j
graduated from Cardinal Gibbons
High School and earned an asso- I
ciate of arts degree from the Uni-1
versity of Florida.
Mr. Bukstel is a graduate of
North Miami High School and the
University of Florida. He is a
member of Pi Lambda Phi frater-
nity and is now a parole and proba-
tion officer for :.he State of Florida.
The activities of the Jewish War
Veterans, Department of Florida |
Ladies Auxiliaries for Dade and
Broward Counties this week will
include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Rose
Kramer, hospital chairman, and'
volunteers, will service the telecart
on Saturday at the Veterans Ad- i
ministration Hospital. A board
meeting will be held Tuerday, 8:30 '
P.m.. at the First Federal, 2750 SW
22nd St.
Robert K. Franzblau 177: A joint '
breakfast with the Post will be held
Sunday, 10 a.m., at the Starting j
Gate Restaurant in Miramar. Ma-
rion Moskovitz is president.
West Miami 223: Eva Koch and
Pearl Silverman will service the
telecart, and Jerri Bartlett, hospi-
tal chairman, will shop for the pa-1
tients at the VA Hospital. A back-
yard social will be held Saturday
evening at the home of past auxil- \
iary president, Carol Gold.
Murray Solomon 243: Stella and
Sol Lipton will service the telecart i
on Monday at 'he VA Hospital. A
board meeting Will be held Tues-'
day. 8 p.m. at the Merrick Elemen-
tary School, 39 Zamora Ave., Coral
Gables.
Miami Beach 330: A fund raising
card party which wiii benefit the
auxiliary's work at the VA Hospi-'
tal will be held Saturday. 8:30
p.m., at the Di Lido Hotel. Ceil
Rochwarg is chairman. Tickets
may be obtained at the door.
Four Freedoms 402: Rao Fein-
stein will shop on Tuesday for the
patients at the VA Hospital.
Victor B. Freedman 613: Volun-
teers will service the telecart on
Wednesday at the VA Hospital.
North Shore 6.<: Volunteers will
service the telecart on Tuesday
at the VA Hospital.
Abe Horrowttz 682: Lee Haspil
and volunteers will service the
telecart at the VA Hospital. Mrs.
Haspil is the Veterans Administra-
tion Voluntary Service representa-
tive for the Jewish War Veterans,
Department of Florida, Ladies
Auxiliary.
Harry H. Cohen 723: Volunteers
will visit the Miami Beach He-
brew Home for the Aged on Sun-
day afternoon. Refreshments will
be served.
Col. David Marcus 746: Volun-
teers will service the telecart on
Thursday at the VA Hospital. A
ward party will be held Saturday
evening at the VA Hospital. Esther
Winston is hospital chairman. Also,
on Saturday evening, 8:30 p.m., a
card party will be held at the Clov-
erleaf Bowling Lanes Banquet
Room. 17601 NW 2nd Ave. Re-
freshments will be served. Tickets
may be obtained at the door.
'Mary Poppins' Reopens
Films opening Friday at Womet-
co Theatres include "A Touch of
Class" at the Patio and Byron, and
SSSSSSS" at the Town and Surf.
Walt Disney's 'Mary Poppins"
opened Wednesday at the Carib
and Shores.
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Hollywood Hills
Dade 625-4545-Broward 989-3030
30 Different Buildings
WARNING!
!F YOU CALL THIS NUMBER 949-3317.
you will be sure to find Beautiful Homes
Near Schools and Temples smack in
the heart of Norrt Miami Beach.
Easy on your eyes as well as your pocketbook.
Complete service-selling or buying
1853 NE. 163rd Street, N.M.B., Florida 33162
MARBIN & WOLIS REALTY CO. INC.
HERITAGE FURNITURE REPAIR SERVICE
Specializing In: Complete Touch-Up and Repair
Serviee.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
-
:
SAVE UP TO $2.25
EVERY TIME.
If you dial your own long distance calls direct after 5 p.m.,
you can talk to anyone in Florida for 3 minutes for only 75C or less,
plus tax. Which saves you $2.25 over a Person To Person call. The
-ate is even lower all day Saturday and up until 5 p.m. on Sunday.
Here's how it works:
MAXIMUM EVENING RATES ^
DDD................................-. 750
Station To Station (Operator handled).......$1.25
Person To Person (Operator handled).......$3.00
Maximum Savings........................$2.25
CuM-yonnaN ram do not apply to com. radit cart, panon-to-paraon, M)
(g) Southern Bel


Page 10 3
+J-CM Isfi fk>rk09r
Friday, July 20, )?^
"For its massive voluntary efforts for over 80 years ."
reads the Distinguished Service Award presented to the
Nalional Council of Jewish Women by the National Confer-
ence on Social Welfare at its Centennial Forum in Atlantic
City, N.J. Mrs. Eleanor Marvin (right) NCJW national presi-
dent, is shown accepting the award from Mrs. Alexander
B. Ripley, president of the NCSW. Specifically cited during
the official presentation were the NCJW's nationally recoc-
nized study "Windows on Day Care," published in 1972
and the current "Justice for Children" report.
Mount Sinai Has Cabalt-60
Machine To Treat Tumors
.Mount Sinai .Medical Center's
new Cobalt-60 machine will house
a unique radiation source which
is expected to provide an advan-
tage in the treatment of malignant
tumors.
Officials of the Medical Center
said the cobalt source, because of
its high intensity and reduced size,
will permit both the reduction of
the duration of each treatment and
better focusing on the tumor being
treated.
Since the source is approximate-
ly half the size of othfv sources
currently in use throughout the
world, it is able to produce a much
smaller beam of radiation. The
sharper beam substantially reduces
the fuzziness which appears on the
side of the beam which can extend
outside the tumor being treated.
Because of its high radiation
properties, the Cobalt 60 source
was shipped to Mount Sinai under
the strictest of safety precautions.
'The MULTI-MILLION
Ij^ DOLLAR
Cmmn
HOTEL
Completely Air Conditioned
Miami Beach's
Number ONE
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST in Service
FIRST in Hospitality
FIRST in Entertainment
3
^)
The source, although approximate-
ly the size of a thimble, wis housed
in a cube of fireproof and radia-
tion-proof shielding approximately
'iv = feet thick weighing two and
i one-half tons. The source itself is :
i housed in a drawer of solid tung-1
steil 10 inches long and two and ,
i one-half inches in diameter.
When loaded into the machine,
j the entire source drawer will be I
; transferred by means of a docking I
I procedure, so that no exposure of j
the radiation source is permitted. !
The source, manufactured by
General Electric to specifications
drawn up by Mount Sinai's senior
physicist, is estimated to be in use
for approximately three year*. It
i was made possible through a gift ,
of S500.000 by Mrs. Yana Sarnoff i
of Miami Beach.
The new Cobalt-60 machine, to;
be housed in the new Marine] G.
Blum Building nearing completion.
is part of a major expansion of the
Department of Radiation Therapy.
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
With The BERKOWITZ FAMILY
Traditional Holiday
Services Conducted
on Premises
By the Renowned
Cantor LEIB RASKIN
Serving
GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Mashgiach on Premises
3 Meals Served on
Sabbath and Holidays
TV in All Rooms
Private Beech* Pool
ji^.y,=t,?r;
For Reservations CALL
538-9045
Your Hot:
ThJ^B E R KQWITZfAMILY
OCLMifAT 41st SI MIAMI BLACM
Tht
ATTENTION
Conservative. Orthodox &
Reformed Synagogues,
Condominiums & Hotels
QUALIFIED. FINE CANTORS
AVAILABLE FOR
HIGH HOLIDAY &
YEARLY POSITIONS
Write immediately to
LITURGICAL & SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L.S.. Box 2973. Miami, Fla. 33101
^
A Renaissance
of
Graciousness
A luxuryrestaurant in the
great European tradition.
Elegant, quiet, unruffled.
John Bailey,
Master Chef d'Cuisine
11495 Biscayne Boulevard]
893-5254
Fine Wines, Liquors
I & Liqueurs____
\ Women Donate
$3,000 Towards
Day ("amp Fund
Laurel Shapiro, president of the
"Y" women. pr"sented a $5,1'00 check
'o Stanley I?. Gilbert, president of
he "Y", for the Pay Camp Schol-
irship Fund recentiy. More than
.00 persons attended the presenta-
tion cerenmnv.
Social Security Offices arc now
taking applications for Supple-
mental Security Income paymenR
rhis is a federal program sched
uled to start in 1974 that will es-
tablish an income floor for people
in financial need who are 65 01
over, or blind, or disabled.
However, people already getting
state old age assistance, or state
j aid because they arc blind or dis
r abled. don't have to apply. State
and local public assistance offices
j will continue to make payments to
them in the usual way until the
end of this year. These people will
be getting more information later.
People not getting public as-
' sistance now who think they may
be eligible for the new federal
payments should call or write So-
cial Security to find out if they
should apply.
The North Shore Jewish War Federal Supplemental Security
Veterar.3 Post No. 667 also pre Income payments to begin Jan
;ented a check to the YM-VWHA uary 1974 wlil oe made by the
scholarship fund. Mel Morgenstern. i Social Security Administration,
chairman of the Day Camp Com- The aim of the new program is to
mittee, and Myron Berezin, exeeu- provide supplemental payments in
live director, re eived the dona- cases of need so that people 65 or
tion. over, or blind, or disabled will
have a basic cash income of at
least S130 a month for one person
and S195 a month for a couple.
Social Security Offices Now Accepting
Applications For Supplemental Payment
. .. ,,*. ___ _.__ ......i ml mill nnt nut tU'IlS fin tllP
Mr. Cilhert presented Mrs. Sha-
1 n'ro and her family with a gift of
"The Chronicles of Jewish His-
ory" on behalf of the membership
of the YM-YWHA.
The scholarship program en-
ures that every child who wants
or needs to go to camp will have
!he opportunity to do so. The 'Y'
Women have conducted parties,
uncheons. a New Year's Ball, a
Thrift Shop, and held a Scholar-
hip (James night in order to raise
the funds.
ernment will not put liens on the
home< of people getting thesi fed-
eral payr Pei ional effect*
and household good won't count in
most cases. Insurance policies or
a car may uol affect i lig ity
either, but it will depend on their
value.
In addition, income from any
-miice. such as earning from work,
dividends, interest, Sociai Security
payments, pensions, etc.. will be
considered in determining eligibil-
ity for these payments.
Even though payments cannot
start until January 1974, Social Se-
curity is taking applications now.
People who need more information
should contact a Social Security
office.
Wometco Theatres
PATIO BYRON
/
in;
J
Happenings
Mrs. Sydney I,. Weintraub,
chairman of the board of gov-
ernors, and Arthur P. Smith,
president, announce the appoint-
ment of the firm of Charles Cin-
namon Associates as publicity
and public relations directors of
the Museum of Science and
Space Transit Planetarium.
* &
The appointment of Maeey I.
Schaffer as general sales man-
ager of WOCN AF FM radio has
been announced by Ed Winton.
president and general manager.
Mr. Schaffer comes to WOCN
from WK1D TV. where he served
as vice president in charge of
national and Dade County sales.
Arthur H/ Simons Marketing.
Communications has established
offices at 317 Nr. 24th St.. Miami.
This doesn't mean that even-
eligible person or couple will be
getting that much from the federal
government every month. The
amount of the federal payment
any person gets wlil depend on
how much other income he ha-.
States may add to the federal paj
ment.
Eligibility for federal payments
will depend on the value of their
assets and the amount of their in-
come. It you re singleor married
but not living with your husband
or wifeyou can own things worth
up to SI.500 and still get federal
payments.
A couple can own things worth
up to $2,250 and get payments.
However, everything you own has
to be counted toward your total
assets. In addition, the federal gov-
DONALD
SUTHERLAND
JENNIFER
ON KIT I
J LADY
* ICE
at colder,
we love you...
as if you
were our only
customer.
