The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02321

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


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demnsih Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
46 Number 30
Miami, Florida Friday, July 27, 19.\'
Twc Section Pries 25 rent3
YES BUT' .AND IT IS A BIG BUT
Women9s Leader Thinks Jewish Law Sexist
RABBI ARTHUR HERTZBERG

By Special Report
Is Jewish law sexist?
"Yes, but ." said Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg. president of
the American Jewish Congress,
in a recent WNBC-TV broad-
cast on "Jewish Heritage," spon-
sored by the New York Board
of Rabbis.
The question was posed by
Mrs. Jacqueline Levine, presi-
dent of the National Women's
Division, during a discussion
of the activities of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress wom-
en's group.
The questions and answers
went this way:
Mrs. Levine: "We keep hear-
ing more and more today
particularly from younger Jew-
ish women that Jewish law
is sexist. What do you think
about that?"
RABBI HERTZBERG: "It de-
pends on which rabbi you ask.
Most Orthodox rabbis will an-
swer that it simply isn't true
that Jewish law is not sexist,
that it recognizes or institution-
alizes the biological and role
differences between men and
women.
"Ask people to the left of the
Orthodox religiously and you'll
get a wide variety of answers. I
therefore have to label my an-
swer as quite personal and I'd
better add that I belong per-
sonally to the Conservative
movement.
"I think Jewish law is sex-
ist but sexist in a very in-
tricate way. For centuries
Jewish law has been trying to
overcome its own sexism.
That is, the very 'ketubah' or
Jewish marriage contract is
Continued on Page 9-A
MRS. JACQUMNE WfttU
Hi Jackings,
Violence Take
Center Stage
FIVE INJURED PAGE 3-A
INADEQUATE SECURITY Page 6-A
PALESTINIAN TERRORISTS HOLD 17 PAGE 12-A

IPARIS (JTA) French police
[have decided to try and check
LpraoUeally all passengers and cargo
Heaving French airports. The new
[instructions were applied to Japa-
nese airline planes and other
major companies whatever their
destination.
Up until now, French police
Uearched only planes flying to
^"hot" areas such as the Middle
"East. The police also carried out
checks when requested to do so by
the individual companies.
THE NEW security measures
were adopted following the dis-
closure that none of the passen-
Changes Seen
In Peron's
Policy Plans
By NISSIM ELNECAVE
Jewish Chraniola Feature Syndicate
With Peronism far and away
the dominant force in Argentinian
politics, there is little doubt that,
old and sick though he is. Gen.
Juan Peron will win next montn s
Presidential election by a wide
margin. The challenges which
await him are immense, the most
(pressing being the political and
economic situation.
Politically, there are three
major and antagonistic forces:
the center Right (backed by Pe-
ron), the extremist Left and an
anti-Peronista extreme Left Trot-
skvist group, Ejercito Revolu-
cionario del Pueblo (ERP),
which is dedicated to revolution
and, within the last six months,
has kidnapped some 70 people for
Continued on Page HA
gers aboard the Japanese airline
plane hijacked Friday last had been
searched.
A police spokesman said that
Continued on Page 12 -A
Egypt Chills
Waldheim
Peace Move
YOStf TtKOAH
no border changes
Report Activists Were
Brutalized by Soviets
LONDON(JTA) Eight Moscow Jewish activists who were
released from jail recently bore marks, and in three cases severe in-
juries sustained from beatings they suffered at the hands of prison
guards. The eight served 15-day sentences for "hooliganism" and "dis-
orderly conduct."
They were arrested outside a
Moscow subway station June 29
while demonstrating to protest the
denial of exit visas. According to
Jewish sources in the Soviet Union
one of them is suffering from a
kidney infection as a result of
beatings.
ANOTHER HAS spinal injuries
and a third is unable to use his
left hand. All had visible bruises.
A Soviet deputy prosecutor sur-
named Makarevich saw the prison-
ers after they had complained of
the beating to a high ranking
Army officer.
He admitted that the prison
guards had violated regulations
but excused them by suggesting
that they might have been "nerv-
ous" or "just in a bad mood." the
sources reported. Jewish sources
reported that the investigation into
the case of the Goldstein brothers.
Grigory, 42, Isai, 35, of Tiblisi,
Continued on P:nje 8-A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The hope tliat the Security Council
debate on the Middle East would
continue without acrimony in or-
der to pave the way for the "quiet
diplomacy" UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim said he would like
to pursue his trip to the Mideast
seemed to flounder here Friday
when Egyptian Foreign Minister
Mohammed H. el-Zayyat unleashed
a blistering attack against the
United States and Israel.
Some diplomatic sources here
this weekend viewed Zayyat's warn-
ing that "Egyptians will not go
crawling on their bellies to Israel
no matter how many Phantoms,
no matter how many vetoes," as
an effort to air in advance the
hard line Egypt is expected to
take during Waldheim's visit to
Cairo.
SEVERAL OBSERVERS noted
that Zayyat's acrimonious attack
was an effort to mollify Libya's
leader Muammar el-Qaddafi who
has been pressuring Egypt to take
a tougher stand against both the
U.S. and Israel. '
Zayyat, supported by Soviet Am-
Continued on Page 7-A
VICIOUS GANGS7
Orthodoxy,
N.Y. Police
'Polarizing'
NEW YORK 'JTA) A Jew-
ish community leader has warned
the president of the Patrolmen's
Benevolent Association that a let-
ter he wrote to police Commission-
er Donald F. Cawley claiming that
"14 patrolmen were injured by
vicious gangs of Hasidics" was
both 'erroneous" in point of fact
and "polarizing" in effect.
JEROME M. BECKER, president
of the Metropolitan New York Co-
ordinating Council on Jewish Pov-
erty made that charge in a letter
to PBA President Robert M. Mc-
Kiernan. A copy of the letter was
Contie.ued on Page 6-A
AND NEW YORK RABBI RAPS ARCHIE BUNKER PAGE 9-A
Israel Gasps as 'Last Tango' Opens
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA There was a nation-
wide gasp of incredible disbelief
when Israel's Film Censorship
Board approved the showing of
"Last Tango in Paris without any
deletions. The film has since been
running to packed houses in all
major cities. It is symptomatic of
the inroads which have been
made here, too, by the permissive
society.
A COUNTER reaction is begin-
ning to make itself felt, however.
The average Israeli citizen is be-
ginning to be disturbed by the
avalanche of obscenity and por-
nography which has appeared on
the market. Much of it is im-
ported from abroad, but some of
it is printed here, in Hebrew.
Local publications which pan-
der to obscenity and sex revela-
tions enjoy a good circulation
among the young. One, "Ha-
olam Hazeh," is edited by Uri
Avneri, who propelled himself
into the Knesset on the
strength of his following.
The Eros shops in Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem, operating under
legal technicalities, are still in
business. But the young Hassidim
who set fire to the Jerusalem
shop, and went to jail for it, had
considerable public sympathy.
The then president. Zalman Sha-
zar, publicly voiced his moral
Continued on Page 15-A


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>^f Dr. Ben Rosenberg
Pa? Wa? Miami Exec
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fjiday. July 27, 1973
*W<* flnrHf^r
Page 3-A
Injured
^Bottle
Explodes
JERUSALEM (JTA) Five
ersons were injured, none serious-
when an explosives-filled bot-
He detonated in the Mahane Ye-
Itda market place in central
srusalem on July 19. One woman,
rs. Satah Mizrahi, 44, was ad
totted to Sharei Zedek Hospital
ith burns but her condition was
scribed as not serious.
[The four otbers were treated at
fce hospital for minor injuries and
(Becharged. They were Cindy Louis,
tl of Akron, Ohio: Mrs. Yaffa
Allegro, 50, Mrs. Esther Metzger
and Rafael Dahovi, all of Jeru-
salem The American girl was
treated for a cut knee.
THE EXPLOSION occurred at
10:17 a.m. local time when the
narrow alleys of the market were
crowd I'd with pre-Sabbath shop-
pers. The explosive device went
off in a plastic basket near a pickle
aUwl. The stand was shattered
end: smoke and fumes filled the
arestJ>ut no panic ensued.
Police and ambulances arrived
Witlun minutes. Police sealed off
the market and began a search for
the perpetrators. Police Minister
Shlomo Hillel who arrived on the
scene shortly after the blast, said
he didn't think the incident marked
fc. an ujpsurge of terrorist activity.
ACCORDING to Hillel the per-
petrators were less intent on caus-
ing -tajuries and damage than on
disrupting peaceful co-existence
between Jews and Arabs in Jeru-
salem. The Mahane Yehuda market
was-the scene of a major disaster
on November 22, 1968, when an
explosives-laden parked car blew
up filling 12 people and injuring
53. The terrorists responsible were
subsequently caught and are sen
ing long prison terms.
: RBYO Appoints
Maurv Schwartz
0
Dist. 6 Director
LSHINGTON The apooint
mnt of Maury Schwirt?. 46. a<-
District fi director of the B"na>
B'rith Youth Or^nni/ation, th-
world's largest Jewish youth organ
izatioii. has heen announced bv
Mrs. 1 onis Perlman. Chairman of
tiw:B'ii:ii B'rith Youth Commis
sion.
BBYO's District 6 includes com
mun: -in Illinois. Michigan. Wis
conjin Nebraska. Iowa. South Da
kota. North Dakota, nnd Minneso-
ta in ,; United States, and in Mani
tob Mherta, and Saskatchewan
in Canada.
Mr Schwartz, a graduate o'
Washington University and of th'
Geor > Warren B-'own School o'
Socia' Work of the Washingtor
University in St. Louis, where he
received his Master of Social Wort
degree, has had extensive exper
ience in social work and Jewish
education. His background also in
dudes Jewish program and admin
istrative experience within th<
field of Jewish education.
Complete
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A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
~"~-*-FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
?A*
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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
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
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i


?co* 4-A
Friday. July 27
Jewish Floridian Tovnbee: 'Personal Viewpoint*
OFT::i : ?1.*NT ::: SI *->: 5-Lirr Ti^ra^si in Mil
7,;: r :-;.;^;t L: > 5; M Th:-^:v
:. -
*- i : 1 1 : i -. i i I:*: -: : : t N I -1 ftM E: Mn i I" -. i : -. -1 i V : :- > -: i 1 : -i -
: > i ***: : ir :
i; r :

;. i I: : : = i -: --_ -: : R ~ 1 -; 1 1
-- ._zz :- ~; y.
ri of tie ."ew since Btt bf* I
-

:r-r '--- -----
Of KS E
-
-
Mindlin

marks the ci -
that affecuon of the ra\
form *i a disguise for i
fi_iaaa< at****" wr..-
18th eeat*wvaltie*, the r
'-'
tot V-r;:-.:.: I ..
Critics See Hi* Prejt
' ~-
sure what -
f\
i
- -
The Majority Also Have Rights
- /:; .- re-:e wiZ z-h _-.:= wic "*"_! rr.-.rre be


i--
ir tre r_r.rr o* ::r_y :: .ewer ecre.rr s*cczr errc.c-
r_- a baaa tre poser or rl-rzc wtti
zreczrzer: :; merrbers :: -?7 croups zee rs zrdeirrrhle
c = ev_ trey "ere d-ee.rrec to e'.rt r--?
C^C^S Of E^iO^
Peace of 'Chaos and Void'
'ur.j.-C S H
y.-'.ii.e E-zs pe^rce -3s:;- ;.;: :_e-- -_ie- rrc r"j:er
xr'.d spoite -p rc ccer p-e^:?^ issiczs z: tzer c-"^
Alc^r-c:- 7cre-.gr M;r.aner Ar.de.CTLi SmMffika -=-
t.rred rcris th~ zs^rr T.ecz?yz~..z7-i z-e-ZTeeez. hrari cr.d
're r:'.-.^j rre zossihie.
E-ryrts Fcr-.rr. ?/ z_-^r Mos.-:------frd Hcsscr el-
actvel s^crc-iz-p; Jor c tzird z>x : -' :: tie Lsrze'.-Arzz
zz-posse fcg -ot tie ooe nrricec zhzz-jzxtxx. =tjc
m,4rxz-.c-z. nor the ere w
Tr.^ is a prerr-.- zer~.- z-^zmZt. zzzjz :.: dc-es se-n s^rtrrce
-r .r tze :cz* ot sc over*-rein-.- zr Btfkrr jor oe-z:e
closer -z pecre tr.or oetore
Tie or_s-er procv _;es Lr. ozr.-~_zc s prerzrdzt>rr:
-K-e rove v- vz recr tre precord:tiozs ot el-Zcy^.'ot or
3ou%iicc V.- 3ouroT::'nc wrts ls for isro.ei r: rer_rr
la .3 lr-4" borders.
Ccrji-de.-.rr trot tre "e-sv^r siore ~ ro' oroclr_rre-d
_-.'
' r___
y.zy '.?4Z -e ird i: rcrrd x uroersrorr ~zk *tr:
Turjstc = or;ef rros ir rr_rr
Cvnocl-y we cor oorclude ties re rrecrrs Isroe.
shc-.c :e_T. -c o r.orrs o: ror-existerwe. Or else we cor
org-.e tier be rrecas tie borders procicrrrec by tie one-
r-o' "Jrr.ec Motiorrs pcrtrior; plcr.
rts tiot wo_ld rrecr tre coryrell-oron al c_ hMOff
strce tiertie errergirg o: Isrcel rs c r_cr tre wcrs
tie Aroi-s -wcoe-d ~r~ lost ooctrs rer rrr: :z sovereyortty
"A"bct ^: siort. tiese very cicr-ioile Arc spolcesroer
wcrt is to becir iorr tie recirrirr* wien os Gerests re-
iu' croos cro roid.
Education: A Serious Problem
Tie ictesJ Suprerre Cotrr decisjor bcrrtac crid to
pcrocitol sciools. s-jppor.ed zy rrost ot tie a*crjor Je-*-_sr
crcKtrizcticrs ires c crtisiirg blow :c tre Crtrocoz roy
sciocK movement ocoordiag lo tier spokesrrea.
Oriiodox ieoders bcrve oppetried to the rxraor's fed-
is to "reorder prior.ties zzzd gtve
ercrors and weifore r.r.d
rrore financial aid to Jewisi edasarcn rnecrtizsc primar-
ily tie day schools but tie other rrccr religious divisions
are also beginninc to make derrands for more furds trar
have been allocated to this purpose ir tie past.
New York's response has been to rrorrt c loro-rrecce
drive to raise S20 million for Jewish education, as con-
trasted with its present annual allocation of SI million
to its Board of Education. Increased funds are also rx.de-
eted for the Greater Miami Central Agency far Jewish
Education's program next year but the problem of meeting
added costs and the need to reach many more young
people in this area is. as has been recognized in New York
and other cities with large Jewish populations, a "serious"
one.

IN 5BOBT,
Tl
1
-
Sam-*: ..-. :-_i ;- :
-- Fosal reten ion
to D- -' Peter
Herbert J ItaBa ho :
1 Pardae '
r.rr SerMOl .! brWL
. -; fistsrtod T -
. V.:
betweea this ir: t
d.-rr..-.Nil :: ?t:^ ir>:*fc- ..;
TV iBxfcftUrt? IsWi
Tovabee'] EQsMrr." a ;
C*BUaoe4 m Pa> 1! K
?-
Cold War Revisionism -A
Ne w Nation a I Sea n da I Afire
By JOSEPH ALSOT
wav;:n .: x. i-
rii-.i r: :r :,- iz.
..: rr*r B_: raj fir rcaesoaf
Ummi CtM a m rocatiM. K
-::-!-:- f:r :zi r*t.:ril f- -
Their e;ie:_ e .*.;--,5 =;: .c ;
'r,e .-": Z~ 2~ -~':3: *roric
'o e from the Ya.*a Cc-*e'eoce o--
.'. srd thai eve'-.' ca'e-* must ":
axpecr *c -=.e ceca ed *c sz>-~.:
and daughters c~ cc eoe age .
Ats^
i.t.r- ri :.*!.? cap-
tared 3* tr-e -.r-f'-.rt tr->r *
::!: *: rr.-.:r_5rr (Mi ir
--_- ; :v-:- .: I daRM r*-.:
:- :.- r.rr. tne c-:li war
..- -.:-:.- :-: :.>-: >:>"*
as tilifkT- Aari IkM, tne
coiii ^ar *> aartai r Pre&;-
d't Harry Trumar for all sort;
if eJ Americas purpo>
THE PBUCaPal roki war re-
itr ; -">'-z -f .Vacr.
can afacerr.^ Mcps: of them
save Biade a verj gi rhm| sat
awaa spec^lr> wurara
Applemas Wilhams. D F r.em-
: i.; fltti uaai. Gar Akaere-
*iu. Gabrtel Kolko Diane Soa*
2nd Lio>d C Gardner
are ali narre* .. -.r;._-r :th. :r
^-.*r> A-r-..- rsttj r-.tr
:!-.? --_..-:?. pceteaaaai w
ladaa. -
1Te:r reaKCtfTC -B>rk ait -?
to the veraoa of America's ~-
ro!e frorc the Yalta Conference
or.arard. tha: evorj parent rnus:
sow expect to have peddled to
sons and ii^iz'.i:- :'. :.
a^e Wm*t ItiE these r..-
tarkal truthfulness has only be*n
most timidly challenged aaai
challenajed at aC by all the
other Amer.cas academics who
ought to know better This has
been the basic situation since the
appearance of W A Will-.am s'
-Tragedy of Americas Dip.o-
macy- is 195d
NOW. HOWEVEJL Robert
James Maddox of the Universty
of Pesssylvasu has broken BM
-r.rtit.T rule tlit W net pre
fessor squeal > on other ?.-?:>?
sors. Is a short, cool b-.: iaoefc-
isj; book. "The w Left and Or.
?=* -A the Co'.d War" Maddox
has proved the cold ar re-
tsss nuit] of e*ery crime i.
scholarsfc.p thsj r:?tor-ir.- ;i-.
coEimn
Dt>e of the seven rntaaaati
Bar -.r a rmm HMan h
hare todulgec is what m*.r.>
t^ rsa*sie plagiarism in his "Free
World Colossus: A Critique of
Americas Fore-.cn Policy :r. tre
Coed War Overall Maddox "ap-
paad the s^nples: and most
ap?ropr.au t*. Ho did these
*r.t?rs. ^i-f lac -tdence available
:. :z.-zz
"The results of the test; are
devastating he reports their
t*ki BBed aaa systematic oaus-
aaai aaaaaaatai instncatioss.
tataacad cf fact. zros
coastruction and misrepresenta-
tion and quotations wrenched out
THIS SUMMATION comes from
a cocrag*-: leian if Maddox s
book is th New York Times by
fmineal Aaaiaaa
academic. Prof Francis Loewen-
heim of Rice University VB-
Lams Flerainx. Aiperowitx and
the rest were further perrairted
to answer Maddox and Loewes-
heim by the Tunes. The charges
against them were grimly factual
in all cases Their answers, how-
ere remarkably short on
facts and long on self-nghteous-
ses*. flBsaa wrote, with an
i.~ .r snff
T:.r rrentil ;-il.r -- ''--
l.teril-m.3dedse. ar-z '.'-
yticai technique we kno-j a
crronoiogical orcer.zi
csti hare their place :- -
> it the beginning :
-.ears at the end of "r...;t.: .'-
understasdiBg "
ONE COULD lanffcrkff
as follows -To hell wrti
facts jcless I can aakc
rrear That I want there I: s
Ties* fairly dramatic f
5 reporter I
Prof Maddox s book "
should do who care at
.Vrsencan record The
of the book, always act
ways specific, always ~<~
in the use of sourre-
BHR devastating that ftot
wecbeims summation
It may he inquired. *f *
why this has the sma^er
Od laterest is tbe midst
Watergate bocror and witr
Brexhnev is the eouc.ry
with President Nixon T
swer is that notbing cc--
sabiy ha%e greater pal
est. at any rate for the k" -
EVEBY NATIOVS
about the hard problems :'
tory eaaonoously peesest-
ways based apno that '-'-'
historical aemorWs It u *[
fectry posanle. too. for M*"*"*
memories to be perverw: W
successful ninajMinn o:
paaaaaMBaaawBBI
falsehoods,..________
the
- id
-
:
-
'-oe
\


7~i
\ Eriday. July 27,-1973
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M


Page 6-A
+JelstncrMian
Friday, July 27, 1973
Police Charge Inadequate Air Security
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police
Minister Shlonio Hillel has
blamed airport officials who fail
to carry out proper security
checks on boarding passengers
with beins; "indirectly and with-
out Intention" responsible for
Friday's hijacking of a Japanese
airliner with 143 aboard, and
other airplanes in the past.
Meanwhile. Minister of Trans-
port Shimon Pores said Israel
> iuld not give in to the terror-
ists' demand that it release Kozo
Okamoto, who la serving a life
sentence for his part in the mas-
sacre of 2ti people at I.od Air-
port in May. 1972
THIS HAS 'icon the only de-
mand made by the terrorists
since the jumbo jet witli 123 pas-
s< Qgerj and 22 crew members
landed in the Persian Gulf sheik-
dom of Dubai. However. Leba-
nese newspapers reported that
the terrorists are still seeking S5
million in ransom.
The 145 persons were still
aboard the Boeing 747 wait-
ing for the next move by the hi-
jackers who seized the plane over
Western Europe. The plane had
been scheduled to go from Am-
sterdam to Tokyo via Anchorage.
Alaska. Shortly after takeoff a
grenade on the belt of a woman
hijacker went off killing her and
injuring the plane"s purser. Yo-
shihisa Miyashita.
Immediately after news of the
hijack Friday. Lod Airport \V3s
put under heavy security since
it was feared that the plane might
be headed for Israel. The alert
was relaxed toward dawn Satur-
day after the plane landed in
Dubai
DEFENSE MINISTER Moshe
Dayan and Chief of Staff David
Eki/ar had been at the airport.
('recting operations, but they
left when the plane landed in the
Persian Gulf sheikdom. Several
Cabinet ministers were with
Prime Minister Golda Meir at
her home here until the alert
was relaxed.
Hillel. in a radio interview yes-
terday, said international hijack-
ings would not occur if countries
took "strong measures against the
terrorists instead of playing
around with them. They are caus-
ing the continuation of the kind
of horrible affair we are facing
now." he said. "This negligence
and a certain tolerance toward
this kind of Arab terrorist attack
was encouraging further as-
saults."
In Amsterdam, a Japanese Air-
line spokesman said the passen-
gers had not been searched when
thev boarded the jet there Fri-
Jews, Police 'Polarizing'
Continued from Page 1 A
available to the Jewish Tele
graphic Agency.
Becker wrote in response to
McKiernans letter to Commis-
sioner Caw ley which was pub-
lished in "Front and Center."
the official PB.V publication.
The letter referred to an Inci-
dent on June 2. a Sabbath, when
hauled policemen in the Crown
Heights lection of Biookhn
after several of their number
were arrested for allegedly at-
tacking two automobiles driven
on a feeder road normally barred
to throngh tiaffic on Sattirdavs
The road passes the
.ubavitcher Synagogue.
United
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Chowds of Hasidim later congre
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ion house several blocks away
IcKinornan castigated the senior
fficers at the precinct headquar
ere allegedly permitting "band-
>f Hasulies to take over the sl3
'ion house.
HE claimed thai one patrol
nan was "brutally beaten" and
obb ,i and that another faces surg
u : -... of injuries he sus-
tained.
\ '.-(i;::^ tQ McKiernan. ".i po
lice officer was hit twice when a
nan deliberanl;. drove his
into the patrolman." He
say the driver was a Has
REi KFR WROTE. !
after a separat esl
.......anj your fa< is
.... ... up," i^ w
r. hav<
9peeiall> the civilian re-
.is I understand
iting the
lent"
Becker pointed ont in his let
ter that llasidim. ultra-orlhodov
Jews, would never drive a car
on the Sabbath and observed
that "perhaps if someone took
the initiative on a permanent
level of better familiarizing
themselves will-, the customs of
the Bastdfm, statements like the
on- in quotion would never
occur."
\\ hal ...'. *t of all."
Beck "is v. hat I believe
to ; ^sibie polarizing ef-
-.. ".lOSt
sensitive times the resolution of
lifferences can best be remedied
hrouah a system of dialogue or
vhatever judicial or administra-
tive forms available and not by a
de facto trial in the newspapers.
THE PURPOSE of this letter is
not to engage in a dispute as to
vho was right and who wrong.
leaving such determination to the
official body charged with those
administrative possibilities, but in-
stead to recommend that your fu-
:urc use of the newspaper as a
platform for allege,! grievances be
serious second thoughts"
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'' *:-.: :i day. Flight routes via India and
Arab countries were all searched,
but not those using the polar
route to Tokyo, he explained.
Israeli sources said that re-
ports arrived here two weeks ago
that two Japanese Kamikazees
were in Europe for acts of sabo-
tage. Airline companies and air-
port authorities were warned, but
apparently the Amsterdam air-
port authorities were not so strict
with northbound flights, the
sources said.
THE AIRLINE which the hi-
jackers have threatened to blow
up if security forces ringing the
airport come near is standing
alone on the field. The hijackers
have refused te negotiate with
Dubai officials. During Friday
night's flight they identified
themselves as the "Palestine
end" of the ultra-leftist outlawed
Japanese Red Army. They are re-
portedly three or four men: Arab
and Japanese.
The onlv one to speak to the
control tower from the plane was
a hijacker who called himself Al
Kassar. He claimed to command
the plane. The group called the
hijacking "Operation Jebel Kar-
mal (Mount Carmel). an appar-
ent reference to the Haifa area
of Israel. JAL officials said the
hijackers apparently worked in'
pairs a man and woman travel,
ing on Peruvian passports in the
first class section and an uniden-
tified Japanese and a Palestinian,
Al Kassar, in the economy seo
tion.
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Either way. there are no two ways about who should handle
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J


rith
day
led
;ine
ved
re-
rab
M
fcry, July 27, 1973
+Je*istn>orldrton
Page 7-A
gypt Chills Waldheim Peace Move
Continued from Page 1A
bassador Yakov A. Malik, asserte !
that there were three options for
the Council to consider. The first
was "tc^'taKo the necessary meas-
ures to force Israel to withdraw
from the occupied territories."
which he termed "the proper
course of action."

?
ft -Cr S. Denies
Role in UN
Initiative
WASHINGTON (JTA)
United Nations Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim's trip to the Mid-
dle East in search of a solution to
i the Arab-Israeli conflict was noi
initiated or insnired by the United
States. State Department sources
informed the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency on July 17.
They said that the trip "is proh
ably his (Waldheim's) own idea."
Meanwhile, in response to ques-
tions. State Denartmont snokesmar
Paul Hare reiterated the Depar'-
merit's position that it simoort*
the Waldheim trip. He would not
comment further on this develop-
ment. Neither would he disci*
the present status of the U.S
initiated suggestion for an interim
Israeh-Egyntian agreement that
would lead to the reopening of
the Suez Canal.
IN REPLY to a question. Hare
said he would not comment be-
yond the denial by the spokesman
for the U.S. Mission to the UN
that the U.S. was trying to delav
the start of the Security Council
debate on the Middle East. Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat ac-
cused the U.S. of trying to have
the debate postponed in favor of
an American proposal for negotia-
tions between Israel and Egypt on
reopening the Suez Canal.
A UN' spokesman said on July
18 that Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim's trip to the Midd'e East
will take place before the General
Assemhly convenes in Sept. The
spokesman said, however, that no
date has been set
HE DENIED reports that Wald-
heim has postponed the trip, ob-
serving that since no date has been
announced there could be no post-
ponement.
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But, Zayyat added, in an obvious
reference to the U.S., "we know.
alas and sadly that at least one
permanent member of the Council
would use its veto power to pre-,
vent the Council from taking this,
course." He said the second Course
was inaction, but that such a course
would undermine the United Na-!
tions. He suggested a third course
in which the Council would "pro-'
nounce itself" against Israel's occu-,
pation and for the principle of to-:
tal withdrawal.
JOHN SCALi, U.S. ambassador to
the UN, warned that the U.S. would |
veto any "one-sided resolution."
He also assailed Zayyat's charge
that U.S. support for Israel blocks j
Mideast peace. Scali, who did not!
reply to the Egyptian official on
the Council floor, told newsmen
after the debate ended for the day
that he was "dismayed by this
charge." He said Zayyat "should
look within his own government's
policy to see what blocks the road
to peace" Scali added that the
kind of resolution proposed by
Zayyat and Malik "would run
smack into an American veto."
The Egyptian reportedly was
working with India and Yugoslavia
on a resolution embodying his
third option, to be submitted Tues-
rJaj to, the Coftncjl. Malik support-
ed 'Zayyat on the proposed reso-
lution and denounced the U.S. for
'refusing" to renew talks among
the big powers in support of the
long-stalled mission of Ambassador
Gunnar V. Jarring.
Scaii said he hoped a compromise
could be worked out over the week-
end and warned that the "present
harsh lines of .debate" could dam-
age Waldheim's visit to Egypt,
Jordan and Israel, tentatively
scheduled for late August.
YOSEF TEKOAH, Israels am-
bassador, told the Council that he
hoped the cause of peace in the
Mideast would emerge unscathed
from the confrontation in the Coun-
cil initiated by Egypt. He asserted
that Israel opposed any resolution
which would bar border changes
as part of a settlement or endorse
the 1971 Jarring memorandum
which asked Israel to pledge in
advance of talks, a complete with-
drawal from all territories. He
said that Israel wanted talks while
the Arabs insisted on conditi ins
imposed from outside, ignoring the
rights of Israel.
Tekoah said that in all parts of
the world except the Mideast con-
flicts were being resolved by dia-
logue and negotiation but thai
"Egypt again sought collision." He
said Egypt and the other Arab
states had failed to destroy Israel
and now wanted the world to ig-
nore the origins of the 1967 war
the blockade, the expulsion of the
UN emergency force, the massing
of armies, and the bombardment
of Israeli villages.
He said the Arab governments'
demand for a restoration of the old
lines was a demand for restoration
of "a principal cause" of the bel-
ligerency of the past. He said
Egypt sought to single out one
principle in Security Council Reso
lution 242, the non-acquisition of
territory by force, but the centra!
element of that resolution, he said
was security and peace.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-
Wash.) has been named
1973 recipient of the
annual American Israel
Friendship Award of the
Mizrachi Women's Organ-
ization of America. Sen.
Jackson will accept the
citation in a July ceremony
in Washington, D.C., to be
filmed for screening at the
48th national convention
of Mizrachi Women in
Miami Beach.
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
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o. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
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7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
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8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
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fONTA
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CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Page 8-A
+Jeist ftcrtf&r
Friday, July 27. 1973
AJCong. Calls for Welfare Changes
By Special Report
NEW YORK The American Jewish Congress has called for an
overload of federal social welfare programs to make eligible for bene-
fits "millions of disadvantage^ persons" now denied such aid because
they live outside of designated "target areas."
In a 17-page study released en-
titled "Target Areas and How They
Miss the Mark." the Jewish group
criticized as "unsound and inequit-
able" administrative regulations in
four federal social welfare pro-
grams
THESE REGULATIONS, the
dents within a specific income cat-
egory while excluding from bene-
fits individuals and families with
the same or even lower incomes
solely because they reside outside
of that area."
In releasing the findings, Theo-
American Jewish Congress charged, dore R Mann, cochairman of the
had the effect of "limiting the Congress" national governing coun-
benefit* of programs to area resi- ci! and chairman of its Commission
Report Activists Were
Brutalized by Soviets
Continued from Page 1A
Soviet Georgia, has been completed
by the authorities and files have
been presented to court but no
trial date has been set.
THE BROTHERS have ben
charged under Art. 206 of the
Georgian penal code with dis-
semination of anti-Soviet propa-
ganda, spreading anti-Soviet infor-
D itioo avA slandering the Soviet
State.
le. a Kharkov Jew who
has been denied an exit visa on
ground- that he and his wife are
"security risks," has warned Jew-
ish organizations in the U.S..
Britain and France not to be satis-
fied with their achievement* on
behalf of Soviet Jewry. Mikhail
Kernel, whose "open letter'* trtJ
just received here. said. "We are
a visible example of the enormous
difference between what the Rus-
sian? rea.lv do and what they say
to the world public."
Kerbel and his wife. Adella. who
suffers from multiple sclerosis,
have been trying to leave the So-
viet Union for two-and-a-half years
and have been consistently denied
exist visas. "Our family has been
appealing to all the Soviet bodies
in charge of emigration to Israel,
but our requests have gotten no-
where." h wrote.
"On the contrary, they are being
used by the authorities as an ex-
cuse to subject our family to even
more indigi I have been de-
prived of the right of free move-
men*, mv correspondence is opened
and not delivered to me. and our
letters to our relatives and friends
abroad do not reach their destina-
tions." Kerbel said. "We have been
leprived of all contact with the
utside world."
HIS LETTER concluded, "hav-
r._ exhausted all the possible
means in our struggle for our
right to emigrate and finding our-
selves in the position of beini;
forcibly kept here, we must urge
you not to be ntisfted with your
achievements so far. but to con-
tinue giving support to our str
gle."
thc in ::>: :u
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Samri u tnt walomak Khw
>'li' (y) Sw#e'. '
Enjoy the
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Conducted by
Prominent Cantor
on Law. Social Action and Urban
Affairs, which prepared the report,
said that if the study's recomenda-
tions were followed, "there would
be a substantial benefit to the Jew-
ish poor since a high proportion
of them live outside of designated
target areas.
-HOWEVER," he added, "our
concern with the problem is not
limited to this group. As a Jewish
communal agency, we have both a
special concern with the problems
of the Jewish community and a
general commitment to the equit-
able distribution of social and
economic services to all Amer-
icans'"
The four social welfare pro-
grams analyzed in the study cov-
ered nutrition for the elderly,
emegency employment, community
action and college work-study.
The study noted that the federal
nutrition program for the elderly,
an amendment to the Older Amer-
icans Act. was "especially relevant
to the needs of the Jewish poor
because an estimated two-thirds of
impoverished Jews are over age
60."
TO HELP persons who do not
live within what the regulations
call "the projects area." the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress report pro
posed specific steps to provide
benefits for eligible persons who
live in areas that do not h
nutrition programs, such as serv-
ing meals in synagogues as well as
J churches and community centers;
, offering kosher meals to meet the
dietary needs of aged Jews: and
permitting income-eligible persons
who live in adjoining neighbor-
hoods to take part in nutrition
projects.
The report recommended changes
in the Emergency Employment Act
to eliminate the requirement of
residence in an area of high un-
employment as a condition for
benefits. Removing this require-
ment, the American Jewish Con-
gress report said, would not only
benefit otherwise eligible persons
currently barred from assistance
but also end the temptation "to
lie about where they live in order
to obtain employment under the
program.'
THE STUDY also called for a
change in the Economic Opportu-
nity Act of 1964 that would re-
quire the director of OEO to pro-
\ide financial assistance under the
Community Action program to
projects serving groups of low-
income persons not effectively bc-
ng served by other programs A
specific money appropriation should
alsD be included in the legislation.
AJCongress report urged.
In an analysis of the College
Work-Study programwhich pro-
vides jobs to students who need
financial assistance to continue
their studiesthe study found that
while there were no regulations
requiring residence in target areas,
many applicants were turned away
by college officials because the stu-
dents did not live in poverty areas.
The American Jewish Congress
i report urged the Office of Educa-
tion to issue an administrative rul-
ing "making clear to local admin-
istrators of this program that col-
lege Work-Study programs must
handle all applications on the basis
! of determined need and not pn
other factors such as place -of
residence."
THE REPORT concluded that
the target area approach should
be eliminated "unless.it can be
shown to be necessary" to serve
special problems of specific neigh-
borhoods.
To the extent that it is not
eliminated." the AJCongress study-
made these recommendations'
Where target areas are re-
tained, cityvvide districts should
also be created which would have
the responsibility of serving those
who do not reside within the tar-
get areas.
A redrawing of the boundaries
of poverty areas should be under-
taken to make use of the latest
data available from the 1970 cen-
sus. '
The use of mobile facilities
in certain areas would help to
overcome the limitation of geo-
graphical eligibility "
The analysis was prepared by-
Martin Hochbaum. of the AJCon-
gress Commission on Law. Social
in and Urban Affairs.
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_


Crma 11. A
Friday, July 27, 1973
*Jenist n&rkBmm
Pane 9-A
i
Gotham Rabbi Takes Dim View of TV's
Archie Bunker as Good Humor
*
NEW YORK (JTA) A
New York rabbi, evaluating the
arguments of friends and foes of
television's first portrayal of an
unabashed bigot in the widely-
viewed "All in the Family" pro-
gram, has asserted that its ad-
mirers are totally in the wrong.
Rabbi Jerome K. Davidson, of
Temple Beth-El of Great Neck,
described Archie Bunker, as
projected on the CBS program,
now on summer reruns, as "a
bigot, anrl-Black, anti-Semitic.
anti-Puerto Rican and anti-hu-
manity.*'
To Archie Bunker, the rabbi
declared, "Negroes are spades,
spooks, coons and jungle bunnies.
Jews are Hebes, chosen people,
yids or yentas. Chinese are
Chinks, the Polish are dumb
Polacks, and everybody else is a
commie, pinko, pansy, bleeding
heart, meat head, tamale eater,
fairy, fruit or fagot. As if Jeuis
himself needed Archie's approv-
al, he tells us that 'Jesus was a
Jew only on his mother's side.' "
WHAT RABBI Davidson called
"the most perceptive favorable
comment'' he had heard about
Archie Bunker came, he said
fr>m Carroll O'Connor, who
portrays Archie. He quoted
O'Connor as declaring that "Ar-
chie's dilemma is cooing with a
world that is changing in front
of him. He doesn't know what
to do except lose his temper,
mouth his poisons, look eke
where to fix the blame for his
own discomfort." O'Connor con-
cluded that Archie would never
get to the root of his problem
"because the root of his prob-
lem is himself and he doesn't
know it."
Rabbi Davidson declared that
what distressed him particularly
was that "those who delight in
presenting so honest a view of
life cannot be equally hone t and
perceptive about the effect of
their work." Ho said that the pro
gram's producers, directors, au
th'ts and actors had several
premises in defense of the pro
eram with which he profoundly
disagreed. He presented his cri
tique in a sermon at his syna-
gogue which was later print".! in
"Man About Town," a pubMea
tion of the synagogue Men's Club.
One of those premisos, he
said, was that "if you disguise
bigotry, it's all right" He as
serted that was the reason why
Archie call' a Jew a "H"b an-'
not a "kike' and a Black a
Is Jewish Law Sexist?
^ Women's Chief Asks
Continued from Page 1-A
one in which, by premarital
agreement, the groom agrees
that he will not capriciously
divorce the bride or diminish
her rights.
"This was instituted by the
rabbis many centuries ago to
limit the masculine domination
of marriage as it exists in bibli-
cal law.
"I would therefore be inclined
to say that Jewish law is indeed
male and male chauvinist. At
the same time, however, a proc-
ess has been taking place
throughout the ages of trying
to overcome that. Jewish re-
ligious law developed an enor-
mous flexibility in reacting to
change in family roles, for ex-
ample. My own sense o: the
situation is that not in 10
years or in 20, but as the male-
female roles within society,
within the family, within the
social structure, DO change ."
MRS. LEVINE: "As they are
changing ..'.?**
Rabbi Hertzberg: "... then
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Jewish law will find its acx
dations with it."
Mrs. Levine: "I'm glad you
said that. We in t'i American
Jewish Congress Women's Di-
vision are of course encourag-
ing this looking again into Jew-
ish law in terms of what the
women are saying."
The discussion followed a
reading by Kim Hunter. Mar-
ian Se'des and Elly Stone of,
"A Ballad for Four Decades,"
the story of the American
Jewish Congress National
Women's Division, written by
Mrs. Lillian ElVin, a vice
president of the group.
In concluding the discussion
with Mrs. Levine on the work
of the Congress Women's Di-
vision in defending both human
rights and Jewish rights and in
working for peace in Vietnam
as well as peace in the Middle
F.a't. Rabbi Hertzberg summar-
ized:
"What we have been express-
ing in AJCongress, and especi-
ally through its Women's Di-
vision, is an organization for
whom Jewish and general in-
terests are not antithetical; an
organization which belives that
shalom' means not only peace
among nations but peace in so-
ciety, a peace enshrined in jus-
tice for every man and woman."
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR
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"spade"' and not a "nigger." The
maxim is. the rabbi asserted,
"Don't tell it like it is de-
odorize it. deterge it. bleach it.
clean it up that is the es-
sential trick Then everybody
will love Archie and even the
Hebe< and coons and Polacks will
laugh."
THE SECOND premise. Rabbi
Davidson asserted, is that "laugh
ter makes it better." He cited a
New York Times review which
said of the program that "it Is
a step in the right direction to
be ab.e to laugh at our preju-
dices, for humor is an effective
weapon." Rabbi Davidson com-
mented that laughter "certainly
is an effective weapon, especial y
when it is used against people."
The rabbi argued it was not
possible "to combat pr-judice 01
bigotry by laughing at a centn!
'haracter designed to evok the
sympathy of the audience "' Th.it
audience consists of between 5
and 60 million viewers. CB -
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
On the contrary, Rabbi Da- :
argued, "by encouraging the
viewer to identify or sympathize
with Archie, derogatory name
calling receives sanction."
The third premise attacked by
Plabbi Davidson was that the
show is honest "because every-
one has a little Archie Bunker
in them." Rabbi Davidson called
this "a dangerous lie" and cited
the lines from a "South Pacific"
song: "You've got to be taught
to hate and fear all of the people
your relatives hate: you've got
to be carefully taught."
HE ALSO charged it was "un-
speakably immoral" to teach "im-
pressionable children that they
are not wanted in certain neigh-
borhoods, thai there is something
that makes people laugh at them
and look down on them and call
them names."
The final premise. Rabbi David-
:ec'.;-.r-',d was that the pro-
gram was Just "a funny program
- a lovable bigot." To this.
the rabM retorted :hat Archie's
.ir- unbending, his
mind is totally closed. He .
thing for money. He is i -
and crue;. He never per-
forms an act of charity, decency,
compassion or understanding,
much less love." Archie Bunker
"is not lovable at all but we go
around saving he is because we
are told to say it. just as we havo
been urged to believe it is human
nature to be prejudiced."
He declared it might be that
Archie was lovable "to the bigots
who would not light crosses" on
the lawns of homes of Negroes
moving into white neighborhoods
"but only come to watch" because
"he has given respectability to
what they think and say: he is
their hero."
THOSE WHO watch such acts
with approval, the rabbi added,
"provide the setting for Auschwitz
and lynchings, for Kent State and
de facto segregation ... in
schools and jobs and housing .
no matter what elegant words are
chosen to make us believe other-
wise." In a defense of the pro-
gram. Arnold Hano wrote in the
New York Times magazine that
"fifty million Americans are be-
ing told week after week it does
you no Hood to be a bigot. You
end up where you began .
clinging to a world that no long-
er exist*" Ra'.>bi Davidson re-
torted. 'Dear Mr. llano, bigots
do win You, who are a self-
identified Jew. have a very bad
memory And when they do win,
thv n-o not lovable and it is not
funny."
^ V
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...
Paas IO-A vJenirffkridn/atr
Friday, July 27. 1975
1 -
JjoviJ *3cmrrrfcr
New York's iNext Mayor: Is He a Case of Beame Bam Boom?
IN SEPTEMBER, 1654, just
' three days before Rosh Ha-
shana. a ship came carrying 23
Jews, the first to arrive in New
York. Some 320 years have
passed, and we now may have
a Jewish mayor of New York.
It goes to show if you persist.
you will win out. The old say-
ing is true.
Abraham Beame has won the
Democratic nomination for may-
or of New York, which probably
means election. Beams in some
ways reminds us of one of the
original 23 Jewish Pilgrim fath-
ers, a Jew named Asser Levy.
Peter Stuyvesant. the gover-
nor of New Amsterdam, as New
York was then called, did not
want to admit the Jews. He
complained to the Dutch East
India Company that the settle-
ment already had many unde-
sircable elements, such as Eng-
lishmen and Catholics. Anyone
who didn't belong to the Dutch
church was to him an undesire-
able. But the Jews appealed his
decision, and he was overruled.
But one-legged Peter Stuyvesant
did not stop there.
He put a special tax on Jews,
explaining that it was in lieu
of their exemption from mili-
tary service in the defense of
the colony. Then Asser Levy
spoke up. Who asked him, said
Levy, to exempt the Jews? He
demanded the right to serve.
This was probably the first
struggle for civil rights in
America. Asser Levy appears to
have been popular among non-
Jews as well as Jews.
Abe Beame is a little fellow,
five feet two, but has the same
spunky quality and seems to en-
joy the same wide support. It
is noteworthy that two leading
New York papers, the Times
and the Post, advised the people
to vote for his opponent, but
the public had a mind of its
own. It didn't take the advice.
Which reminds us of one of
New York's most famous may-
ors, William J. Gaynor. who
also didn't take advice.
Gaynor as a young man wrote
Horace Greeley, editor of the
Tribune, asking whether he
should come to New York, and
Greeley wrote him. "Don't com"
to this modern Babylon." But
Gaynor must have figured if
New York is so bad, why is
Greeley staying there. Anyway.
he didn't take the advice. He
came to New York and like
Greeley made a success of it.
He was elected mayor. New
York City is filled with people
who were advised not to go
there.
New York never had a Jew-
ish mayor, but it had a half-
Jewish one, LaGuardia. His
t^eumoitr ^Z)* ow/ec
man
Archaeological Discoveries
Made at Beth She'Arim
QNE can dig at archaeological sites, or one can dig into the
mind of a person to ascertain his philosophy or rationale
for his actions, "Beth She 'arim: The Catacombs 1-4." by Benja-
min Mazar (Rutgers University Press, $17.50). is the report on
the excavations on this famous site in the lower Galilee from
:9:-!6 to 1940 Beth She 'arim (House of Gates) was once a city,
it is not mentioned in the Bible, but there are Talmudical ref-
erences to it. as well as in "The Life of Josephus," the autobiog-
raphy of Josephus Flavius. The latter source has a brief account
of a battle near the city. Beth She 'arim appears to have been
laid waste and burned about 350 C.E.
The diagrams, illustrations and photos make the book in-
valuable for students and scholars of Hebraic, Greek, Roman and
Near Eastern cultures and indispensable for all who possess a
'.nmmitment to the history of ancient Israel and other civiliza-
tions and religions. The author. Dr. Benjamin Mazar, is a pro-
fessor of History and of the archaeology of Palestine at Hebrew
University. He was in charge of the first four years of excava-
tions.
Arthur A. Cohen is a graduate of the University of Chicago
and the Jewish Theological Seminary. He believes in transcend-
ency and supernaturalism rather than the traditional concept of
a divine being. Mordecai M. Kaplan, rabbi and renowned scholar
and founder of Reconstructionism, was Cohen's teacher at the
Seminary. Kaplan's philosophy is best found in his "Judaism
as a Civilization.'
Dr. Kaplan is now 92 years old, and Cohen is 45. The two
men held a series of conversations which now appears in a small
book. If Not Now, When?" (Schocken Books, $5.95) and is sub-
titled "Toward a Reconstitution of the Jewish People." Cohen
notes that "Mordecai Kaplan still misunderstands my so called
supernaturalism, and I suspect his social-psychological natural-
ism."
For an understanding of Reconstructionism by th<> uniniti-
ated, we recommend the reading of Charles S. Liebmans mono-
graph on the movement in the 1970 American Jewish Year Book
and Ira Eisenstein's three articles in his house oruan. "A Cri-
tique of a Critique," which was a reply to the I.iebman mono-
gram h.
Kaplan may have synthesized his theories (his practices are
orthodox) in his sentences. "Reconstructionism proposes
that we challenge all forms of belief which are based on implicit
faith in tradition without, however, breaking completely with
it. Tradition should be challenged only insofar as it runs counter
to normal human behavior. Reconstructionism is likewise a re-
fusal to be associated with any form of personal experience that
is mystical or incommunicable."
Although one can disagree, as does this writer, with both
men. there is intellectual edification in reading or eavesdropping
on the conversations.
mother was Jewish; father. Ital-
ian. LaGuardia wasn't afraid to
be simple. One time during a
newspaper strike, he thought
of the little children who would
be deprived of the pleasure of
reading their Sunday comics.
His half-Jewish heart was sad-
dened at the thought, and he
did something about it. On Sun-
day, he went to the broadcasting
station and read the comics over
the radio to the children. An-
other interesting mayor of New
York was "Jimmy" Walker. He
used to say that the difference
between him and the Jews was
that he ate trefa at home and
kosher at work while Jews did
vice versa.
Not too many Jews have been
mayors, but now and then, it
has happened almost every-
where. Rome had its Ernesto
Nathan. Dublin its Bricoe. Je-
rusalem has Teddy Kollek.
Beame. who is 67, has an-
nounced he will not be a can-
didate for reelection. But us-
ually mayorites is a kind of lin-
gering disease. Diesengoff kept
on running and being mayor of
Tel Aviv from its beginning un-
til his end. People would ask
him to step aside so they might
get a go at it, but he would
tell them if they wanted to be
mayors to start their own cities.
So legend says, numerous towns
in Israel were founded.
Being mayor is very import-
ant. Broadway hits, musicals,
have been written about La-
Guardia and Jimmy Walker. If
a musical is ever written about
Beame, a good title won't be
hard to find. What could be
better than Beame Bam Boom?
Joseph ^oltlkoff
A Senate View of Israel's Health
The U.S. Senate Subcommittee on Health has
found Israel's health services are "not operated
within or by a well-defined national health author-
ity, which would be responsible for medical policy
and personnel and the financial resources to op-
erate such programs."
"The pattern of medical care in Irnrl h
group said in a 153-page report, "presents a com-
plicated organizational and financial structure." in-
asmuch as the voluntary medical services Israel
inherited with statehood still exert influence and
may serve as an obstacle to rationalization" of the
services.
Nevertheless, the report, which was released
recently, added, "there was a demonstrated deep
concern by the Ministry of Health, the Hadassah
Medical Organization and Kupat Holim 'voluntary
health insurance organization) to provide a com-
prehensive range of health services, preventive and
curative, to all the people of Israel without regard
to their ability to pay for health care" and "with
a definite view toward assuring that health services
were equally available to the people."
The subcommittee concluded that Hadassah and
Kupat Holim have had great influence in the ulti-
mate determination of coordinated health care and
In the provision of curative services.
Most of the report was devoted to examining
the structure of services in Israel to help determine
'what features of the mosaic of different organiza-
tions, health services and health manpower training
in Israel could be effectively implemented and
utilized to improve the crisis in America's health
care."
The subcommittee, of which Edward M. Ken-
nedy (D-Mass.) is chairman, spent two days in
Israel. Members personally inspected health care
facilities.
Hadassah. the women's Zionist Organization of
America, pioneered in health services in 1913 when
its nurses distributed fresh milk in the Old City
of Jerusalem, the report said. At present, it op-
erates Israel's largest university hospital.
Regarding the Ministry of Health, the report
said it was the "supreme authority in all matters
relating to health." It licenses medical and other
professions, ensures health services for the popula-
tion, and administers or supervises government.
r^obert <^eaal
No Doubt Brezhnev Was Here
THERE ARE now 95 American Jewish communi-
ties in the National Jewish Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council. Together with the nine na-
tional agencies most immediately concerned with
community relations matters, they comprise an effec-
tive chain of communications for putting programs
into action.
When the NJCRAC met in Washington in June,
oldtimers were gratified to note many communities
are now sending to the umbrella or'yinization's im-
portant plenary a host of bright, younger people
knowledgeable, thoughtful, articulate. These lead-
ers of tomorrow approached with zest and determi-
nation the high level considerations on such issues
as Jewish poverty in large cities, crime and possible
deterrents thereto, the changing pattern of black-
Jewish relationships, public school desegregation,
private school financing, the Jews for Jesus move-
ment, and amnesty for war resisters.
But on no issue was there more evidence of
interest than on the interrelated items of Soviet
Jewry, Middle East peace, and the plight of Jews
in Arab lands (especially Iraq and Syria). The
sessions coincided with the visit of Leonid Brezhnev.
Before the delegates flashed huge headlines:
"Brezhnev Woos Senate on Trade, Visas to Jews;"
"Brezhnev Urges Senators not to let Jewish Issue
Stand in way of Broad Cooperation."
A charmer, that Soviet traveler, a convenient
forgetter of some of yesterday's Marxist dialetics. a
fellow hell-bent for more American heavy ma-
chinery', more American trade, more American
wheat.
('Ctrl <&4lperi
The Missionaries Aren't Making It
LIAIFA "The difficulties in the way of conver-
sion of the Jews are certainly greater in Pales-
tine than elsewhere. ... It is like wrenching out
the stones of a building, one by one. ... In regard
to missionaries, a converted Jew is in some respects
a better missionary than a gentile. A Jew will in-
deed listen more readily to a gentile Christian and
show him more respect, but a Jewish convert is
more efficient where confidence is once established.'
Thus wrote the Rev. Andrew A. Bonar in 1839
on his missionary trip to Palestine for the Church
of Scotland.

Little has changed since then. The recent ex-
citement caused by the "Jews for Jesus" movement
in Israel confirms the Rev. Bonar's finding that the
best missionaries to Jews are ex-Jews themselves
But how good are even the best? Missionaries
have been active in Israel for years. It is onlv the
degree of publicity and exposure that van- from
year to year. How successful have they been? How
many Jews have been converted?
There have been stories of missionary success
of dozens and even of hundreds of Jews con-
verted. Most of these tales have their source in the
rosy reports sent by the missionary agents to their
wealthy sponsors. A rich widow here, and an eccen-
tric, spiritual-minded millionaire there are always
encouraged when they hear that their investments
are paying off in the saving of souls.


Friday, July 27, 1973
?Jpn/sf fhri&lnr,
Page 11-A
Change Seen in Peron's Policies
Coiflnucd from Page 1 A
ranadMt, including ten Jews,
UMieMPwinning tens of millions
of dollars for its coffers.
GENERAL PF.RON and his
main associates have expressed
friendly feelings towards the
Jewish community and Israel.
There has even been a hint that
Peron himself might undertake
a visit to the Jewish State. How-
over, there are also within the
Peronista movement groups to
the far Left and far Right which
are, important in themselves and
anti-Semitic in their attitudes.
Tfcoy have both been amen-
able to propaganda fed to them
by the .Arab League and El
Fatah. Gen. Peron is anxious to
bring these extremist wings
upderhis direct control. The open
under his direct control. The open
strong enough to allow him to
COM with this among many
other problems
In essence, the immediate sit-
uation of the Jewish community
In that of all Argentinians it
depends upon whether or noi
Stability can be restored to the
COOntry. There ar" no serious
menarrces to them as Jews per sc.
However, it cannot be ruled out
that more stringent economic
measures will have their effect
on the upper middle class in

On May 25 Dr. Hector Campora was inaugurat-
ed as Argentina's President. Now, with the an-
nouncement that President Campora is to resign
and make way for 77-year-old Gen. Juan Peron
to return to power, there is a new factor to con-
tribute to the turbulance of Argentina's political
life. Argentina has Latin America's largest Jewish
community about 475,000.
which many Jews are to be found,
although such measures have no
deliberate anti-Semi*.:? ;ntent.
AS FAR as external relations
are concerned, although Gen Pe-
ron has proclaimed himself as
standing firmly with the non-
aligned world, he has stated clear-
lv that he will follow a policy
of friendship with both sides in
the Middle East dispute. He has
already given tangible proof of
this. When the Iraqi Ambassa-
dor in Madrid, during a recent
approach, suggested that ex-
panded cultural relations between
their two countries must also
include some explanation of the
plight of the Palestinians. Gen.
Peron interrupted him to say that
he did not wish to import into
Argentina oroblcms which were
Lubavitcher Rebbe Rap
Seen as 'Irresponsible9
OUR l
READERS
WRITE
none of her business.
There are signs, however, that
the Arab terrorist movements are
trying to extend their penetra-
tion of Latin America and estab
lish the areas as a bulwark in
their campaign against Israel
and Jews in general. DAIA, the
representative organization of
Argentine Jewry, has publicly
protested against rumours that
in addition to the Arab League
office already operating here, an
El Fatah headquarters is to be
established in Argentina to serve
the whole of Latin America.
The local communities are in
no state to combat such activities
which, given the present political
instability, would probably draw
the support of anti-Semitic ex-
tremit< from Left to Right.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I was amazed to sec in a recent
editorial an irresponsible attack on
a leader of hundreds of thousands
of Jews, whose frame for his love
of each and every Jew, no matter
what his background may be. and
his love to the Holy Land is be-
yond compare.
I (bn't know where you derive
your information, but it is incor-
rect. For the Lubavitcher Rebbe
himself mentioned at numerous
public gatherings the known Ha
lacha, (Yore Deia Ch. 251, 1) that1
we should support the poor of
other nations together with the |
poor of the Jews.
However, the Rebbe did com
plain that it does not say one
should help others but not their
own. Why are the Arabs in the
old Jerusalem being helped in ev-
ery way. but the Jews there are
over looked?
RABBI ABRAHAM KORF
Brooklyn, NY.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to call your alien
ion to a error in your recent edi-
torial on "Fanatics Against Israel."'
The Lubavitcher Rebbe, who is
world-reknowned for his fanatic
love of Israel and the Jewish peo-
ple, had criticized the Israeli gov-
eminent for failing to aid the
Jewish settlers in old Jerusalem.
This was a constructive criticism,
not meant in any way to under-
mine the government, but rather
io bring attention to a particular
matter in need of correction
In light of the fact that the
Rebbe encourages his Chassidim
in Israel to serve in the army, and
that he fights with fiery devotion
against anti-Semitism and assimi-
lation, and against all those who
would threaten our people, both
in Israel and the world over, how
could you possibly make such a
colossal mistake in misquoting the
Rebbe with words that arc entirely
alien to all that he stands for'.'
ZIPORA TWERSKY
Miami Beach

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Murray N. Rubin F.D.