^ ISRAEL ISTANBUL ATHENS
PtMOKAUY ISCOKTIO JOUS < Htlt (I HOWIT(
OCT 2J 22 DAYS Include* Vluxo Hotels
JIOIT Wiictin IhrqBKhoiU :' meal* dnlly.
lZ77,nWS2(l SUrhU-eirw etc. from >l
tSi .1?S) to Miami for further infu call
IklJM. IS3SI.,IU.Mij.ltich
flioi*' 3051*49-25:/

GLOBE TRAVEL
Relax In Air Conditioned Comfort At
DOG TRACK
Where The Dogs
Run True To Form
Post time 8pm
Matinees 1pm
' )und racmg. N'atmees
jays, Saturdays and
.
The only track of its kind in the
world, always fast, rain or shine.
Open-airorairconditioned. High
speed elevators and escalators.
Racing daily except Sunday and
Tuesday. Admission SI.00 to
Grandstand and S2.00 to Club-
house. Gates open ll:00 a.m.
week days and 10:30 a.m. Satur-
daysand Holidays. Lunch served
from 11:00 a.m. For information
and reservations phone: Broward
523-4324; Dade 6251311; West
Palm Beach 833-4016.210th St.
and 27th Ave.N.W., Miami.
Sorry, no one under 1.S admillcJ.
colder 73
< post time 1:30
iii
M';#?.*<
RESERVATIONS 754-3484 l-95 AT 119 St.
BROWARD 524-0747 NOW RUNNING


Friday, July 20, 1973

t'Jtniffi FhrtdBbtf
Page 11-B
cine lull on- H ill
-St'\m Srhalzman
The eng m, ,n ,,f i-v,,.,. ,,.,
Edlow and Steven Schatz-
ha be.-n announced bv her
, *r*nt. Mr -::d V!v I'.,,,] r:,|;ou
71TO SW 136th St.
^Kpec!i\c bridegroom
^K Mr. and Airs. Samue
teman, 430 Monserratc, Cora! i
Gables.
>*
AW Charges Superstar Film
Digs Up Historical Animosities
Continue.I from |\-|.;,. i-i;
srned" about its impart on
them.
"Even the eastinu." he con
tinued. "h of the most primitive
type. Anyone who has ever seen
a Cowboy film knows lhal the
the bad guys wear black. Here
the actor portraying Jesus is
-tfndj* is black: the priest
Ms are dark-haired, fore
jaod garbed in black."
It) THE theological distor-
meaning of the cru-
cif ion. Teitelbaum noted that
"Christian leader. themselves
haw reportedly condemned as
fearefeenirible the notion that
Je*,Jrn*er than all mankind
*e respoaaifole for Jesus' death." ,
He cited as a principal example
the'fteBhnrtion on Christian-Jew
ish Relations made at Vatican II
NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
tU AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3360
, ~ iudgt Blanton
Jn RE: Estate of
Louip <;i:ralnick
Decease*!
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AM Creditors awl All IVi-.-.n,. Hav-
ing Claims or Demands AkhmisI Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to nreein am il:rms ."id de-
mands wWch you niav liav. i_-a' im
.the estate of i.nris i;t ihi.Mck !
(leceased late of Pad.. r.umtv. fu -
da. to the Countv .ludiri's i.f Dade
County. nd fill- the same in dunlicate ,
and as provldi-d in S.-.-ii.ui 7:i:i.li"..
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in I'ade Coun-
ty, Florida. within six calendar
Wionths from the time of the first
-publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2"'
day of July. AD. i:7:i
MA8HA i-tkkstkhn
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 20 day of July. I:>7:i.
Ronald I,. Davis
Attorney for Estate of
-Louis Goralnlck. ci.. iscd
417 Rlscayne RuiWini."
19 W. Flarler Street
7 S :'? v :(-10 i
IN THE CrRCt/l'i COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3366- (Schuiz)
In RE: Estate of
1IERTHA SCCKEIl
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Di mauds Anainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any laiins and d.tn.,'ds
which you may have ac.iinst th......
tate of BERTHA zi'fKKII. !.....:.~. I
late of Dade Com tv, Florida. > the
Circuit Judces of Dade County, and
file the same in duolleate and ns urn.
vided in Section 7:': K. Florida Stat-
ute*, -in their offices In il,.. c,.u
Courthouse In Hoi,. County, Florida,
within six caliin!.it- months from the
time of the first publication |,, .
or the same Will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Jl .lav
3f June. AH
tAVF' !>!> s v '---
BRN'AIIH .1 ZrcKF.lt
A Executor*
FAT'NCB. FINK ,\ FulIM \N
Attornej* for c, K\.,.,,,,,,-
111 N.E.TBnd Ave. Miami, Fla rva;
t -JO 7 '6-13-20
IN TH!
IE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-4009
In RE: Itatat. of
VINCENTS cnriiTNF.Y.
a/k/a V. BTKVK t'tHT.TNKV
Deceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Oedit.rs and All Persons Hav-
ing ClalBls or liemaiids Anainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands Which you may have atrainst
the eatal. VINCENT S ciiCltT-
NEY, a k h V STKVF. I'lintTXIOV
deceased late of Hade County, Flor-
ida, to tin County Judges of Made
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as nrovnied in s>.t;i-i
16, Florida staiut.-s. in tin o
in the Couii'v Courihoiise in Iiade
County. Florida, within -iv .,'.
months from the time of the first
publication hereof or the same will
be Dhrred
I'ateC at Miami. Florida, '.his I th
day of Jtoh A I> i ;.:
MAR. ;\':F.T M. COCItTNEY
As Kx> ell! I \
First publicaiion of this notice on
the 18 day of jU|v. liiT.t.
JOSEPH HiHAHT'i! OMF.O
AttoSnr for Executrix
8400 Bird P.. ad
Miami.'Florida ;::ilr.r.
7/13-20-27 *'S
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Offers Low Rates
>
I
-
't-n
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mffar'fT-mF-mr'
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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
ttaittae at a minimum of only
S285 are now in effect 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 company.
The rates, which start at $285,
range upward to $895 lor outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditionod 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 W'illemstad,
Curacao: La Guaira (for Caracas),
Venezuela; St George's. Grenada;
Basse-Terre and Pointe-a Pitre on
Guadeloupe: and Charlotte Aim-
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 tc this series of
10-day cruises arc three eight-
day ones which depart on July f
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 S715.
A cruise to the Caribbean today
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter) 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 hotei, and then storing his
bags away lor the next 10 days.
A typical day at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if you
wish) followed by a leisurely
reading of the ship's daily pro-
gram showing the events sched-
uled for the day. Next comes the
great responsibility of actually
having to decide what to do. And
the selection is enormous: fining
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf shots under the watch-
ful eyes of a pro, playing table
tennis, taking a dip in the out-
door pool, sunbathing, shooting
trap oi learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so that ..on
can practice them at night in the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stu>-
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 some of
your fellow passengers.
Then, one has to decide whether
to have lunch down in the ceol
dining room or up on the ninny
^
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 th? swift sunset to
occur. Next, a long-drawn-out
bath 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 dclectables from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepared by Holland
America's line chefs who are
members of the Conirerie de la
Chaine des Rolisseurs, world-
famous gastronomlcal association.
Following dinner Mere IS a
show in the Grand Hall bv Euro-
pean and American artists of
stage and television with lots of
laughls. 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-
time don'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 these 10-day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
to sample a little bit of Holland,
Spain. England. France and Den-
mark without traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For example, tiie first stop
after leaving Port Everglades is
Curacao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam docks at Willemstad, the
capital, which is divided into two
by Santa Anna Bay. In lb"
city's Punda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as throngs of shoppers
strolling the wide malls, pausing
at international shops, or sipping
drinks in palm-lined sidewalk
cafes. In the other sction of
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 well as
the Dukh-siyled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the city's Floating Market
boats from "enezuela, only 27
miles away, tie up laden with
fruits and vegetables. Close by is
the Queen Emma pontoon bridge
which opens up to let ocean-going
ships pass through the middle of
town. Other interesting sights to
see are the Mikve Israel Syna-
gogue, the oldest one in the West-
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
uninueth oiiaint. tilv 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 Vene-
zuela. This young and growing
city is separated intr two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous superblocks. regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid colors, spread over the
hillsides.
The heart of the new Caracas
is the Centra Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller Center of Venezuelaan
imposing group of buildings cul-
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. You may find yourself
engulfed in the low clouds at the
top and the ride down is thrilling,
with 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
mountains. Its primary crops are
cocoa, nutmeg and mace which is
why the is'and is often referred
to as "The Spice Island of the
West." Grenada is a photog-
rapher's delight and practically
any trip into its lush, mountain-
ous interior with its swift, bub-
bling streams is sccnically re-
warding. Also quite beautiful are
the numerous smaller islands and
cays that adjoin it.
Our port of call is St. George's,
Grenada'-, capital, which rises in
terraces around its harbor, mak-
ing i; one ol the most picturesque
of the West Indian ports. A walk
along Wharf Street gives the vis-
itor a revealing glimpse of West
Indies trade as reflected by the
busy waterfront and you'll also
want to see Market Square. Build-
ings of interest include the
Anglican Church, York House and
the old Gregorian buildings on
the carenage. Exploring the bat-
tlements of Fort George, Fort
Frederick and Old Forl gives one
an interesting look into the is-
lands historv.
Plan to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps .he island's most notable
tourist attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beaches in
the Caribbean. It stretches for
two palm fringed miles and offers
safe swimming in a setting that
is almost dream-like.
Guadeloupe is next on the
Nieuw Amsterdam's itinerary
where the ship arrives at Basse-
Terre for a short call to enable
overland tour participants to get
o" Thic <-,!, | an intPr(.4jng
study of the past, with beautiful
parks, historic buildings, a )7th
century church and a fort called
Richepance. Although 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 is a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcano
called Soulrierc. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Terre, is some-
what less rugged and is the site
of our second port of call. Pointe-
a-Pitre.
As in most Caribbean cities.
Pointe-a-Pitre's churches and gov-
ernment 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 ipec-
tacular seascapes. The region sur-
rounding Soufriere offers nany
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot spring*
and dense rain forests. Nearby
Trois Rivieres and its "Valley of
the Ancient Caribes" is a treasury
of Carib Indian art. On Grande-
Terre, I.e Moule Beach has carved
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified
ikulls outlined in the seaward
rocks. Gosier and La Pergola are
beaches close to Point.e-a-Pit.e.
Nexl you arrive in St. Thomas,
the island known as the "shop-
ping paradise of the Western
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier in
Charlotte Amalie. you can drive
to Bluebeard's Castle, once a
fortress, now a hotel. Here you
can see the tower, carefully
: i gl red according to the original
plans. Leaving Bluebeard's, you
can continue up Mafolle Hill to
Drake's Seal, a lookout point
which gives you a lovely view of
Magens Bay and out across Sir
Francis Drake Channel to the
many American and British
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain Top
Hotel win re you can samph the
"speciality of ihe house"their
world-famous banana daiquiri.
Charlotte Amalle's shopping area
is next. It is difficult to mention
the many types of bargains avail-
able hereand most of them at
duty-free prices. And, don't foi
getcustoms still allow an extra
S100 of duty free purchases in
this port and you can bring one
full gallon of ".spirits'' back duty-
free as well.
Although St, Thomas is the last
port of call, the adventure is not
over yet. There are several more
days and nights at seatime to
reminisce and absorb what has
been seen and to exchange ex-
periences with fellow passengers
;.nd new friends before returning
io Port Everglades.
For complete Information and brochures on the 16 Caribbean
cruises sailing from Port Everglades write: Holland America
Cruises. Department F. Pier 40, North River New York, New York,
10014. or phone Fort Lauderdale 565-5588.


Friday. Iulj20r 133lr
Page 12-B
' .....

* -..... ; ""'' -
meichels
by NORMA BARACH
re: "::-'""'"
How would you like to try baking an unusual, chocolaty
cake that will win you high praise as an innovative cook? Try
this one on your family.