Page 12 A
-Jewist fkrkffan
Friday, J)dgdSaUB2=
)
LEO MINDLIN
Toynbee History:
'Personal View9
' Continued from Put 4-A
"in which Afrikaans as a cultural
language is belittled in compari-
son with Dutch. ... It is amus-
ing to see so completely misin-
formed a statement delivered so
positively.'*
GEYL CONCLUDES about
Toynbee that his "History" is
filled with such examples in
which he serves up no more "than
a tiny spoonful out of the great
cauldron ... he selects the in-
stances which will support his
thesis, or he presents them in a
way that suits him."
Adopting a tone of acid humor,
Geyl apologizes for Toynbee's
prejudices as if they were merely
unscholarly methods by observ-
ing that "not even Prof. Toynbee
can know everything." But the
giant 20th century intellectual
Pitrim Sorokin, in his "The Pat-
tern of the Past," pulls no such
punches. He notes of Toynbee
that he "displays an ignorance or
a deliberate neglect of many im-
portant sociological facts."
And finally there is Muller,
who in "The Uses of the Past"
gags at Toynbee's frankly anti-
Semitic view of "the triumph of
Christianity as a triumph of the
'way of gentleness.'"
The Money Makers
Really to place Toynbee into
his proper perspective, which
would be something along the
erder of dressing up Gerald L. K.
Smith in the respectable regalia
of academic cap and gown, is to
quote him on his view of the Sab-
bath.
ON THIS subject. Toynbee
opines that "the social function
of the Jewish Sabbath ... is to
insure that, for one whole day
out of every seven, a creature
who has been specializing for six
successive days in the week in
sordid business for private gain
shall remember his Creator and
shall live, for a recurrent 24
hours, the life of an integral hu-
man soul instead of uninterrupt-
edly performing the vain repeti-
tions of a money-making ma-
chine."
Here, Toynbee's image of the
Jew is the image of the medieval
Christian with all its terrifying
stereotypes.
The Jew is not a human being;
he is a "creature." The Jew lives
not in the grace of light, but in
the darkness of mysterious af-
fairs Christians never spent
(or spend) time "in sordid busi-
ness for private gain." The Jew
is not concerned with things of
the spirit (his soul being 'dis-
integrated') but is merely a
"money-making machine."
Intemperate Language
None of this would be worth
even talking about not Toyn-
bee or his "History" or his anti-
Semitism. There are far more
exciting, imaginative anti-Semites
around, like Ezra Pound or T. S.
Eliot or Beethoven or Wagner,
if your tastes run the gamut to
music, too.
BUT NOW comes Miami's morn-
ing Tageblatt and publishes what
it smirkingly calls "A Personal
Viewpoint" by Toynbee entitled
"Might U.S. 'Conquer' Oil-Rich
States?" the "Personal View-
point" meaning. Look here, we
don't vouch for any of this bolony,
but in the interest of a free press
we present it to you, our readers,
for your amusement.
The Tageblatt editors in their
introductory precede present
Toynbee's credentials for his act
by calling him a "world-famous
historian," which would make
Geyl, Muller and Sorokin shudder
at such intemperate language.
THE TITLE of the Toynbee
piece is the best part of it all.
"Might U.S. 'Conquer' Oil-Rich
States?" not only doesn't tell you
anything, not only doesn't it give
you any information, but it asks
you a question into the bargain,
which is typical of this "world-
famous" historian's method.
Remember Toynbee's impossi-
ble-to-understand tirade against
Goethe's high regard for Spinoza,
with the "literature of the Ugari-
tic Kingdom" thrown in to make
sheer hatred sound scholarly? If
that doesn't leave a question in
the reader's mind, then I don't
know what would.
The Toynbee Lexicon
The thrust of the Tageblatt'?
"Personal Viewpoint" is. predict-
ably. anti-Israel:
The Nixon-Brezhnev talks
last month led to a U.S.-Soviet
detente;
But the one major point of
contention between the two
world powers is the Israel-Arab
impasse:
BREZHNEV IS anxious
about that, because he wants the
detente to succeed, along with
such other notables as Tunisia's
Habib Bourguiba (who would
like Israel, for starters of her
dismemberment, to return to her
1947 borders), and Sen. Fulbright
(about whom the less said, the
better);
That puts Brezhnev in some
pretty god company, and we
should be sympathetic toward his
peaceful intentions:
But the U.S. is in poor com
pany. The U.S. is really not so
sure about wanting to quit the
Cold War, and besides the U.S. If
in the midst of an energy crisis
THE CRISIS may therefore
direct the U.S. into manipulating
Israeli military forces into occu-
pying the straits at Bab-Al-Man
dab at the southern end of the
Red Sea:
This, argues Toynbee.
"would give Israel's patron, the
oil-impoverished United States, a
decisive advantage over the So
viet Union throughout the Middle
East and upset the balance
of power";
The U.S.-Soviet detente
would become a dead issue.
'Personal Viewpoint' Defined
Toynbee's argument is breath
taking. No matter how much
Dutch historian Geyl warns u-
about Toynbee's incredibly ma
licious "scholarship" (the selec
live gathering of instances to fit
his thesis), no matter how wel'
the name Toynbee and the anti
Semitic thumbscrew go hand-in
hand, the effect of his work is to
bewitch us.
BUT STRIP away the flesh
that suits the modern circum-
stance, and the fact is that the
Toynbee argument is reduced to
its eternal, unchanging anti-Semi
tic skeleton.
Ignore, as Toynbee does, the
growing awareness that the "en-
ergy crisis" is a trumped-ur
fraud to disguise monopolistic
control of oil, and what you have
are the old canards about Jew-
these davs being trumpted far
more skilfully by Sen. Fulbright
than Toynbee ever could:
1. Israel and Israel's support
ers are war-mongers out to scrap
the detente with the Soviet Union
and renew the Cold War.
2. Israel is the monopolistir
puppet of the American colonial
ists out to enslave the Middle
East's Arab world, which the far
more fair-minded Soviets devoutly
hope to prevent that's whv
Toynbee calls the U.S. "Israel's
patron."
Forget Toynbee. His motives in
writing this tissue of a bigot's
speculation are clear, and nr
amount of decoration, such .v
calling him a "world-famous his
torian." can disguise them. But
what of the morning daily's''
Just what, in an editor's mind, l
entitled to come under the head
ing of "A Personal Viewpoint?"
Terrorist Holds
Hostages in Athens
i
ARNOLD TOTNBFf
anti Semitic thumbscrew
-
Hi Jackings
And Violence
Center Stage
Continued from Page 1-A
only one passenger out of every
six used to be searched.
He explained that some 600
planes take off or land at Paris'
Orly Airport during the tourist
season and that a more intensive
search would have held up traffic.
Orders for new security measures
were handed out by the govern-
ment.
Japanese airline officials have
tentatively identified the Japanese
terrorist aboard the plane as
Ayato Miyawaza. They also said
that the other potential hijackers
were the Peralga couple, and two
Arabs, El Kubai and Akbar.
JAL OFFICIALS told the Jew
ish Telegraphic Agency that the
two Arabs bought their tickets
July 17 at a travel agent, "Allied
Travels." paying for their seats in
cash. The Peruvian couple bought
their seats July 19 at the "Bedel"
Travel Agency and also paid their
fare in cash. Mrs. Peralpa was re-
portedly killed when hand gre-
nades in her handbag exploded
shortly after take-off.
ATHENS (JTA) A Pales-
. tinian terroiiat held 17 people
hostages here on July 19 after
having tried to blow up the offices
! of the Israeli airline, El Al in
central Athens.
After four hours of negotiations,
the man who identified himself
as a member of the "anti-Zionist
group from occupied Palestine,"
freed the 17 people and left for
I the airport accompanied by the
| Egyptian and Lebanese ambas-
sadors.
HE WAS promised safe conduct
out of Greece by Greek authorities
who apparently wanted to avoid
bloodshed. The man's identity wafc
not immediately known. The in-
| cideht' began when three men, be-
lieved to be Arab terrorists, tried
i to break into the El Al offices.
Company security guards sounded
an alarm and chased the men. Two
of them lost themselves in the
downtown crowds. The third en-
tered the lobby of the Amalia
Hotel near the El Al office and
ordered 17 people present, includ-
ing two policemen, to raise their
hands.
Armed with a submachinegun,
two pistols and a number of hand
grenades, he threatened to "kill
everybody present" and then com-
mit suicide unless he was permit-
ted to leave for an Arab country.
The hostages included an elderly
American and three children. It is
not known if any were Jews.
THE TERRORIST demanded the
personal protection and "physical
presence" of Greek Vice President
Constantin Patakos to assure his
safe conduct During the four hours
of negotiations, the deputy chief
of the Athens municipal police
was wounded by his own gun which
went off accidentally, according to
eye witnesses.
At 4 p.m. local time, the terrorist
areed to free the hostages and
left for the airport with the Egyp-
tian and Lebanese envoys.
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Friday, July 27, 1973

km ## r/i^-MHn
Page 13-A

i

t
S?<

M
IT-:
>
-
if
Effective July 1,1973 the rate of afl c 1 / 0/
reaular Passbook Savings Accounts was increased to 5 /4 /o.
At the same time new Federal Regulations permitted the issuance of
new higher rate Savings Certificates as shown on the following schedule.
NEW EFFECTIVE INTEREST RATES
Rate Per Year Type i Minimum Balance Annual Yield With Daily Compounding
5V/o Regular Passbook No Minimum 5.39
5%% 90 Day Savings Certificate $1,000.00 5.92
6/2% One Year Savings Certificate $1,000.00 6.72
6/2% Two Year Savings Certificate $5,000.00 6.72
e%% 30 Month Savings Certificate $5,000.00 6.98
7/4% Four Year Savings Certificate $5,000.00 7.52
TA% One Year Savings Certificate $100,000.00 7.79
the above Certificates have a '90 day interest penalty pius recalculation
at the passbook rate on the amount withdrawn before maturity.
By Federal Regulation any existing Certificate that is not matured cannot
be converted without the payment of a 90 day interest penalty or interest
to date if the Certificate has been in effect or renewed less than 90 days. -
It may pay you to convert to the higher rate even with the payment of the ,
penalty, depending upon when your present Certificate matures.
If you prefer you may bring in your existing Certificate
AT MATURITY for conversion to the prevailing rate without any penalty"
in either event EXISTING CERTIFICATES MUST BE PRESENTED
BY YOU PERSONALLY FOR CONVERSION. THERE ARE NO
AUTOMATIC CONVERSIONS. '
We suggest that you discuss this with one of our Savings Counselors NOW.
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SOUTH DADE* N. KENDALL DRIVE AT U.S. I
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Page 14-A
fJcnisit fhrktian
Friday. July 27. 1973
<
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i
I
il
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ii
it
V
s
p
d<
b
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fc
in
T.
bj
hi
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at
III... ..i.....I.il ; i .i
tjL Walll SF~L nniuiiMtinumnniiinniiai^^
Seven Weeks of Comfort
By RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
Hollywood Temple Sinai
On Tisha B'Av, Jews mourn and
fast over the destruction of the
Holy Temple and Israel's national
homeland. With
:
Rabbi Shapiro
seven
Comfort begin
The veil of
mourning is lift-
ed, the clouds
disperse, the
voice of com-
fort and sym-
pathy is heard
in all the syna-
gogues, a calm-
ing, healing and
that endowed him with superhu-
man strength to bear all his
calamities and to ride over all
waves of oppression. It is this in-
ate optimism of the Jew that
helped him to bear all his suffer-
,, ings almost without a murmur,
the departure of As a shipwrecked man in a boister-
isha B'Av, the ous sea ne bent his head before
the great waves that passed over
him, while firmly clinging to a
piece of timber, until he reached
the shore in safetv.
It is such an unconquerable, in-
nate optimism that could give
birth to the beautiful legend that
on the 9th of Av, the anniversary
of Israel's greatest disaster, the
Messiah, the Redeemer, was born.
What could be the motive of such
a legend but to drive home the
Temple Zion
Confirms Class
Herri Honor, education director
of Temple Zion. celebrated his fir~t
anniversary at Temple Zion by
eraduating his first confirmation
class.
Included were Emily Shore.
Jodi Kruzweill, Linda Matlin. Aim
Shapiro, Franci Talbert and Ed
ward Weiss.
Phyliss Argintar, Amy Bern
stein, Karen Kay, Jeanne Hess.
Dianne Wauner and Brian Katz
Mark Weissner, Kim Mitchell
David Mishall. Roberta Thaler.
Spiritual leader is Rabbi Nor
man Shaoiro. Cantor is Earrol
Helfman. Teacher is Joyce Viener
lii.i.i^M
a; i ...

-iKefifjfaus Services
=====
...............i- ~
CANDLELIGHTINC TIM! \
27 TAMUZ 7:50
,^W^^^^>*>*r^AA^*Ar\**,
consoling voice, breathing new life jmportant lesson that just when
into the heart of the people. "Com-
fort ye, comfort ye. My people."
"Arise, shine forth O Jerusalem,
for thy light will shine again."
This rapid transition from one
from one frame of mind to another,
from darkest despair to brightest
hope, this co-mingling of tears and
joy, of sadness and mirth, is
characteristically Jewish. The 9th
Day of Av, with its fasting and
lamentation, is closely followed by
the vision of a glorious future. In
the midst of a world-destroying
flood, the Hebrew genius beholds
a hopeinspiring rainbow. In the
darkest cloud, the Jews sees a silv-
er lining.
It is this trait in his character
that sustained the Jew in his
herculean stuiggle for existence.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c), i'.'~'t Jewish Telegraphic Aajei y
Why do some people bring the
children over to kiss the Torah
when it is being removed from
or returned lo the ark?
This must have been a respected
custom since it is mentioned in
the law codes (Orach Chayyim,
149in the gloss of Rabbi Moses
Isserles). The reason for this prac-
tice is thought to be that of a
means of training the children to
possess a love for the Torah and
a close feeling to that which is
holy and pure in Judaism.
It is interesting note that, in-
stead of instilling young children
with a fear of holiness and remot-
eness, Jewish tradition tries to
emphasize the closeness of the
Torah to Israel with love and at-
tachment.
Why is it customary for anyone
who sees a Torah fall to the
ground to fast?
There are some who claim that
this practice was derived from the
experience of the people of Israel
when Moses descended from the
mountain of Sinai and found them
worshipping the Golden Calf.
Moses, who had the two tablets
bearing the Ten Commandents in j
his hand, cast them to the ground
("there are some who claim they
fell from his hands as dead
weights).
Thus the falling of the tablet? |
which contained the words of
scripture indicated that a great sin
had taken place. After pleading
with the Almighty to forgive his'
people, Moses was asked to ascend
the mountain again and to refrain
from eating for 40 days. In this
vein, some authorities feel that the
falling of the Torah indicates the ;
presence of a great sin in the
community and therefore requires'
those in attendance at the time to
fast for 40 days.
the suffering of the Jew reaches
its climax, when the darkness
around him becomes most intense,
dawn begins to break, and the sun
comes out to shine again even
with renewed splendorthat when
the Jew's position becomes most
critical, a Savior is born, a Re-
deemer arrives who delivers him
from his sufferings.
MiwiiMi'i.M..*imiii,iiaii.;;'
This page is prepared in
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the feature!
appearing lie'e is
RABBI MAXELLL BERGER
Spiritual Lelder oj
Temple Zamoro
Coral Gables
DUO
f H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
tNSHE EMES 2533 SW ith Ave.
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz. *
3ETn AM (lempiei. oxso N. Kendall
Or. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard 3
3ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4
9ETH
dox.
EL. 500 SW 17th Ave
Rabbi H. Rothman.
Ortho-


SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Mattoth-Masse
"Moses spoke Un,to the heads of the tribes of the children
of Israel saying ." (Chapters XXX, 2-XXXII)
LAW OF VOWS: A vow made to God was binding both in a
positive form, by vowing a voluntary contribution to the sanc-
tuary, and in the negative form, t/".ing the Naiarite vow to
abstain from enjoyment. This general rule was qualified in cases
oi vows made by a woman under the jurisdiction of her father
or hurband.
Thus, a young unmarried woman living in her father's house,
or a. woman who made a vow either just before or when she
was married, was in duty bound to fulfill her vow unless either
her father or her husband as the case might be showed dis-
approval by disallowing it.
Even .so. the husband's disapproval was to be expressed on
the day he heard it for if he intervened later, then he bore the
guilt for no-fulfillment of the vow. The vows of a widow or
divorced woman were binding.
WAR AGAINST MTDIAN: The attack on the Midianites was
made by 12.000 warriors. 1.000 from each tribe: they were aceom-
ed by Phinehas, the priest, v.ho took with him the holy
vessels and the trumpets for sounding the alarm. Every male
was Jain, Including the five kings of Midian and the false sooth-
r, Balaam, who had been primarily responsible for the re-
volting display of idolatry. When the victorious army returned.
Moses severely reprimanded them for sparing the women who
were the cause of all evil and ordered all the survivors to be
slain, only the virgins being spared.
THE TWO-AND- \ HALF TRIBES: The tribes of Reuben and
Gad possessed large herds of cattle and sought permission to
settle in the pasture territory of GJlead, east of Jordan. Moses
first disapproved as he reared that if they remained behind, the
other tribes would lose heart and there might be a repetition of
what happened after th.: return of the 12 spies. The Reubenites
and Gadites explained that they fully intended to cross the
Jordan and join the others in the conquest of Canaan, leaving
behind only their families and cattle in fortified cities. Moses
now yielded and charged Joshua to see that the promise was
fulfilled. Otherwise, he warned, these tribes would suffer serious
consequences and forfeit any claim to the land of Gilead. Moses
extended a similar concession to part of the tribe of Manasseh.
which had taken an active part in the conquest of Gilead. "These
are the stages of the children of Israel by which they went forth
out of the land of Egypt." (Chapters XXXIII-XXXVI)
FROM EGYPT TO THE JORDAN: Moses recorded the iten-
erary of the Israelites through the wilderness from the time
they left Rameses in Egypt to their arrival at the plains of Moab.
There were 42 places in ail at which they encamped during their
40 years of wandering.
SETTLEMENT IN CANAAN: After they had dispossessed
the inhabitants of Canaan, the people were told, every vestige
or idol worship was to be destroyed and the land distributed by-
lot in proportion to the size of the tribes.
CITIES OF REFUGE: Six Levitieal cities were designated
as cities of refuge, three on either side of the Jordan, to provide
asylum for the man who killed another accidentally and so es-
cape the vengeance of "the averger of blood," the dead man's
nearest relative. The wilful murderer could not escape the death
penalty, but if the death was caused by accident the wrongdoer
could flee to one of the cities of refuge where he was brought
before a judicial tribunal.
3ETH KODESH, 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. *
3ETH TOV (lempie). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rahhi Charles
Rubtl. Cantor Seymour Hinkea. 8
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi-
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot 10
Friday 8 p.m. services, Reva Wexler,
^resident of the Women's Division <>f
the Greater Miami Jewish rVderatinii,
will present the awanl-winninif film.
"images." following services, Disrus-
lon will follow.
SRAEL ITE CENTER. 31'S SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
--------
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Baron.
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari.
13
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44- Washington Av. Sabbi Avrohom
NORTH^' BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause,
way North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive.' Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION, 707 5th St., Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovits.
NORTH MAm, BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102S
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserve-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schllnaky. Can.
tor Feuvan Eckhaus. SJ
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson 34
B'NAi RAPHAEL. 140' NW 183rd St.
Conservative. flabbi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor ''* Lerner. 36
SINAI (Temple). 01 NOHTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P.
Shulkes.
Kingsiey. Cantor
Irving
S7
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE.
19th Avenue. Orthodox
18151 NE
38
TIFERETH ISRAEL.
Ave. Conservative.
Klein.
6500 N. Miami
Rabbi Maurice
14
ZION (Tempte). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol M.ifmen. 16
HIAUAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. IS
NOKTH mi AMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Oorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbum 35
MIAMI BEACH
A.GUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave. MARGATI
YOUNG ISRAEL. OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossewsxy. St
COKAk CAMfS
JUDEA (Temple;. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Klppsr. 44
7AMORA (Templej. 44 Zamora Ave,
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hillel Brvmmer.
flsVSM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isssc D. Vine. M
FORT LAUDtKDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Aklvs.
Bniiiant. Csntor Maurice Nev. 41
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip.
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Psr*
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 41
POMPAHO BMC*
JEWISH CENTER 4101
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
W
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodo*.
Ranhi Morderai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
eky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Te^le). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
cantor David Conviser. 21
BETH TFILAH.
thodox. Rabbi
sky.
93o Euclid Ave. Or-
Joseph E. Rackov.
22
8EJH YOSEPH CHA.V CONGREGA-
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGPEGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox,
Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig. 23
OUBAN SEPHARC.IC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Av..
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A '
EMANUEL (Temple). 1701 Wa:hing.
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adlsr. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross- ____m__ 25
CONO. AN-NELL (Branch of Hebrew
Academy) 7th St. and Meridian
AVJ Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Ben.
Hll,el- ____w_ 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washinoton Ave
Orthodo^ Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
K55IH ISRA1- H'5 Euclid
Orthodox. Rabbi David
Cantor Abraham Self.
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HALL AND Alt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative). 418 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danzioer.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 40
Friday y l"> 11 m. Sahbath Vesner Ser-
vlces Pi Sidney Rachlin, will con-
ducl Hi.' Service and deliver a 8r-
monette "iiur Fragile Freedom." Mrs
Rachlin will bless the Sabbath Tap-
ers. Memorial prayers will be re* Ut"l
at the conclusion of th.- Service.
------a------
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
f-ur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
n-.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
SINAI (Temple,. 1Z01 Johnson S*.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 4J
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative,
310 SW. 62nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rabbi Salomon Benerroch.
-
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. University Dr., Coral
Spring-.. Rabbi Max Weitz .
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazln
MIKAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple). 65.30 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Csntfr Abraham Krter XS
Ave.
Lehrfield.
27
MRAH,. nempte,. K0 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram.
owaz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID CTempie). 80th St. and!
Raanr,r..Wa,e:Way- Con.erv.t7ve
ward*' sf BE" Lab Cntor Ed_
"EY SHALOM. 735b Bonita Dr. Or
thodox. Rabbi P~nea
Cantor Leo Radir
Weberman.
30
SEr.H-ARI?,U JtWi:-l CENTEFV (49!
coiiins Ave. Rabbi Sadi NanmUs. 31' Ruth Michaels or Anne Remson.
Miami Chapter 43 Marking
'True Sisters Da/ Aug. 1
The United Order off True Sis-
ers, a national cancer service or-
;ai./.aii,m. is celebrating 'True
Sisters Day" throughout the nation
next month, Gladys Omansky. pres-
ident of the loyal chapter, an-
nounces.
Miami Chapter 43, which main-
tains the Tumor Clinic at Variety
Children's Hospital, will celebrate
at noon Wednesday. Aug. 1. with
a luncheon card party in the Holi-
day Inn. 8701 Collins Ave. Tickets
may be obtained by contacting
...:..
.%MaMIM<.UIiMa*>MMM'*
..i; ': ::i.;:iinu::aiiiuui*ijj
rCaUinicaf \TJevimion program*
July 29 Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky
July 29 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau
Topic: "The Jewish Family Today"
July 29 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
.....am. .


DISCREPANCIES BETWEEN LEGALITY AND ACTUALITY
. lasha Jzws Passing Out of Picture:
ORAM KESSEL
hronlcle Poeture Syndtcati
SALrEM- Over -ianr
ha\'e elapsed since Rabbi
Yosef. Israel's Sephardi
fcabbi, rubd that the com-
of "Beta Israel" in Ethi-
nown as the Falashas. are
Jews, dpvii:liints (if the trib"
of Dan. His derision appeared
then to be an historic milestone
pn {h wa\ to resolving this long
undertermiin'il i---ue.
* According to a Foreign Minis-
try offi....' in Jerusalem, Israel
has Mver and will not conduct
her rtflnti.ms with .my country
*t the expense of the local Jew-
ish 'ron-'.'inity. especiallv if it
involves the right of Jewish im-
migration to Israel.
BUT THE absence of action
since Rabbi Yosef's rulina re-
:\\i a decree of discrepancy he-
veen'this fundamental po-it\>n
and .Uriel's moral and practical
.attitude to the Kala.has.
It may not be deliberate, but
both ^government and Jewish
j^gelfe'jjfficia]^ give the appear-
ance of shying away from this
1fifehly,'.|$isitiv.' and po'iticallv
lowtefleiasue. (Foreign Ministry
"bfficials most closely concerned
refuse point-blank to discuss its
ihtrieaelelft-
^""Basm^mmself on Rabbi Kook's
One hundred years ago the Falashas or Black
Jews of Ethiopia were said to number 250,000.
Now, they can muster a bare 25,000. Vigorous
missionary activity together with other social
changes in the country are decimating the com-
munity through assimilation. Many would like
to settle in Israel but diplomatic niceties appear
to be preventing their exodus.
famous appeal to save the "lost
Jewish communities." and other
eminent rabbinic authorities.
Pabbi Yo*ef had declared that:
"In my humble opinion the Fala-
shas are Jews, whom it Is our
duty to redeem from assimilation,
to hasten their immigration to
Israel, to educate them in the
spirit of our holy Torah and to
make them partners in the build-
ing of our sacred land ... I am
certain that government institu-
tions and the Jewish Agency, as
well as organization* in Israel
and the diaspora, will hcln us to
the best of their ability in this
holy task ."
HE STANDS resolutely by that
statement "If his appeal has not
heen heeded it is certainlv con-
.
trarv to his express desire." a
spokesman for the chief rabbi
emphasized. Officialdom, how-
ever, still bases itself on former
rabbinical reservations about
Falasha claims to Jewishness.
Yehuda Domnitz, deputy director-
general of the Jewish Agency's
immigration department, prom-
ised that Rabbi Yosef's "new"
stand would be raised at the next
executive meeting of the World
Zionist Organization. If convinced
of the earnestness of his position.
th agency would, in Domnitz's
view, "he a committed party."
Israel's hesitation about em-
broiling herself in an awkard dip-
lomatic hassle with Emperor
Haile Selassie over the possible
mass emigration of a section of
bis subjects is understandable.
U*6
^ast Tango' Opens--Israel Gasps
Cottgrfifcg from Page 1-A
n
approval*rf,fee deed.
, ,TH .HUGE movie posters
showing unclad chorus girls or
other, nakedly seductive females
jaiy suit we character of the sin-
ful squares.of Tel Aviv, but they
seem shockingly out of place in
^rtfsfc&m;'.
Uesprfe'the "liberals" who bat-
tle against censorship or control}
vt~ arty kind, in the name of de-
mocracy and freedom, the courts
have began to show impatience
with the license and smut which
are being peddled. There has
been a crackdown on the sale
of hard-core pornography books
and.of lurid posters which, one
judge found, were intended to be
erotically stimulating, and com
pletely devoid of any artistic
value.
The counter protest is being
heard and felt in many corners
of the country. Despite any-
thing you may have heard to
the contrary, the kibbutzim are
strongholds of moral decency,
and the left wing socialist par-
ties find the present rampant
licentiousness repugnant.
A Committee to Preserve the
Sanctity of Israel has been set up.
and is conducting a national cam
paign for decency. Its primary
backing comoi from religious cir-
cles, but their program differ?
Berliner Slated To be Speaker
Jewish War Veterans State Com
mander M. Jay Berliner of Coral
Gables will be the guest speaker
Friday during Sabbath evening
services at the Jacksonville Jew-
ish Center.
FUND RAISING TIME
is SOW at the
Wonder !j! World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dr. Facilities
Private A-. 'J ir.k :.'.-
, .1::--------
America:: ... < .,:..'.>.;< sv
Shnv at A'.! Timi-s
'thqntie Xativc Show
RESTAURANT III 6AR0ERS
U >. I JUJ: '.OITH Of OUirSTtlAM K
' *v! gcS-6457 : ,uj.;;:i
JWV's Jacksonville Post 19*> will
; sponsor the O.neg Shabat. fellow
ing the services.
Efforts are being made by Com
mander Berliner and First Junior
Vice Commander Howard Melin
son. of Boca Raton, to activate
Post 199 and Daytona Beach Post
300.
Berliner and Melinson will at
tend a breakfast meeting of Post
300 on Sunday, 10:30 a.m.. at Tern
pie Beth El in Daytona Beach.
Disney Film Starts Friday
Wal Disney's "Mary Poppin*'*
mens Friday at the Carib, Pahr
Springs, Twin Gables I, Shores
Suniland II and Florida I-Holly
wood: "Love and Pain, and thi
Whole Damn Thing" begins show
ng at the Mayfair and Surf.
from what had been done prcvi
ously in that they completely es-
chew violence of any kind. The\
seek to convince the public, by
reason and suasion, that if Israel
imitates the pornographic per
missiveness which is prevalent ii
other countries, the result will be
moral corruption and destructiot
of the fabric of our unique civ
ilization.
N.VTAN DONEVITZ, certainh
not a puritan. aks in his columi
in "Haaretz" if Israel will remain
true to its mission of being ;
light unto the nations, or wil'
permit itself to be dragged dowi
to the level of the others. If w
must imitate, why copy the worst
attributes of other countries?
If there are enough people i>
Israel who care, among the cdu
cators. the humanists, the mer
and womn >f culture, perhap
the evil spirit from abroad ma;
yet be contained.
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Specializing in Elegant Catering
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She can hardly wish to jeopardiz
her equitable ties with an im-
portant and strategically placed
friend. But a* number of young
Falashas, now in Israel, argue
that Haile Selassie has never been
put to the test, although they
agree that any approach would
have to be discreet so as not to
offend the Emperor.
AMONG THE critics is Simcha
Jamber. a man in his late 20s. He
spent several years in Israel in
the 1950s as part of a now de-
funct scheme to imbue several
talented Falasha youngsters with
Jewish and Israeli culture. Now
he has returned to Israel under
bis own steam, a qualified engi-
neer, and together with other
young members of the commu-
nity is seeking to alter the atti-
tude of "benign neglect."
He charges that prospective
immigrants encounter not merely
a lack of encouragement from the
Israeli Embassy in Addis Ababa.
but active discouragement. How-
ever, officials here claim that the
Dumber actually wanting to im-
migrate "would not exceed a few
hundred." Jamber hotly disputes
this. Only last Passover, when
rumors spread that emissaries
would arrive from Israel to pre-
pare their immigration, several
hundred Falasha families gath-
ered in readiness for the transfer.
Bancorp Reveals
Higher Earnings
Jefferson Bancorp. Inc.. a regis-
ed bank holding companj head-
quart) red in Miami B ach has an-
nounced increased earnings, assets,
loans and deposits for the six-
noitth period ended June 30, 1973,
compared-to the strhe-'periatj of
the previous year.
Total consolidated assets in-
creased to S91.216.f5O0 from $70,-
465.190 as of June 30. 1027 or 29
nercent. Deposits were up from
last year by 22 percent. S63.068.273
to $77,232,968, Loans showed a
marked increase. They rose from
$29,918,006 to $45,933,429 or 54
percent from the first 6-months
of last year to June 30. 1973.
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc.. consists
of Jefferson National Bank of Mi-
ami Reach. Jefferson National
Bank at Sunny Kips. Jefferson Na-
tional Bank at Kendall and Jeffer-
son Capital Corp., a commercial
finance company.
An application made by Jeffer-
son Bancorp. Inc., for a new na-
tional bank in the city of llialeah
has been accepted for filing by the
comptroller of currency.
C
An Intimat*
Rendez-vout for
Gourmets & Bon-vivants
mc(MiiiT
u-.if > \|iouagr
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35 N.E. too, Smvm. Miami
RESERVATIONS 5 76-1818
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CLOSED SUNDAY
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A luxury rcsliuuiil in the
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; COMPLETE TAKEOUT FOODS HOME DELIVERY
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Page 16-A
fjmtsti thrid/rar
Friday, July 27, 1973
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
WHITEWALL SALE
4 FOR
GR 78-15
Fits most models of
BUICKS
CHEVROLETS
DODGES
FORDS
PLYMOUTHS
PONTIACS

SAFETY 0] [1 CENTER
[BE
BE Goodrich
Plus F.E.
Tax 2.95
each and
Trade-in
Di
M
NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If (or ny reason you are not completely satisfied with
any new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
Co., return ft, along with your original invoice, within
90 days of the date ol purchase, and youi money will be
refunded in full no questions asked! Commercial ve-
hicles excluded.
'A
35.95 EACH
AT ALL STORES
BFGoodrich
LONG
MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD (most sizes)
GOOD MILEAGE LOW COST
700X13
Plus F.E.
Tax 1.88
& Trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. Tax
775X14 15.25 2.09
775X15 15.50 2.11
825X14 17.00 2.24
825X15 17.00 2.30
Whitewails slightly higher
liatneuss
lire
DUAL
SAFETY
BELTED
1 WHITEWALLS POLYESTER CORD FIBERGLASS BELTS
SIZE WHITE FETAX
C78-13 17.95 2.00
C78-14 18.95 2.15
E78-14 22.95 2.37
E78-15 24.95 2.46
F78-14 24.95 2.54
F78-15 25.95 2.62
G78-14 26.95 2.69
G78-15 26.95 2.80
H78-14 27.95 2.95 .
H78-15 28.95 3.01
J78-14 29.95 3.05
J78-15 30.95 3.12
> L78-15 31.95 3.19
BFGoodrich
SILVERTOWN
BELTED
POLYESTER CORD .
FIBERGLASS BELTS -
Some sizes rayon cord and beltj
%
87M4
645x14
Plus 2.06
F.E. Tax
& Trade-in
SIZE PRICE FE TAX
C78-14/695X14 21.95 2.10
78-14/735x14 23.95 2.34
F78-14/775x14 24.95 2.52
F78-15/775X15 25.95 2.58
G78-14/825x14 25.95 2.69
G78-15/825X15 26.95 2.78
H78-14/855X14 28.95 2.93
H78-15/855x15 28.95 3.01
J78-15/885X15 33.95 3.12
*L78-15/915x15 37.95 3.27
Whitewails slightly higher
'White only
BFGoodrich /
LIFESAVER
RADIAL
WHITEWALL
THE 40,000 MILE TIRE
Plus 2 48
F.E. Tax 4
Trade-in
SIZE WhiYe F.E. TAX
FR70-14 48.00 2.88
GR70-14 53.00 3.00
HR70-14 59.00 3.33
FR70-15 51.00 2.94
GR70-15 56.00 3.08
HR70-15 62.00 3.33
JR70-15 66.00 3.55
LR70-15 71.00 3.70
Temporarily out ot stock
VACATION SAFETY CHECK-UP NO OBLIGATION
WE'LL CHECK TIRES BRAKES SHOCKS STEERING
BALANCE ALIGNMENT MUFFLER BATTERY
SAFETY BRAKE SERVICE
FORD, CHEVROLET
AMERICAN COMPACTS
Turn drums if required t
* Replace Linings all 4 whetit,
ad|ust new linings. I
Bleed hydraulic system add
necessary fluid.
Repack front wheel beirinft
Road test car
3495
^keaeaJJ ^^keaV MON. THRU
4 Most other American cars $39.95
* Disc Brakes Higher
FRI.
BATTERIES
Free replacement within 90 days of purchase if bat-
tery proves defective. After 90 days, we will replace
the battery if defective and charge you only for the
period of ownership based on the regular selling price
at the time of return, pro-rated over specified number
Of months.
IS Mo. Guarantee
SUPER OE
24 Mo. Guarantee
CUSTOM SERVICE
14!
48 Mo. Guarantee
HIGH PERFORMANCE
21
19!
0 Me. Guarantee
POW-R-LINE
$'
Fits most Chevya, Fords. Plymouth*.
' Equivalent price* on all other sizes.
STEEL
BELTED
WHITEWALLI
POLYESTER CORD
2 STEEL BELTS
ANY SIZE LISTED
A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
J H78-15 078-15
i These sues tit almost every Amer.
} car Irom compact size to luxury sizt
Pius F.E.
Tax Tom.
2 01 to 3,t
& Trade-in
MICHELIN
IMPORTED CAR
SPECIALS
SIZE
PRICE
145X13 ZX Black 29.65
145X13 ZX White .35.57
155X13 ZX Black 32.68
155X13 ZX White 39.32
160X13 ZX Black. 34.36
155X14 ZX White 45.15
150X14 ZX Black 33.39
155X15 ZX Black 38.75
165X14 ZX Black 45.37
165X15 ZX Black 44.39
F.E. TAXI
1.24
1.31
1.44
1.48
1.48
1.56
1.43
1.59
1.67
1.81
165X15 ZX White 57.58
135X13 X Black
145X15 X Black
165X15 X Black
520X12 X Black
560X15 X Black
590X14 X Black
725X13 X Black
165X13 XAS Black
165X14 XAS Black
175X14 XAS Black
iMXiSXaS Black
21.80
31.55
42.44
27.84
39.85
42.38
52.95
44.20
48.25
53.26
51.08
1.93
.89
1.39
1.82
1.18
1.69
1.76
2.20
1.67
1.77
1.90
195.
NORTON
-SINCI 1BS4-
TIRE C
MHTY
coma
BFGoodrich
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
^3360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Bl> d. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353




Al
tJfewislli Floridian
Brandt Sees No Peace
In Sight for Mideast
Miami. Florida Friday. July 27, 1973
Section B
Tokyo Stresses Need for Japan's
Assist In Solving Middle East Threat
TOKYO (JTA) Fourteen
Japanese ambassadors asigned to
Middle Eastern countries and two
former ambassadors to that region
maintained at a conference here
that a peaceful settlement of the
Arab-Israeli dispute could not be
achieved by the concerned parties
alone.
THEY STRESSED that Japan;
should cooperate to assist media-1
tion efforts by the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, foreign ministry
sources disclosed here.
According to reports in the ,
Japan Times and the Ashai Eve-
ning News, the envoys unani '
inou-.lv endorsed Japan's "neu-
tral attitude" in the Middle East I
conflict and said it should con-
tinue "particularly in view of
the recent trend of using oil as
a political weapon."
They agreed that Japan could
not help but continue to endorse
Security Council Resolution 242
calling for Israeli withdrawal from .
the occupied Arab territories;
"from the viewpoint of opposing \
expansion of territory by military '
force," according to the news-!
papers.
THE PARTICIPANTS in the
meeting, which was opened by For-
eign Minister Masayoshi Ohira, in-1
eluded the ambassadors to Afghan-
istan, Algeria, Egypt, Iran, Iraq. Is-
rael Kuwait, Lebanon, Morocco,
Saudi Arabia. Sudan, Syria, Tunis
and Turkey and the director gen-
eral of the Foreign Ministry's Mid-
dle Eastern and African Affairs
Bureau.
The conference was heW at
the Foreign Ministry "to review
and assess the political and eco-
nomic situations in the Middle
East." The envoys agreed that
the oil-producing countries in
that region "have the positive
intention of selling oil so that
they may utilize the ample for-
sign currency thus obtained in
their own economic develop-
ment."
Ambassadors assigned to non-oil
producing countries in the region
stressed that Japan's one-sided
trade with those countries should
be corrected, according to ministry
sources.
THE SOURCES said the govern-
ment plans to increase official de-
velopment aid to the Middle East
nations only if it serves to help
the economic and social develop-
ment of those countries.
Some envoys said that news-
paper reports of increased tension
in the region because of us and
Soviet arms sales there were exag-
gerated.
The SMI-official Egyptian news-
paper "Al Ahram,'' commenting on
the Tokyo meeting, criticized
Japan for not playing a greater
role in the Middle East and not
taking a stand in the Arab-Israeli
dispute. The newspaper claimed
that Japan's main interest in the
region was based on economic con-
sideration and its supply of oil,
86 per cent of which came from
Arab countries.
"IF THE economic factor is one
of the major considerations in
Japanese diplomacy, this country,
which declines to associate itself
with American oil policy in the
Middle East and which is an eco-
nomic competitor of the United
States and Western Europe, could
come over to our side,-' Al Ahram
said.



Israel's New Women's Carps Chief
Balances Military Feminine Needs
By YORAM KESSEL
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
The Women's Corps of the Israeli Army has a
new commander, Col. Ruth Muskal. She is the
first commander of the corps to have been pro-
moted through the ranks.
Col. Ruth Musical's appointment last week as commanding
officer of Chen, the women's corps of the Israel Defense Forces,
marks a break with precedent and symbolizes a new trend within
the armed forces as a whole.
She is the first commander of the corps to rise to the top
all the way through the ranks which she entered 20 years ago
at the age of 18 as a raw recruit. She also has the distinction
of being a sixth generation sabra.
AS IS the case with most of the small bunch of dedicated
women who form the regular nucleus of the women's corps. Col.
Muskal never intended to make a career of the army. After
completing her national service, she took a degree in education
when she was induced to don uniform again for an additional year.
The job turned out to be challenging, the people interesting
and the scope for using her talents in education sufficient to
have kept her in uniform ever since.
Blonde, bright-eyed and brimful of ideas, she has assumed
command at a time when the women's corps will have to take
a hard look at its future role. With almost peaceable conditions
along Israel's frontiers, there are some who feel that the compul-
sory recruitment cf women to release men for combat duty
is no longer essential. For others, among them Ruth Muskal, the
- corps still has a job to perform not only in preparing the girls
for citizenship but also in equipping them with a sense of their
own responsibility.
BUT NOT all girls will welcome every one of Col. Muskal's
ideas about tidiness, for example. "I think we have been a
trifle over-permissive about dress and appearance," she says.
"Long hair is fine if It is gathered somehow and not just left
about, windswept." But she concedes, too. that in making mili-
tary regulations the overall social context cannot be ignored."
Somehow, Chen's new chief manages to combine her military
duties with the role of wife and mother. She says that her hours
are "normal" and that her husband is amenable to her taking on
additional responsibilities.
As all working mothers with young children (she has a
daughter age 9 and a son of only 18 months) who are concerned
that they are not giving their offspring enough of their time, she
spends every moment outside of her working hours together
with them. Shabbat is set aside absolutely for family outgoings.
Hobbies? "Well," she replies, "Of course I might have to
make certain personal sacrifices but surely that goes for any
women who pursues a career that is really challenging."
BONN (JTA) Chancellor i
Willy Brandt told te!e\ ision audi-1
ences that a Mideast peace settle-
ment was not yet in sight, although
it was now clearer to him how j
talks could be achieved. He did not
elaborate.
He said the most difficult sub- \
ject of his discussions with Pre-
mier Golda Meir had been the Mid-
dle East problem, both from her
view and from that of Brandt, who '
believes that there can be no se-
cure peace in Europe without a '
peace settlement in the Middle j
East.
On another television channel, ]
Brandt repeated that West Ger- ;
many could not take on the role j
of mediator in the conflict, nor
did he think it was a matter for
Bonn to act as go-between in
helping to restore Soviet-Israeli ',
relations. The chancellor thought
that Bonn's Mideast policy had
maintained a balanced attitude
even after the Israel visit.
Brandt said he had talked with
Israeli Finance Minister Pinhas
Sapir on free trade relations be-
tween Israel and the European
Economic Community. He reached
agreement with Sapir that the
Brussels Commission should be
given a mandate to seek a settle-
ment on this point. German private
investments were also cUflCOSSed.
On other bilateral topics. Brandt
said both countries should orientate
themselves more toward the future,
without forgetting the past.
The West German press carried
lengthy reports and comments on
Brandt's visit to Israel. The papers
stressed that Germans would like
(0 see the visit as ending a disas-
trous period in German-Jewish re-
lations and opening a new chapter.
The "Bonner Rundschau" said
the Arenauer era of special rela-
tions and reparation (not only
material reparation) is complete-
ly past. Brandt's formula for
"normal relations of a special
character" expressed new rela-
tions in which the past is only
an evil memory and does not
mean any obligation for the pres-
ent and certainly not the future,
the paper said.
It said that Brandt offered his
"Ostpolitik" of reconciliation with
Eastern Europe as a pattern for
the Middle East. He does not urge
Israel to give up all its occupied
territories but urges the Arabs to
recognize the existing realities,
said the "Bonner Rundschau."
An article in 'Die Welt" said
Brandt was against a mediatory
role in the Middle East, but seem-
ed to feel he has a function as cata-
lyst. It said first hand information
was indispensable in forming judg-
ments, especially on the question
of secured frontiers. The paper
said Jews and Arabs must cease
to be arch enemies, just as the
Germans and French had.
BU R D I N\ E S
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the shirt. .
reinterpreted
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\


Pcoe 2-3
-jewlst tkrkmar
"r hhay, jujy T/, 'H571.
At Least Nixon and Brezhnev Not
Eyeball-to-Eyeball in Confab
Union of Soviet Socialist Repub-
lics or between either party and
other countries, the United Slates
and the Soviet Union, acting ~]r~:
accordance with the provisions of
thi agreement, shall immediate .y
enter into urgent consultations
with each other and make every
effort to avert this risk."
Bv RICHARD YAFFE
Jew.-r ;--_*?**
The surprise, agreement signed
by Presid-nt Nixon and Soviet
C '.t..~.jnijt Party Chairman Leonid
Brezhnev to avert confrontations
that might lead to nuclear war
couid have its greatest impact on
the Middle East.
There, the two superpowers have
ben in almost eyeball-to-eyeball
portions to a lesser or greater de-
gree since 1956, either directly
through their fleets, or through
'..- t states in the area. An
actjal confrontation seemed close
nor to the Israeli-Egyptian
Ceasefire in 1970 ending Cairo's
"war .f attrition."
Now. as a New York Times
editorial put it. "as Ion? as the
words of the communique coin-
cide with the interests of the
s>enatories. such an ultimate
threat is apparently neutralized."
Dr Henry Kissinger, Nixon's ad-
i ijor on foreign and security af
flrrl.'"briefed the press oh thV
agreement soon after the signing.
He was asked about the impact of
the agreement on the Middle East,
and he replied:
I really do want te g
into specific areas. OhviousW.
it we did not believe that this
agreement could make a con
tribuiion to bringing about inter-
national restraints in areas which
ha\e been demonstratably
sources of international tension,
if we did not believe it coald
make a major contribution in
this, we would not have agreed
to proceed with it.
"So as a general answer to your
question. I would say it is our in-
tention to proceed on the basis
that the restraints foreseen by th.s
agreement will become an increas-
ingly vital factor in international
affairs. But I think you can under-
stand why f>n c it this mo-
ment give a precise description of
etery situation which might arise."
The agreement, which is less
than a treaty in that Nixon will
not send it to the Senate for ratifi-
cation, is probably the only under-
taking on the Middle East, as
vague as it is. on which Nixon and
Brezhnev could agree. It is sig-
nificant that the both sides worked
almost a year in complete secrecy
and could not come up with any-
more d'o'*et But rather than
admit defeat in this vita! business,
they decided probably to "go with
what thev had."
Considering the fact that this
text has beer, ready for some time
and that :t had b?en decided to.
fign it at the summit meeting, an
end to the Ittis race in the Mid
die East is not contemplated bj "
for arms have been flowing readily
from both sides, and new arms
agreements are being negotiated,
especially by the United States
with Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, as
well as with Iran.
Citizens Information Service:
A Direct Communications Link
The Soviet Union s flow of arms
into Syria and Ir*r has !!<#tlated
This probably means that Israe:
will continue to get her necessary'
supplies from the U.S.A. so that
the balance is maintained.
Congress, especially the Senate,
is not expected to be too happy-
over the agreement considering the
fact that Nixon is bypassing the
Senate by not calling it a treaty.
There may be demands from the
Upper House that the document be
submitted to it for consideration.
leading to another confrontation
between the executive and legisla-
tive branches of the government
The two operathe paragraphs
of the agreement which might
affect the Middle East problem
are Articles 2 and 4. In Article
2. the parties agree "to proceed
from the premise that each partv
will refrain from the threat or
use of force against the other
party, against the alHes of the
other party and against other
countries, in circumstances which
might endanger international
peace and security. The parties
agree that they will be guided
by these considerations in the
formulation of their foreign poli-
cies and in their actions in the
field of international relations."
V
Irving Jacobson has been
named executive director cf
Temple Zion. Announcement of
the appointment was made here
bv Michael Slotnick, president.
Jacobscn has been in similar
administrative capacities in
Greater .-Iiami synagogues dur-
ing the past eight years. He is
married ar.d ras two childier.
Since the soring of 1971 uttc*
it was opened, the Dade County
I :.-iformation and Referral
Cruise Traffie To
Israel On Rise
NEW YORK Cruise traffic to
Israel during the first six month
Ol :<-T3 roe 56 percent compared
to the same period in 1972.
!-. the first six months of 197?
28 300 persons visited Israel or:
a es compared to 18.200 in 1972
Genera! tourism to Israel dur
ing the same period showed a 3.
percent drop.
These figures were released b>
Israel Government Tourist Office
The Jewish Calendar
5733
1973
"Uc-ji Mwleih Av
Fc<1 o< Av
finr, Hodeth EluT
Mr 3#
MS
Aug. 2>
5734. 1973 ><
Fts* Ho^ori Thurj. Srot. 27
,Fo*.f C edo a S. sS*. rf
Yen Kipowr Sat. Oct. 4
F r*l Coy o* SVCC*n TMvn. Oct. 11
Fccnt Co-owoii Thurv Oct. -
*. crxt'H Tcon Frt. Oct. t*
ROtfl Hod*S* Wr**w lot. Mm Ocl V Nov. !*
ech MoOf' n K>**
f -,t D^ Ho-^h-a* Thurj. Wed. CMC. W
#);.* r-W^ !>* Dec. M
All Zarrfd Octaiioii* ammrnce
n J'.c prf<~edi>ig cuoting at Su/iset
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
nd
Processors ami Exporters
of the f ineit U.S. at. Impected
KOSHER MfATS and fOOlTIT
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phono 371-185$
Service has answered 300.000 quer
es from area residents.
Citizens Information Service was
stabiished by the County Mana-
-er with the unanimous approval
f the County Commission to cut
ed tape and make government
nore responsive to the people il
erves.
In an interview with a reporter
n th fall of 1971. County Manager
lay Goode said that when he fir--
ame into his new post he looke"
it every piece of incoming mail
There seemed to be a critical nee
o improve our responses. We just
lidn't seem to be giving attentio-
o citizen needs and concerns
Mr. Goode said
It is his opinion that citizens
ire not so much concerned witv
:ofty goals and great dreams "but
nore with when are you going to
t rid of mv trash pile or fix my
street."
The Citizens Information Service
's a direct communications link be-
'ween citizens and local govern-
nent and social service agencies. I
rhe program is unique in the na- i
'ion in its composition for it is co-1
ponsored by the United Fund
nd this provides the important
oordination of assistance across
he lines of the public and private
ervice sectors.
Citizens Information Senice is
Kn being extremely useful by
denufying areas where services
re needed which are presently
lot being provided by any govern-
nental or social agency.
New services have been added,
ncluding a transportation service
"or persons 60 years old or older,
nd for recipients of state welfare.
eireOi requiring transportation
ie-d to call their nearest Citizens
'nformation Service two days in
idvance.
Under an agreement with the
'Jnited Fund, social workers are I
vailable to handle the hundreds
f crisis cases uncovered by the'
ieo Die oriented service.
Citizens Information Service also
attends the voter registration serv-
ce into the neighborhoods.
Five area offices operate Mon-
iay through Friday from 9 to 5
>.m.: they maintain a phone mes-
age system after 5 p.m.. referring
calls to the central office.
The central office, located in the
Dade County Courthouse, functions |
I from 7 a.m. to midnight. Monday
| through Friday, and from 9 to 5
->.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Dur-
ing off hours, a phone message
-ervice records citizens' cniestiaos
or problems.
Area offices have been estab-
lished at 1865 NE 167th St : Gar-
den Shopping Plaza. 4504 NW
183rd St: Westehester Shopping
Center, 8581 SW 24th St., and at
the South Dade Governmental Cen- Article 4 states: "If at any tinr"
ter at Cutler Ridge, 10710 SW 211th relations between the parties or
St. Another branch is located in between either party and other
;he Community Action Agency countries appear to involve the
leighborhood service center. South risk of nuclear war between the
Miami Beach. L'nited States of America and the
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Friday, July 27, 1973
+ k* I *t Fkrfcftor
Page 3-B


Gerald Brown Named in Charges of Sales
Promotion at Jordan Marsh-Florida
Gerald I. Brown has been ap-
ointed vice president in charge
sales pToThdtJ5rr""by~ WTTTT9
tuben, president of Jordan Marsh
'lorida.
Brown was formerly advertising
Jirector of Wanamakers in Phila-
delphia. Before that. Brown was ac-
tive in the advertising and sales
promotion fields with Daytons of
iinnesota and Joseph Magnins of
San Francisco.
Brown assumed his duties effec-
jve June 18 at Jordan Marsh-
orida. He and his wife, Myra,
knd his two daughters, Sara and
Jill will be living in the South
lorida area.
Brown succeeds Don O'Brien,
irho has resigned to become vice
president of sales promotion and
nember of the executive board at
timbel's, New York.
GERALD BROWN
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WE AlSO MTU SMALL PARTIES UECUT UMIETS. MULANOS ESPUH.
Home Presents Awards To Two Young Volunteers
Sidney Sicgcl, executive vice
president, and Mrs. Dorothy Singer,
director of volunteers of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged,
presented awards recently to the
two youngest members of the vol-
unteer services at the home, Randy
Siegel, 13, and Alyssa Peiser, 14.
The girls come in three days
oer week, and have been taught
to transfer patients from their
rooms to the physical therapy de-
partment, feed patients, make
beds, give out between-meal nour-
ishment, and help to make the
residents a little more comfortable.
The girls are very energetic, and their own grandchildren. Last
always have a bright smile for ev- week the girls entertained the pa-
eryone. The patients love them, tients by putting on their own
and relate to them as if they were skit, dance and song numbers.
AJCong. Women Eleet Officers
Newly elected officers of Miami/
Coral Gables Chapter, Florida
Women's Division, American Jew
ish Congress are Belle Kamcn and
Ruth Quartin, presidium; Muriel
Rubenstein, Eleanor Rosenstein
and Gladys Weiss, vice presidents;
Florence Penchansky, treasurer;
Mae Laden, corresponding secre
tary; Beatrice Lieberman, record-
ing secretary.
The chapter meets every fourth
Thursday of the month starting in
September at the First Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
Coral Way and SW 27th Ave.. for
residents of Miami and Coral
Gables.
A JEWISH CHALLENGE
IN
HIGHER EDUCATION
Are you college bound and interested in your identity as a knowledgeable
Jew and citizen? Then enroll at
The Hebrew Theological College-
Jewish University of America
IN SKOKIE, ILLINOIS
THIS INSTITUTION OF HIGHER JEWISH LEARNING HAS ENTERED INTO AN ASSOCIATION
mFh NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY EVENING DIVISION EXTENSION, which will be
conducted ott campus.
Students coming to this College may take courses at the Extension leading to the degrees of
Bachelor in Arts and Sciences or in Philosophy.
Students who will, in addition to their Liberal Arts Program, be taking Yeshiva courses in Rab-
binics and General Hebrew Studies, can receive an additional 36 credit hours in Hebraic Studies
toward the requirements for the Bachelor's Degree.
Students with little or no background in Jewish Studies may enroll for our special J.S.P. Pro-
gram (Jewish Studies Program), which is designed for college students who wish a 'crash
program' in Jewish Studies.
The Hebrew Theological College offers on higher level a full Semicha program leading to the
degree of Rabbi, and in its Graduate School the academic degrees of Master and Doctor of
Hebrew Literature.
In its Preparatory Division
YESHIVA HIGH SCHOOL
an intensive Mesivta (High School) program of Hebrew language, Bible and Talmud, together
with excellent General Studies is conducted in an atmosphere of Torah living.
Yeshiva High School is fully accredited by the Illinois State Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion and by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, tl.e regional
accrediting agency. Yeshiva High School graduates are admitted to any college or university.
Up to date dormitory facilities are available on the campus for college as well as high school
students.
For further information write to Registrar, TheHebrew Theological College or Yeshiva High
School, 7135 North Carpenter Road, Skokie, Illinois 60076, or call 312-267-9800


Page 4-B
* Jm ist ThrhKar
Friday, July 27, 1S~3
Parson Reveals
Miami Continues
To Lead Nation In
Sales Capital
Miami continues to lead
the aMnn in sales of Capita; for
I--:-: it was announced by Mil-
-t U Parooa. executive director
oi the Tr*el Bond Organization in
South Florida and director of the
1 let brad program here
ai far Israel which is ad
-ed by Israel Bends, wa-