CHOCOLATE FUDGE ROLL
4 eggs (separated) '2 pack vanilla sugar
U tsp. salt H cup potato starch
ft cup sugar v< cup cocoa
Beat the egg whites with one-quarter teaspoon salt; grad-
ually add one-quarter cup sugar, beat until stiff. In another bowl,
beat yolks with one-half cup sugar and one-half pack vanilla
sugar until thick and lemon colored; stir into yolks, on slow
speed, one-quarter cup potato starch and one-third cup cocoa.
Fold yolk mixture into whites gently. Line greased jelly roll pan
with plain paper bag cut to size and grease bag. Bake in 400
oven for 12-15 minutes until top springs back when touched.
Turn pan over onto a cloth (linen towel) sprinkled with a mix-
ture of cocoa and potato starch, cut off crisp edges, remove
paper, roll up cloth; cool before filling.
Frosting and Filling
Melt six ounces bittersweet chocolate bar in bowl or pan
over hot (not boiling) water. In the meantime, beat two eggs
with one-half cup shortening (hard white type not oil or mar-
garine). Add melted chocolate, beat well. Spread over cooled,
unrolled cake and reroll. Frost top (optional); decorate with
tines of fork; chill in refrigerator before serving. This cake can
be frozen.
*
Now that the Passover holiday is over, everyone is anxious to
get back to using "regular" ingredients. A sure hit at our house
is this chocolate chip pound cake taken from a recently printed
cookbook by the Margolit chapter of Mizrachi Women of New
York. Anyone interested in copies may write to me c/o Cleve-
land Jewish News, 13910 Cedar Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 44118. This
cookbook has an excellent selection of cakes and pies.
CHOCOLATE CHIP POUND CAKE
1 cup parve margarine 1 tsp. vanilla
1 cup sugar 3 cups flour
4 eggs 3 taps, baking powder
1 cup Mocha Mix 12 oz. chocolate chips
Preheat oven to 350. Cream sugar and margarine. Add
eggs, one at a time. Add vanilla; mix well. Add sifted flour and
baking powder alternately with Mocha Mix. Stir in chocolate
chips. Pour into greased 10-inch tube pan. Bake 55-60 minutes or
until cake leaves the side of the pan.

My request for cookbooks from various organizations has
paid off with the receipt of a new cookbook put out by the Sister-
hood of the United Orthodox Synagogues of Houston, Tex., called
"Kosher Menus With Recipes to Match." This particular recipe
caught my eye and I would like to share it with you.
GRAHAM CRACKER CHEESE TARTS
\ cup graham cracker crumbs 1 can. pie filling of choice
% cup melted butter 1 egg
9 paper cupcake holders U cup butter
\-i lb. cream cheese 1 tsp. vanilla
Mix graham cracker crumbs and one-eighth cup melted
butter together. Fill cupcakepapers with one tablespoon of this
mixture. Press down with a glass. Cream together the cream
cheese, one egg, one-quarter cup butter and vanilla. Beat until
smooth. Put cream cheese mixture on top of graham cracker
mix. Leave open one-half inch from top. Bake 10-12 minutes at
375. After baking let cool and then top with a can of apple pie
or cherry pie filling or any other kind. Keep in refrigerator
until serving.
ij -tr & With veal prices sky high, here is the Israeli version of "veal
cutlet," using white chicken. Fresh lemon and onion rings give
it an extra touch.
ISRAELI CHICKEN CUTLETS
chicken breasts (boneless) poultry seasoning
matzo meal oil T^flBFl
1 egg onion rings
garlic powder PirWj
Pound chicken breasts to flatten them. Dip in egg, season
and then dip in matzo meal. Fry in small amount of hot oil. Brown
onion rings. Serve onion rings on top of chicken breasts and
with a wedge of fresh lemon. Serve hot or cold.
tr & ft ft ft
Would you like to try a moist, flavorful cake that has the
added bonus of keeping well? Try this cake on your company
for size.
APPLE-CHIP
3 eggs
2 cups sugar
2 sticks margarine
Vi cup water
2'j cups all-purpose flour
2 tbls. cocoa
1 tsp. baking soda
SPICE CAKE
1 tsp. cinnamon
1 tsp. allspice
1 cup finely chopped nuts
1i cup chocolate bits
2 apples, cored and grated or
finely chopped (2 cups)
1 tbls. vanilla
Beat together eggs, sugar, parve margarine and water until
fluffy. Sift together flour, cocoa, soda, cinnamon and allspice.
Add to creamed mixture and mix well. Fold in nuts, chocolate,
apples and vanilla until evenly distributed. Spoon into greased
and floured 10-inch loose bottom tube pan. Bake in 325 oven
60-70 minutes until cake tests done. Makes one cake, 10 servings.
Bank Offers 2 New Certificates
The Southern Division of United
First Florida Banks, Inc. is offer-
ing two new higher yielding time
ceritficates of deposit called Guar-
anteed Income Accounts in re-
sponse to the recent changes in
interest rate ceilings allowing
banks to pay higher rates of inter-
est on savings deposits and present
money market conditions.
The new services are:
A. A V/*% per year, four year
certificate of deposit, com-
pounded quarterly, with a
minimum deposit of only
$2,500.
B. A 64 % per year, three year
certificate of deposit, com-
pounded quarterly, with a
minimum deposit of only
$2,500.
The banks participating in the
new program are the Miami Beach
First National Bank, the Coral Ga-
bles First National Bank, the
United National Bank of Miami,
the United National Bank of Dade-
land, the United National Bank of
Westland and Security Exchange
Bank of West Palm Beach.
Eden Roc Has
New Ballroom
Miami Beach's Eden Roc hotel parties, high school and college
now has a brand-new facility avail- ; proms and other large-crowd so
able for public use, according to I cial events that we simply could
managing director Ted Hankoff.
It's the "pompeii Ballroom" with
over 10,000 square feet of space,
all on the same level.
"The new ballroom represents an
imaginative and dramatic conver-
sion of the hotel's famed night
club, the Cafe Pompeii (previous-
ly tiered on three levels, plus a
not accommodate and which we
had to refuse.
"Now," says Hankoff, "we're not
refusing any longer."
The huge new ballroom has been
redecorated and relighted, accord-
ing to Hankoff. and the stage has
been enlarged and redesigned.
According to Charlotte Horn,
Eden Roc's director of catering.
Frank Smathers, Jr., P"*'**}
and chief executive officer of
United First Florida Banks. Inc.
who made the announcement,
gtated that at this time these new
certificates of deposit oer the
highest rate of interest among
commercial banks and savings and
loan associations in Dadc, Broward
and Palm Beach Counties on de-
posits of this size.
According to Smathers. one of
the most attractive features of the
new certificates of deposit is that
thev can be redeemed prior to
maturity at a lower interest Jrate.
This is made possible by the re-
cent change in Federal Reserve
regulations. This feature should
make these higher rate certificates
nore attractive because of tne
idded flexibility.
Due to the higher interest rate
nd more flexible terms, Smathers
mticipates substantial interest in
hese new Guaranteed Income Ac-
counts among present customers
and prospects. Money market con-
litions will dictate how long these
higher yielding certificates will be
stage elevation), from the ^custom- pubHc response to the new ball-
room has been "very goodwe've
even gone back to persons we've
previously turned down, and sort
of rebooked' their parties."
Several high school proms, wed-
dings and confirmations were held
in the ballroom in June.
ary night club design to that of a
grand ballroom suitable for over
1,000 persons.
"The conversion was almost an
absolute necessity," Hankoff said.
"We've had many requests for
large weddings, confirmation
KGB Keeps American Betar Youth
Group Under House Arrest 2 Days
TEL AVIV (JTA) Five
American Jewish students who
claim they were kept under vir-
tual house arrest for two days dur-
ing a visit to Russia last week, ac-
cused the FBI of trying to block
their trip to the USSR and said
the KGB (Soviet secret police)
"cooperated with the FBI."
The five students are members
of the militant Betar youth group
of the Zionists-Revisionists move-
ment and are believed to be sym-
pathizers of the Jewish Defense
League. Their trip to Russia and to
Sisterhood Sets
Film Premiere
The Sisterhood of Temple Israel
of Greater Miami was to hold a
champagne-theatre party featuring
the Miami premiere of "A Touch
of Class" starring Glenda Jackson
and George Segal, at the Byron
Theatre Thursday.
The champagne party is sched-
i uled for 7:30 p.m.; curtain time is
j set for 8:15 p.m.
Chairman of the function is Mrs.
j George Gilbert and funds raised
I are to be used for Sisterhood's
campership fund.
Israel where they arrived late last
week, was financed by the United
Zionists-Revisionists which is ideo-
logically linked to Israel's Herut
Party.
Gordon Soldar. 23, of New
York, leader of the group, said
the FBI tried to persuade them
not to go to Russia. He said he
and his fellow students "felt this
is legaL to go and demonstrate
there for the rights of Russian
Jews." He said FBI agents were
at Kennedy Airport when they
left New York and "tried to dis-
suade ns from going, but we
went."
Soldar said that at the Moscow
airport they were separated from
other passengers while their lug-
gage was thoroughly inspected and
then taken to the airport hotel
where they were confined to a
single room "almost as prisoners."
He said, "We could not even get
in touch with the American Em-
bassy for two days." He said the
Russians finally allowed them to
contact the embassy. They were
finally taken to the airport and
put on a plane for Istanbul. Soldar
said the Russians who searched
their luggage claimed they were
looking for narcotics.
JWVA President
Breakfast Host
A breakfast and two workshops
will be held Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
It the home of Shirley Tragash,
-.resident of the Department of
Florida Ladies Auxiliary'. Jewish
War Veterans. 3151 Sheridan Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Past Department president Kay
Lingaton. Lee Haspil. Veterans Ad-
ministration Voluntary Service
Representative, and her deputy,
Ruth Burman, all auxiliary pres-
idents and hospital chairmen are
scheduled to attend.
Mrs. Lingaton, leadership and
organization chairman for the De-
partment of Florida JWVA, will
conduct a workshop on leadership
for all the auxiliary presidents.
Mrs. Haspil will have a workshop
for hospital chairmen covering
procedures and duties of the volun-
teer.
Past national president Malvin*
V. Freeman, chairman of the Budg-
et Committee of the Department
of Florida Ladies Auxiliary, is
hosting a budget committee meet-
ing Saturday noon at her home,
3801 S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood.
CONSERVATIVE CANTOR
AVAILABLE
for the High Holidays. 20
yoart experience. Call 864-
9397.
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR
EXCELLENT REFERENCES
621-0850 or writ* E.B.L, lax 297S,
Miami, fla. 33101.
INDIVIDUALIZED INSTRUCTION FOR
YOUNG PEOPLE AT ALL GRADE LEVELS.
CONTINUOUS ENROLLMENT
i
"*%
A SPECIAL PROGRAM TO IMPROVE
UNDERSTANDING THROUGH READING FOR
COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS.
.......ii.........
-'
'
pply TO R.A. BRADLEY and/or K.L. HENRY AT
AC AD AM IE INTER AM ERICA OF MIAMI, INC.
Applications Now Being Accepted for
Full Academic Program in Fall. (Sept. 4 fall term begins).
1514 M0NZA AVE., CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 33143
TELEPHONE: (305) 665-8035
BOARDING AND DA Y STUDENTS
___________ Non-discriminatory


20. 1973
+Jeislrnt>r*fis>r
Page 13-B
IEGAL NOTICE
^ku*PER FICTITIOUS
fMAME LAW
MS HRREBY GIVEN that
(1. desiring to engage
nd.r the fictitious names
LEAH MEDICINE I.AH-
FERTIIJTY AND EX-
DCIATB8; JOSHI'A I.
j M.D.. F.A.G.S. at 995
levard. N. Miami Beach
;;.-">;, sal'l .pames with
lie Circuit Coiirt of Dade
He
STERNBERG, M.D.. PA.
ZEMEL
ggf Apnlicant
^mh Avenue, Suite 111
Bach
7/13-20-27 8/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EUVCNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
JN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
n.fH0SATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-4057
'FRANK B. DOWLING
Kfc.'Estate of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
fffA*}**.ditors and All Persons Hav-
ing t;irilms or Demands Against Said
Wati?