2**"'*: "".emt-CHT?*l COTpOT-
IT
PARDON \l!>
rr
apr Capital for Israel
ML oproiching Si
: '- O .rial for Israel
car-: --.- peri
rx
eta
die Bank of
A*-
:.-* i :.-
per
red
Be --: 'hat l-rae! has
ed two new issues the
.;: I>e-eJopraent Bank and
t : [nan -- lad one
cf
Lie
P. the popular."
- Israel stock tc I
teteat rat; 7-T per
(aid "-
BBAatES ARE c
i.-u\i l tor in a mini
-..-<-- and thereaftet
..-. Bham
-- All Capita! for
stock V prospectus I
Person also announced that ft
Beat function of the Isra'-l Bond-
Capii Israel fall campaign
r Israel brunch
Sunday. Sept. 23, at the Fontaine-
Hotel. ith a special guest
- be announced shortly
be in-
ind iavita
t.0'.;
September
ELECTRIC MOTOR
& WATER PUMP
A-B ELECTRIC MOTOR
Sales & Complete
Rewinding Service
2123 S. State Road
.V. Hollywood
Phone: 962-3912
GROUP WORKER
r exciting, creative notional
Jewish teenoge program. Work in
Miami, tome travel to North Flor-
ida communities. MSW or BA with
previous youth work experience
preferred. Starting salary $11-
12,000. Send resume to Alex I. Bai-
lor, BBYO, 1640 Rhode Island Ave.,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20036.
DON'T LET V0UR MAIL END
OP IN THE DEAD LETTER
OFFICE. MAKE SURE
YOUR ADDRESSES ARE-
WRITTEN CLEARLY AND
,, THAT THEY Aic COMPLETE
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Offers Low Rates
The 37,000-ton Luxury Liner S.S. Nieuw Aatrter
BBBJBJ
Its ef
Ceribbeo. See
America Cruises glides smoothly through a calm
Attf
It a min.rr.-~ :'
S285 are n effect
r 7 for the 10
Holland Am.-
S.S. Xieuw
Port Everglades Fl
-.': cosapeny
rates, which atari it S285.
upward to S&95 :
deluxe cabins. Th- e in-
r!od( air-conditioned
ns, all meals, etv
: ..-. -. extra)
I
.-- recj. red also ap-
to all of these eraJaaa.
Aaaster-
dam's 11 remaining cruises for
this -*c: -.-r.tical :r. that
=:. visit the tame p..
'a., These iaeJude v..
Curacao: La Goatra for Car
Venezuela; St George's. Grenada:
Basse Terre and Potote
Guadeloupe: and Charlotte ABM-
lie, St. Thomas. Departure dates
for the cruises are June 29: July
27 August 6 and 17: October 5.
15 and 26: November 5. 16 and
26: and December 7.
The exceptions to this series of
10-day cruises are three eight-
Miei which depart on July P
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
loth Amalie. St. Thomas: Philips-
burg. St Jlaarten: 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
anywhere else for that mat-
means one of the last stands
of the old-time art o.' pampering
long been forgotten on
On the Nieuw Amsterdam,
treatment' starts immediate-
ly after the ship has sailed. One
ices at unpacking all his suit-
- hanging up his clothe; as
in a hotel, and then storing his
away .'or the next 10 days.
A typical day at sea begins with
break your cabin 'if you
i by a leisurely
reading of the ship's daily pro-
gram showing the events sched-
uied for the day. Next comes the
great responsibility of actually
Z to decide what to do. And
the selection is enormous: toning
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, sun-bathing, shooting
trap oi learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so that ;ou
can practice them at night in the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stuy-
vesunt 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 cool
dining room or up on the sunny
whether to lsa
at thi : _: :'::
u i 1stm saay-
~.-...-. 7
waiti :
occur Next, a
ied by dreasfBf n| in
- brightest eseajsn for Ho-
sier. While there till be formal
I Cap-
tain ; Wei art! Part;
is on
tmality.
'''. course, :.-. si the main at-
traction] of ?r: -. nthe "
.\~.-:~:r.i~ :- |
the : ..-.. -.,-.;- :'-..- :':.-.r.er. a
great event : :n the nal
You'll be
after eourac A delectable* from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepare: by Holland
America's ::r cbefl who are
ben :'. the Coafrerk de la
rs, world-
famous gastronomica! association.
Fo.losing dinner tntre II a
:n the Grand Hall by Euro-
pean and American artists of
stage ar.c television with lots of
laughts. spoofing and sophisticat-
ed doings and dancing til! the late
hours. Finally, a midnight buffet
officially closes the evening. But
for the night owls" who hate to
go to bed. the Jungle Bar opens
up. There is music and the party
goes on. often until the wee hours
of the morning. But before bed-
timedon't forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars.
Another reason that passengers
find these- 10-day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
mple a little bit of Holland,
Spain. England, France and Den-
mark wi'hout traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For example, the first stop
leaving Port Everglades is
Curacao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam dock- at Willemstad, the
capital, which is divided into two
parts by Santa Anna Bay. In the
city's Punda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as tiirongs of shoppers
strolling the wide malls, pausing
at international shops, or sipping
drinks in paim-lined sidewalk
cafes. In the other se'tion 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 Dutch-styled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the city's Floating Market
boats from "enezuela, only 27
miles aw iv, 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
or just relax, Willemstad is
in the city on a shopping spree
--':.-: : tidy atmos-
pbere of the Netherlands set in
.-. magic of the
ear.
From Caneao the ship then
fee La Gjiira. the port city
traces the capital of Vene-
mela. Tt j and growing
ted mtr two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
- tuperUoeks, regular --quad-
i I cement buildings painted
in ri ] colors, spread over the
new Caracas
! eotr 1 the Rocke-
Center of Venezuelaan
"- -; I cul-
n mat eo 32-story towers.
And the .-. iheea are com-
Farable to Sew York's Fifth Ave-
nue But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern, in the oid section you
Ml Bolivar's home
where this freedom fighter was
born and the National Pantheon,
his tomb. Also not to be missel is
the fantastic cable-car ride up to
the n. 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 scenically re-
warding. Also quite beautiful are
the numerous smaller islanus and
cays that adjoin it.
Our port of call is St. George's.
Grenada's capital, which rises in
terraces around its harbor, mak-
ing it one of 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 aiso
want to see Market Square. Bui.d
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 Fort gives one
an interesting look into the is-
land's 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
off. This town is an inter-
:' the pa^t. wiih b<-,
park', historic buildings, a I"
century church and a fort
Rich'-pance. Although know-.
the Emerald Isle of the Car:
bean." Guadeloupe is actual
two separate islands divided 1
a narrow four-mile strait calk
the Riviera Saiee. The Guad
section, is a lush, mountain.'
re .ion dominated by a rolcai
called Soufriere. The eastern :
tier,, called Grande-Terre. i> -
what less rugged and ii :
of cur second port of call. I
a-Pitre.
As in most Caribban cities.
Point I 's churches an
ernn iinss yield valuable
ins ght into the island's p^--'
Arr.mg the more notable of
are The Court of Law. If us
and the St. Pierre and St
Church. Outside of the
Guadeloupe is girded by a -
roadway which offers spec-
tacular seascapes. The region
rounding Soufriere offers man;,
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot api
and dense rain forests. Nearbj
Trois Rivieres and its "Vallej of
the Ancient Caribes" is a tn.
of Carib Indian art. On Grar.de-
Terre. Le Moule Beach has ca
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified
skulls outlined in the sea
rocks. Gcsier and La Pergola are
beaches close to Pointe-a-P..
Next you arrive in St. Thomas.
the island known as the "shop-
ping paradise of the West
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier :r.
Charlotte Amalie. you can
to Bluebeards Castle, once a
fortress, now a hotel. Here j u
can see the tower, car.
restored according to the oi
plans. Leaving Bluebeard .-
can continue up Mafolie Hill to
Drakes Seat, a lookout |
which gives you a lovely vk
Magens Bay and out aero
Francis Drake Channel ti
many American and British
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain
Hotel where you can samp
"speciality of the house":
world-famous banana d:.
Charlotte Amalie's stepping
is next. It is difficult to me
the many types of bargains a\u.l
abie hereand most of them at
duty-free prices. And. don:
getcustoms still allow an extra
S100 of duty-free purcha^ -
this port and you can brii
full gallon of "spirits" back duty-
free as well.
Although St. Thomas is th
port of call, the ad- enture h
over yet There are several mre
days and nights at seatime to
reminisce and absorb what lias
been seen and to exchange e*
periences with fellow passengers
',nd new friends before returning
to 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.


y
Friday, July 27. 1973
'Jem**/' Ifr./ridfar
Page 5-B
*
'
-#*
\
ff
; -. -4 -
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK With the Supreme Court recessed for the
summer, this is the season tor appraisals of what the Burger
court looks like thus far. The easy and lazy thing is to call it a
reactionary or conservative court.
Certainly it has edged away from liberal positions in some
major areas: on criminal law. where it stresses effective law
enforcement rather than the rights of the accused; on legislative
apportionment, whet! it allows a margin of divergence from a
strict one-man one-vote standard: on educational finance, where
it has refused to kiil the local property tax and even out the
school-district revenues, and. on pornography, turning toward a
kind of local option, with appellate surveillance over the court
guidelines.
But take some other areas. The Burger court has taken a
strong stand on de facto school segregation, mainly in Northern
cities. It has largely given support to the efforts to deal with
environmental pollution. It has all but dealt a death blow to the
death penalty. It has frustrated the loophole search in church-
state separation, to find a way of aiding the faltering parochial
schools. It has upheld the state abortion statutes, in a radical,
far reaching decision. It has broken several lances for women's
rights, reversing a century of cases to give women the protec-
tions of the Fourteenth Amendment.

I DON'T SEE HOW LIBERALS, with any touch of fairness,
can call such a court reactionary or even conservative. The con-
tending sides on each of the bitterly contested areas know better,
whether to their surprise or disillusionment: blacks, environmen-
talists, 'wall of separation" defenders Catholics, "right-to-life"
crusaders, population-control groups, women's rights champions.
It is a balancing and consolidating court. It is selective in
the area* where it will take conservative or liberal positions. It
is highly unpredictable. It has consolidated a number of the
Warren Court positions (on civil rights and desegregation, on
parochial schools), edged away from others (criminal law, legis-
lative apportionment., pornography), broken new ground on still
others (death penalty, abortion, environment, women's rights).
Its basic difference from the Warren Court is in style and
mood. It is not a crusading court, whether liberal or conserva-
tive. It is less reform-oriented, less doctrine-oriented, less acti-
vist and sweeping than the Warren Court. It leaves more to state
legislatures and to local differences.
But the big change from the Warren Court is that it reflects
not a different President but a different social climate. The Con-
stitution may follow the Bag, said Mr. Dooley, but the Supreme
Court follows the election returns. That isn't quite true. But it
does follow the changes in the society and the culture. The
Warren Court reflected the changing social and cultural attitudes
of the latter 1950s and the 1960s. It was the period of rapidly
accelerating change, and the court both expressed that change
and fed it. The turn-of-the-decade years (1969-73) have been
years of the slowing down of change, and the Burger court both
reflects and feeds the current mood.

IN PERSONAL TERMS IT IS LESS COLORFUL and has less
learning and stature than the Warren Court. Except for Justice
William O. Douglas, all the combative old warriors are gone
Hugo Black. Felix Frankfurter, Robert Jackson. Arthur Gold-
berg, Abe Fortas. Earl Warren himself. The polar opposites to-
dav are, of course. Justices Douglas and William Rehrquist. the
oldest and youngest in service, each a heavy dissenter. But the
real antagonists are Justices Douglas and Burger.
The Douglas-led liberal bloc of three (Justices Douglas, Wil-
liam Brennan, Thurgood Marshall) can count on a fourth. Jus-
tice Potter Stewart, in cases of individual rights. The Burger-led
bloc of four (Justices Burger, Harry Blackmun. Lewis Powell.
Rehnquist) can count on a fifth. Justice Byron White, especially
in cases involving law enforcement. Thus the Douglas bloc can-
not prevail unless on issues where Burger wants to go along.
The Burner bloc more often gets its way because it can pick up
one or both of the "swing judges." even though it sometimes
loses Justice Powell. On liberal decisions, the Burger bloc loses
Justice Rehnquist, but on liberal decisions it doesn't need him.
Whether by close margins or larger ones, the Burger court
majority seems bent on reflecting a society which wants to slow
down the galloping pace of change, while holding on to many
- from the mid-'50s to the late '60s. It's emphasis is on
social continuities.
faking the famous Warren phrase in the Brown school
decision "with all delberate speed' and applying it to the
culture as a whole, the Warren Court underlined the noun, the
Burger court the adjective.
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON OS
BALTIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
The Free Easy Way
(301)587-6614
OUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
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El Al Airlines Again Offering
\Jewish Life of Europe' Tours
In this age of doing your own
thing. El Al is offering American
I Jews the chance to discover their
I roots in Europe this summer and
fall. The Israel airline has teamed '
up with international travel ex-,
perts to once again offer its highly
, successful "Jewish Life of Eur-
ope" tours in several major cities.
The all-inclusive packages fea-
ture London. Amslerdam and Paris |
for two weeks; or London. Madrid
I and Paris for two weeks; or Lon-
don, Rome. Florence, Venice and
Paris for three weeks. Prices, in-
cluding round trip air transporta-
tion, hotels and sightseeing, range
from $378 to about SI.000 depend-
ing on the type of accommodation
and tour selected.
The tours attempt to strike a bal-
ance between the historic and con-
temporary aspects of European
Jewish existence.
In London, the tour features an
orientation tea party where the
visitors listen to a local exoert and
learn something about British Jew-
i-h life before being taken to Petti-
coat Lane and the famous 17th
; 'fntury Bevis Marks Synagogue,
built by Sephardic Jews.
Paris has been a city of Jewish
i settlement since Roman times but
'ittle of the Medieval Parisian Jew-.
I ish existence is in evidence. The
tour concentrates on the modern
isnect and offers much of interest.
-uch as the "Rothschild Synagogue
>n the Rue de la Victoire. The
"ynagoiuo was built in 1874 and
svmboli/ed the period when
French Jewry achieved civil email
cination and grew in number from
, 3.000 in 1809 to more than 40.000
at the end of the 19th century.
A highlight of the Paris visit is
1 a walking tour through the streets
of the "Pletzel," the quarter where
European and North African Jews
| carry on their respective trades
and traditions side by side and
where pastrami and kosher pickles
as well as cous cous tempt the I
hungry.
Amsterdam, which before World
War II was largely a Jewish city,
is a favorite stop on the "Jewish |
Life" itinerary. Much of Jewish
Amsterdam no longer exists as the
Jewish population of Holland to-
, day is only about 30.000 compared .
with more than 150,000 before
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World War II. There are still im-
pressive sights, however, such as
.the jplendul Spanish-Portuguese
synagogue built in 1675 and the
Anne Frank House, known to mil-
lions throughout the world as a
ahrina and symbol of Jewish mar-
tyrdom under the Nazis.
In Italy, the ghefos and syna-
gogues of Florence, Rome and
Venice are unique and fascinate
American Jews. The cluster of
synagogues in the ancient Jewish
quarter of Venice and the graceful
Sephardic synagogue in Florence
are particularly appreciated by the
visitors.
In Madrid a visit is arranged to
the Jewish Center and Synagogue
and local residents diacUM the re-
vival "f Jewish life in Spain, once
an important center of Jewish
learning and culture. The tour is
capped with a delightful snack of
Spanish-Jewish delicacies.
For visitors who wish to strike
out on their own during free time,
a pocket guide is supplied by El
Al to augment the expert guides
accompanying tours in each city.
The printed guide has been es-
pecially prepared by Bernard Pos-
tal and Samuel H. Abramson. auth-
ors of "The Traveler's Guide to
Jewish Landmarks of Europe."
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HILLEL COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL, 21288 BISCAYNE BOULE-
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AND SOUTH BROWARD, Announces the opening of registration
for the coming school year_September 1973 to June 1974,
from Nursery through Eighth Grade.
THE HILLEL PROGRAM FEATURES:
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Physical Education, Music, Art and Field Trips
Special Remedial Program in Reading and Math
Small Classes for More Individualized Attention
The Finest Kosher Meat Ho' Lunches
Modern Hebrew Program Swimming Program
Special Science Program Bus Transportation
New Audio Visual Aids Spacious Grounds
CALL IMMEDIATELY FOR AN APPOINTMENT
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RABBI DOV BIDNICK, PRINCIPAL at 931-2831


**MMMBMMaiMMMM
Page B-B
+Jewl$li fhridfiain
Friday, July 27, 1973
appemngs
13
While most women are enjoying their vaca-
tion time, the Women's Division of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation is busy with
plans for 1973-74 activities. Meeting in mid-
July to discuss their participation in the spe-
cially planned UJA "Operation Israel" Lead-
ership Mission for Women were (in the photo
at left) Mrs. Elaine Sponder, North Dade spe-
cial events chairman; Mrs. Irving Wexler,
Women's Division president, and Mrs. Ceil
Greenspon, a campaign coordinator for Mi-
ami Beach; picture at right shows Mrs. Sam
Rosen a campaign coordinator for South
Dade; Mrs. Robert Gruder, area chairman
for North Dade, and Mrs. Robert Russell,
Women's Division secretary.
I
Second Inter-American Festival of Miami is
enhanced with the participation of city and
Dade County officials at the opening cere-
mony. Local artists and groups, as well as
representations from Latin-American coun-
tries, appeared on the open-air stage after
the ribbon-cutting formality. With the Span-
ish group of Luisita Sevilla appear are (left
to right) City of Miami Commissioner Rose
Gordon, Mayor Maurice A. Ferre, and Dade
County Mayor John B. Orr, Jr.
Was George Washington Jewish?
Encyclopaedia Judaica Has Answer
Was George Washington partly
Jewish? Was one of his top aides
in the fight against the British
a Jew?
These are two of the lesse-
known legends about the Father
of our Country that have circu-
lated through the years.
According to authoritative En-
cyclopaedia Judaica both claims
are historically untrue, but easily
explained.
In the fall of 1793, President
Washington sought refuge in the
su Durban home of Isaac W.
Franks to escape the disease
ridden city of Philadelphia and.
for a brief period, the Franks
home served as the Presidential
mansion of the United States.
The Franks family was well
known to the President, with
Isaac Fianks being the third gen-
eration of the family with whom
the President had worked and this
association may have given rise
to the story that Washington and
Flanks were distantly related, as
v I'll as the legend that a Jew
served as an aide lie camp to the
President.
"The Jew whom Washington
knew best," the Encyclopaedia
Judaica states, "was David Sole-
bury Franks who joined the
patriot forces in 1776." By 1778,
David Solebury Fianks was an
aide de camp to General Benedict
Arnold and served him until 1780
when Arnold turned traitor.
Fianks was exonerated of all
charges and continued to serve as
a military and diplomatic courier,
ultimately rising to the rank of
lieutenant-colonel in the Amer-
ican Army.
Other Jews who are known to
have served Washington were
Solomon Bush, who captained a
Pennsylvania Battalion in the
Battle of Long Island and Philip
Moses Russell, who served as a
surgeon's mate with Virginia
regiments from 1775-1778 at Val-
ley Forge. But neither one could
qualify for the prestigious title
of aide de camp.
While numerous Jews made
substantial contributions to the
Revolutionary forces during the
War for Independence, and sub-
sequently aided the young coun-
try, the two legends associated
with General Washington should
fee lain to rest as historically un-
true, a spokesman for the Ency-
clopaedia Judaica stated.
lc). 1973 Jewish Telmnphlc Atjenryi
HAPPY DAYS .
It's happy Jays and baby daze
as Jeffrey Michael, born July 10,
weighing 7 lbs. 11 oz., joins his
two sisters, Monica and Sharon
Toback. The proud parents are
Roberta and Stephen Toback. The
maternal grandparents, Morris and
Laura Rabinowitz, are beaming.
It's the first boy in their family in
16 years. Paternal grandparents
are Rose and Frank Toback.
The bris was held at the Stephen
Toback's home with Cantor William
Lipson and Rabbi Sol Landau of-
ficiating. The baby is named fori
his maternal great-grandparents.
Jacob and Manya Rabinowitz.
Among the guests were great-
grandparents Mrs. Jennie Mintz,
Mrs. Anna Toback, and Harry
Dubler; great-aunts and uncles,
Mr. and Mrs. Cy Mintz, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Koff, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Toback. Mr, and Mrs. Charles
Toback. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Var-
at, and Miss I.eonore Kasanof.
Aunt Janet Sue Beck, and Cousins
Barbara Joy Koff and Susan Stein
came in from out-of-town. Loads of
cousins and good friends were also
in attendance.
Why Women's Unit Was Set Up

ATTENTION
Conservative, Orthodox & Reform-
ed Synagogues. Condominiums &
Motels. Qualified, fine cantors
available for High Holiday & year-
ly positions. Call 633-3284 or 665
1432 or Writ* to
LITUSGKAl I SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L $., lax 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
'We have to reach the individ-
ual woman who wants answers for
a myriad of concerns such as so-
cial security, credit or child care."
explained Anne Wilson, of the
Dade County Commission on the
Status of Women. "We need to
bring information to the neighbor-
hood level, right down to your
doorstep.'"
That's why COSW has begun to
set up a grassroots communications
network utilizing the efforts of
community-minded individuals and
organizations. The system used in
Greater Miami will serve as a
model for the rest of the state, ac-
cording to Mari-? Anderson, of the
Governor's Commission on the
Status of Women.
Excellent
BAL SHACHRIS
WANTED
for High Holidays. B. S. W., Box
2973, Miami 33101.
....._ -i.,...............i.......
Silk screened designs, smooth
tile wall coverings, plastic film
flower gardens and multi-colored
stationery will all be displayed
at the first annual Summer Ba-
zaar to be held at the United
Cerebral Palsy of Miami Center,
1411 NW 14th Ave., on Saturday
beginning at 10 a.m. The objects
d'arte were created by the young
participants in the UCP Center's
Summer Camp arts and crafts
program.
* ,
The Graduate Club, social and
civic organization for singles in
their 20's and 30's, will hold a
social at the Playboy Flaza, Mi-
ami Beach, on Sunday. Registra-
tion is at 7 p.m. Leonard Rivkind,

special assistant state attorney
and special assistant attorney
general, will be guest speaker in
a*talk on' "The Case Against
Pornography."
tz & -Cr
Manuel Jorge Cutillas, of Nas-
sau. Bahamas, has been elected
vice president and a director of
Bacardi Corp., San Juan, P.R,
it has been announced by Jorge
J. Bosch, president of Bacardi
Cj & tr
Barry College Alumnus Walter
C. Young will address Barry Co!
lege graduates Friday, 8 p.m., in
the college auditorium. Young is
a member of the Florida Hous
of Representatives, Broward-
Dade District 95.
Sarasota Girl Off to Israel
Thirty-nine young American Girl
Scouts of all faiths from all part
of the United States left July 22
on a heritage pilgrimage durinr
which they will take part in cere
monies celebrating Israel's 25th
anniversary.
Representing the Sarasota are."
I is Susan Shainberg Waller. 4526
I Woodside Kd. A member of the
Gulf Coast Girl Scout Council, si*
was selected by the Synagogu'
Council of America Committee on
Girl Scouting, the representative
lo the U.S. of the Israel Boy and
(iirl Scout Federation and the
Youth Department of the Jewish
Agency (national headquarters are
in New York).
An active Girl Scout, Susan
plays the guitar and enjoys being
outdoors, especially to water ski
! She is a senior high school student
and member of the National Honor
Society.
In Nrael the Girl Scouts will
participate in an international coed
amboree in the Hills of Judaea,
iitts;de Jerusalem. Among the Is
raeli contingent will be 2.000 Aral)
M-out< who are members of the
Israeli Scout Federation, which is
comprised of Jewish. Catholic,
Protestant. Druse, and Arabs
groups.
BARNES
TT7T1 ;[rT_l v
660 N.W. 119th STREET
MARTHA E. BARNES
688-0663 or 688-8000
SALES AHD SERVICE
SPECIAL
DURING AUG. and SEPT.
20# OFF
ON ALL NEW HEARING AIDS
Certified Hearing Aid HERITAGE FURNITURE REPAIR SERVICE
Specializing In: Complete Touch-Up and Repair
|Service on any piece of Furniture in Your Home.
Burns Stains Scratches Damages -Expertly Restored
Also Old Finishes Rejuvenated
For Free Estimates Call John at 223-9558
WARNING!
IF YOU CALL THIS NUMBER 949-3317,
you will be sure to find Beautiful Homes-
Near Schools and Temples smack in
the heart of North Miami Beach.
Easy on your eyes as well as your pocketbook.
Complete serviceselling or buying
1853 N.E. 163rd Street, N.M.B., Florida 33162
MARBIN & WOLIS REALTY CO. INC.
J AT THE NEW RAM ADA INN j
* 2440 STATE ROAD 84 *
T* (V, MUf WfSt Of INTlUSTATt 95)
* FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 791-3500 t


Friday. July 27, 1973
* kmist fUridlkw)
Page 7-B
JWV ladies Map Extensive Programs
Of Activities in Two Counties Next Week
. Activities for this week of the
rjJewish War Veterans of the United
jSates, Depi.;tment of Korida.
Ladies Auxiliary for Dade and
Broward Counties, will include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Rose
Kramer, hospital chairman, and
volunteers Belle Swartz and Sylvia
Liebman will service telecart on
^Saturday at the Veterans Admin-
ttration Hospital, Miami.
West Miami 223: Jerri Bartlett.
hospital chairman, will shop for
the patients at the VA Hospital on
Friday and Tuesday. A "Games
Nite." preceded by a short meet-
ing will be held on Thursday, Aug
2, at the home of Past Auxiliary
President Ruth Burman. American-
ism chairman. Ruth Burman. with
volunteers, President Natalie Ros-
enberg, Eva Koch, Pearl Silver j
man, Jerri Bartlett. and the Star-
letts. the junior division of the
Auxiliary, will attend naturaliza
don ceremony on Wednesday. Aui>.
rrat Dade County Auditorium. The
Department of Florida JAVA' A
identification card and a souvenir
Americana will be presented toi
new American citizens.
Murray Solomon 243: Stella and,
Sol Lipton will service telecart on
Monday at the VA Hospital.
Miami Beach 330: Volunteers
will service telecart on Friday at
the VA Hospital.
Four Freedoms 402: Rae Fein-
I stein will shop on Tuesday for the
| paraplegics on the 12th floor at
the VA Hospital.
North Shore 677: Volunteers will
| 'ervice telecart on Tuesday at the
VA Hospital. A Recreation Hall
Party in conjunction with Point
East 698 will be held on Wednes-
day, Aug. 1, at the VA Hospital.
Harry H. Cohen 723: Ruth
Frank, Senior Citizen chairman,
and volunteers will spend Sunday
afternoon at the Miami Beach He-
brew Home for the Aged. Games
will be played, prizes awarded and
refreshments given.
William Kretchman 730: Volun-
teers will attend a Ward Party on
Saturday evening at the VA Hos-
pital.
Col. David Marcus 746: Auxiliary
President Florence Wrona will
preside at a board meeting on Wed- \
nesday. Aug. 1, 8:30 p.m.. at the
Financial Federal Bank. NW 183rd
St. PAP Pauline Duke, patriotic
instructor for the Department of
Florida, and volunteers will at
tend on Wednesday. Aug. 1, at the
Dade County Auditorium a natural-
ization ceremony for new American
citizens. Identification cards of the
Department of Florida JWVA will
be given out by the volunteers to
the new American citizens.
South Dade 778: Leah Eisenman.
president, and volunteers will serv-
ice Homestead Air Base on Thurs-
day. Aug. 2.
Hornstein. Kaye Exchange Vows
-Miss Hollie Esther Kaye and
Stacy Clifford Hornstein were
married Saturday, July 28, at Tem-
ple Avodah, in Oceanside, N.Y.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward O. Kaye, of Ocean-
side, graduated from the Univer-
sity of Miami and is employed in
the project Head Start program in
Miami.
The groom, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hal R. Hornstein, of Miami, also
graduated from the University of
Miami, and is employed by Metro
politan Dade County as a budget
analyst.
The new Mrs. Hornstein chose
a long gown of candlelight-colored
organdy and lace, with a high neck,
Juliet sleeves, and an empire waist.
The gown had an aisle-wide train
and a matching mantilla.
She was attended by her sisfr.
Miss Robin Kaye, as maid of hon-
or, and by her sister-in-law. Mre.
Irene Thaw, as matron of honor.
The groom's brother. Joseph
Hornstein, was best man. and the
bride's brother, David Kaye. wai
his iwher. A reception at ths
Oceanside Country Club followed
the ceremony.
The groom's maternal grand-
oarents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Syna,
along with the groom's parents, hij
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Mark R. Thaw, and his bro-
ther, all flew to New York for the
occasion. Mr. and Mrs. George
Hornstein, presently of New York,
but soon of Miami, were also ia
attendance.
Mr. and Mrs. Hornstein are now
honeymooning in Canada and the
New England area, and will reside
in South Miami after they return.
^ & ISRAEL ISTANBUL ATHENS
5fe
/it
fUSONAur ficoario ioub st hahut hokwiw
iiwi Iiiii thrwhout I meal* daily.
'1277. ru***21 WKhtSMlnil etc. fr..m Miami
rust.']
'(IMS TIM)
SiKlilBt-einK ot
to Miami for further Into call
t-\ AM -rn A tin liUN.E. 1S3 SI.Rt.Ki. laicli
GLOBE TRAVEL ....us.mi-zk;
Cotillion 'Cap Saturday
At Colder Race Course
Fillies and mares will race 1-1
mile and 70 -yards in the Saturday.
July 28, $15,000 added Cotillion
Handicap at Calder Race Course, i
The filly and mare division is ex-
ceptionally strong this year and!
23 have been nominated to the
weekend feature.
Young people and oldsters alike
are invited to the "Rock Pit" at
the east end of the main building
where the popular "Hemlock"
Sextet entertain on Saturday, Wed-
nesdays, and holidays. Don Goldie,
and his Dixieland Group entertain
in front of the grandstand on Sat
urdays and holidays.
JWV Ladies Will Honor Past Pies.
A luncheon honoring their im-
mediate past president. Mrs. Seema
(Irving) Leflowitz, will be given by
Ihe Norman Bruce Brown Ladies
Auxiliary 174 of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A. Sunday
noon. July 29 at the Sorrento Res-1
taurant.
Chairman of the luncheon is Mrs
Claire (Abx) Greenwald, assisted!
by Mrs. Pauline (Dr. Ralph) Smith
and Mrs. Catharine (Ily) Morris. I
Included among Ihe many guests
attending will be members from
other local auxiliaries. State De-
partment President Shirley Tra-
(ash and department officers.
Entertainment for the afeernoon
will be by Johnny Violins and Miss
Lisa, accompanied by a five-piece
orchestra comina directly from the
oDoning of Ihe El Dorado in Reno,
Nevada.
****CHAS. J0URDAN ****** CUST0MCRAFT*** *
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THE BIG SHOE
GIVE-A-WAY
WE'RE GIVING AWAY OUR FAMOUS
BRAND LADIES SHOES
AT UNBELIEVABLE PRICES!
M7
2Pr.$12
'6.99 EACH
OR/G. PRICES
TO $25 each