You are herein notified and required
to present any claims and demands
.a mav have against the es-
Kt'TH v i..-iPerrihre de-
<*? 1a3e ot I vol.. .nt. \ Florida.
tfi tkkClrCUit Juiii;i'.- i.f P:il. County,
atld Tile I he same in dunlionte and
sf.pftfvnLetf In Section 7::". HI. Florida
gtmf.u'.tB, '" their offices in Ihe i'iiuh-
\- CouWibuse in Dade Conn. Flor-
ida, wHhln- six calendar months from
th~Uni-pf U*e first nuliln .item here-
of or trie'same v ill bo barred
- FlM at"'3*fcml. Fl .rida this 10
day of July. A.D. i!'7:i
GAYI.A Mel.KAN
As Executrix
First publication of tihs notice
the
MY
Attorn
P.O. B.
N.M.a.
? t u iICjO *r-----rf
mi of t
Hi MM.
IMAN. ESQ.
Beatrix
t-
7/13-20-27 S'3
so
fT COURT OF THE
DICIAL CIRCUIT
IN THE C1RCU'-
ELtVWH JU----------
QF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
, '/ DADE COUNTV
WtOBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3028
In RE: Estate of
^A*IUBU. E. PRELL
-M^'-iSStkjb TO CREDITORS
,Ta. All :C-editor* and All Persons Hay-
Ini Claims^or demands Against Said
.i vju affi hereby notified and
uired t6KprSeht'a'ny claims and de-
*frnids.'#lon y:imav have SgiiinsIt
the estate of 0AMIEL E PR*j';'<
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
id*, to, llxe. Circuit Judges of Dade
^nty>'-*nU hie the same In dup I-
ouie Brtd -mm tTv bled in Section ,3.1 -
ffFS^aWutes. in their offices
W';'Uw?,touhty Court house ." 1 >ade
UMQbllolMa<:fthln six .alenj lar
| Jm..tli<' time ,.( the fust
[tfiWP heWof," or the same will
,t AUajJJl;. th^ '-nd day of July.
iR&ARKX PRELL and
BENNETT PRALL
As Executors
nation of this notice on
lay"a*>0!r.. 1S73.
torney *qr Executors
^^WVPWAW. Suite One
Mira>4ftxWM e'
j)-*- '-.
'^HQTWMiiiHpZ* FICTITIOUS
"**^WaME LAW ,
t-RCTIiarW HEREBY GIVEN that
the nndcrstsned. desiring to engage in
f rwd^Couaty, FKiri'da.
Of ^e j^g^pr- toki, A v
CAIDIN. ROTHENBERG. KOGAN
and KORNBLUM
^gSSlwtOOD SALES COMPANY
7/0-13-20-27
Hfr8r
7/8-13-20-27
ummmw-
NOTICE OF ACTION__
'VVA^^fe^rC^cJ.T6
_or FtQol" IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
------CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-15818
CENErV-W"I^'CTIQN DIVISION
ACT JNFOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: 1 ie Marriage of
MARIA STHER GONZALEZ
ESPINO A.
Wife, j
isidoiu bs^Jnosa.
Husba L l _.-,_,
TO: ISi: >RVESPINOSA
Av. I***, -> 413
Mai Wto. Havana. Cuba
YOU El*-HElUjRY NOTIFIED
that an aeSMbfor Dissolution of Mar-
riage haM8- filed again-t you and
vou are fcajliil to serve a copy ol
your wi*enVef-nses, if any, to II
on HA*IVE.\SK attorney for
Petition* wls.se address is 2720 West
Flakier Btreet. Miami Honda, and
filethe Irhrlnal with the clerk of the
above alyled court on or before Au-
gust 10. t*7l: otherwise a default will
be entered -against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petl-
Thls notlci shall he published once
each weeHfir-fnur consecutive weeks
"ISM Fl.oltlDIAN.
mv hand and the seal
_ at Miami. Florida on
ft" June. 1973.
RDP BRINKER
irk. Circuit Court
County. Florida
By B. J. FOY
_ Deputy Clerk
Ft Seal)
_.SE. ESQ.
Hutler Street
_ 3313o
m Petitioner ,.
7/S-13-20-27
(Circuit
KAROI
2720 W
M'aml
A tor
LEGAL MOTKF
UGAL NOTK
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR '
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3916 (BLANTON)
In RE: Estate of
JACOB Y. BECKER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JACOB T. BECKER, deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and ,i~
provided in Section 7:i:i.1ti. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of or ihe sarai w ill be barfed.
Piled at Mi..mi. Florida, this 9th
das of July. A D I87J
BRl'CE O BECKER
Ai Ex icutor
First publication of this notice or
the 13 day of July, B"7Si
STANLEY M. i'RKtt -_
PRED AND M'.U- AN '. .
Attorney for Executor
sal Had,- r'. del II. UUIld e
Mian,. Fla. 3311 I 77-02681 .
7 13 2i -27 8 1
NOTICE UNDER 'FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEI'.KI'.V c.iVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engagi
in business under the fictitious name
of JOSEPH ASSOCIATES at *
West 31st Street. Miami Reach. Flor-
ida intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
C.IMPE1. ORIMI.ANI)
IRVING KE1.1-EK
LAW OFFICES OF
A JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Joseph Associates
21 Northeast First Avenue
.Miami. Florida 331:11
7/13-20-27 8/S'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15883
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE oF
\i \i:v JUSTUS
Petitioner.
WILLIAM EDMID JUSTUS
Respondent. ,
vor William Edmud Justus, c/o
Mr Justus. i4 Patterson Street.
Hcndersonville. M.C.. ARE HEREBY
VOTIFIEU TO FILE your written
response to this action for dissolu-
tion of marriage, with the Clerk of
the above Court, and serve, a cony
upon Petitioner's Attorneys. VON
ZAMFT .v SMITH, Suite 4K. 420
South Dixie Highway. Coral Gables
Florida 3314U. on or before the!"
day of August, 173. else the Petition
for Dissolution of. Marriage will be
taken as confessed.
TiATFI)' li'N 29 1973
' RICHARD P. BRINKER ...
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPBI.AND
I luouty Clerk
tCircui, lour. Seal, j^,^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR .
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1960
In RE: Estate ot __^
BAMUELF, GRBENBLATT
"""NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
"" Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: .
tuu are heruby nolifld and rer
auired to present aiy claims and de-
mands which yu may Waver against
ihe estate of SAMUEL F. GREEN-
RLATT deceased late of Dade Coun-
iv Florida, to the Circuit Judges of
Dade County. ndj file the same in
duplicate and as provided in Section
733.1H. Florida Statutes. In their of-
floea in the County Courthouse In
Dade County. Florida, within six cal-
endar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred. ,
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3 day
of July. AD. 1973.
JEANNE G. I.EVv IS
As Executrix
First publication df this notice on
the 6 day of July. 1973. -
MORTON B ZEMEI.. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Estate-
sun.- 111. lSIS'i N.E. 19th A\-e.
North Miami Beach. Florida
. -*t
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW 4_
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flotltlous name
Of MORTON B. ZEMEL. ATTORNEY
AT LAW at 166B6 N.E. 19th Avenue,
N. Miami Beach 33162 intends to reg-
ister said naiic- with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dad* County.
Florida. __
MORTON B ZEMEI,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. P.A.
7/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of HOUSE OF IS-RA at 525 N.E. 29th
Street. Miami. Fla. intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
HE LANE BALDWIN
HERBERT MONTIEK
Morton M. Beigei
Attorney for Applicant:
2230 W. Flagler St.. Miami 33135
,70-13-20-27
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
PHILIP MEDVIN.
Plaintiff,
vs
PROSPECT CEMETERY
ASSOCIATION:
W. J. McLEOD. JR.. as Ancillary
Administrator of the Estate of
ELIZA H. WICKES, deceased: et ai.
l lefendants
TO: ORACH Hewlett, and If mar-
ried, ----------. her husband. Smitll-
lown Branch, Suffolk County, New
York:
3LIZABETH WOOD, and if married,
----------, her husband residence un-
HENRY I, WOOD, and if married,
----------- WOOD, tils wife, residence
unknown:
WILLIAM U",>n. and if married.
----------- WOOD, his wife, residence
unkno\t j. ;
ANNIE I, CROSSMAN and if mar-
i ei husband, South
\iiii. .. Ne i. Jersey;
ETHEL H DANA, and if married,
----------, lor husband, Burkehaven,
v. u : lampshlre;
.! iZEN DANA, and if married,
DANA his wife. Burkehav-
LECAl HOTKt
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Dade County. Florida this 27 day of
June. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: A WALSH
Deputy Ch-rk
6/29 7/6-13-20
,-tr, \. w Hampshire;
.'KU.A MITCHELL, and if married.
----------. her husband, 205 St. James
Place, Brookl] n. New York;
il ILIA OSBORNE, and if married.
----------. her husband 14o Montague
Street, Brooklyn, New York;
THE RECTiR. CHURCHWARDENS
\.\1i VESTRYMEN OK ST. JOHN'S
church. Huntington, Suffolk Coun-
ty, New York;
SAAC It SWEZEY, as Co-Executor
and Co.Trustee of the Estate of
ELIZA H WICKES. deceased. Vine-
yard Ro.id. Huntingdon, Long Island,
New York:
WNA Iv RHOADES, and if married,
----------. her husband, 121 I^ehigh
Avenue Newark, New Jersey;
E8TATE of liEfiKHK W. Rllo.MiES.
Mailing Address Clerk of Surrogate
Court, E.-sex County. New Jersey;
WILL FRAZIER, and If married.
-----------frazier. his wife, residence
unknown:
DELITY MAE ADPISON, and if mar-
ried -----------, her husband, residence
unknow n;
DENNIS ADDISON, JR., and if mar-
ried ----------- ADDISON, his wife.
residence unknown:
XBLL1E K cm.1.ins. and If mar-
ried. -----------. her husband, Rensselear
New York;
MARY HELEN SMITH, and if mar-
ried, -----------. her husband, residence
unknown:
CALVIN hanna. and if married,
HANNA. his wife, residence
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of AI-ACAN FURNITURE at 434 Col-
lins Avenue. Miami Beaoh. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ISSAia ALACAN
'-'sT/6i-lS-20-27
-..
unknown:
IIINTINGTON HOSPITAL ASSOCI-
ATION, lluntington, Long Island. New
THE* CHURCH CHARITY FOUNDA-
TION OF LONG ISLAND. 4S0 Herki-
mer Street, Brooklyn, New York;
FAITH Home FOR INCURABLES,
r,40 Park Place, Bi.....klyn, New York;
ST. PBEBE'S MISSION, INC. 125
DeKalh Avenue, Brooklyn. New York;
SOCIETY OF ST JOHNLAND, Sunk-
en Meadow Road, Brooklyn. New
FULTON TRUST COMPANY OF
NEW YORK, as Co-Executor and Co-
Trust......f the Estate of ELIZA II
WICKES, 14:> Broadway. New York,
and its successor. NEW YORK
TRUST COMPANY, Huntington.
Long Island, New York; .,,
PROSPECT CEMETERY ASSOCIA-
TION 161-19 Jamaica Avenue. Ja-
maica, oueens County. New York:
TRADE WIND INVESTMENTS. INC.,
1 dissolved Florida Corporation, ad-
dress unknown:
VI A C CREDIT CO.. INC.. a1 dis-
solved Florida Corporation, address
unknown: and M A C CORPORA-
IMoN. a dissolved Florida < orpora-
tion address unknown,
SALVATION ARMY INC., 189 Mon-
tague Street. Brooklyn. New \ork
Each and all of the aforenamed
Defendant*, if living and If dead. his.
her or their unknown devisees, gran-
tees, assignees. lienors. creditors,
trustees, administrators or other pur-
tlcs claiming by. through under or
against the said Defendants, and all
persona or parties, whether natural
or corporate, known or unknown,
having or claiming any right, title
claim or Interest. If any, of any kiml
or nature whatsoever in and to the
following described real property, ly-
ing being and situate In Dado Coun-
ty. Florida, to-wit:
Lots 23 and 24 111 Block 4. of
FLORIDA CITY HIGHLANDS,
according to the Plat thereof, re-
corded in Plat Book 20, at Page
3ii. of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida.
Lit 2 LESS the Northeast 4o
feet thereof, in Block 14, of PER-
RINE SUBDIVISION, according
to the Plat thereof, recorded In
Plat Book "B." at Page 79. of the
Public Records of Dade County.
Lots *.' 21 and 22 in Block 7. of
REDLAND BOWERS, according
to the Plat thereof, recorded in
plat Book 22, at Page 49. of the
Public Reoordl of Bade County,
Lotri*:in Block 3, of HAMPTON
BARK, according to the Plat
thereof recorded in Plat Book
4> ,1 Page 58, of the Public Rec-
ords of Dad, County. Florida;
The S>- of the W'4 NW'4 of the
SEV of Ihe NEtt of the
SWi,. LESS the 30 feet and LESS
the North hi :-et of the South 10
feet of th. West 130 feet and
I ESS the South 75 feet of the
North 95 feet of the West ISO
feet in Section 32. Township M
South. Range 4" East, lying and
being in Dade County. Florida
YOU the above named Defend-
ant- at.- hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint to Quiet Title to the
above described lands has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copv of your Answer or other
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
Plaintiffs attorney: _______
PHILIP MEDVIN. ESQUIRE
1032 DuPont Building
Miami. Florida 33131
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the Clerk of the
I Circuit Court on or before the 3 day
of August 1973 If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
Tn the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall b- published once
MCh w*ek for four consecutive weeks
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. 73-15293
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN HE Alu iPTH IN OF
BRIAN MARTIN LEVINE.
a Minor
By: hector LOPEZ, his
Stepfather
To: MICHAEL WILLIAM LEVINE
1 Residence Cnknown
You ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for petition for Ad..... ;
imii has be in filed against you and
: you are 1 equlred to sen e a eopj 1 1
. your written di fenses, if any, to h
on DAVID 1: STl >NE. attornc y for I
Petitioner li.,-. iddress i- 101 N.W
1 12th Avenue, Miami. Florid.1. and '
Inal with the 1 lerk of
tlo- above -' < led court dp or bel
July SI, l"73: otl 1 di fault
will h..... d against you for :l
relief demanded In the complain! or
pet I
Thi- notice shall be published one..
each week for four consecutive we kn
in THE JEWISH fi.iiimh: \\
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said courl at Miami, Florida on
thi.- 22 day of June. |91
RICH \.:;> P BRINKER.
As C erk, 1 !ln ull Court
Dadi 'ountv Florida
B] C P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
11 'IreuH 1 'ourt S. ill
DAVID E ST' >NE, ESQ
1 STONE .<- SO8TCHIN. P A.
mi N.W 12th .We
Miami, Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
6 29 7/0-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
D*DF COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15227
NOTICE OF ACTION
TIL.'.IE GONSHOR,
Plaintiff
ZAVEL MILEWICZ a k a
ELLY MILEWICZ. el at.
Defendants.
T 1 i ISEPR GONSHOR
lei Ad ir, Israel
You ARE NOTIFIED thai an Ac-
tion for DECLARATORY RELIEF
and TEMPORARY INJUNCTION has
been filed against you This action
directly effects your interest in
Savings Account No. 41".'.'" and
Certificate No. 00-03323 In the
num. of JOSEPH GONSHOR in
trust for JOSEPH GONSHOR
deposited in Washington Federal
and Savings and Loan Associa-
tion: Certificate No. T.1SH In the
name of JOSEPH GONSHOR in
trust for JOSEPH UONSHoR de-
posited in Financial Federal and
Savings Loan Association a k a
Miami Beach Federal Savings and
Loan. ,
You are requested to serve a copy ol
vnur written defenses, if any. on
Trager and Schwartz. Plaintiffs At-
torney, whose address is 3"l Arthur
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida :'..:I4I> on or before August 3, 1971
and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter, otherwise a Default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint or
Petition
WITNESS MY' HAND and the seal
of this Court on June 20, 1973.
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By A. J. RIVAS
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
TRACER AND SCHWARTZ
Attorneys AI Law
Jefferson National Bank Bldg.
J01 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
K 29 7 'i-13-2" _
IN TMC CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-15227
NOTICE OF ACTION
TILLIK GONSHOR.
Plaintiff.
ZAVEL MILEWICZ a/k/a
ELLY MILEWICZ. et al..
Defendants.
To: GITEL ZILBERBERG
a k a TUVA KASP1
Kfar Vitkin, Israel
YOU ARE NOTIFIED thai an Ac-
tion for DECLARATORY RELIEF
AND TEMPORARY INJUNCTION
has been filed against you. This ac-
tion directly effects your Interest 111
Certificate No. 3379. Account No,
55955-0 in the name of JOSEPH
GONSHOR In trust for GITEL
ZILBERBERG at the Financial
Federal Savings and Loan Assoc-
iation a/k/a Miami Beach Fed-
eral; Savings Certificate No.
00-04871 111 the name of JOSEPH
QONSHOR In trust for GITEL
ZILBERBERG Account No. 416941
in the name of JOSEPH GON-
SHOR in trust for GITEL ZIL-
BERBERG, both proceeding ac-
counts deposited in Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation.
You are r-iiuested to serve a copy
of vour written defenses, if any. on
Trager and Schwartz. Plaintiffs At-
torney whose address is 301 Arthur
Godfrey Road Miami Beach. Florid..
33140 on or before August 3, I07S and
file the original with the Clerk Of
this Court either before service o.
Plaintiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a Default Will
be entered against you for the rellei
demanded in the Complaint or Petl-
WITNES8 my HAND and the seal
of this Court on June 20, 1973.
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
Bv A J RIVAS
Deputy CLei k
(Circuit C'urt Seal!
; TRAGER AND SCHWARTZ
Attorneys At Law
Jefferson National Bank Bldg.
I 301 Arthur Godfrey Road
M'ami Beach. Florida 3.140
b 29 7. 5-13-20

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-15080
ACTION FO DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELLA MAY DAY.
Wife.
and
BLANTON PETERII.LA PAY.
Husband
To: BLANTON PETERII.LA DAY
8930 Banso Bti.....1
Detroit, Michigan
YoC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action tor Dissolution of Mar-
riage ha- been filed against you and
you are required to serv. a copy of
your written defenses, it any. :o It
on pail KWITNEY. attorney tor
Petitioner, whose address is 42" Lin-
1 .In Road Suite :.1_'. Miami Be oh.
Florida SS1S9, and file Ihe 01
with the clerk of the above
court on or before August 1, 1973:
otherwise a default will be 1
againsl you tor the relief d< m I
In the complain! or petition.
This notice -hall be published I
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and :l..... ll t
said court at Miami, Florida on this
' inc. 1973
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
I :.,.!. 1 lountj Plot I
B) 1. SNEEDEN
As Deput) Cl __J
fCircuil Court Seal) *^?
KWITNEY A KRi 'OP
Bj PAIL KWITNEY
120 Lincoln Road, Suit. 512
Miami Beat h. Florida
" Petitioner _
,; :. 7 r,-1".-20
IN THE CIRCL'IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3440
In RE Estate of
EiiU ARD OIMPI.E
nsed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
VoU are hereby notified and require*
to present any claim.- and demanda
which vou may have against the es-
tate if EDWARD GIMPLE deceased!
late ol Ne Haven County. < tonnec-
tlcut to the Circuit Judges of Dade
y. ;u d file the s.illle 111 dUPlit
,;,- and as provided In Section
733 16, Florida Btatutes, In their of-
fices in the County Courthouse in
1 !ouni 1. Florida, Ithln six
enoar months from the time of 'ho
first publication hereof, or the same
will b. barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 21st
day O' June. A D 1973.
EDWIN M. QINSBCRG
As Administrator
First publication ol this notice 00
the 29 day of June. 1978.
LBS >\' KAPLAN
Attorney for Administrator
14^S Brick*". AV.IIU.
Miami. Florida 33131 ,
"IrTTHE CIRCuiT~COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA____
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-15385
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In It. The Marriage Of
FANIE LOTHIN, Wife and
JEAN PHILIPPE IXiTHIN.
Husband ____.
TO: JEAN PHILIPPE LOTHIN
Department des Finances
Port-Au-Prlnce. Haiti
YOl" ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you anil
you are hereby required to serve a
copv of your answer or other plead-
ing to the Petition on the Wife's at-
torney. LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress Is: 1454 N.W. 17 Avenue Miami.
Florida. 33125. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styledi
court, on or before the 31 day ot
July. 1973. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 2.. day of June. 19.3. .
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: c. P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal, ,..
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE,
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT I
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3636
In RE: Estate of
ROSE J. MUELLER.
deceased, __.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bstati ; .
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
taie ,,f ROSE J. MUELLER, deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to tha
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 7SS.16, Florida
Statute.-, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, t lor-
Ida. within six calendar months from,
the time of the first publication here-
of or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 23
dav of June. AD. Is73.
Edeltrudis Elisabeth Mueller
Brunhild.- Jullanne .Mueller
As Co-Executrlcea
First publication of this notice oa
the 29 day of June. 173.
KURT WELLISCH
Attorney for Co-Exeoutrlces of
Estate Of Rose J Mueller
161 Almeria Avenue. Suite 200-B
coral Gables. Florida SSI84 ,. n_2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
ill business under the fictitious name
of SURFCO ENTERPRISES at 1214
Normandy Drive. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dada
Countv. Florida
BURP AIR CONDITIONING, INC.
ALAN II BHIRES, president
FREDERICK simf.gel
Attorney for Applicant ~
1D1 N.W. 12 Ave.
Miami. Florid. 33128 $/j> .^^ ,


Page 14-B
-Jewlsl) HoridHar
Friday, July 20, 1973
LiGAL NOTICt
NOTICE UNDER MCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY atYBN tint
the u'liirrsinii.-.i. desiring t.> eium**
in toni-lnesi uniifi- the rictltloiu name
of 8MI1 B BEAUT? SHOP ft 80 Mr-
bc! Mil'-. Ooral OaWeB. Florida in-
tend to reslater ea'.d name with the
Clerk "f the Circuit Court ot Daflo
i :oui Florida
I.II.IA FERRER
MARTHA 8VAREZ
LOT'RDES C. HERNANDEZ
FRIEDMAN AND UPCON
Atlornt ya for Purchaaera
37:17 S.W. Sth St.. Suite 109
Miami. Florida 33134 f/M|f||
UCfll NOTICt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THfc
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-16354
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
1\ RE: The marrlaiw of
HERIBERTO SANTA CRl'Z.
Husband,
NORAa)?EREZ TE ALDERETE.
YOU NORA PKKKZ PE XL-
DERETE, 37 himan Street. Cam-
hri.lKe -Mass.. are required to file
to the petition for dla-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PALM PATIO BAR AND ': in II.
at 1516 Northwest 87th Avenue, Mi-
ami, Florida. Intend t" rexiater said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
name with thhe Clerli of Che Circuit
Court f Dade County Florida.
MORTON SCHWARTZ
UlCIIAl'.n KIM.I.A
KRAMER ANDTELANDER, P.A.
By: Sanford II. Kramer
Attorneys for
Richard Kulla and Morton Schwarti
7 8-U-20-87
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-6566
in RE: Estate of
RACHEL BAKOWITZ
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of Rachel Sakowlts. !-
Judge Soheloff, Eisenhower Aide, Passes at Age 79
By Special Report
^o\urt I ""Sof'rniA'rr*inBre> "with '"the clerk Cased late of ])ade County. Florida.
,,f it... above Court and serve a cony to the 1 Ircuit Judges of Dade Coun-
ih. -eof udoii Herman Cohen. Ksq.. : ty. and file the same in duplicate
13101 Congress Hldg Miami. Flor- and as provided In Section 718.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar months
from the time of the first publica-
tion hereof, or the same will be
barred,
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6 day
of July, AD. 1973.