2Pr.
'9.99 EACH
ORIG. PRICES
TO '40 each
k
i
2Pr.$22
J 7 2.99 EACH
ORIG. PRICES
TO '50 each
MORE THAN 10,000 PAIRS
FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE
CANCELLATIONS
UNLIMITED
9484 HARDING AVE., SURFSIDE
3
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V-
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? ALL SALES FINAL NO CHARGES *
****GAR01INI ******* MADEMOISELLE****
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Hollywood Hills
Dade 625-4545-Broward 989-3030
30 Different Buildings
Try before
you buy!
Our rental purchase option plan gives
you this opportunity. Large one and
two bedroom condominiums, (Aft
For information call
f ounmin touitRS
7118 Bonita Drive, Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone: (305) 864 1775
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


Pcge 8-B
9> teniat1 FfmriHK^r
Friday. July 27, }9<
Charles Schlakman Joins
Continental Services Corp.
Charles (Chuck) Schlakman,
veteran hotel operator and host,
has been named executive vice
president operations and partner
of Continental Services Corporation
which owns and operates multiple
hotel motel properties and separ-
ate facilities throughout the United
States.
The announcement, effective
July 1. was made jointly by Don-
ald E. Lefton and Sherwood M,
Weiser, president and chairman of
the board, respectively, of C.S.C
based at Sailboat Bay. 2951 S. Bay-
share Dr.
For the past five years Schlak-
man has been managing partner of
the 800-room King's Inn and Golf
Club. Freeport. Bahamas, and had
added responsibilities, at one time,
of operation of the 400-room Inter-
national Hotel Freeport.
He previously was executive vice
president of the Fontainebleau Ho
tel, Miami Beach, and as a firm
subscriber to hotel executive in-
volvement in community activities
at every level, served as chairman
of the executive committee of the
Miss Universe Pageant at that time
Schlakman has always placed
great stress on cordial, personal
and productive travel agency and
tour operator relationships dating
back to 1957 at the Balmoral Hotel,
Bal Harbour, later at the Shore
Club and Algiers Hotels. Miami
Beach, and the Schine Inn, Chic-
opee, Mass.
In 1953 Schlakman graduated
from Boston University as perma
nent class president: he is also a
member of that university's na
McClanen To Coordinate
Miami Turf Development
a real es- Wharton Hcbool at the Universitj
of Pennsylvania, and was a I
tional alumni council.
Joining Schlakman. who will be the success for
in charge of operations of the | C.S.C. properties
Continental Services Corporation is
Edith Green, his executive secre
tary for 13 years.
Lefton and Weiser commented
"We are extremely proud to an-
nounce this news to the hotel and
travel industry where Chuck
Schlakman has created an enviable
reputation for his vigorous partici-
pation as a career hotelier with 20
years of experience in the field.
Scott and Weiss In Law Firm
CHARLES SCHLAKMAN
Continental Services Corporation
now looks to the future with re-
newed enthusiasm relating to con-
tinuing expansion and growth in
which Chuck Schlakman will play
a great part."
Schlakman remarked. "Nothing
could give me greater pleasure
than to become affiliated with
C.S.C. and two dynamic business-
men such as Don Lefton and |
Woody" Weiser. It has always
been my philosophy that ours is
and always will be "people to peo
pie" business and that future plans
and projects of Continental Serv-
ices Corporation bode well for a
creative and imaginative produc-
our company,
will constitute
approximately 2,000 guest rooms
by the end of 1974."
Currently, C.S.C. owns and op-
erates the Ocean Forest Resort.
Myrtle Beach, S.C.. the largest con-
vention hotel in the Carolinas:
Howard Johnson Motor Lodge at
the entrance to Disney World and
the Sheraton Inn at 14 and Lee
Road. Orlando.
Presentlv under construction are
Howard F. Scott and Michael N".
Weiss have opened law offices in
a professional association. Scott &
Weiss, in Suite 301 of the Roberts
Bldg.. 28 W. Flagler St.. Miami.
Scott is a member of the Florida.
Ohio, and District of Columbia
Bars. He is admitted to practice
before the United States Supreme
Court.
Scott is a member of the execu-
tive committee and board of direc-
tors of the YM & WHA. cochair-
man of the young leadership com-
mittee and a member of the mul-
tiple appeals committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
He is also a member of the legis-
lative committee of the Dade Coun-
1v Mental Health Association and
the Kendall Optimist Club.
Weiss is a member of the Florida
and District of Columbia Bars and
is admitted to practice before the
United States Supreme Court.
He is a memb?r of the board of
directors of the Dade County Men-
tal Health Association, co-chairman
of the program committee of the
Dade County Bar Association,
member of the Young leadership
committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and belongs to
Temple Beth Am.
Make Reservations Now lor
HIGH HOLY DAYS
(September 26 to October 7)
2 DIFFERENT PLANS AVAILABLE
DAVID WOLF
Will Conduct
Services
DINING ROOM
OPEN TO
THE PUBLIC
Phone 531 0061
LARGE OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
Off Main Lobby No Stairs To Climb
Slnctly Kosber Gourmet Meals
Free Parking Pool & Sandy Beach
Entertainment TV Air Cond.
Entire oceanfront block 37th to 38th St MIAMI BEACH
OPENING SEPT. 1973
Palmetto Pines
Jr. & Sr. High School For Girls
Small classes Superior Faculty
* Indiv Attention So. Miami
At 163 ftve. and 112 Street
For Information Call 665-3441
Sheraton Inns at Riviera Beach
(Singer Island on the ocean);
West Palm Beach, (across from
Palm Lakes Golf Club): on 1-75 in
Chattanooga. Tenn., and across
from the new Newark Interna
tional Airport.
Future plans call for a hotel do
velopment at Miami Internationa
Airport and other key locations
throughout the United States.
Continental Services Corpora
tion aims to revitalize tourist atten
tions and special courtesies at all
their properties and plans to pre
sent the newest and most modern
innovative features for the com-
fort and satisfaction of their vis
itors and guests.
C.S.C. also handles outside man
agement and is available on a fee.
basis to assist in the development
and management of any substan-
tive business entity.
During his tenure in Freeport.
Schlakman served as president of
the Bahamas Hotel Association:
chairman. Freeport Hotel Mana
gers Association; president. Sun-1
land School (Freeport PTA), and |
president of the Freeport Hebrew
Congregation.
He was Freeport Jaycees "Man
of the Year" in 1970. and received
an award for distinguished contri-
butions to Grand Bahamas in the
field of business in 1971 from the
Freeport. Grand Bahamas. Cham-
ber of Commerce which he served
as second vice president in 1972
and 1973.
An active member of the Free-
port Rotary Club, he was vice
president of the Grand Bahama
Hotel Association; director of the
Freeport Lucaya Tourist and Con
vention Board, and a member of
the Bahamas Ministry of Tourism's
Tourist Advisory Committee.
Robert E. McClanen,
SLBUUSSS. >'"'; r-i
of Turf Communities Inc., Jersey,
and project co-
h
1
ident
ordinator for the
company's 4,500
Miami Turf com
Pennsylvania and in th
Virgin Islands. He is licensed u
Florida for real estate sales.
The Miami Turf project will taki
five to six years from the preset
Dade county.
The announce-
ment was made
by Edward H
Gerber, presi-
dent of Turf
Communi ties
Inc.
Robert McC/onen Miami Turf is
being developed
on 300 acres of land located on
County Line Road at U.S. 441, just
east of Calder Race Course. The
$180 million community will con-
sist of townhouses, low-rise and
high-rise condominium apartments.
McClanen, a 52-year-old Morris-
ville, Pa. native, attended the
--------;- live iu .-"< j----------- ------ -
munity in North; master planning, design and I
neering to completion.
More than 90 per cent of tbie
available land will be retained foi
recreational facilities, golf coursi
and open green areas.
FOR QUICK SALE
HALLANDALE
OCEAN FRONT LUXURY
1 Bedroom 1*4 Bath 17th
Floor $43,700
1-925 1066
al
\H
tM
iM
81
frl
*> li
at
hi
T<

A:
bi
.A
A
HARDER HALL
Golf Tennis Caap
for Twas (Co-Ed)
In its 6TH SEASON
Private 18 hole golt course. 7 all
weather tennis courts, individual
coaching, instant replay TV. top
"pro" staffs, pool and lake
swimming. sailinR. water skiing,
discotheque, band entertainment,
talent shows, drama workshop,
movies, bowling. DRIVER
EDUCATION Trips to DISNEY
laaaeUTl Vtrrk Session- June 13-27 WORLD (1 V. hours away).
ted4 KSSS bin lune 30 ^S^hSU
13 Week Sessions begin July 28 ,00o Air Condit.oned
ICamp closes August 18.
Searing. Fla. 33870 C*
Directors Abe Rifkin,
Victor E. Jacobson, Tony Anthony
Collect (813)385-0151.
Harder Hall
FlQiido s Fnil
6olf Retort
$9
per ptfttn,
4eubl ffupaniy.
UNUMITCD
FREE COIF

YOU CAN 00 SOMETHING CONSTRUCTIVE
ABOUT YOUR CHILD'S EDUCATION
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN
NORTH DADE'S ONLY
YESHIVA
DAY SCHOOL
FOR A MEANINGFUL
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: 651 -07 1 1
t
INDIVIDUALIZED INSTRUCTION FOR
YOUNG PEOPLE AT ALL GRADE LEVELS.
CONTINUOUS ENROLLMENT
.i_______:..:...im...ji'JiiJJ..i.!>ii"iiiJiiiHi
.......^
A SPECIAL PROGRAM TO IMPROVE
UNDERSTANDING THROUGH READING FOR
COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS.
apply TO R.A. BRADLEY and/or K.L. HENRY at
ACADAMIE INTERAMERICA OF MIAMIJNC
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 DAY STUDENTS
IS on-discriminatory
w
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(T
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f 27, 1973
*.kn-itf torriciicir
Page 9-B
rsitj
i u
Net
th.
i I
take
sen"
I
the
I foi
urst
Israel's Warm Friendship with Burma
Dates from Legendary Envoy's Fruitful Efforts
LEGAL NOTICi
r
rth
l IIARARI.
wlationshipe with the
# Bpirrg nations began soon
nftel I"-founding ci the State,
veton i delegation of Burmese
irde unionists visited Israel on
its way to an international eon-
(TMS in Geneva The warm
frlen Hn Israel with Burma.
t'- largely the fruit of the labors of
"* an almost legendary Krael .ini-
l>assadtjr, dates from that visit.
Today, Israel
countries in Africa. A-ia. I...!m
America and th .Mediterranean
basin.
_-H would seem at first j-'lanee
that Israel has In tie to offer. He
sprte'lfs many economic achiev-
mwntjL.lt is still a poor country.
ptagura'by perennial balance-of-
Pyrnnta- deficits anil dependent
on eonsadfrable foreign financial
assistance. Yet, it is "in demand"
.among the developing nations. It
does not give them money: on the
r contrary, while the United Na-
tions has recommended that de-
veloped-nations set aside one per
flpt'ef fr?BNP as aid to de-
veloping ones, Israel invests only
fibout One-tenth of one per cent
of its GW for this purpose. Nev-
ertheless, it* aid is strongly felt,
both ia those countries which
cooperate with it, and in the
State itself, ,fi the form of the
thousands of their students study-
ing there.
Part of Foreign Relations
Since 1958. Israel's interna-
tional programs have become an
integral part of its foreign rela-
r' tions. The foreign minister of the
time, Mrs. Golda Meir, strongly
emphasized them during her term
of office. In the last 15 years,
they have become, in a sense, a
moral .ebligatiep. The major rea-
son for thetn has been Israel's
feeling that, although it is itself
a client of foreign aid. it can.
and should, assist new nations.
Political and economic factors.
though important, are secondary,
(nel has newer insisted that the
tipient of iU aid adopt a pro-
ael stance or buy Israel prod-
ucts; oven IIHhoso possibilities
were not overlooked by its
> # planners.
It is surprising that so many \
nations thru to a relatively in-
digent Israel for aid. There are.
seems, two reasons Israel's
success asa developing nation,
aid the emphasis on the individ-
ual in Israel society
When it attained independence
in 1948, Israel was as underde-
veloped as many new nations still
are today, but it soon became
clear that it was making rapid
progress, and today. 25 years
liter, its economic level is com-
parable to those of many devel-
oped nations. It is this experience
thai has drawn so many develop-
itjg countriet to try and learn
>.* it) methods.
The Human Factor
?A second point of interest to !
many countries with rural and
tribal societies is Israel's stress on
the human factor in its economic
evolution. It has absorbed hun-
dreds of thousands of immigrants
with no technical skills from
backward countries and trans-
formed them into productive citi-
zens, without infringing their tra-
ditions and culture or creating
slums. This has appealed to coun-
tries with similar problems.
From its beginnings. Israel has
underlined the need for human
* development. Without advanced
individuals there can be no ad-
vanced society. Israel's success in
creating institutions to watch the
growth and progress of its society
"secret" which it is pre-
d to reveal to any country
ing'to cooperate with it. More
ome country lias invited Is
jlp In establishing kibbut-
ael has generally advised
setting up elsewhere a
organization of that kind,
necessitates a radical
in familiar wa; i of living,
helps to found cooperative
s and plan mo>ierr argicul-
reas.
Most of Israel's assistance is in
farming and regional planning,
where it may claim achievement
and experience. It has brought
into bein", agencies which com-
bine human with agricultural de-
velopment, and take into account
the interrelationships of industry
and agriculture, of regional plan-
ning and services, in raising pro-
duction levels and standards of
living.
Drawing on that experience,
Israel sends expert* to Africa.
East Asia, I.; tin America and the
Mediterranean basin, to organize
rural regions, cooperatives and
credit unions in countries as di-
verse as (he Dominican Republic.
Zambia and Laos.
Israel also extends aid in other
domains for example, indus-
trial development, health serv-
ices, youth leadership and trans-
portation. Israel concerns func-
tioning overseas are in part gov-
ernment agencies and in part
private firms, always operating
within the bounds of local law.
The private efforts are not part
of the official program*, but have
been undertaken at the invita-
tion, and to meet the needs, of
the host countries. Most of the
ventures have made good and are
sources of nride and satisfaction
to all parties, but some have
failed, either because of unfor-
seen changes in conditions, or
because unattainable targets had
been set.
Bisic Approach Justified
After 15 years of endeavor. Is
rael's basic approach kept
within reason and practicability
has been shown to be justi-
fied. Israel has not suggested
large investments or large demo-
granhic transfers beyond its own
capabilities or those of the host
country. Instead, it. has stressed
people. About 5.000 Israel gov-
ernment evnerts. and as many
representatives of private firms,
have jvojked, in pie developing
countries since th? grogram be-
gan More than 17.000 students
from those countries have alreadv
studied in Israel, and today many
of them perform important du-
ties in the growth and prosperity
of their own homelands.
From the start, the programs
necessarily ran into difficulties
shortages of manpower and
m Hiey. Political bother, arising
from Aral) pressures, has not
been lacking. Nevertheless,
thanks to goodwill engendered by
the programs, and in response to
i'. Israel has been able, and so
it i lans constantly, to expand the
crone of its activities,
LEGAL NOTICE
notice under fictitious
Name law
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN thai
th,* und. i 'signed, desiring t, engage
In business under the fictitious names
of THE NUCLEAR MEDICINE i AB-
ORATORV: FERTILITY AND SEX-
OLOGY ASSOCIATES: JOSHUA I.
STERNBERO, .Ml' F.A.O.S al MIS
i Intersma Boulevard, N Miami Beach
i Intend* to register mid name* with
Hi. Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
i '< unty, Florida,
.JOSHUA 1. STERNBERO, MM, PA
, Mi 'liT' IN B, SSEM Kl.
Attorney for Applicant
16666 x K. ISth Avenue, Suile 111
X .Miami Beach 83168
7 13 89-87 ::
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-1SOS.7
GENERAL JU RISOICTION DIV'SION
NOTICE Bv PUBLICATION
IX BE: The marriage of
MARTHA HARVEY.
Wife,
and
Cl YDE HARVEST.
Husband
Vu|- CLYDE HARVEY, resident of
1809 Cartler Ave., North Las Vegas.
Nevada, 8980, are notified that
petition for dissolution of m*>e*,,ie;e
ilas been filed against you and there
is :i demand In the petition thai the
Court award that certain m
owned by you and your wife, Martha
Harvey ai tenants by tlie entlreO
and more particularly described as
follows:
:., ::. Block 21, RIVERDA1 IS FB-
TATEB ADDITION SECTION
ONE. A. a. .online, tn the Pint
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book
::. at ivii:.' 13, .'f the Public Rec-
ords "f Dade County, Florida.
t.i your wife. Martha Harvey, and
ynu are required to file your an
wer to the petition for dissolution
of manias;* with the Clerk of the
al.oye I'oe.rt ami serve :i .'Opy there
of uoon Herman Cohen. l'-o
Congress Rid*". Miami, Fieri.la. on
..r I..fore August 87, 1978, or alae
pi ii Ion will be confessed.
Dated: July 25. 1971.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Clrci'H Court
By A .1 R1VAS
I I nty Cl.rk
(Circuit Curt Seal)
7 27 ::-l-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-18nS9
NOTiCF BY PUBLICATION
S1XTO PEREZ.
Plaintiff,
\ s.
IMiRls G. PEREZ ami
SIXTH PEREZ. Jr.
Deft ndants.
y/oi DORIS PEREZ and 8IX-
TO PEREZ. Jr. residences unknown.
are notified that a eomplatni to lm-
lien has been filed against the
following described prooerty. to wll
Lot 23, Block 2, WYNDWOOD
r \i:k'. according m the plai there-
of recorded In Pla4 :'.,.>k :.. I
U Of the Public Records of I'.i I
Countv FJorida
land Mtt arc nnulred to fie your an-
swer t" the romplalnl to :mnress lien
With th, Clerk of the anove Court
ind serve a cony thereof upon Her-
man Cohen, Esa., 1810-11 Congress
Bids Miami, Florida on or before
tugust :T. l!'". or else pomnlainl tO
impress lien will he confessed.
Dated: July 25. IMS. _,_
RICHARD P BUINKER
Clerk. Circuit C< -ft
By: A J RIVAB
Di ntrty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ^ |/MMt
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-2959
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
In RE: Beta.....t
El EN A PINTO
Di,. .is. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To v.l Creditor! and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demanda Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
' present sns claims and demands
which you may have attains! the es-
tate of ELENA PINTO deceased lati
"f I la.l. County, Florida, to the Clr
. uit .ludfe of Dade County, and file
:h same In duplicate and as provided
ii Section 738.16. Florida Statutes In
their offices In the County Court
!,,.its, in Dade County, Florida, with-
in six calendar months from tn.' time
of th. drat publication heoaof. or the
same will be hatred.
Dated at .Miami. Fl.rida. this
day of July. A l> 1978
VINCE PINTO
As Administrator
First publication of this notice i
the -' day i I Ju i. 1973.
ARTHll: S DAVIS
Attorney for Batata
M-ii" Blscayne Bid*-., 19 w. Flasrler
Sir.id. .Miami. Kin. 33130
7 .'7 s 3-10-17
U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-17508
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE I IF
MELVIN ELSVt'ORTH SMITH.
Petitioner.
ALICE GLORIA BRADLEY SMITH.
K. spondant,
YOP ALICE GLORIA BRADLEY
smith. 4!'li Pheasant Lane. Cheek-
lowaas X V ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED TO FILE your written response
to tin.- action for dissolution of mar-
riage, with the Clerk ..r the ahovi
Court and serve a cony noon Peti-
tioner's Attorneys, VON ZAMFT &
SMITH. Suite 4K, 420 South Dixie
Highway, 'oral Rabies, Florida 83146.
in or before the :n day i I vnen-1
t:i7::. else the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage "ill '" taken as con-
fessed,
DATED: July IS, 1978
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
]:, : c P iiil'KI V\|i
I teput v 'It rk
(Circuit Court Seal)
;:;i. :i-m-t7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 73-17795
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
MICHELE PIERCE.
Pi tltloner,
JACK ALLEN PIERCE,
Respondent.
YOf JACK ALLEN PIERCE, resi-
dence unknown ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED TO FILE your written re-
,., Tin- action for dissolution
of marriage, with the clerk of the
abovi Curt, and serve R copy U|in
I-. tltloner's Attorneys. VON ZAMF1
A SMITH. Suite 4K, 120 South Dixie
Highway, Coral Oables, Florida 38148.
on or before the :" day of August.
t 7:t else the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage iii be taken as con-
,, --, ,i
D v:-i:n: Jtilv 20. I97J,
r.lcll.VHI' P BRINKER. Clerk
By: B, J. FOY
I Htpaty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I | ||M,
Its aid has contributed to the
Rrowth of developing eoantrirs'v
it has no less contributed to Is-
rael's own progress. Israel has
become the friend of many na-
tions whose friendship it is an-
xious to enjoy, whose friendship
can mean much to it.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY
PltOBA'F DIVISION
P^ORATF. NO. 73.4"^7
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
Kl TH F i BfERRIKRE
,|e,. il^.'d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* Against Bald
Ests te
You are hereby notified and required
ro present any claims and demands
I'hlch you may have aa*ainsl the es-
:it..... kith F taPERRIERE de-
ceased late of Hade County. Florida.
to the Circuit .indues of Hade County.
and file the same in duplicate and
.o- provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Hade County, Flor-
ida, within si\ calendar months front
.lie time or the first publication here*
,f or the same will he barred.
I' .1 at Miami. Florida tills 10
dav of July, A P 1973.
OAYLA M.I.K.VX
As Executrix
First publication of tills notice on
lie 13 dav nf July. 1973.
MYRON B, BERMAN, ESQ.
Attnrni for Bxi cutrlx
I'n Box 1113
X M B Fl.i 33180
7 13-20-27 s '3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3516 (BLANTON)
In RE: Estate of
I vci di Y BECKER
lilt eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peru >na ll.>v-
hig culms or Demands a^ t s^m
11 e:
You are hereby notified ai d n nun, d
i to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JACOB Y. BECKER d. i i B ed
late of Dado County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges ,.f Dade Count} ana
file tin same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.10, Florida
Statutes, iii ill. n offices iii tli" Coun-
ty Courthouse In Hade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar month, from
, in., tim. of the first publication here-
,.i or iii. same ill be barred.
Filed ai Miami, Florida, this 1'th,
July, v l> 1973
Bill i K '' BECKER
At Executor
Flrsi public.........>f this notice on
the 13 day ol July. 1973.
STANLEY M PREH
I'RKIl AVD NEWMAN
vi., i ii. v for Executor '
il 11,.I, Federal Building
Miami FIs 33131 I377-O20XI _
7/18-20-27 3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ill. undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of JOSEPH ASSOCIATES at .40
Vft i 31sl Street. Miami Bech, Flor-
al;, intend io register said name with
the fieri, of in. circuit Court Of
11,ol, i '..unty. Florida.
etlMl'El. ORIMLAND
IRVINtl KELLER
I.aw (iFFH "BS IF
A JAY CRI8TOL
vttoi ne\ for Joseph Associates
_'i Northeast Fit si -\v t nue
Miami, Florida 33131
7 18-21 -27 B 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-3028
Iii RE: Estate of
SAMl'EL E. PRELL
.....as.il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claim.- or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notlfh d and re-
oulred to present anj claims and de
mauds which you may have ngalnst
Hi. estate of BAMl'EI. F. PRELL
I,.. ,,,-. .1 late of Hade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges ol Dade
County, and file the same in dm.li
ate .ind as provided in Beetlon 183
|g, Florida Statutes in their offices
in the County Courthouse In Dade
County. Florida within six calendar
months from the time "t the Oral
publication hereof, or the same will
I,,, barred.
Fil.d at Miami, this -tid day of July,
A.D. 1978.
MARGARET PRELL and
BENNETT PR ALL
. As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 'itli dav of July. 1973.
WALLACE X MAKIt
Attorney for Executoi
I44ii X\V 14 Av Suite One
Mlml- "' mtS : ,-18-80-87
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
tin- undersigned desiring to engage In
business under tlie fictitious nun. ol
rERMAN POOD SALE8 COMPANY
(Not Incorporated) at 1920 Northeast
l'4tlt street. North Miami. Florida
38161 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Count.\. Florida
HERBERTTERMAN
CAIDIN. ROTHENBERO. KOQAN
and KORNRLCM
TERMAN FOOD SALES COMPANY
19 vVesI Flaglt i Street
Miami. Florida 83130 (. .....|
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Xi .TICK IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the nctltlous nami
of MOREMAR WHOLESALE UER-
; CHANDISE al 1770 N.W. 32nd
Miami Fit.. 83148 Intend to reglatet
1 said name \. ith the < lerk ol the 11 -
- -',;ViVi-ii.Ih-xiV- H'""la
CARLOfl MA.:i>iN^; ,0O7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73 15818
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV RE: 'I'll. Marriage ol
M m:ia ESTHER GONZALEZ
BBPINOSA,
VV ii, .
and
ISIDORO KSPINOSA.
Husband
Ti II I SI I it IRI ESP1NI ISA
Avenlda ti No. J. 18
Apto. i
Mariana... Havana. Cuba.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
, thai an at tion for Dissolution "t -Mar
liage lias been filed against you and
you an- required m serve a copy ol
vour written defenses, if any, to it
in. ll.Mttil.l' CEASE, attorney for
Pi tltloner, whose address is l'iJ" west
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida, and
tile the original "itii the clerk of the
above styled court on or hefore Au-
KUsl in 1973: otherwise a default will
l.....iit.'r. d against you for the
demanded In the complaint or petl-
This notice shall he published once
eaeli week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mi hand and the seal
of said court al Miami. Florida on
this 29 day of June. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As iii rk, Circuit Com t
DadC 'ounty. Florida
Bs B 1 FOI
As Deputy ci.rk
(Circuit Court Seal)
H.Utt'l.H CEASE, Ef iT'.'H West Flagler Strei.
Miami. Florida 88185
I A torney for 1'tlitioner
7/-13-20-:7
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: 'I'll I-: MARRIAOE OP
MARY JUSTU8
P< uii.....ir.
VV 11 .I.I AM EDMt'D JI'S'ITS
l;. Rpondenl .
Vi if William Edmud Justus, c/0
Mr Justus. <"* Patterson Street,
Hendersonvllle, N.C.. ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED TO FILE your written
response to tins action for dissolu-
tion of marriage, with the Clerk ol
the above Court, and sen. copy
upon Petitioner's Attorneys. v< n
ZAMFT A; SMITH. Suite 4K. 420
South Dixie Highway, Coral Oables,
Florida 88U6. on before the in
day of August, 1973, else the PeUtlon
for Dissolution of Marriage will ><
taken as onfessed.
DATED: Jl'N 29 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: C. P COPELAND
i lenutv i ilerk
(Circuit Court Stl) m.lt.M.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1960
in RE: Estate of
sa.MIKI. F QREENBLATT
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pt i'so II..v-
'"inns or Demands Against Saio
Rjsitsixsil
, ,.u are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands wlit.li you ma) have against
th. estate of SAMUEL F OREEN-
BLATT de. eased late of Had. Coun-
ty Florida, to the Circuit Judges of
Hade County, and flic the ame in
duplicate and ai provided in Section
733.16, Florida Statutes. In their of-
fices in the County Courthouse in
had, County, Florida, within six cal-
. ndai months from the time ol tim
first publli atlon hercol or tl same
m he barn d.
Filed at .Miami. Florida, th .. day
ol July, A.D 1973. .....
JEANNE O. LEW IS
As Executrix
First publicall......I Hii^ notice on
the 0 dav of Juls
Ml iRTON a ZEMEL, ESQUIRE
Atiorn.A i, i Estate
Suite 111. 16666 XI-: 19tll Av-.
North .Miami Beat h, Florid;
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY QI\ EN that
ill, undersigned, desiring to
in business under the fli tlllous name
of MORTON I'.. ZEMEL ATTORNEY
AT LAW ai ........ N E, I'.oli Avenue.
N .Miami Beach 83162 Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk ..f
Hi, Circuit Curt of Dade County.
Bl0r,d,L MORTON B, ZEMEL
ATTORNEY AT LAW. P A
; c I 1-20-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under tin fictitious name
,., in HSI-; OF IS-H V at 526 N.E tn
street .Miami, I'la inn id to register
said name i"' the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Had. County, Florida,
HELANE BALDWIN
HERBERT MONTIER
Morion M Iteig, I
Attorney for Applicant:
W. Flagler St .Miami 331.1 ......
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
ol M.ACAX FURNITURE al 484 Col-
llm Avenue, .Miami H. a. '-.. Inl nds to
reg si.i said nain. v. ith the Clerk of
Circuit Court of Hade County.
Fit rida.
ISSA18 ai AC \x
:.o-i"-2..'-:7