THRO. J. SAKOWITZ
As Administrator
Firot publication of this notice on
the 13 day of July. 1973.
7/13-20-27 8/3
Ida, on or before August 13 1973. or
else petition will be confessed.
Dated: Julv ti. 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKKR
Clerk Circuit Court
Itv It. J FOY
Deputy Clerk
(Cir. uit Court Seal) .. g/,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATF. NO. 73-3890
In RE: Estate of
emilio bruscantini
Notice to creditors
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against S>am
E*You":are hereby notified and re-
ouired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of KMII.IO BRUSCAN-
TINI deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of Dude
Countv. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section .33.-
16 Florida Statutes, in their offices
in the County Courthouse In Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the f
publication hereof, or the same
Vlled at Miami. Florida, this 3
0fJU,>>nGAi.!rBRtTSCANT.NI
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice t
th. 13 day of July. 1973.
Prepared by ALFRED D. B1EI-EY
Attorney
19 W. Flagler St
Miami Fla. 18180 ^
JUDGE SIMON t. SOBELOFF
will
day
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. 73-16040
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
MARIETTA S BARRETT.
wife Petitioner
and
JAMES P BARRETT,
Husband Kesnoi I
TO; James F, Barrett
:,.".4" lovode Street
Pittsburgh !' ylvanla
YOU ARE HBitEBY N'OT
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
has heei, filed against you and
you are required to serve copy of
your written if any, I. i'
on STEVEN GAR1 nttornry for Pi
tii ion. r. whose addr< us Is I i"i I
cord Building 66 W>nl FlaKler Sti
ml. Floi idn '''''' i. at d file the
original with the c h rk of Ihe above
ntvled court on or- befori lumisl 10,
1978: oth< m, i.....I I mil u II be i
tered .main, t you for the relief de-
i fled in the complalnl ..: petil Ion,
This notice shall be published once
. ., h A-eeh for foui ronsecutlve weeks
in Till-: JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS m> hand and Ihe Real of
sai.i court at Miami. Florida on this
day of July. 1973
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B, J. FOY
As Deputy Vik
fCircuit Court Scab
STEVEN GARY, ESQ.
1 in4 Concord Building
Miami Florida 8180
Attorney for Petitioner
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-16140
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FOR CHATTEL MORTGAGE
FORECLOSURE
I'HYI.I.IS COHEN
Plaintiff.
vs
Fl'l.TON THOMAS and
BERNARD SOSNICK.
Defendants.
YOl* Bernard Sosnick residence un-
known are hereby notified that suit
has been filed ngainst you for chattel
mortgage foreclosure made by Ful-
ton Thomas and Bernard Sosnick to
James C. Williams and Ada Mae Wil-
liams recorded In official records 79RT.
page 142 covering all of the personal
property and equipment and all li-
censes located at Jimmy's Market.
24S8 N.W. 54 Street. Miami. Florida,
and you are required to file your
answer with the Clerk of this Court
and serve a copy on Herman Cohen.
1310-11 Congress Bldg.. Miami. Flor-
ida 33132 attorney for plaintiff, on
or before August 20. 1973. or else a
default will be entered against you
for a relief demanded in the complaint.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By B J. FOY
Penutv Clerk
(i 'ircuit Court Seal)
7 '80-27 8/3-10
7 6-13-80-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3610
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
HANNAH FINN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
Which you may have against the es-
tate of HANNAH FINN' do eased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
("ircuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.11. Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 19
day of June. A.D. 1978
GEORGE H. FINN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 29 day of June. 1973.
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for stal a
4-0 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Flori
7/6-13-20
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-16958
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marrl nf
\ VTHANIEL ZUCKER,
I lusbnnd,
and
Ri >RE ZUCKER.
Wife
Ti: M i: Zu ker
l."fi-2 I "2nd Av. i
Flushing. New York 11367
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
":.l an act I. Oil
been I nst you nml
.! are '' oii:' i to hi ipy of
\ ..in- rtefi------. if anj. to it
i r\ri. K\\ ITNEY nltorn. j f r
mi r, v.'.. ise address Is Sulti
i I in. ..I,, Road, Miami Beach,
Fl.....la S31 19, and file Ihe origin il
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or i'. for,- August 22, 1973;
otherwise a default will be entered
i ou r the relief demanded
in the complalnl or- petition.
This notice shall he published oni c
each v/eei; for four i onsecutlve weeks
in Till: JEW 1SH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12 day of July. 1973
l. CH MM' P. BRINKER
Ai I lerk, Circuit Court
i>ade i'ounty. Florida
By I 8NEEDEN
A- Deputy Clerk
(I 'IrcUll Court Si
KM ITNEY A KROOP
By; Paul Kwitn.v
Suite ".IL'. 420 l.inro'n Road
Miami Beach. Florida
" v 7'.7.".
Attorney for Petitioner
7 80-27 8/8-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
ihe undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
if TI >P PREMIUM FINANCE, INC,
it 858 Weal Flagler 81 Miami. Flor-
ida 38130 Intend to register said name
with the Clerk i i the Circuit Court of
Dtide County. Florida.
Hated at Miami. Florida, July 12th.
1973
TOP PRE&VUM FINANCE, INC.
ANDRES A. RUDRIC.I'EZ
KMII.IO A. FRIAS
EI'MEI.IA FRIAS
7/20-27 8/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, in business under the fictitious name
: APOI.LO SAFETY EQUIPMENT
CO. at 8871 N w 188th Terra..-. Opa
Locka, Fla. 88054 Intend to n
he Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Coui Florida.
KoliKKT R. HARRIS
LOIS G. HARRIS
7/20-27 8/3-10
ALLEN. Birdie Brown. 59. of 2>'806
Highland Lakes Blvd. Gordon.
Interment Mt, Nebo.
COLE. Morris B.. 81. of Hialeah.
Cordon
KESSNER. Bernard H.. 7:.. of Hay
Harbor Island. Riverside. Tem-
porary interment Mt. Nebo.
LEVY, Harry. 77. of Miami Beach.
Riverside Interment Mt. Sinai.
SCHUMAN. Mrs. Rose. 7.r. formerly
of Miami Beach. Riverside. Inter-
ment Mt. Sinai.
WEPRIN. Doris Kugler of No. Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt
Nebo.
Cfci-c-oS. Louis of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
GEMMER. Mrs. Beatrice R., 70. of
Coral Cables. Riverside. Interment
Mt. Nebo.
LEVINE. Jack J.. 56. of Coral Gables.
Riverside. Interment Star of David.
MAY. Emanuel (Mac) 76 of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
NOVICK. Mrs. Clara. 69. of No.
Miami Beach. I.evltt.
BERMAN. Joseph. 76. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
BRUNO. David It.. 51. of Miami.
Newman.
DAVIS. Harry. 81. of 1150 Euclid
Ave. Riverside.
KNOLL. Louis. 64. of 19000 NE 3rd
Ct. Riverside.
REITER. Harry. 77. of 1400 NE 87th
St. Riverside.
BERCHENKO. Mendel. 69, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
BINKIEWICZ. Szaja. M, nf Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Siaai.
DORFMAN. Jacob. 64. of Miami
Beach. Ix-vitt.
KAT2. Samuel. 88. of :>10 SW 22nd
Rd. Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
LeROY. Philip. 80. of No. Miami.
Levitt.
LEVIN. Philip F.. 73. of No. Miami.
Riverside.
RHODES. Martin T.. 8.'.. of Miami.
Levitt.
SANET, Morris, 75. of 220 NW 177th
St. Riverside
LEVINE. Esther. 79. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
FRIED. Olga. 7.8. Riverside. Inter-
ment Mt Nebo,
WOOLIN. David If., 7'1. Riverside.
Interment Mt Nebo
ALLEN. Berdie. 59. Gordon. Inter-
ment Mt Nebo.
gershon. i.ewis, s. Riverside.
Interment Mi Nebo
KELEMAN. Gizelia. si. Riverside.
Interment Mt. Nebo.
SKOLNICK. Moses II.. 77. of H
w ....I Riverside,
GOLDSMITH. David, 86, Of -444
Flamingo Pi Itlasberg
KERR. Sadie I: '. of 2S99 C< Hint
Ave Rlvei
SHULTZ, ': < i_\ g ,\
?3rU .\\. Rlvel
CHRISTAL. Rne of Noi
I I i .
masH. Mrs .! nnl.. 73, of Miai
Beai h. Rlvi di .
SCHLANGE-7. Ruth M 84, i
r ima -a. R
TEPPSR Fn IE... M an
- li Int. '-in, 'it Mt. Nebo
WEISDERG. Sol, li.
Lev : :
ZlNNER. Hem Its 74. of S uth
M Inml. Rlvei I. termenl Ml
SI nnl
FORMAN. N 79, Of Miai
CENTNE-.. Ki n ol SW 21t T. rr.
. lord, m Intel mem Ml S
LIEBERMAN. Mrs. Ann. Sten 75
of Miani Rlv. 1.
ROTHSTEIN. Fred, 61, : N -th
Miami B. aeli i..-\ itt.
RUBERMAN. Archie, 81, Of Miami
I:,.i h. Rlv.
TEICHER. Eugei 87, Ot I.iuder-
hill. Riverside,
LEVENTHAL. Bessie 74, f Miami
Bea Rlvei
REISNER. inn. 74, of 2170 Pa
Lakes Blvd W. Palm Beach,
Interment Mt. Nebo.
SHERWOOD. En il 89, of V
Mian.
WEINSTOCK. Dorothy. Of Miami
Beach Levitt. Interment Star of
David.
Cohen. Bernard, 64, of Miami
Beach. Newman.
FROMM, Irving, 78, of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GACH. Gerald Meivln, 44. of M
Rlversl le
GOLDENBERG, Abraham. Tam-
arac Levitt.
lamm. Bertha, 7'. ..' Forest Hills.
N v Riverside.
SCHER, Mrs. Hetty. 6S. of Miami
Beach Riverside.
WYLE. William F. 7". of North
Miami Reach. Riverside
BERMAN, Hyman, 7';. of North
Miami Beach. Newman.
KLEARMAN, Rachel. 82, Of Miami
Bea. li Newman.
SCHLAFMIT2, Eva. 77. of Miami
Bett li N.u man.
ZIFF. Rubin, 51. of 14895 NE 18th
Ave. Blasberg.
EISENBERG. Robert, of Miami
Beach. Levitt
GOODWIN. Martin Leon. 60. of
North Miami Beach. Riverside.
holmes. Rita i North Miami.
Riverside, h termei I Mt 811
MITCHELL. Harold H.. 48. of North
. storch, [sadore. of Miami B.
Levitt
Judge Simon E. Sobeloff of the
U.S. Court of Appeals Fourth Dis-
trict, died in Baltimore July 11 at
the age of 79. Funeral services
were held in Baltimore.
President Eisenhower named
him to one of the highest posts in
the U.S. Department of Justice, as
U.S. Solicitor General, and for a
time there was speculation that
Eisenhower would name him to
the U.S. Supreme Court.
As U.S. Attorney for Maryland
positions, Judge Sobeloff was
among the major personalities in
his slate in judicial roles, and
among his major interests was
the elevation of the standard of
teaching in public schools. He
served as president of his city's
Board of Education.
In Jewish ranks, Judge Sobeloff
was among the most respected Jew-
ish leaders, holding significant
posts in the educational move-
ments, the Jewish Publication So-
ciety. B'nai B'rith and American
Jewish Congress.
He was one of the organizers of
and in many high state and city ^ Ba,timorc chapter of A.ICon-
gress and he was an active leader
in Zionbt ranks and in efforts in
behalf of Israel.
Judge Sobeloff earned honorary
j doctorates from Hebrew Union Col-
! lege. University of Maryland and
' New School for Social Research.
He was the brother of Isidore
Sobeloff, former executive vice
president of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Detroit
Noted Historian,
Ben-/ion Dinnr
Dead at Age 89
JERUSALEM Dr. Bn-Zion
Dinur, historian, noted author of
outstanding Jewish classics, who
served as president of Yad Vashem
in the 1950s, died here July 7 at
age 89.
Among the many posts held by
Dr. Prof. Dinur was as Israel's
minister of education and culture,
from 1951 to 1955, and as a mem-
ber of the Knesset from 1949 to
1955.
Born in the Ukraine, Dr. Dinur
completed rabbinical studies in
Berlin and also received his MA
from the University of Berlin in
1917. He settled in Palestine in
1921 and joined the faculty of the
Teachers Seminary in Beth Hake-
rem, being its principal from 1936
to 1946.
He became professor of Jew-
ish history at the Hebrew Uni-
versity in 1947 and was the uni-
versity's dean of humanities
from 1961 to 1953.
Active in the teachers and au-
thors' associations. Dr. Dinur serv-
ed as president of the Israel His-
torical Society.
Prof. Dinur, whose name orig-
inally was Dinaburg, was chair-
man of the World Hebrew Union.
He was considered one of the
greatest interpreters of Jewish I
history and through his researches i
is credited with proving that since
the destruction of the Second Tem-
ple there was never a period with-1
out a Jewish community in Pales-,
tine.
He also stated, in a series of es-
says, that the modern Palestinians
came to the country only in the
.-econd half of the 19th century as
refugees from persecution in Egypt
and that their coming coincided
with the first Jewish immigi
from Europe.
Noted Financier
Frederick Warburg
Dead At Age 75
NEW YORK (JTA) Fred-
erick M. Warburg, banker, civic
leader and sports enthusiast died
July 10 at the age of 75 in Me-
morial Hospital in Winchester, Va.,
after an extended illness.
A partner in Kuhn, Loeb and
Co. for 40 years, Mr. Warburg rep-
resented the fourth generation of
his family in the 106-year-old Wall
Street firm. He was a trustee and
president of the 92nd Street
YMHA. of the Federation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies in New York,
and American Jewish Committee
member.
He donated to the American
Museum of Natural History its
Warburg Hall of Ecology, named
in memory of his father whom
he succeeded as a museum trust-
tee and secretary.
The eldest son of Felix M. and
Frieda Schiff Warburg, Fred-
erick M. Warburg was born in New
York, received his early education
at the Bovee School in New York
and the Middlesex School in Con-
cord. Mass.. and entered Harvard
with the class of 1919.
After World War I. Mr. War-
burg went to Poland for the Joint
Distribution Committee, the major
international Jewish relief agency,
to inspect the distribution of post-
war relief supplies and rehabilita-
tion programs In areas of Eastern
Europe.
\ memorial service is planned
for th autumn. Final arrang
merits are to be announced
Palmer's
Miami Monument Corripar./
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabb.th
Personalized Memorials Custcm
Crafted In Our Own Worksnop.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Dojr 'Oo.ri Sabbalk
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miair.i's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer
<&uticralcfai/?el
IUVINC Alt IS ITATtt
AMPU rAlums IN THI tuft
IWTOWt-V- U
865-2353
720 Stvert,/ Firtt Strut
of tniivt Ottk D'.V*
n K>,omi tWorJi
4 WHtlATlONJ Ol SUVICf
JZevift
Jllemorial Chapel
"JEWISH FUSfAl DIF.ECJOW
10CAL ANO our OF STATl
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W DIXIE HWY., N.M.
IN
MIAMI
BEACH
Call JEfferson 1-7677 \
NEWMANS
rUNEKAL HOUE
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Edward T. Newmon, F.D.


-of. July 20, 1^73
HI "'
knlsfr fk>rkfiaw
Page 15-B
taWAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
ilGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAi. NOTICE
itatiw florida
dimhtment of state
iinak'Wertificate of
orpohate dissolution
Namft And Bv The Authority
Of The Statr Of Florida
hJsrHo.M tiiksk I'UKs-
ilMK. (iKEKTINOS:
^^^t. HAMRH
e,, M*K 1VH I I VM 1 i 'AH-
^Florida did on the
oty oM*e*ranr\" >\ i > 1978 cause
rated unil.i- H-. law ..f
of F'orlda VMR'.'K TIIKK
ANDSCAPE REUVIi'K, INC. a
Its Brmclnal mace
u-u ^Hlnmi Shores, Dade
^ gtate of Florida, and
eas rarli coi-srntion did on the
u|y. A i > ii- '
id in the office of the Depart-
af fit ate Of the State of Florida.
authority required
rPef-MBiT0NH7. Florida Statutes.
Ing the disaowtlon of such cor-
W. -therefore. th. s.-r.i.in i.f
e-s hereby x-*;i r jf> to tin- fore-
[ and that he is satisfied that
requirement* oi the law have
compiled with.
GIVEN under inv band
and the the State of Flor-dn. at
Tallahassee ill, Capital.
this the \:h day of July
A.D.. 1073
RICHARD (DUKi STnNi;
Secretary of state
: 20 :::
rHE'CIIWIMf COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OFFLDMOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1S04
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In bualneai under the fictitious name
of HOVSE OF JOY8 I BIs-
ayne Boulevard, N .Miami. Fla.. In-
teiiiis to n d name with the
rierh ..f the circuit Court of
County. Florida.
B, I.IPTOX. IXC.
Morton H. Zemel
Vtioi ne.v for Applicant
16664 X I-:. 19th Ave.
X. Miami Beach, 88162
7,6-13-20-27

aaaal
TO.CREDITORS
Persons Hav-
s Agalnal Said
[notified and re-
Jlaims and de-
ny* ha\-e againM
"> MILLER He-
'd late of bade County. Florida,
(e-T*lreu1t /artRes of Hade Coun-
n(l. rile-jAkfe-fName In eliminate- .,.-
ided in Section I'. i m
ftes. in %h**> offices In the Cnun-
uarthou* in Hade County, i-'lor-
wilhln j-|jc .caleiivAar months from
f. or the,.-same will he haired,
ed at Miami. Florida this :> day
llji A:-Bt-J-"73.
.MACR1CK.T. KKSSi :i:
Administrator
at 'publication of this n -t i- n
< day of- July, 1973.
nTs &-Hollander
rwy.< Tor-admintaWalor. C.T.A.
ity-^Jational-flank Ruildinu
r: : *l 771.1-Jo.-7 s ::
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.I.IK C< INSHOR.
Plaintiff
vs.
ZAVEL MILEWICZ a l< a
KI.I.V MILEWICZ, et ai.
Defendants
TOl VAFFA KELLER
-Mill. Israel
YOU ARK NOTIFIED that an Ac-
tion for DECLARATORY RELIEF
and TEMPORARY INJUNCTION has
been filed against you This action di-
rectly effects your interest In
Certificate No, 3381 Account Xo.
03-55957-8 In the name of JOSEPH
GONSHOP In trust tor VAFFA
KELLER In Financial Federal
Savings and Loan Association
a k a Miami Beach Federal; Cer-
tificate No. on-042fi7 In the name
of JOSEPH GONSHOR In trust
for VAFFA KELLER Certificate
No. 00-03322 In the name of JO-
SEPH QONSHOR In trust for
YAFFA KELLER. Savings Ao-
rounl No. 41501 in the name of
JOSEPH QONSHOR In trust for
VAFFA KELLER, deposited In
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
You arc- requested to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. on
T rage I' and Schwartz. Plaintiff's At-
torney, whose address is 801 Arthur
0 rtfn v Road, Miami Reach. Flor-
ida 88140 on or before August 3.
.1073, and file the original with the
Clerfi of this Court either before serv-
ice on Plaintiff's attorney or Immedi-
ately thereafter, otherwise a Default
will l>c entered agalnsl you for the
in the Complaint or
HAM' and tin- It al
' NoTlCTS OT ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
-EV/BN.T** JWtyCJAL CIRCUIT
a,? fHSS8a 73-16342
^TSSOLUTION
'OPTWKRRfAGE
: !:: JUarntesre of;
:<>1,EG. SUGABSLAX. Wife.
and
X p. SI'GAHMAX. Husband.
JOHN D. 8TJGAH.MAN
SSCCoopar Landing Road
Colsnial Anartmeni- .Kast
Cherry HlbVNeW Jersey 0H034
lU'ARB HBREIIV NOTIFIED
an action for Dissolution of Mnr-
- has been filed against you and
are require* t serve a copy of
written' defenses, if any. to it
ARNOLD FEIN, attorney for Pe-
ner. whose atWtrees is 42" Lin-
Read. Miami Beach. Florida
9 and file the ordinal with the
< of the above atyled court on or
re August IS, 1173: otherwise a
ult will be entered against you
the relief demanded in the- com-
it or petition.
tis notice shall be published once
i weak for four consecutive weeks
HE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
9. and file the original with the '
-aid court at Miami. Florida on
6 day of July. 1973. i
RICHARD P. BR1NKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L SNEEDEX
As Deputy Clerk
cult Court Seal)
MOLD FEIN
Lincoln Road. Suite 210
mi Beach. Florida 331.19
>rney for Petitioner
____________________7/13-20-27 8/3 _
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3954
IB: Estate of
WARD ROTH. M.D.
eceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Pe-r.-ons Hav-
'l.ums or Demands Against Saul
at. :
.i .ire hereby notified and r-.-.ui-v-d
i resent any olalms and demands
h you may have ai.-amst the- c~
of EDWARD RUTH. M I' ea-
sed late ot Dade County Florida.
he Circuit Judges of Pad.- county.
file the same In duplicate and
provided in S--';< 7 ',: F''-'a ,
mtes. In their offices in the Coun-
,urthouse in Dade- County. Flor-
wlthin six calendar months from
time of the tarsi publication litre-
r the same will b< barrel
at .MUagt. .Flon.la. this inn,
A.D. 197:1
MUVRGARET G. ROTH
Executrix
oHjof this notice on
Inly.
'MBBRG. PBOMIIKItt; .<- IH'TH.
l- I >C
- E*ecOtrix
10
7/18-80-27 8/3
^FICTITIOUS
LAW
HER Ell Y GIVEN that
. desiring to engage in
n4MTltee Hie fictitious name of
iJ)EI.IVERV at 19621
W.m I AaV.^aml City. Fla. 330r,4
___Mar said name with the
Circuit Court of Dade
__ P PEREZ
SE N. ARREC
7/20-27 8/3-10
rellel ilc inandi d
Petition.
WITNESS MY
of this i "ourl on June- :'c. 1978.
RICHARD BRIXKER
As i 'lerk >f the Court
Bj A. .1. RTVAS
Deputy Clerk
ii 'Ircull i 'ourl Si al I
TRAOER A\H SCHWARTZ
Attoi neys Al La
Jefferson National Hank Rldg.
801 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
6 21 T 8-13-20
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-15848
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ZEIDA B8TELA RAMOS
Petitioner,
and
PEDRO RAMOS
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Pedro Ramos
Hotel Vlrreyes
San Juan lie- cctran E l/.azaga
Xo. 8
Mexico 1. D.F.
70U ARE HEREBY XOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it
on DAVID E. STOXE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is lei N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 88188,
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
August 23. 1971; otherwise a default
will he entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said COUrl .it Miami. Florida on
this 18 day of July. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
\- Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By <". p, COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
cCircuit Court Seal)
11.ei d K. Stone. Esquire
101 N W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida :1312s
Attorney for Petitioner
7/20-27 8/S-IO
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICii
ino property)
in the circuit court of 'he
Eleventh judicial circuit
of florida. in and for
dade county.
civil action no. 73-15148
action for dissolution
of marriage
IN RE: The Marriage of:
CHATH >> A PAY. *
Husba ':!.
nnd
SARAH K, DAY.
Wife
TO: CHARLES A. DAY
Residence unknown
rOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage is been 'lied against you and
JTOU at" reOJUired lO serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any to it on
FRANK B BYRON, attorney feer Pe-
tltioner, whose adilress is 1771 N.W.