Page 10-B
fjfwlsttncrtcitor
Friday. July 27, 1973 _-
tfGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOJlCt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3890
In RE: Estate of
EM1UO RRUSCANTINI
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands ARalnst Said
Estate:
Tou are hereby notified and re*
fiuired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have aaalnst
the estate of i:\lll.l" B1UJSCAN-
TIXI deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 7.13.-
18. 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. AD. 1973.
IflGALIA WirsCANTIXI
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 13 day of July. 1973.
Prepared by AI.FKKD D. BIKI.EY
Attorney
!! W Flakier St.
Miami Fla. 331SO
7/13-211-27 8/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage
in business under the fictitious name
of PA1M PATIO BAR AXD GRIM,
at 1516 .Northwest 27th Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
name with thhe Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MORTOX SCHWARTZ
RICHARD KUI..L.A
KRAMER ANDTEI.AXDER. PA.
By: Sanford H. Kramer
Attorney! for
diehard Kulla and Morton Schwartz
7/6-13-20-27
LEGAL NOTICE
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
IX RE:
MARIETTA S. BARRETT.
Wife/Petitioner
ami
JAMES F. BARRETT.
Husband/Respondent.
TO: James F. Barrett
5540 COVOde Street
Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It
on STEVEN OARY. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 1104 Con-
cord Building. 66 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before August It.
1973: otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OH1D1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2 day of July. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. J. FOY
As Deputy C '.erk
fClrcult Court Seal)
STEVEN OARY. ESQ.
1194 Concord Building
Miami Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
________________________7/6-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4006
Tn RE: Estate of
IjEXA T. PASCl'L
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified ami retrain d
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of LENA T. PASCri. de.-iased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County and
file the same in duplicate and as pro.
vided in Section 733.10. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the Countv
Courthouse in Bade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 18 dav
of July. A.D. 1973.
NORMAN E. PASCITI.
SAI'I. PASCIJL
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 27 day of July. 1973.
Kommel, Rogers, Lorber &
Shenkman
Attorneys for Executors
MO Lincoln ltd Miami Beach, Fla.
_____________7/27 8/3-10-17
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
ItACHEL SAKOWITZ
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ng 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 Sakowitz. de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
o the Circuit Judges of Dade ('nun-
v. and file the same In duplicate
and as provided In Section 733.16,
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. A.D. 1973.
THEO. J. SAKOWITZ
As Administrator
Firet publication of this notice on
the 13 day of July. 1973.
7/13-20-27 8/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4162
In RE Estate of
FRANK T. WOOD
Ceceascd.
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 ai_ claim" and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of FRANK T. WOOD de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dad.- County,
and file the same in duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.111. 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
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this 23 day
of July. A.D. 1S73.
ALICE V. WOOD
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the :!7 day of July. 1973.
DAVID M. OON8H \K
Attorney for Estate
1497 N.W. 7th Street
7/27 8/3-10-17
Noted Jewish Scholar Passes
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
PHYLLIS COHEN
Plaintiff.
PULTON THOMAS and
BERNARD SOSNICK.
Defendants.
YOI' Bernard Sosnlck residence un-
known are hereby notified that suit
has been filed against 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 7957.
page 142 covering all of the personal
property and equipment and all li-
censes located at Jimmy's Market.
2488 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.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4370
In RE: Estate of
LENA FEINSTF.IN
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 LENA FEINSTEIN deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24 day
of July A.D. 1973.
's/ Rose Slann
lei Esther Friedman
As Executrixes
First publication of this notice on
the 27 day of July, 1973.
U)PEZ & HARRIS
Attorney for Estate of I/ena Feinsteln
ji_ Roberts Bldg Miami. Florida
W27 8/3-10-17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
L?ldf-. ".'".t:;,,1-"10:; un&al *u*idictk>n RrrVoN
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
Denuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
7/20-27 8/3-10
NOT,CE 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. 73-17850
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BENJAMIN PORTNOY. Petitioner
BERNICE PORTNOY. Respondent
TO: BERNICE PORTNOY
1110 Brighton Beach Avenue
Apartment 6B
Brooklyn, New York 112:1."
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been Hied against von and
you .ue required to aerve a copy of
your written defenses, if any to it
on OEOROE 8AMPAS, ESQUIRE, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is Law Offli e of Shirley Woolf. 420
Lincoln Road. Suite I'll, Miami Beach,
Florida S8I39. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before August _" \'.<~:<:
otherwise ;i default will he entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition,
Tin.- notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIPIAN,
WITNKSS mv hand and the seal of
said court at M'ami. Florida on this
23 day of Julv. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By I. SNEEDKN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court s.-ali
GKORGF. SAMI'AS. F.SCJ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite L'll
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone: 531-6417
7/27 8/3-10-17
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. 73-16958
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NATHANIEL ZUCKER.
Husband,
and
ROSE ZUCKER. "
Wife.
TO: Mrs. Rose Zucker
136-24 72nd Avenue
Flushing. New York 11367
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it
on PAUL KW1TNKY. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is Suite-
512, 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida 18188, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court yn or before August 22. 1973.:
Otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each _aek for four consecutive weeks
In III H JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS! my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12 day of Julv. 1973.
RICHARD P RRINKRR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By 1.. 8NEEDEN
As Deputy clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
KWITNKY & KROOP
By: Paul Kwltney
Suite B12, 420 Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach. Florida 33139
538-7575
Attorney for Petitioner
7.20-27 8/3-10
ACTION FOR DISSOLU I ION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage of
RAQUEL de GARCIA.
Petitioner
MIGUEL M. GARCIA.
Respondent
TO: MIGUEL M. GARCIA
Residence Unknown
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you arc required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to It
on SHERWIN STAUBER ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 350 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on
or before August II, 1973: otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petltict.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIX1RIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 24 dav of July. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By C. P. COPELAXD
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
(IKOVKIt CIMENT WEINSTEIN &
STAUBER, PA.
By: Bherwln Stauber
350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
V r, S'3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of TOP PREMIUM FINANCE, INC
at 868 West Flagler St.. Miami. Flor-
ida 33130 intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Daiie County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, July 12th,
1973
TOP PREMIUM FINANCE, INC.
ANDKICS A RODRIGUEZ
E.MII.H 1 A FRIAS
ECMELIA FRIAS
7 20-27 8/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in l.usini ss under the fictitious name
of APol.l.o SAFETY EQUIPMENT
CO at 71 N.W. 188th Terrace. Opa
Locka. Fla. 33054 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County Florida
ROBERT R. HARRIS
LOIS G. HARRIS
7/20-27 8/3-10
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. 73-17520
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of .
OMAR RIVERO. Husband
and
MERCEDES RODRIGUEZ. Wife
TO: MERCEDES RODRIGUEZ
polnr. 11 No. 101 esquina a
Gustavo
RepartO Arrollo Apolo.
Havana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on LAWRENCE F. KAINE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address Is
955 S.W. First Street. Miami. Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before August 31. 1973; otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH kloKidian.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
sold court at Miami. Florida on this
19 day of July. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ltv B. J. FoY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAWRENCE F. KAINE
955 S.W. First St.
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
7/27 8/3-10-17
BERKELEY, Calif. (JTA)
Dr. Walter J. Fischel, whose life
work was to trace the history of
ancient Jewish communities of
the Middle East, Central Asia
and India, died last Saturday of
a heart attack at the age of 70.
HE WAS professor emeritus of
Semitic languages and literature
at the University of California
where he had been chairman of
the Department of Near Eastern
Language for 10 years. He had
been teaching Jewish history at
the universities Santa Cruz cam
pus for the last three years.
Dr. Fischel, who was born in
Frankfurt, Germany, was a
member of the School of Ori-
ental Studies of Hebrew Uni-
versity In Jerusalem from 1926
until coming to California in
1945.
Fluent in 12 languages, in 1930
and 1936 he traveled widely in j
the Middle East and particularly
in the Kurdish regions of Turkey,
Iraq and Iran, where he found
surviving groups of Jewu un-
known to the rest of Jewry for
centuries.
DR. FISCHEL was the author
of numerous books on the his-
tory, role a>id contributions of
Oriental Jews in the socio-eco-
nomic activities of their coun-
tries, a contributor to professional
journals and contributor to the
Encyclopedia Hebraica and Uni-
versal Jewish Encyclopedia.
He was the recipient of a Gug-
genheim Fellowship for research
on the history' of Jews in Asia
195960, and a Fulbright Award
for research on the history of
Jews in Asia 1963-64.
He was a member of numerous
academic organizations and a fel-
low of the American Academy
for Jewish Research and the
Royal Asiatic Society of Great
Britain.
OSHEROFF
Alexander of MM. passed away Wed-
nesday. Julv 18. A 30 year resident
formerly of Dickson City. Pa He
was a member of the Board of
Trustees and the Usher Committee
of Temple Emanuel for the past 30
rears one of the Founders and
Workers of the Hebrew Academv
for the past 25 years a member of
the Zionist Youth Commission for
many years and Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. Advisor to A.Z.A.
Boys for many years, he was very
active in the Jewish National Fund
and Bnai R'rith. the Miami Beach
Apartment House Assoc. and the
Miami Beach Board of Realtors
Prior to moving to MB. he was the
owner and operator of a large
Chappel's Dept. Store In Dickson
City, Pa. He was also elected Bur-
gess of Dickson City, he was an
active member of the Odd Fellows
and known community leader In
Dickson City. Pa. He Is survived
by hla wife Hannah children. I .en
Osheroff of Savyon Israel. Dr. Joan
Osheroff Harris of Mil. Mrs. Doris
Cohen Berkell and Jerome L. Cohen
both of NMB. 9 grandchildren
Brothers Joseph of MB. Ban of
Washington. DC. Sol of NVM.B.
Sisters, Bessie Rose of Philadelphia
Pa Sonla Haft Gertrude Osheroff
both of Belleville. N.J. and Fanya
Sislln of LA. Calif. Funeral ser-
vices were held Sunday at Riverside
FREIDENREICH. Max. 84. of 1219
Euclid Ave. Riverside.
HOROWITZ. Julius. 83. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
JOSEPHSON, Joseph. 81. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
POLLER. Yetta. 77, of 1580 Euclid
Ave. Blasberg.
WALDMAN. Cantor Hershel. 55. of
Miami Beach. Levitt.
KLEIN, William. 85. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. _
KLEPECK, Jack. 65. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
DESBRIS. Simon. 87. ot Miami Beach.
Riverside.
KIRSCH. Herman. 72. of Miami
Beach. Riversiue. interment Mt.
Nebo.
LAGER, Oscar. 77. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
LONDON. Minnie, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
STEIN, Martin. 4(1. of 938fl SW 31st
Terr, Gordon. Interment Mt. Sinai.
WENQROW, Philip. 74. of 10275 Col-
lins Ave. Blasberg.
GOLDBLATT. Louis, 72. of 2371 Col-
lins Ave. Riverside.
LEVENBROWN, Fam. 53. of 8101
Crespl Blvd. Riverside.
ROSEN, Isidore. 76. of 16410 Miami
SADOFSKYMsaac. 84. of 2371 Col-
lins Ave. Riverside.
MARCUS. Alvin I... 76. of Coral
dablea. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Ml ELK, Raphael. 78. of Miami Beach.
Riverside ... .
MISTON. Sam. 69, of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Sinai.
ROLL, Julius. 54. of 189H So. Ocean
Dr.. Hallandale. Gordon
EDELMAN. George M 87. of 7050
Bonlta Dr. lijasherg.
WOLF. Emily. 87. of 9380 N\\ .th
Ave Blasberg. .__
AVRICK. Tillle. 79. of North Miami
Beach Riverside
BERSHADSKY, Sol. 73. of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
CUSHING, .Margaret Fendrlck. River-
side.
DANIEL. Hyman. 91. of 8600 Byron
Ave. Blasberg.
KAPLAN. Bess. 72. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
FEINSTEIN. I/enn. SS. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Star
of David.
GARBER. Abe. 68. of 8219 SW 72nd
Ave. Gordon.
GOLDSTEIN (Gold) Miss Fannye, 79.
of Miami Beach. Riverside.
HERTZ, Philip. 78. of New York.
Cordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
KRANZ. Seymour. 64. of Plantation.
Gordon.
LEIBOWITZ. Samuel. 80. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside. Interment
Mt. Sinai.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Contpan/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4444922
Closed On The Sabbcth
Personalized Memorials Custtm
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fvery Day C/o.rd Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Mion.i'i Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer
Jleifiti
memorial Chapel
"JEWISH EUKERAL D/r.ECrORS"
10CAI AND OUT OF STAT*
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
1338S W. DIXIE MWY.. N.M.
JEFFER
rTMERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS.
Irwin Jeffer
Medwm Jefler Alvin Jelter
HOLLIS L I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
BROOKLYN 1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE.
212/776-8100
MIAMI. FLA 13385 W. DIXIE HWY.
Represented by Sonny Levitt

305/947-1185
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami area.
i:oa
i
"rl
n*
a eeJi
f..T}
.in*
: C.i
l*
1
\


.. Imtsti fkricfinr
Page 11-B
ICE
IEGAI NOTICE
I
UGAl NOTICt
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DAD 1 TY. FLORIDA
>-j rtnev
nB Pieditors

Against Said
V. >*il*ft /' *
Btlficd and re-
t I'lalniK nml de-
ity have against .
T B. COURT-
IE ('(H'KTNKY
If County, Flnr-
Mki'K of Dade
feme In dupll- [
In Section 733- '
their office.**
use In Dn.de
six calendar ,
from the ilme of the first
or-.the mime will
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
of Homestead Developments mi .. i
in husiiu ss Under t"o- P, n
of Homestead Devodopments at 3"!
- K >lih street: Homestead. Florida
Intend to reglatcr said name i*i|** *-
c'erl; of the Circuit Court' of Dade
Count*.. Florida
u \l>oi n pi.'pi rtptv
BEATRICE PERI STEIN'
""irn'W* I EVTNsoxj
ROSA I.EVINSON
DAVID I. RERRIS
Attorney for
Homestead Developments
'"?" v"tliw< siern Highway
Suite 412
Soulhfield Michigan MOTS
, 27 8/3-10-17
rred^La-ai
.ami.
t
Ifloriila. this Bth
;,wiMa^vRT?iKr
notice on |
jfcbllcatlon of Hi
lay of "July. 1973.
'I PIBAUTOIOMI:"
for Executrix
(I -Road
''fr/18-20-27 8/3
HBjBIRCUIT court of the
VrTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
F FLORIDA Int. AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1804

KR
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of FminriA ESTATES DEVEI.OP-
MENT COMPANY LTD al 1480 Baal
h venue, Klnleah, Florida 3310. In-
tend lo register said name with the
Clerk of in. Clrcnli Court of Dade
County, Florida
Florida Eatatea
I lei '.onmenl Corporation
Jose i Mai Velnrde Mum
.1"--. Diaz Velarde Dacal
Rafael Aoonti
Pedro Ever Ranch el
MAURIS ft B IRK IN. P A
Utornej for Applicants
I mde Federal Building
.Miami. Florida 33131
7/37 I 8-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73-17921
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN HE THE MARRIAGE OF
NANCY KRRl'UC RUL'IRES.
| Petitioner/Wife.
and
CHAR I ES T SUL'IRES,
Respetid.nl llnsTanhV" '"lu"
j TO: i MARI.es T SQUIRES
i".". rV'hniiey Avenue
New Haven. Connecticut
V'T ARE NOTIFIED that an
I action for Dissolution of Marriage ha*
' been filed against you. You are re-
quired lo serve a eonv of vnur wriiten
def. uses, if any. on tracer and
SCHWARTZ, Petitioner Wlfe'i at-
torneys, whose address i.-: 101 Arthur
Godfrey Rood, Miami Beach Florida
I '114" on or before August 29. 1H73 and
file the original With the Clerk of
this Court, either before eervlce on
Petitioner's attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will he
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in Hie Petition
WITNESS my hand and seal ol
this 11-73.
KICIIARIi P, HRINKER
A- Cl.rk of Court
Pv A. .1 RIVAS
I .. muii
TRACER and SCHWARTZ
Attorneys at la
101 Vrthur Grodfrej Road
Miami Beach. Florida M140
7 87 > 3-1H-17
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i, creditors and All Per.....- Hav-
aims or Demands \
heeehy notified and re-
present any claims and rl. -
whi nay hav. .iim'.'
ate |R Mll.l.Ei: '
late of Hade Count.*.. Florida.
Circuit Judges of I mde c,,Un-
l file the .same In dunliiate a-
d In 'Section TOT IK. Florida
-. in their offices In the Coun-
-thouse In Dado Count v. I'lor-
hin six calendar months from
me of" the- first publication
or the,_sam will be bailed.
at Miami. Florida, this !i day
A.P. 1973.
MAURICE T. KESSI.ER
As Administrator
publication of this notice on
day of July. 1973.
US ft HOLLANDER
eye for Administrator. I'T.A,
y National Bank Building
7/18-20-27 8/3
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(.NO PROPERTY)
HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
F FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IVIL ACTION NO. 73 1634?
CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i.E a OTOJ-VRMAN. Wile.
nd
JARMAN. Hn b.,i I
SHB'Rcad
3|< East
ay 08034
"HEREBY NOTIFIED
Fin for AUMMltion of Mar-
Jeen illefl' Sfglnsl you and
pqulrad wajnrye a ropy of
len dlRjjWCS, If any.
I.D FEfN," attorney for Pe-
ls 42n Lln-
_ach. Florida
lutal with the
court -in or
;-otherwise a
against you
In the com- |
published once
cutive weeks
JtlDIAN
ani flU'.'tfce original with the
il ijourt at Miami.. Florida mi
Hrfpf Julrf Iff*.- ,
RICHARD P. HRINKER
Ai clerk. Circuit Court
Mill? County. Florida
lb- L- SNBBDEN
As Deputy Cleric
it Court Seal)
I.D FEIN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3360
Judge Blanton
In RE: Estate of
l.i 'IIS GL'RALNICK
Deceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing claims oi Demanda Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to lues, nt any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
he .slate of LOUIS GURALNICK
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
ami as provided in Section 733.1*.
Florida Statutes. Ill their offices in
the County Courthouse in Had, Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the flrsi
publication hereof, or the same will
Be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 20
day of July. AD 1973.
mash a FUERSTERN
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 2n day Of July. 1973.
Ronald I.. Davis
Attorney for Estate of
Louis Ouralnlok, deceaaed
ii7 Blscayne ltuiidiiiK
hi w Flakier street
7 '"-27 8/3-10
n %m?8
i nacJT.
WO-27 8/3
= CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.'ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOB COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
*OBATE NO. 7S-3954
ntate-pf
iljfe HOTII. M.I).
NKOW TO^CREDITORS
apKors and All Pei 'I
inlat'or Derrmnda Abhi">' said
,-e ftl^eliy notified and reoui:', I
. n' any claims (ha demands
.,n mav have against tb, >
EDWARD. ROTH. M D de-
! !Rt-f .Daida.County Florida.
circuit Judges of Dade Countv
ibe* same In. dunliii'e and
vdedr in Section 733.1'.. Florida
, riflPrVMht" t y
thin six calendar months from
ie of the first UbMoation li-.i,-.
he same will be barred
I at Miami. Florid*, this 10th
t publication of this notice on
day of July. 1973
BERG. FROMBERG & ROTH.
ie* for Executrix
Hhvayne Bldg.
Florida 33130
_______ 7/13-20-27 > 3
TIC UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBW BIVEN that
lerslgned. desiring to engage in
under the fictitious name ol
TEORO DELIVERY at l!':'l
-.th Ave.. Carol City. Fla 33dr,4
to register ^tald name with the
f the Circuit Court of Dade
ElMJaWIO P. PERK/
JOSE N. ABREI
7/20-i7 8/3-10
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
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ZEIDA ESTE1.A RAMOS
Petitioner,
and
PEDRO RAMOS
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Pedro Ramos
Hotel Vlrreyea
San Juan 1><- i.oiran E l/.azaca
No. 8
Mexico 1. D.F.
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. lo It
on DAVID E. STONE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la loi n v.
llth Avenue. Miami. Honda .....18.
and file the original with the clerk or
the above styled court on or before
August 23. l73i otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
,, ||i | demanded in the complaint or
""Tnle notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORID1A.V
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
,,f raid courl at Miami. Florida on
this K, day of July. i:'7::
RICHARD P. I!RINKER
Ai clerk. Clrcull Court
Dade County. Florida
l.v c P, COPBLAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcull Court Seal)
David E Stone. Esnulre
lnl N \V. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petlttoner7/jo_j78/8ip
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: The marriage of
LORRAINE D. RIHKOFF.
p. tltloner
and
IRVING RIBKOFF,
Respondent
TO: IRVING RIBKOFF
c o en. nil Delivery
Main Poal Office
University A- St. Catherine
Montreal. Quebec, Canada
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for DlaaolUtlon of Mar- I
rlage has been filed agahial you and
you are required to nerve oopy of
your written defenses. If any, to It
in Robert II Burns, Esquire, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
42" Lincoln Rd,. Miami Beach Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before August 22. 1973; otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this li, day of July. 1073.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade i "ounty. Florida
By I.. BNEEDEN
As Deputy ci.-rk
(Circuit Cuit Seal!
I RoP.KRT II. BURNS, ESQUIRE
42" Lincoln ltd.. Suite ISO
Miami Beach, Fla. 538-4431
Attorney for Petitioner
7/20-27 8/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1879
In RE: Estate of
SHIRLEY MILLER
a k a Stlllil.KY I.KVV
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tc, All Creditor* and Ml Pel...... Hay-
ing Claim- or Demands Against Fold
Estate:
You are ii.r, by notified and re-
quired to present any ,|ailns and de-
mand! which von may have again**!
the estate of SHIRLEY MILLER |
k a SHIRLEY LEVY deceased
lati of Dade County, Florida, to the
Clrcull Judges of Dade county, and
file the same m duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.10, Florida Stat-
utes in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade Count) Florida,
within si\ calendar months Ironl the
time of the firsi publication hereof,
or tl, same will be b.u red
Filed at Miami. Florida, this :i dav
of Julv. A D 1373,
MAIRICE T KESSI.ER
a- Administrator
First publication of il.is notli.....
the 13 dav of Julv. 1378.
LAPIDVS ,v ROLI ANDER
At tome) to. Administrator CTA
li" i 'in Sal lonal lank Building
7 I::-211-27 8 I
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 DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARVIN I. SMALL. Husband and
ACNES V SMALL. Wife.
TO: ACNES V small. 349 A By!-
vanla Ave Meptune, N .1.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for DIaaolutlon of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed In this courl and you are required
to serve a ropj of your written de-
fenses, if any, lo li on sol ALEX \ \-
DRR, attorney for Petltl......r, whose
address is sun, 317, Blscayne Building.
19 W Flajriei Street. Miami. Florida
33130. and file (he original with the
clerk of th. above styled court on
or before August 13, 1973: otherwise
a default will be entered aganol > on
f,.e the relief nrayed for in the com-
plain! or petition.
Tin.- no,),-,- shall b,. published once
each week for 1,.nr consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNE88 mv hand and the lea]
ol said courl at Miami, Florida on
this 1" day of July. 1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, circuit Court
Dad, County Florida
l.v \ I RIVAS
A- I i.nir.v Clerk
(Circuit Courl Seal!
Si il. AI EX INDER. ESQ.
Suite ::17. Biscaynt ltuiidiiiK
19 \\ Flugier St., Miami, Fla. 33130
Attorney for Pi titlont r
Phone: 377-0435
7 13-30.27 8 3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-16450
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE AIM iPTK IN i IF
FRANKLIN RAMos. YAl'ILA.
ll'AMi is aftfl RO RAM08
Minors.
liV: F.RMAN F MUX AM,
Their Stel.fath. I
Ti i Al FERDt I RAM< 8
itanio i ni Mangos
Puerto Cortei, Honduras. C A.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Adoption ha.- been
filed against you and \.,u an re-
nulreri to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, n any to it on HAROLD
CEASE, attorney for Petitioner.
Will..... address is 8720 West I'lagler
Street. Miami. Florida. I'.S.A and
f'ie il.....rlglnal with the clerk of
ih. abov, -'i li ,l rourl on before
August 16, 1973: otherwise a default
will be entered againsl you for the
relief d, manded In the complain) or
petition.
Tt'is noli,,, shall he published once
each week for four ronsecutlvi weekg
in THE JEWISH Fl .oRIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said courl al Miami. Florida un
this i, day ni July, 1978
RICHARD P HRINKER
A rlerk, .' nil 'oini
I lade County, Florida
Bs c p (-(IRELAND
As l' iul I c ei k
li iroult Court Si
HAROID CEA8E
272" Weal Flagler Stt el
Miami. Florida. V.B \
A ttorney for Petition, r
7 13-20-27 S'J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-16354
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOT'CE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marrlngi ol
HBRIUERTO SANTA CHI/.
Husband,
and
NORA PEREZ I": ALDERETB,
Wife
VOL. NORA PEREZ DE AT.-
DERETE, 37 Ininan Street. Cam-
In idge Mass ai, ieaulred to file
vour answer to the petition for dle-
BOiUtlon of marriage with the clerk
of th,, Rhove Courl .....I nerve a copy
ihereol unon Herman Cohen, Baq .
1310-11 Congress Bldg., Miami, Flor-
ida, on or before August 13, 1978, or
Is,- petition will be confessed
Dated: ,lul\ il 1973
RICHARD I* BRINKER
Clerk Clrcull Courl
liv It I 'OS-
Deputy Clerk
i 'Ircult com i .-s..,.,
7 13-2"-27 R'3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3479
FRANK B. DOWLING
In HE: Estate of
PAULINE 0. SEARS
,1, r. ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and letiuircd
to present any claims and demands
! which you may have against the s-
lal..... PAULINE O. SEARS de-
ceaaed late of Dade County. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County.
and file the same In duplicate and
as provided in Section 738.IS, Florida
Statutes, m their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
, th,- time of the first publication here-
of, oi tli*- same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11
I day of June. AD. 1973.
PAIL A SEARS
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 2" dav of July. 1978.
HARRY I. CYPEN, ESQ.
CYPEN A KEVINS
Attorney for Executor
B2S Arthur ilodfrey lead
Miami Beach. Florida 38140
7 30-37 S/3-10
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 E KORVICK
deceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JOSEPH K KORVICK, de-
ceased late of Dade County Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Pad,- County,
and file Ih" same in duplicate and
ai provided In Section 733.ih. Florida
statute.- in iheli office* In ihe Count)
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida.
i within six calendar months from the
I time of the first publication hereof.
' or the same will be bar*"*! i
Filed at Miami, Florida, this io
das of Ju'v. a d ii*7;<
MICHAEL .1 KORVICK
Ai Administrator
First publication of this notice on
| the 13 day of July, 1973.
iSTANLEY M PRED
PRED i NEWMAN
Attorney for Administrator
Mil Dad,- Federal Building
Miami. Florida 33181 I :77 0263)
7 13-2"-27 B 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3879
J. GWYNN PARKER
In HE: Estate of
LEO LANE
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pel soi,.- Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of LEO KANE ,le, eased late of
Dade County. Florida, to the Circuit
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same in duplicate and as provided in
Section 733 II',. Florida Statutes, in
their offices in tin Counts Court-
house in Dade County. Florida, with-
in -i\ calendar months from the time
of the first publication hereof, or the
same will he barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 10
dav of July. A D. 1878.
DORA s liANE
As Executrix
Fir-t publication of this notice on
rht day of July. 1973.
SIMON, MAYS e. ORUNDWERO
aiioi ii," s for Executrix
ni'* Aiiishv Building
Miami. Florida 83182
7 I3-2H-27 V 3
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 B. 1II.UMENFEI.D
"""NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and ri-
ouired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have againsl
the estate of HERMAN E ISI.l MEN-
FEU) deceased late of Dade county.
Florida to the Circuit Judges of Paoe
County and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in S.-.non ,33-
16. Florida Statutes. In their offices
in the Countv Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
Vl'lt-d^at Miami. Florida, this 3 day
of July A D 1373 .......
HILDA BLIMENFEI.D
As Executrix
First publication of this notice
on the 6 day of July. 1973.
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL A
SCHEER
Attorneys for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3953
. JOHN R. BLANTON
In REl Estate of
DAVID J. DAVIDSON
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 vou may have against the es-
tate of DAVID .1 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.IS. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dad, County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the flral publication here-
of or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 13
day of July. AD 1973
.'. iROE KRAMER
As Executor
First publication ol thia notice on
the M day of Julv. 1973
ARTHUR S DAVIS. ESQ.
Attorney for Estate
M-110 Biscayne Eldg.
lii W, Flagler St
Miami. Florid., 33130 .^
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-17344
General Jurisdiction Division
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JIMMY I" iNER.
Petitii n, r,
:tlld
PATSY ANN PITNER.
Respondent.
T( i: Patsy Ann Pltller
R< di nee Cnknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
: >ou are required to servt a copy of
your written defenses, it* any, to it
on Ah, Koaa, attorney for Petitioner.
whose address Is 101 N VV 13th Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida 3312S. and file
the original with the clerk of tin-
above styled curt on or before Au-
gust 27. 1973: otherwise a delault
will be entered against you for the
. relief demanded In the complaint or
petition. .
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS 015 hand and the leal
,f said court al Miami. Florida on
this 17 day of July. 173.
R P HRINKER
As Clerk. Circu^ Court
| ..,:. County. Florida
B) A I. RIVAS
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcull Curt Seal)
Abe Kiss Esipjire
Stone & Boat* hln, P. A.
1"1 N W 18th Avenue. Miami. Fla.
Attorney fOI Potltlonur ^ ^^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE 18 HEREBY civ
the undersigned, desiring ti
In business under the flctltll
Of Hi USE OF JoYS at 11
cayne Boulevard, N. Miami.
tend.- to ri Ulster Bald na.....
Ci.ik of the Cir.-uit Curt
County. Florida
8. LIPTON. INC.
Mi rton B Sb mel
Attorney for Applicant
ii'.i'aa. N E 19th Ave
N. Mi.,ini Beach,
7/6-13-30-27
EN that
, engage
us name
[864 Bla-
Fla., In-
w'th the
of Dade
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4250
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: Bstatl ol
BERNARD OOTTLIBB
deceased. __
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demand! Against said
' You are hereby notified and t, -
liuired to present anv claims and it, -
mauds winch you may ha>*. against
the .state of BERNARD GOTTLIEB
deceased late of Dad, County, Flor-
ida to the Clrcull Judges of Dade
County and file the same In dupll-
,;,,, .,,i u provided m Section I33.I8.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the Countv Courthouse in Dad. t oun-
ty, Florida. within six , Sonths no... the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same .Mil
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 18 dav
of Julv. A D 11*73
8Y LVIA iTTI.lEP
As Executrix
First publication of this notice *m
the 37th day of Julv. 11*73.
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL ft
SCHEER. ESQS
Attorneys (or Estate
41" lJncoln Road
Miami Bet*. Florida ,..
\