2"th Street. Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the
Above styled pourl On or before .lulv
27. 1!'7T: otherwise- a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the comnlalnt or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mi hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this L". day Of June-. 1978
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florid*
By A .1 Riv \s
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FRANK i: BVR< IN
:77i N W. 80th SI
Miami. Florida
Attorn, v for Petitioner
'29 7 ii-13-20
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. 73-17200
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Th. marriage of
WNE D. RIBKOFF.
Petll
IRVING RIBKOFF.
Respondent
T( >: IRVING RIBK< IFF
- i General l >elh ery
Main Posl Ifflce
in rsll' .v si i 'nihcrlne
Montreal, Quebec. Panada
YOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Roberl H Burns. Bsqulre, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
2fl Lincoln. Rd Miami Beach Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled eourl on
or b.f..re August 82, 1978; otherwise
a default will be- entered against you
for the relief demanded In the com-
plain! or petition.
This notice shall be published one.
each week for lour ronsecutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl 'RIDIAN,
witness my hand '^t the seal
,,f said court at Miami. Florida on
this ih das of July, 1973
IJICH.MID I' BRINKKR
a- Clerk, fire uit Court
I lade 'ouni v. Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROBERT II BURNS. ESQIIRE
420 l Incoln ltd suite *:.<'
Miami Beach. Fla. 538-4421
Attorney for Petitioner
7 ^-:>7 8/3-10
r
Hav-
S.ii.l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
pqoRA-'c NO. 73-1879
i'i RE: Estate of
SHIRLEY MILLER
S I -. 11.' v. i i. V V
lie
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ATI Pre dltc ill Persons
in- i"'ini- Demands Agalnat
i: tati
You are hereby notified and t.....
quired to present any claims ami de-
mands which you nic- hive against
the .state of SHIRLEY Mil.I Kit
a k a SHIRLEY LEVY deceased
late of Dade countv, Florida, to Ihe
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same- In diiniieat. and as pro*
vol. el in Section 733.10. Florida Stat-
utes In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar n.....Ihs from the
time- of ihe- firs' nubiication hereof,
or the same will b.- barred.
Flit ii .it Miami, l- ioi Ida, this : day
of July. A.D 1978.
MAURICE T. KKSSI.Kit
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 13 day of July, 1978,
I.AP1ITS & HOLI-ANDER
Attorney for Administrator cta
410 City National Tank Building
7/18-20-27 8 ::
as, c A
M "TIFIED
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. 73-16675
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVIS'ON
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARVIN I. SMALL. Husband and
\c.XKS V SMALL. Wife.
TO: VGNE8 V. SMALL. 849 A Syl-
vania Ave \*c itu V .1
Vcif ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a petition for Dissolution of your
.Maniac has be,n Hied and commenc-
ed In this court ami vou are required
n a copj of \ our writ ten d -
if any, t.. it ,m SI u. ALEX \ N-
PKR. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is suite ::'7. BIscAyne Building,
l" W. Flag ei Ktl e.i. M i.uni. Floi da
::3130, and file Ihe original with ihe
i-l'. a'...'.. si, led ourl on
or be i' Vugusl r., 1973: otherwise
a default i'. ill he entered against you
for Ihe relli m n d for In the com-
plain) or petll Ion.
This notice shall !. published .....c
each week for four >onsecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH I'l.i IRIDIAN.
WITNESS my ban.I and the seal
of said lurl .it Miami. Florida on
this in day of July 1978.
RICHARD P BRINKKR
As i 'lerk. c 'Ircull Court
l lade i ountv I-' "i Ida
Bj A .1 RIVA8
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court s.ai i
sol. ALEXANDER. ESt !
Suite 817. Biscayne Building
18 W Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. 33130
Attorney for Pi til loner
Phone: 377 t i
7 13-20-27 8 ::
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
E'-FVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-16450
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN UK' Al" IPTH 'N >F
FRAN K I.IN RAM' ip, ^ A I URA
KAMI >S and K< IV II \M' IS
Minors.
BY: KII.MAX I-' MOXAM,
hi r Stepfather.
T< l: ALFERDi i RAMI IS
Barrio Los Mangos
Put rto i 'eirtcz. Ilondu
YOC ABE HEREBY
thai an action for Adoption has been
filed agalnsl you -end you are re-
null ed to lie......I'v "f your H lit -
t. n ilef- uses, if any lo II on HARi '1.1)
CEASE, attorne) for Petitioner,
whose address i 2720 Wesl Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida, ISA., and
file the original with the- clerk of
ih, above styled court on or before
August 16, 1978: otherwise- a default
Will be entered against you for- the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be- published once
each week for four consecutive Weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN.
witness ms hand and i1 seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this I na\ ol July. 1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
As ChrU. Circuit Court
I lade 'ounty, Florida
By C P Cl IPELAND
As I ie ;.ut y c ;, rk
(Circuit Court S.-ali
II.\l(......'EASE
2720 Wt si Flagler Strt et
Miami. Florida, P.S.A
Aitoi n, \ for I'et Itloni
7 13-20-27 i'3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PT.iBATE NO. 73-3879
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: i: stc ol
i i: > ra \ e
dei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cre dltoi itml \ Perm u* He v-
:ng i 'la'uis or Dema Said
: lati
^ u are hereby not II ed and re null rt
pre eul M. claim dems nds
\\ hi- h \ on ma c ill:- es-
i ol I.Kc I K.A.Ni: .1. used I ill of
Count). Florida, t the ("in uit
ludgi ol I lade I 'ounl). and fill I he
in dui llcati and u nrn> Ided In
s. ion 73:11-:. Florida Statutes, In
their offices in the Count) Court-
i e in Dade Count) Florida, wlth-
n sis calendar months from (he lime
f the- fir-1 publication hereof, or tlm
-ame \\ ill be- barred
Filed al Miami. Florida, this io
day of July. A.D, 178.
DOHA S RANK
As Exi cutrix
First publication of this notice on
the 13 day ol July, 1973,
Sl.\iec\. HAYS .v GRPNDWERa
\; foi Exi utrlx
I tins Ainsli \ Building
- Miami. Florida
. i Hfe ClrtCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3479
FRANK B DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
PAULINE <: skaks
ile-ceasecl.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tee All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and rceiuired- or ihe same will h
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE NO. 73-3934
PROBATE DIVISION
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
in RE: Estate of ____
HERMAN E. BLL'MENFKI.D
deceased ____
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of HERMAN E. BLVMEN-
FKI.D deceased late of Dade County.
Fiorlda to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County and file the same In dupli-
cate and as nrovlded in Section 733 -
16. Florida Statutes. In their offices
In the County Courthouse in Dade
County. Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3 day
of July. A.D. 1!'73.
HILDA BM'MENFEI.D
As Exefcutrtx
First publication of this notice
on the 6 day of July. 1C73.
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL &
SCHEER
Attorneys for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of PAULINE <:. SEARS de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate anil
as provided In Section 733 10. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in Ihe Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the lime of the first publication here-
of, or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11
day of June. A.D. 1073.
PAUL A. SEARS
\s Executor
Fir-: publication of this notice on
the -'" da\ of July. 1978.
HARRY L. CYPEN. ESQ.
CYPEN .fe NKVINS
Attorne) for Exi cutor
82S Arthur lodfn y Road
Miami Bea.h. Florida 88140
7 2H-27 8/8-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3438 (BLANTON)
in RE: Estate of
JOSEPH :. KORVICK
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
YOU ale hereby notified and required
to lire-sent any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JOSKPH E. KORVICK. de-
ceased late Of Dade County Florida.
to the circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and
as provided in Section 733.It*. Florida
statutes in their office.- in the County
Courthouse in Dade- County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof,
bar-vi
7 13-20-27 3
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3953
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE Estate of
DAVID J. DAVIDSON
I ll as, d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bstati
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims anil demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of david J. Davidson de-
ceased late- of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and
as provided in Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in Ihe Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time Of the first publication here-
of or the same Mill be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, (his 13
day of July. A D 1073
OEORGE KRAMER
As Executor
First publication >>t this notice on
ihe 80 day of July. 107'
ARTHPR S. DAVIS. ESQ.
Attorney for Kst itt
M-nc Blscayne Bid*.
10 W. Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33130
7/20-27 8/3-10
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 10
day of July. A.D. 1073.
.MICHAEL J. KORVICK
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
Ihe 13 day ..f July. 1873.
STANLEY M. PRED
BRED A- NEWMAN
Attorney for Administrator
801 Dade Federal Building
Miami. Florida 33131 (377-0288)
7 13-2H-L'7 S 3
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. 73-17344
General Jurisdiction Division
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN Hi: Till. MARRIAGE OF
JIMMY PITNER.
Petition, r.
and
PATSY ANN PITNER,
ResiH ndi in.
TO: Patsy Ann Pltner
Reside nee I 'nknown
VOL ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bee n filed against you and
you ar. required te serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Abe Koss, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is mi N vv 12th Ave
nue, Miami. Florida 38188, and file
the- original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Au-
gust 27, 1878: otherwise a default
will he entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice- shall be publisheel once
each week feer four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the v, ,,;
of sad court at Miami. Florida on
this 17 day of July. i'.T::
1! P, BRINKER
At c "' rk, Circuit Court
I de Countv. Florida
By A 1 RTVAS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Abe Koss, Esquire
Stone eS; Sc stc-hin. P A.
101 N.W 12th Avenue. Miami. Fla
Attorney for Petitioner
T/W-21 8'3-10
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
TII.I.1K : INSHOR.
Plain tiff.
vs.
ZAVEL MILKWICZ a k a
KI.I.V MI LEW li"X. t al.
Defendants.
TO: ZAVEL MII-EWllZ
a k'a ELI.Y MILKWICZ
144-28 28th Avenui
Flushing. New York 11354
YOIT ARE N< TIFIED that an Ac-
tion for DECLARATORY RELIEF
and TEMPORARY INJUNCTION has
been filed against you. This action
directly effects your Interest in
Account No. 42082 of Miami Reach
Federal Savings anil Loan Asso-
ciation a k/a Financial Federal
Savings and Loan Association In
the name of JOSEPH OONSHOR
In trust for Zavel Milewie I as of
1 81 7L\
You are requested to serve copjr of
vour written defenses if any, on
Trager and Schwartz. Plaintiffs At-
torney, whes, address I* 801 Arthur
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach. Florida
,.. on or before Auaust 3 107:: and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or immediately
hereafter, otherwise a Default will
' be entered agalnsl you for the reli f
demanded in the Complain! or Petl-
i '''I"
WITNESS MY HAND and the s. al
of this Court on June 21. I! 73
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk of thi i Curt
Bj a j RIV AS
i leputy CIi rk
(Circuit Court S> al)
; TRAGER AND SCHWARTZ
\ tti rni ys Al l-c
Jefferson National Bark Bide.
' mi Arthur ciodfrev Road
Miami Beach. Florida 3314"
29 7 8-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 73-1M57
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: Th. man lagl of
ROSE M. SWKETLNi;.
Wife-.
and
LLOYD SWEETWG,
Husband.
YOU LLOYD SWEETING, resi-
dence unknown, are required to file
your answer to the- petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon Herman Cohen, Esq.,
1310-11 Congress Bldg, Miami. Flor-
ida, on or before July 30. 1073. or
else petition will be e-onfessea.
Dated: June 27. 1073.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Ci-urt
By C. P. COPELAND
I I'Uty Clerk
i (Circuit Court Seal)
' fc/29 7 6-U-JO


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Fcge 16-B
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FOLGERS
InstantCoffee
UMiT ONE JAR PlEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
r PURE VEGETABLE 1
ivj 4^-i-] IL-l J
FOR ALL A COOKING 1 LI C 24-OZ. BOTTLE 1
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or Knocks
BARBECUE ^ m PKG"
SAVE U'-MRS. FILBERT'S
Margarine
SOFT
CORN
OIL
1 LB.
FAMILY
BOWL
SAVE 16*-FLO-SUN
OrangeJuice
QUART
CONTS.
1
i


Full Text
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INGEST IEID EMNM7JALX_5KV8T1 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-10T22:45:10Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02320
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
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