Page 12-B
+ k-nitf n^rMiar
Friday, July 27
Depend en Feed Fair's Real Henest Values!
A GREAT VARIETY OF FINE FOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES!
FOOD
SAVE 36'
l ON /
3 JARS ..-''
I THE
FAMILY
FAVORITE
DEL MONTE
TOMATO
JUICE
32-OZ
JAR
SAVE ) H,GH
is- y IN
........." PERFORMANCE
PUNCH
LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
49-OZ.
PKG.
IIMIT 3 JARS, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF
LIMIT ONE PKG..PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FAIR
61
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. JULY 2tth
AT ALL FOOD FAIR ft FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS, YOUftl
WITH EVERY PURCHASE, FOR YOUR CHOIClj
OF BEAUTIFUL NAME BRAND GIFTS...
SUITABLE FOR EVERY PURPOSE!
'ofUNlTIMPl.
^fc^fc^Bw U.S. L.nun.t-VYCJicni't Deer
S3 Chuck Roast
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF ....
Boneless Crossrib Roast lb 1
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF ..
California Roast lb
1 i____
mm m *
NATURAL READY TO EAT FRESH SLICED __
Hawaiian Pineapple ,!Sac 89
STRAWBERRY RASPBERRY U BINC CHERRY
FreshieJams 3# 9C
I
SAVE 4c-GOLDEN GRAIN CHICKEN OR _
Beef Rice-A-Roni...............IttF'l
GOLDEN GRAIN _
Macaroni & Cheese.............Sft 19C
SAVE 4c GOLDEN GRAIN ~ ..
Fried Rice-A-Roni..............3 feel: $1
MASTERS OR __
Borden's Sour Cream !.o 43c
SOFT CORN OIL _
Fleischmann's Margarine Wo." 53
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPTI
ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS.'
AIL IUNCH MEATS SUCtD TO YOUR ORDER'
ALL WHITE MEAT
TURKEY ROLL
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF TH|CK CUT ....
London Broil................9ft!....ii. 1
US. CHOICE WESTERN BEEi
Boneless Chuck Steak
SI 49
LB
i
GARDEN FRESH _
Crisp Cucumbers..............2 for 33c
UNSWEETENED
Freshie Orange Juice qmT 45c
OR RITZ
I LOW CAL
12-02.
CANS
DUNCAN HINES
Golden Cake Mix !&? 46c
DELICIOUS __
Duncan Hines Angel Food '.ttc01 68c
BREAST O CHICKEN
Chunk Light Meat Tuna .JJOf- 45c
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese 59c
BREAKSTONE S STAY N SHAPE
Cottage Cheese....................W 39e
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS!
YOU 11 FIND A. BIG VARIETY OF YOUR FAVORITE
BRANDS TO SAVE YOU BOTH TIME S WORK,'
SAVE lO'-STOUFFER'S
FROZEN CAKES
SAVE
80' LB.
HALF
LB.
10-OZ. PKG. APPLE
PECAN STRUDEl
II' .OZ PKG LEMON
POUND CAKE
12-07 PKG. BLUEBERRY
CRUMB CAKE
PKG.
SAVE 49c FRESHLY SMOKED FROZEN (ALL VARIETIES)
Large Whitefish......................u. $149 Green Giant SnackwichesV^ 19e
SAVE I Oc- AMERICAN KOSHER + na FROZEN LIMEADE OR REGULAR OR PINK _
Skinless Franks......................*. $109 Kendall Lemonade 6 c n 69c
HIGH LINER ^ HIGH LINER HADDOCK, ....
Cod or Perch Fillet $1,9 Flounder or Sole Fillet yk%1 $129
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
FRESH
BAKED
FLA. GRADE A SHIPPED GRADE A
Fryer Otrs,
LEG OR
BREAST
QUARTERS
FLA. GRADE A SHIPPED GRADE A
Fryer Parts
WHOLE BREASTS FRESH 'CED
1
WITH RIBS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS
SLICED
PICKLES
C 32-OZ
JAR
SUGAR SWEETENED DRINKS
KOOL AID
ASSORTED
FLAVORS
3V,-OZ.
PKGS.
SAVE 20 -AMERICAN KOSHER
SALAMI
OR
BOLOGNA
12-OZ.
CHUB
(MIDGET
DELICIOUS FLO-SUN
OrangeJuice,
SAVE
QUART
CONTS.
TASTE THE DIFFERENCE
Folger's Instant Coffee 6i *l
6-OZ $103i
ANNIE GREEN SPRINGS
Peach Creek Wine
FIFTH
BOTTLE
!
MINIS NOI Wil'lll ? IO00 l*l SIOl
SilO M 13th ml M.AU-
SAVE U-A POPULAR BEER
Old Milwaukee
12-OZ.
I NO-RETURN '
BOTTLES


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Page 14-A
vJenist TtorkHan
Friday, July 27. 1973
iiiiMiiiauaiMui>Mi.i.wM .....iiiiiiiii ni siiimiiiiiiniii.....Iimi mmnIII
CJL WMi
i^PM
hg J-rom
'
ui rr: Seven Weeks of Comfort
By RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
Hollywood Temple Sinai
On Tisha B'Av, Jews mourn and
fast over the destruction of the
Holy Temple and Israel's national
homeland. With
I the departure of
Temple Zion
Confirms Class
Herzl Honor, education director
of Temple Zion. celebrated his first
anniversary at Temple Zion by I
graduating his first confirmation \
class.
Included were Emily Shore.
Jodi Kruzweill, Linda Matlin. Amv
Shapiro. Franci Talbert and Ed
ward Weiss.
Phyliss Argintar, Amy Bern
j;
L
__

HQeliciteH* ^Services

...... 'L J1'."- J ""
that endowed him with superhu-
man strength to bear all his
calamities and to ride over all
waves of oppression. It is this; in- i rtei^"Karen" K'airT'je'a'nne Hess,
ate optimism of the Jew that Djanne Wagner and Rrian Katz
helped him to bear all his suffer-, Mwk Weissner Kim Mitchell
ings almost without a murmur. .(, Misha Roberta Thaler.
TUha B'Av the Asash1wrecked man ma bolster-; iri ,eadcr is Rabbi Nor
,vcn wrVks of'T Z*J* b^2S d Shaoiro. Cant0r is Earr1
)lZtJ tau he g^at waves that passed over ; fman_ Teacher is j Viener
MIAMI
t H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox^
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
, CONGREGATION ETZ CHA[M.j1M
4* Washington Av.. Sabbi Avrehom
NORTH'' BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 7th Street Cause,
way. North Bay Village. Conserya-
tiva. Cantor Murray Yavneh. S2-A
Rabbi Shapiro
Comfort begin
The veil of
mourning is lift-
ed, the clouds
disperse. the
voice of com-
fort and sym-
pathy is heard
in all the syna
gogues, a calm-
ing, healing and
him, while firmly clinging to a
piece of timber, until he reached
the shore in safety.
It is such an unconquerable, in-
nate optimism that could give
birth to the beautiful legend that
on the 9th of Av, the anniversary
of Israel's greatest disaster, the
Messiah, the Redeemer, was born.
What could be the motive of such
a legend but to drive home the
CANDLELIGHTING TIM!
27 TAMUZ 7:50
the suffering of the Jew reaches
its climax, when the darkness
around him becomes most intense,
dawn begins to break, and the sun
comes out to shine again even
with renewed splendorthat when
the Jew's position becomes most
critical, a Savior is born, a Re-
deemer arrives who delivers him
from his sufferings.
consoling voice, breathing new life important lesson that just when
into the heart of the people. "Com-
fort ye, comfort ye, My people."
"Arise, shine forth O Jerusalem,
for thy light will shine again."
This rapid transition from one
from one frame of mind to another,
from darkest despair to brightest
hope, this co-mingling of tears and
joy, of sadness and mirth, is
characteristically Jewish. The 9th
Day of Av, with its fasting and
lamentation, is closely followed by
the vision of a glorious future. In
the midst of a world-destroying
flood, the Hebrew genius beholds
a hopeinspiring rainbow. In the
darkest cloud, the Jews sees a silv-
er lining.
It is this trait in his character
that sustained the Jew in his
herculean stiuggle for existence.
,SA*vSA**NA**.AA*<*SA*^A<*SA>>
I iiimnwuwiiH ..ti'i.'^nttiKMittiit'; 11 m i n
This page is prepared in
cooperation with the Create'
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the feature/
appearing he'e U
RABBI MAXELLL BERGER
Spiritual Leader of
Temple Zomoro
Coral Gables
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Mattoth-Masse j
"Moses spoke urtfo the heads of the tribes of the children
of Israel saying ." (Chapters XXX, 2-XXXII)
LAW OF VOWS: A vow made to God was binding both in a
positive form, by vowing a voluntary contribution to the sanc-
tuary, and in the negative form, t/'.ing the Naiarite vow to
abstain from enjoyment. This general rule was qualified in cases
of vows made by a woman under the jurisdiction of her father
or husband.
Thus, a young unmarried woman living in her father's house,
or a. woman who made a vow either just before or when she
was married, was in duty bound to fulfill her vow unless either
her father or her husband as the case might be showed dis-
approval by disallowing it.
Even .so, the husband's disapproval was to be expressed on
the day he heard it for if he intervened later, then he bore the
guilt for no-fulfillment of the vow. The vows of a widow or
divorced woman were binding.
AVAR AGAINST MIDIAN: The attack on the Midianitcs was
made by 12.C00 warriors. 1.000 from each tribe: they were accom-
panied by Phinehas, the priest, who took with him the holv
vessels and the trumpets for sounding the alarm. Every male
was slain, including the five kings of Midian and the false sooth-
sayer. Balaam, who had been primarily responsible for the re-
volting display of idolatry. When the victorious army returned,
Moses s.....ely reprimanded them for sparing the women who
were the cause of all evil and ordered all the survivors to be
slain, only the virgins being spared.
THE rWO-AND-A HALF TRIBES: The tribes of Reuben and
Gad possessed large herds of cattle and sought permission to
settle in the pasture territory of Gilead, east of Jordan. Ifoses
Hrst disapproved as he feared that if they remained behind, the
other tribes would lose heart and there might be a repetition of
what happened after th.? return of the 12 spies. The Reubenites
and Gadites explained that they fully intended to cross the
. Jordan and join the others in the conquest of Canaan, leaving
behind only their families and cattle in fortified cities. Moses
now yielded and charged Joshua to see that the promise was
fulfilled. Otherwise, he warned, these tribes would suffer serious
consequences and forfeit any claim to the land of Gilead. Moses
extended a similar concession to part of the tribe of Manasseh.
which had taken an active part in the conquest of Gilead. "These
are the stages of the children of Israel by which they went forth
out of the land of Egypt." (Chapters XXX1II-XXXVI)
S.NSHE EMES 2533 SW i.Oth Ave.
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor soi AG|JDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
Pakowitz.
CONGREGATION, 707 Sth St.. Ml
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
dacai Chaimovita.
NORTH MIAmi BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1028
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserve.
tive. Rabbi Milton Schllnsky. Can.
tor F.auvan Eckhaua. M
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Robbi Max Lip-
3ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave. schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson 34
Modern Traditional. Rabti Max Sha- _-.-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. B'NAI RAPHAEL. |4K NW 183rd St.
------------ conservative. Rabbi Victor D.
3ETH TOV (temple). 8438 SW 8th zwelling. Cantor '"" Lerner. M
St. Conservative. Rahbi Charles ----------- nn
Rubil. Cantor Seymour Hinkea. 81 SINAI (Temple), ot nokth badi
____.____ | 18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml -------------
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. RabbJ Ralph P. Kingsiey. Cantor Irving
3ETM AM pempiei. oou N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard 3
3ETH DAVID. 2825 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4
3ETH EL. 500 SW 17th Av Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 8
Joseph R. Narot 10 Shuikes. i7
Friday B P.m services. Reva Wexler. -----TJTZXttm ...c. ,c
-.resident of the Women's Division of SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. 19th Avenue. Orthodox 38
will present the awurd-winnine; film. -------'n...... .,
"hnojrel," following: services. Discus- ; YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml-
Ion will follow. AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
-------- Rabbi Zalman Kossewsxy. St
SRAEIITE CENTER. SUB BW 25th ase
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J. CORA* SAJUJ
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnaaa. 11 JUDEA (Temple,. 5500 Granada Blvd.
-------o------- Reform. Rabbi Morrla Kipper. 40
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th St. """" _
Conservative. Rabbi David Baron.
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klaifl. 14
ZION (Temptej. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
rvative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Hlfman. 18
HIAIIAM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
nTOfH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2228
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Oorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirachenbau"' 85
MIAMI BUM
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyte Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
W
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodo*
Rahhi Morderai Shapiro. 18
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c). )i>?3 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Why do some people bring the
children over to kiss the Torah
when it is being removed from i
or returned to the ark? |
This must have been a respected
custom since it is mentioned In
the law codes (Orach Chayyim.
149in the gloss of Rabbi Mom -
Isseries). The reason for this prac-
tice is thought to be that of a
means of training the children to
possess 8 love for the Torah and
a close feeling lo that which is
holy and pure in Judaism.
It is interesting note that, in-
Btead of instilling young children
with a fear of holiness and remot-
eness, Jewish tradition tries to
emphasize the closeness of the
Torah to Israel with love and at-
tachment.
Why is it customary for anyone
who sees a Torah fall to the
ground to fast?
There are some who claim that;
this practice was derived from the |
experience of the people of Israel
when Moses descended from the I
mountain of Sinai and found them I
worshipping the Golden Calf
Moses, who had the two tablets FROM EGYPT TO THE JORDAN: Moses recorded the iten-
bearing the Ten Commandents in | erary of the Israelites through the wilderness from the time
his hand, cast them to the ground thnv loft p,mo,, ; r,. ,. ,u lU ., ,
(there are some who claim they '," left Raese.s '" *?*, th'!r arr'val at the plams of Moab-
fell from his hands as dead I T.here wcre. 42 places in a11 al wh,ch the-v encamped during their
7AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hlllel Brummer.
SURFSfOf
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
laaac D. Vine.
FOItr lAUDCnDAU
BETH I8RAEL (Temple). 7100 W,
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva.
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice New. 41
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip.
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL. 8245 W. Oakland Par*
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrama. Cantor Jerome Klement. 41
POHPANO BIACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 4101
NW th 8L
SHOLOM (Temple). 182 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morria A. Skop,
Cantor Yaacov Renier.
HAUAHOAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 418 NE 8th Ave,
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Oanziaer.
ffourwooD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 48
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 chase Friday 8:16 p.m. Sabbath Vesner Ser-
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish. I vice* Dr. Sidney Rachlin. will con-
Cantor David Conviaer. 21 ''u''1 ""' Service and deliver a Ser-
-------------- I monelle 'Our Fragile Freedom" Mrs.
BETH TFILAH. 93d Euclid Ave Or- u" h!'," '"' ,w" ,ne S;>b',':"n T?D;
thodox. Rabb, -oaeph E. Ra^ F&^S&J^aFL&S***
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir. '
aky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea 19 I
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef- j
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
aky.
22.
__ ------- BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
BETH YOSEPH CHA.V CONGREGA- t*ur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22.A N.alavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
CUBAN HEBREW CONGPEGATION SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox' Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Rabbi Dow Rotencwaig. 23 Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 4T
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON- rEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
GREGATION 715 Washington Av- 310 S W' 62nd Aven"e- Hollywood.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A R|abbl Salomon Benerroch.
EMANU-EL (Teinpie)7l70i Washino CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
ton Ave. Conservative, Rabbi Irving ?f.?_<*ATi9K.,i ."!?.!!!!!. Dr" Cor"'
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross.
weights).
Thus the falling of the tablets
40 years of wandering.
SETTLEMENT I.V CANAAN: After they had dispossessed
tire inhabitants of Canaan, the people were told, every vestige
which contained the words of 0r idol worship was to be destroyed and the land distributed by
KPtaken 1ll After* King l0t '" pr0p0rtin t0 the of the *<*
wlfh the Almighty to [orgfve h7s CITIES 0F REGE: Six Levitical cities were designated
people, Moses was asked to ascend as Clties of refuge, three on either side of the Jordan, to provide
the mountain again and to refrain' I asylum for the man who killed another accidentally and so es-
from eating for 40 days. In this I cape the vengeance of "the averger of blood," the dead man's
vein, some authorities feel that the I nearest relative. The wilful murderer could not escape the death
presence" o? I^LfTS Eft taJ the fff ? T^.* ^V"' ^^
could flee to one of the cities of refuge where he was brought
before a judicial tribunal.
Springs. Rabbi Max Weitz .
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 8100
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazir.
MIR AM AH
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th 8t
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
Cantor Ahrqham Koter i*
Miami Chapter 43 Marking
'True Sisters Da/ Aug. 1
The United Order off True Sis-
ers. a national cancer service or-
25
CONG. AN.NELL (Branch of Hebrew
Academy). 7th St. and Meridian
Ave. orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Ben.
Hlllel. 28.A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Sterr.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 24
KnE.!EJH 'SPAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave. I
anh,Oor0AbraRhab^ t5*V"' ^'""Zj **uO,m. is celebrating "True
-----a Sisters Day" throughout the nation
menorah nemptej. o20 75th St next month, Gladvs Omanskv, pres-
&F^ntTr!tt!XnAbnma ident of the lo>al chapter, an-
nounces.
Miami Chapter 43, which main-
tains the Tumor Clinic at Variety
Children's Hospital, will celebrate
at noon Wednesday, Aug. 1, with
a luncheon card party in the Holi-
day Inn, 8701 Collins Ave. Tickets
may be obtained by contacting
Ruth Michaels or Anne Remson.
NER TAMID (Temnie). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative
Rabbi Eugene Labov.tz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. s
OHEV SHALOM. 708b Bonita Dr. Or
UlOdox. Rabbi P~nea Weberman.
Cantor Leo Radir 30
SE.PH,ARD,C JtWI-'H CENTET. 545
ColHns Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmtia. 31

III. MU.UUUU I LJ0MKIHOWMI1U
r^abbinical J cu
evision
v.
rofir ami
community and therefore requires
those in attendance at the time to
fast for 40 days.
July 29 Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky
July 29 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The StiU Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau
Topic: "The Jewish Family Today"
July 29 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
............................u............................:....
MAWAWKMBh aMBBMaaaMMaajaaji
W^MIIJIIMUaUBNMMnjffjBjssaMauiu;
"""aaiijiuuni
Ai


DISCREPANCIES BETWEEN LEGALITY AND ACTUALITY
Falasha Jsics Passing Out of Picture:

Hm kessel
Hcl< Feature Syndicate
mouths have elapsed since Rabbi
idia Yoaef. Israel's Scphardi
f rabbi, ruled that the com-
nunity of "Beta I-raH" in Kiln
pia. knwn as the Falaxhas. are
lews, descendants of the trib-
al Dan. His derision appeared
then to be an historic mile-tone
on tb way to resolving this long
undertenineil i--ue.
f According to a Fornicn Minis-
try official in .Jerusalem, Israel
has never and will not conduct
her relations with any country
t the eapensc of the local Jew-
Mi community, fspeciallv if it
involves the rinht of .Jewish im-
TMtjratiOn to lsra< l.
BUT THE absence of action
'iince Rafibi Yosef's ruling re-
veals a degree of discrepancy be-
,'tworri this fundamental position
n tltua.; to the Kala.b.as.
It maj> n be deliberate, but
both gOTOllftenf and Jewish
gentry btricftls give the appear-
ance f living away from this
Ifiighjy sfhsfftve and po'iticall"
loaded issMv (Foreign Ministry
fftfficials most closely concerned
refuse pointftlank to discuss its
intri-aeie;).
B''Basin|'him'seIi on Rabbi Kook's
One hundred years ago the Falashas or Black
Jews of Ethiopia were said to number 250,000.
Now, they can muster a bare 25,000. Vigorous
missionary activity together with other social
changes in the country are decimating the com-
munity through assimilation. Many would like
to settle in Israel but diplomatic niceties appear
to be preventing their exodus.
famous appeal to save the "lo;t
JeMsh communities." and other
eminent rabbinic authorities,
Pabbi Yosef had declared that:
"!n my humble opinion the Fala-
shas are Jews, whom it is our
dutv to redeem from assimilation,
to hasten their immigration to
Israel, to educate them in the
spirit of our holy Torah and to
make them partners in the build-
ing of our sacred land ... I am
certain that government institu-
tions and the Jewish Agoncv, as
wrl! as organization! in Israel
and the diaspora, will heH us to
the best of their ability in this
holy task ."
HE STANDS resolutely by that
statement. "If his appeal has not
been heeded it is certainly con-

trarv to his express desire." a
spokesman for the chief rabbi
emphasized. Officialdom, how-
ever, still bases itself on former
rabbinical reservations about
Falasha claims to Jewishness.
Yehuda Domnltz, deputy director-
general of the Jewish Agency's
immigration department, prom-
ised that Rabbi Yosef's "new"
stand would be raised at the next
executive meeting of the World
Zionist Organization. If convinced
of the earnestness of his position,
th" agency would, in Domnitz's
view, "be a committed party."
Israel's hesitation about em-
broiling herself in an awkard dip-
lomatic hassle with Emperor
Haile Selassie over the possible
mass emigration of a section of
his subjects is understandable.
She can hardly wisii to jeopardize
her equitable ties with an im-
portant and, strategically placed
friend. But a number of young
Falashas. now in Israel, argue
that Haile Selassie has never been '
put to the test, although they
agree that any approach would
have to be discreet so as not to
offend the Emperor.
AMONG THE critics is Simcha
Jamber. a man in his late 20s. He
spent several years in Israel in i
the 1950s as part of a now de-
funct scheme to imbue several
talented Falasha youngsters with
Jewish and Israeli culture. Now
he has returned to Israel under
his own steam, a qualified engi-1
neer, and together with other
young members of the commu-
nity is seeking to alter the atti-
tude of "benign neglect."
lie charges that prospective.
immigrants encounter not merely
a lack of encouragement from the
Israeli Embassy in Addis Ababa,
but active discouragement. How
ever, officials here claim that the
number actually wanting to im-
migrate "would not exceed a few
hundred." Jamber hotly disputes
this Only last Passover, when
rumors spread that emissaries
would arrive from Israel to pre-
pare their immigration, several
hundred Falasha families gath-
ered in readiness for the transfer.

^Last Tango' Opens--Israel Gasps
v
tonttnitea from Page 1 A
aa / *'
approvaltrf^bjc deed.
_ THE liUGE movie posters
showing unclad chorus girls or
other nakedly seductive females
iiay suit toe-.character of the sin-
ful squares,0f;Tel Aviv, but they
seem shoclclrtgry out of place in
DVspite'the "liberals" who bat-
tle against censorship or control!
of'any kjnd, in the name of de-
mocracy and freedom, the courts
have begun to show impatience
with the license and smut which
are being peddled. There has
been a crack-down on the sale
of hard-core pornography books
and.of lurid posters which, one
judge found, were intended to be
erotically stimulating, and com
pletely devoid of any artistic
value.
The counter protest is being
heard and felt in many corners
of the country. Despite any-
thing you may have heard to
the contrary, the kibbutzim are
strongholds of moral decency,
and the left wing socialist par-
ties find the present rampant
licentiousness repugnant.
A Committee to Preserve the
Sanctity of Israel has been set up.
and is conducting a national cam
paign for decency. Its primary
backing comej from religious cir-
cles, but their program differ?
Berliner Slated To be Speaker
Jewish War Veterans State Com
mander M. Jay Berliner of Coral'
Gables will be the guc-t speaker
Friday during Sabbath evening
services at the Jacksonville Jew
ish Center.
FUND RAISING TIME
,.- VOH .if the
Wonder!::! It or hi of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dim::,. h':icilit!es
Private An d < .'
American i.v. C.r.:: :;. so
Mental AH /'.-'.::f.s
>'.hentic \ itive Show
. :,.-.
RESTftbRaNI 111 6IR0EIS
U>. IJU- 1'H Of GWrSTMA* ?
JWV's Jacksonville Post 193 will
sponsor the O.ieg Shabat, fellow
ing the services.
Efforts are being made by Com
mander Berliner and First Junior
Vice Commander Howard Melin
son, of Boca Raton, to activate
Post 199 and Daytona Beach Post
300.
Berliner and Melinson will at
tend a breakfast meeting of Post
300 on Sunday, 10:30 a.m.. at Tern
pie Beth El in Daytona Beach.
from what had been done previ
OUSly in that they completely es-
chew violence of any kind. Thc>
seek to convince the public, by
reason and suasion, that if Israe1
imitates the pornographic per
missivene.ss which is prevalent ii
other countries, the result will b<
moral corruption and destructioi
of the fabric of our unique civ
ilization.
NATAN DONEVITZ, eertainh
not a puritan, asks in his columi
in "Haarctz" if Israel will remain
true to its mission of Iwing ?
light unto the nations, or wil1
permit itself to be dragged dowi
to the level of the others. If w
must imitate, why copy the worst
attributes of other countries?
If there are enough people ii
Israel who care, among the edu
cators. the humanists, the mer
and wom-n >f culture, perhap
the evil spirit from abroad ma;
vet be contained.
Disney Film Starts Friday
Wal Disney's "Mary Poppins"
ooens Friday at the Carib. Pahr
Springs. Twin Gables 1, Shores
Suniland II and Florida I-Holly
wood: "Love and Pain, and th-
Whole Damn Thing" begins show
;ng at th" Mayfair and Surf.
THE
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Bancorp Reveals
Higher Earnings
Jeffi rson Bancorp, Inc., a regis-
tered bank holdiir: company head-
quartered in Miami Beach, has an-
nounced Increa ed earnings, assets,
loans and deposits for the six-
morKh period ended June 30, 1973,
compared to the -airle peri(4l of
Ihe previous year.
Total consolidated assets in-
creased to S91.23fi.800 from S70.-
465.199 as of June 30. 1927 or 29
nereent Deposits were up from
last year by 22 percent, S63.068.273
to $77,232,968. Loans showed a
marked increase. They rose from
S29.918.006 to $45,933,429 or 54
percent from the first 6-months
of last year to .lune 30. 1973.
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc.. consists
of Jefferson National Bank of Mi-
ami Beach, Jefferson National
Bank at Sunny Isles, Jefferson Na-
tional Bank at Kendall and Jeffer-
son Capital Corp., a commercial
finance jompany.
An application made by Jeffer-
son Bancorp. Inc., for a new na-
tional bank in the city of Hialeah
has been accepted for filing by the
comptroller of currency.
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' At Tour Home, Hall or Synagogue
COMPLETE TAKE-OUT FOODS HOME DELIVERY
Call for Free Take-0ur Brochure
! 8393 BIRD ROAD, nvami Phones 726-1744, 221-9094, 226-4031
m Baturr^
SPANISH AMERICAN RESTAURANT LOUNGE
2322 N.W. 7 ST.
0\
OPEN EVERY DAf
TYOUwlSHTOCAlt
FOR RESERVATIONS
642-9043
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Sorr.erliir.g New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Theatre
RESTAURANT
671 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEWISH-ROUMAM.AN'-
AMERICAN CUISINE
$?S& THAT KUKES THE FAM0US FAMOUS
Thr 7.ckrm.*M BANQUET FACILITIES
* La.ry fi.kl. 531.3987
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